The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 5, 1933 · Page 7
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, October 5, 1933
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Page 7
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^. g -^^^^-^. M 9ttf]lrIS<B Miss Kathryn Anderson was the vfctfm of a very pleasant surprise party last Friday evening, given fry her aunt, Mrs. B. 3. Lookabfil, at the Lookabttl home north of town, those participating in the surprise were lane Fletcher, Phyllis Wilson, Lorraine Fletcher, Dorothy Galllher, Annette Wilson, Bernice Sehoenlng, Charlotte Wederqnist, Mary Elizabeth Summers, Marian Benton. Margaret Shepard, Marjorie Donner. Nora Summers, Ruth Lookabill, and Lorance Lisle, Joe Robbins, James Beckwith, Jamie Summers, Dudley Conner, Alan DnVal, Rob- eft Benton, Dick Hyde, L«e Cary, Mat Dashner, Edward Wearin, Junior Dashner, Malcolm Juelke, and Lloyd Harman. The evening was spent In play- Ing various games after which refreshments of ice cream and cake were served. Entertain Quests at Tea Room Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Lewis of Council Bluffs were hosts at dinner at the Malvern Tea Room Monday evening entertaining four guests from Illinois. Ited Oak P. E. O. Chapter Met in Anderson Home Mrs. J. F. Wearin and Mrs. I. U. Parsons accompanied by Mrs. J. O. Laird and Mrs. W. P. Wortman as guests drove to Red Oak Tuesday afternoon to attend tbe meeting of the Red Oak P. E. O. held at the home of Mrs. Gordon Anderson. It was guest day and including members and guests some fifty ladies were present to enjoy the meeting and excellent program In this beautiful home. Give Picnic for GlrU Visiting Hero Mary Schade and Harriett Anderson of Glenwood spent the week end in Malvern in the home of Mary's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McNulty, and on Saturday evening Misses Alice and Blllle McNulty gave a picnic for them. There were six other guests. TOT MPRESO CHEATERo FRIDAY • SATURDAY John Wayne In HAUNTED COLD ^ AfldeJ,ShofU ^-"•'' lOo and 26c '-••SUNDAY - MONDAY OCT. 8-0 Slim Summervllle, Zazu Pitta in OUT ALL NIGHT Added Short* lOo and 25c WEDNESDAY ONLY OCT. 10 Ginger Rogers in PROFESSIONAL SWEETHEART Sc and JOc "Chicago Week" Bargain On/j/$Q25 . -i ^p^ Round iO tne _.. Trip World's Fai r October S.15 inc. Burlington! Route -I Good on all trains October 5-15 inc. Final Return LluUt 10 .days from date of sale. Half faro for children, Tickets goo4 to c«ttcbe« or pbair JSP" The MQ»» tyuaftanitar Week of Wm Hi Oct. 6— Homecoming Pay, Oct. 7— AH NtttiOttftUUw! pay. QSt. Oct. |ft-~Qitttu.rjF at itiOtt Honoring Mr*. Robert Robtttts, a recent bride, Mrs. Waftef tan Mason and Miss Dorothy Miller entertained at a 1 o'clock luncheon and shower at the to. O. Cunningham home Friday aftprntfon. Other guests fot the afternoon were Mrs. 3. M. Steele, Mrs. Clinton Bobbins, Mrs. Gilford Mftck- ey. Mrs. D. O. Cunningham, and the Misses Minnie Hall, Bernice Candell, Ervllle Nelson, Edna Lee and Pauline and Lucille Mcla- tyre. On the evening preceding the girts at the telephone office, where Mrs. Robblns formerly worked, gave a party for her and presented her with an electric percolator. The Edwin Emericks Honored with Dinner Honoring Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Emertck who returned home Saturday from their honeymoon trip, Mrs. W. E. Emerlck and daughter, Blanche, gave a dinner at their home in Malvern Sunday. Other guests Were Mr. and Mrs. 3. D. McMillen, Miss Florence Me- Millen, and Mrs. Emma Kaisor of Council Bluffs, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Hopklnson and daughter, Patty, of Glenwood, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Lowrey, Raymond and Edna Mae and Charles Morford and son, Dale. Party Tuesday for Methodist Young People Twenty-seven attended the young people's party given at the Methodist church Tuesday evening. Part of the time was taken up in considering the young people's work in the church and the organization of a junior choir to assist with the vesper services. It was decided to have an Epworth League meeting at 4 p. m. on Sundays the first to be held next Sunday. L, M. Grays Have BurpriKG Guest* Sunday Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Gray were Very pleasantly surprised on Sunday when three car loads of relatives drove In from Oakland bringing with them well filled dinner baskets. Those coming were Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Parker and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Parker and family, Mr. and Mrs, Harry Plumb, and Mrs. T. E. Gray. Mr. and Mrs. John Plumb of Malvern were also present, It was an enjoyable occasion for all. Picnic in Weaka Grove • 7 A number of girls who are em* ployed in tbe various place* of business in Malvern enjoyed a weiner and marahmallow roast in Weaks grove south of town Tuesday evening. Those participating were Pauline Mclntyre, Minnie Hall, Bernice CaUdeli;~Harle Kelley, Gladys Gillllland, Valda Hurst, Helen Marshall, Inez Raines, Ruth Wylle, Ethel Shook and Maysll Berry. A part of the group played pinochle after the weiner roast. Have Treasure Hunt Party A number of young people gathered at the home of Miss Kathryn Boord Saturday evening where they were divided into groups and went on a treasure hunt, returning to tbe Boord home later for refreshments of sandwiches and cocoa. Those participating in the party were; Dorothy Galllher, Phyllis Wilson, Charlotte Weder- qulst, Ruth Louise McCord, Marian Benton, Mary Elizabeth Summers, Jane and Lorraine Fletcher, Kathryn Boord, James Beckwith, Malcolm Juelke, Edward Wearin, James Summers, Lorance Lisle, Joe Robbing, Hurb Benton, Delraont McCausland, and Frederic Newell of Hastings. ft fl rswttfMl Ariel uuon Funeral tefvlee* fof ft. H. Stich were held in tfe* Baptist church in Sidney Monday afternoon condtrcted by the Rev. L. R. Bobbftt, paste* of the JT " Baptist church. Mrs. Fletcher accompanied by Helen F. Jones sang. Mr. Stich Who was the father of Mrs. George Hilton, formerly of Malverh, passed away Friday, Sept. 28, is a hospital in Chicago where he had gone some four weeks ago for treatment. Mr. Stich was Very appreciative of the finer cultural things of life being especially interested In music. For years he was a.very efficient teacher of music and leader of bands and orchestras, many of which he conducted in southwest Iowa. He often played for church choirs and conducted their orchestras, giving freely of his services. He assisted in the building of the Baptist churches in Sidney and Malvern. Following Is the obituary as read at the services. Henry H. Bitch was botft at Noblesvllle, Ind.. Dec. 28, 1862, where he grew to young man* hood. While still a young man he with his mother came to southwest Iowa where he has since resided except for a few years in northern Iowa. He lived for a time at Hamburg but until his wife died they spent most of the time in Sidney. He was married to Annlce Estelle Hudson, at Corning, Iowa, March 22, 1890. To them were born four children. The only son, Harry, died in July, 1901, at the age of ten years. The others are Darice Hilton, Marie Evers, and Aileen Sloan, all of Chicago, who with their husbands and children mourn the loss of a good father. The grandchildren are Harry and Georgia Marie Hilton, William Evers, Jr., and John Sloan. Mrs. Stich died at the home in Sidney, Jan. 19, 1922. Mr. Stich was devoted to his family, always with their interests and welfare foremost in his thoughts. He was a life-long member of the Baptist church and especially active In the musical programs of the church. w ^_«•; . H, Stfdi 01* in Chkfte Friday B?lnit6%ii HL MSB Hw flMMMM* « A, C. Frink from northeast of town was in Saturday evening and made our office a pleasant visit a* he advanced his subscription to Tbe Leader. „ Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Chantry and Mr, and Mrs, W. p. Wortman rove to Sidney Sunday 'after- oon, Mr. and Mr*. Chantry vis- ted briefly with his brother, A. Chantry, while there. Two Are Injured As Cars Collide Ray Raines and Howard see* gar were badly shaken up and somewhat scratched as the result of a collision between the car driven by Raines and one driven by Jud Brown of Tabor. Tbe two cars met at a corner where tliere tia4 once been a stop sign but it had been removed by road workers. Brown failed to stop and collided with tbe Raines car. Seegar retained a blackened eye and several minor scratches and Brown received several broken ribs. The otber two took him to a farm bouse to receive treatment for bis Injuries, oar* ware total wrecks. Girl Scout N*w* At our mjAUjgg; jjoA, j war* about 20 pw*ut, W» umt of our tUae en bwai worts. W* *« -«Joy doiog tut* At work, w* jut alwaw »lMM4 (« b«y« our a*r Methodists Have Rally Day Sunday 'wenty • Six Are Promoted to Other Sunday School Department* Rally Day and promotion exer- ises were held Sunday at the Methodist cburcb. Tbe program ollowed the regular meeting of tie Sunday school classes and ook up tbe cburcb hour. Miss Daisy Scbalkle opened tbe rogram with an organ prelude ollowed by a hymn by tbe co»» regation and prayer, The promo* ion eiercises followed. Six chil- ren were promoted from tbe ursery department to the begin* era' department and six from he beginners' department to tbe rimary department. Seven were romoted from the primary 4e> artment to tbe junior depart' ment, and each was presented with a Bible by the superinten- ent, Lloyd Short. Seven were al' o promoted from the junior to he intermediate department. Special music Included songs iy some of tbe smaller children nd an anthem, "How Holy is tbe "lace," by tbe cburcb choir. P«f t» About 96 per cent of the wheat growers ffi the state *fce hat* Men growing wheat regularly daring l»fft to 1983, tnelnsflre, and in amounts snfflcient to make allotment payments Worthwhile, have signed applications to reduce their wneat acreage during the coming two years. This report comes from Murl McDonald, extension director at Iowa State college, who is in charge of the field forces of the wheat acreage adjustment campaign in iowa. Final reports indicate that 8,- iSOO wheat growers, representing 176,000 acre* have agreed to reduce their wheat acreage. Other farmers who have been growing wheat irregularly or In small amounts likewise have indicated their purpose to cooperate in the campaign, McDonald says, tn one community in Monona county 114 of the 121 wheat growers signed applications. This represents nearly 98 per cent of tbe total acreage of wheat grown in the community during the last three years. Applications from wheat growers agreeing to reduce their acreage are now in the hands of the County Wheat Allotment committees. Production records will be published In the local newspapers and ample time will be allowed for tbe filing of any complaints or corrections, McDonald states. Local committees will proceed at once with tbe signing up of the contracts. Contracts must be signed and in the Wheat Administration office at Washington by Dec. 1, 1933. The distribution of adjustment payment checks will follow the final acceptance of the contracts by Secretary of Agriculture Wallace. After the time for seeding wheat baa- passed the County Wheat Production Control Association will employ local inspectors who will determine proof of acreage reduction. According to Mr. McDonald- these inspector* will also determine whether proper use Is being made of tbe contracted land. Contracted acres being retired measured off and marked by driving stake* or setting posts at the corner* of tbe area, or areas, selected, Fencing contracted areas may; be necessary if needed to prevent livestock, producing for market, from taking off a substantial amount of pasturage during the contract year. &ftft Field d*yt iff no* b*»i fe>td fa the Bi Iowa counties paftlef* pfttfttf fit the tiff swfne f«*dfng tests sfonsofea by the Ettenston Stfrtce at io*a State college. Final results of th* test, however, wrtl not be available for about two weeks, says 6, W. McDonald, extension specialist in animal husbandry. Each of the 6i counties conducting tests has been feeding different ration* to four groups of five pigs each, these pigs Bate been kept on pasture tit adjolm ing lots of about half-acre size. The 198 8 demonstrations were carried on in 21 counties And gate some valuable information on' the comparative values of tankage, soybeans, soybean olt- meai and various other protein supplements fed to pigs on pasture, Mr, McDonald says. The results this year ought to be more conclusive he belletes. Home Furnishing* Studied at School MU» Nora Workman Present* Firtt Lesson on Fabric* A training school for Ingraham, silver Creek, and East Oak townships was held Wednesday, Sept, 27, at the home of Mr*. R. K. Henderson. The first lesson, "Home Furnishing Fabrics," was given by Miss Nora Workman, extension specialist. It was very Interesting to learn of the different kinds of weaves and types of materials. Samples of fabrics were given to each. At noon a delicious pot luck dinner was enjoyed. In the afternoon both the burning and alkali tests were made to determine whether silk and wool were pure or if they contained cotton or rayon, and in silk whether it was weighted or not. Various patterns for pillow tops, quilts, curtains, booked rugs, and footstool* were,traced, Those attending the training school lesson were: Mrs. Lee Roland, Mrs, Emll Leu, Mrs. Roy Donner, Miss Esther Leu, Mrs, J. Glenn Skerritt, and tbe hostess, Mr*. R. K. Henderson. Mr*, Real Estate Transfer* Record of Instruments filed la he offices of tbe Recorder and Clerk of District Court of Mills county, Iowa, 'row Sept. 38,HIS at 8 a. o». to Sept. 88, 1883, ftt 8 a. m. arl S. Foster, Rec, First IjaU, Bk., Malvora, to w. $. Ko>er- ick (Rec, D#ed) IHQO, Pt, Lots U and i?« Strahan.'* AW. Malvern. Carl a, Foster, Rec, jJills Co. Nati. Bk., to M. Kaiwau (Reo. DeeU) m.O, W, 86 tt. U>t 1. Fruit* Dried Provide a ^ Change for Winter Menu* Drying of fruit* instead of storing and canning is sometimes advisable and forms an interest* ing change for tbe winter diet of tbe family, according to tbe Foods and Nutrition department of Iowa State college. Apples may be dried convent' ently and are tasty in desserts of various kinds during tbe winter months. Fee) tbe apples and cut into thin slices of % inch or less. Cut a right .angle to the core, prop tbe slices.into a brine of one level tablespoon sail to one gallon of water to prevent color* ing, Drain well, .place on trays or pans in single layers, Pry' in the oven until soft and elastic enough not to break wben. best, Tbis requires about 19 hours. £tpre an» pies oae week where they majr be stirred daily — then store them in a dry place Js paper bap or tight containers. , i •," , -7 These applep «»y be apaked, in warm, water until swollen to ibel* original afct ana caofced aa freeb apples. Peers ana pe&chje my be 4r ted, n tbe same manner as *— Peaches do-ne| nsjT although wben. peeled tbty »r§ usually better^ *be f«Hj SIP**** say. iwm LAUIuito to UU at *l (W- D.) |1 «»4 V. 0. mm to 9m n MA I** ADDITIONAL EMERSON Dorothy Shook Wed* Harold' Vanautdale Miss Dorothy Shook and Har* old Vanausdale were married Monday at tbe parsonage of tbe Christian cburch in Council Bluffs by Rev. Mr. Prlngle, They were accompanied by Mis* Edna Douglas and Mrs. Wayne Cole. Tbe bride is tbe oldest daughter of Mr, and Mrs, Ivan Shook, a graduate of tbe class of 1933 of tbe Bmerson high school and a charming young lady, Tbe groom is tbe son of Mr, and Mr*, Ray Yanausdale of near Wales, Ha is a graduate of the Red Oak bigb school and i* engaged in farming wltb bis father. They will go to housekeeping on a farm Marcb 1» We extend congratulations, _• Sll Haven and son, - Oscar, spent Saturday Is Crest 0 *! v v Mlss Pearl McCain returned Dine Tu,wd*J\ fre» where sbe amended the Century of Progress <,--•- .- - . '. * /-,./,? Mr. and Mrs, Httle daughter left Saturday GewaeJi sle Graygon. were Bs^l Oafe H^sj* * H»ro}4 resaayaj of g^tpv *Jt -Wst Jtft* EdmundBon hoknital. ifShft.lU . fftf fttt it fit »«*ff» f* £*~L rji-rg > 1.1*1 -t*£l • 94 ft K 4K ttmf evenilig; wet. vt ** s y» ™* ws» Its *ird ttfc iif. «sd ttf*. B. A, 8MMMM : *n*i<le, C.nt. tl«t«d ffftft Satttrday iftBttf WK» Mo**ly fft IS* lffl«i «l Mfib itsri **o* ttttf at** . HM. ftrWMtt fc c pi*** el Jfft. OAKS 0&k* Statday Newt There were 55 present at Oaks Sunday school Sunday including four visitors. We were favored With a special by the choir. Miss ATlene Btetner Mag "Where is My Wandering Soy Tonight?*' Mr. Martin and his orchestra of Avoea Were with us and gave a Dae program, Nest Sunday Is Cradle Heft Sunday. We would like to hate aii the little folks present, Mr. and Mrs. E. B, Jones of Wales visited hi* niece, Mrs. Al Shipper, aad family Sunday afternoon, 1 Mr. and Mrs. brio* Ryan were Red Oak visitors Monday. Orlow had had blue teeth pulled. We hope he will soon be feeling better. * Jewel Mahan won a doll as a price in the parade at Emerson Saturday afternoon. She was dressed to represent Aunt Jemima of pancake fame. Ward Burgoltt of Omaha visited in the home of his sister-in- law, Mrs. Georgia Wllkenson, and family Thursday evening. Henry Crecellus left for Grant City, Mo. on Friday to visit in the home of his daughter, Mrs. Victor, Monday. He has worked for L. E, Brammeier for eight years. We all hope he will like his new location, , On Wednesday Mrs: Earl Harman, Mm. Al Shipper, Mrs. O. G, Ryan, Mrs. L. E. Brammeier, Mrs. Marlon Mahan were Shenandoah shoppers. A picnic lunch was enjoyed, at noon. On, Friday afternoon about fourteen ladies met at the L, E. Brammeier borne to sew for a needy family. Quite a number of new garment* were made and other* mended. The Ladle* of the Oak* Sunday school will serve lunch in the afternoon at Brammeier's bog sale. They yrW alw have a grab. W» at* wt itad to teg* th*t . s. eteffcW's iSotitr, MM* , «f iisd mi to fseetartfii fro« hftf rH&ft fnam Mrt. MftttJ- fts*irt ft eaflftf t»r fe», «ftfl Mftfmafe enjoyed • tttft «ftft ttf fitter and fefistfcef iff Malverft SHiiday morning^ CLISSJFIED IBS Hundreds of Mills Counts ans read the Want Ad* each •Wet*.. HATES Per line, each Issue *** £ .£« An additional service charge At 26c Will be made fof each blind ad which tattst be answered at The Leader office. ABiTRAC'fS 0V TftlM Complete Abstract of Title fee* orda far each piece et property la Mills County. Mill* Cottnty Abstract 00* (Member of the America* Title Assn. and Iowa Title Am.) Glenwood, Iowa, 48tf. MISCELLANEOUS For Bale-—Pure bred Poland China boar*, cholera Immuned; March, April farrow* wt 200 to 260 Ibs. •—Leonard Anderson, Phone 174-F80, Malvern. 11*2. Dead Animals —Call Art Jen* kin*, Phone 89, Emerson, or City Meat Market, 68, Malvern, Itf, • — , i . Ramsay Rendering Co., Shea* andoah, Phone 023. Reverse long distance charges to us. Let us haul your dead animals. Call for one hog appreciated. Fresh tank* age for sale at all time*. 51-tf. HELP WANTED ent» f Mr,,and on Sunday, .., Mr, and Mrs. Marlon Maban and daughter* were Sunday visitors in the borne of Mr*. Mahan'* brother. Ernest Brake, and family near Treynor. Ralph Cole visited bis parents Sunday, Ray Martin and Miss Helen Dodson visited in the home of his father in Red 0»k Sunday Wanted — Refined lady for local work. Write care of Leader office. Give address, phone number. 12-1. For Rent —Modern house.— J. H. Beckwith. , 9tt, House For Bent —Modern and; good. Call Landis, Phone WORK WAITED, SEEDS AND FEEDS! take, a few horses or cowi into my pasture. — G. P. W lOtf. HOGS For Sale—Pure bred Hampshire male hog two year* old,-™. John Grudle, Phone l«4-F2? f ' .... * J8»l,, , commencing at one o'clock TbU Saturday we will have ' • - >,AjM ,.,.,, tjt»7«

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