The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 12, 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, October 12, 1933
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Page 1
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THE MALVERN LEADER A* AiL-eotrfrft WfcWtitY VoL,S*. , MiiLe castrSrft, fWAf flrtmsiWLt, OCTOBER is, im NO. is. Hey! Hey! Join the Fain Mere Saturday; It's Pancake Day Plenty el Brown. Hot Cake* with Syrup and Fmh Butter fot All in Malvern Saturday , Pancakes* Big ttieely browned, delicious pancakes t Thefe'll be thousands of them oft the griddle Saturday afternoon and evening as the Malvefn Community club sponsors a Big Free Pancake Day in Malvera at the close of The Leader's Cooking School* Everyone is cordially in* vited to come and get his fill of these cakes which will be free to all. They will be served in the basement of the Community building, hot off the griddle, with plenty of fresh butter and syrup, Serving will start at about 4 p. m, and will continue until late in the evening. There will be plenty of cakes for all who want them and the Community club wants everyone in Mill* county as its guests that day, A true Mills county affair, home products will be featured as much as possible. The cakes will be made of Mai* vern Milling company pancake flour and the mill is providing two kinds so that every taste can be pleased. Nishna Valley butter, made by the Malvem Cold Storage company, will be used. Both of these products are made from raw materials produced by Mills county farmers. Everyone in the county is cordially invited to partake of the cakes, and to be in Malvern that day. Chil dren, while all are invited, must be accompanied by parents, to obtain the cakes. Malvern business houses are making special inducements for shoppers during Saturday and the two preceding days of The Leader Cooking School and everyone will find it to his advantage to come to Malvern at that time. Deardorff's Grocery will furnish the syrup for the .pancakes. The ladies of the Civic Improvement club will .have charge of the making and serving of the cakes. Special Show for TBrammeier Had Good-:, *c-i l .* .P L.J Sale of Hampshire* One of the largest crowds of the season attended the tenth an School at Empress Exciting Thrill Picture Friday, Saturday 'on JnVfor Friday and Saturday,*has *<"peen obtained as a special tea. Hure for those attending The Leader Cooking School and Manager Lee Z. Henry of the Empress is making a special offer to worn, \»n attending the school who want to see the film. , This picture. "Gambling Ship," ,}s an exciting thrill picture with moments of intense drama and Interest. Its unusual locale and pho- 'tograpby, its strong cast and the subject, handled make It a feature entertainment in every way. The ratter to those attending the qook- ; 1ng School will be announced In the school : program,, ^ T All the light'heartedness of -youth, all the vitality and charm of college and all the fun anyone • wants are included Jn the. Empress Tinow for Sunday and Mon- 4ay. "College Humor," with a list of first»water comedians in the cast, guaranteed to make anyone break 4pwn apd laugh as, be hasn't done sjnce ; the depression etarted. With Blng Qrosby, JftQk "Allen., R,iebjrd Aries, a»d Mary •Carlisle among the- laugh makers ; 4n the oast there's bound to be tw minutes of , >fWarreai WHUaw wiu be the lei , J J lure at Ifte ne^t Wednesday bar* ' ' -' ' •* nual sale of Hampsbires held by L. E. Brammeier last Tuesday and the sale went off In a snappy manner considering f the seastin Vesper Service Gugeler to Preach at Next? Will Start at 5 p» ro. Ministers of Malvern churches, searching for a means by which they can better serve their par* ishes, are now experimenting with a series of < vesper services which will be held each Sunday at 5 p. m. during October. At the first of these services, held Sunday in \ the Baptist church, a fair congregation attended but not as many, as the ministers belleyed necessary to insure the success of the venture. They cordially Invite all who wish to attend the next, which will be held in the Methodist church at 5 P, m. Sunday. The Rey, R. EJ. Gugeler will preach at the .service Sunday, on the subject, "What Co We Get from Wfe?" Special music will be furnished by a,«hoSr of young people and by a mixed quartet, At the service last Sunday the Rev, L., R. Babbitt discussed the subject, "Searching for the Un- searchable , Riches of Christ," treating his theme In an original and effective manner. Mrs. Lloyd Short and Version Bobbltt sang a duet, "Held, Thou My Hft»d, Qh ." |or special music » » sew? swjWBwy «* * * iwperta»t of Receipts lor Town Leave Little for Running Co*t* Only $154.63 Left ta Light ui; §0 f*«f Cunt far Debt While taxpayers dttf deep fit their jeans for alt possible shekels fot taxes last month, lo«*l iotetnment bodies this week were given the results of that digging And* began to figure furiously as 10 how the tax apportionment could be made to spread over the demands made upon H. Corporation funds received by the Town of Malvern, an official estimate, of which Is published below, showed an unhealthy shrinkage which will necessitate no small economies this coming yeaf. Especially light was tfie light fund, taxes for- which amounted to only $290.11. As the Town owes $186,48 for past lighting services, new money above that for use from now until April 16, 1934 amounts to 1164.63. Heavy in percentage, because It remains constant while tax funds increase or shrink, Is the debt service, which totals $2,614.31. This amounts to nearly 60 per cent of the entire tax receipts. It is for Judgment, Liberty Memorial, City Hall, Fire Equipment and miscellaneous bond service. ff&tA UNI County Seat Play Nets Them Good; crowds attended the firemen's play* "the World's All RtghV test fhttttfi*? and Friday night and all wete well pleased wtth th«'t»«« ptf*Wrted spectaeu- iaf pla? ete* tat 6* here. the ftretoefl are welt pleased with theff patrontg* as well as the play, tt netted them $62 for their share. Mafflafre Licenses Oct. 6: Harold'W. Stewart, 22, Council Bluffs, andj June Winifred Yates, 19. Council Bluffs. They were married the same day by Justice Blrdeile .Wllkins. Oet. 7; Ross & M Cottretl, 21, Fremont, Nebf., and Oretchen Roberts, 19, Valley, Kebr. They were married the same day by Rev. S. S. Ooodrieh. Oet. lot Ur, C. Q. Johnson, 21, Bitver City, and Grace Schroeder, IS, Silver h- '&...&». By f"lC WIUUHU W»^*^JW^V" of an sip, IB &? first be dwelt e» the 9» 0| t» us* «£&$gi«i asttipAt wttb — L — i *~~ fibanjiltts wftbjisflt* to b» ' Notice of Corporation Funds The following sums for the various funds were received on Oct. 10 by the Town of Malvern from the County Treasurer. This will be all the money the Town will receive until April 16, 1934. Woodford R. Bylngton, Town Clerk. General Fund ___.$ 492,62 Water Fund 122.16 Improvement Fund ... 193,41 Grading Fund ._ 132.33 Light Fund 290.11 Library Fund .... 320,65 Bond Fund ,,I_. 1,616.73 Park Fund „;...- 76.36 City Hall Bond Fund . 193.41 Dragging Fund ——__ 60,90 Judgment Fund '„,!„;, •'244*30 Carter Orchard Co. Harvesting Apples The Carter Orchard northwest of Olenwood is a busy place these days as they are right now in the midst of harvesting their crop of winter apples. They have practically finished picking their Grimes Golden and Delicious and are now taking care of their Jonathans and other later varieties. TheY have a very modern and up to date plant out at the or:hard and .they pick them and take them to the apple house where they are sorted and sized and then scientifically packed In baskets ready for the cold storage or shipping. _ The poorer qualities or culls are packed separately and sold as such. They have a big cider mil in the plant and a lot of their apples go In this, They also pick ed great quantities of grapes in of thi Total „ -, ^$4,370.87 13-1. Holiday, Union to Meet at Shenandoah District Convention on Oct. 13, 14; Reno, Miller ' to Speak Members of the Farmers' Union and Farmers' Holiday association of this district will gather in Shenandoafe ^Friday and Saturr day for their annual convention, A full two-days program. has been arranged by the program chairman, Arthur Q. Cole, of Emerson. The meeting will be held at the fair grounds in 'Shenandoah and the program will include the business meetings, talks by lead' ers of the organisations and other entertainment. Free hot dogs and soffee will be furnished, P, B, Miller, state president of tfee Union, will spflafc Frt4»y afternoon and Wallace M. Short, Js<- bor leadfr ef Sioux city, will speak In the evening. There w}» also be opportunity for those tending to see the Sh Atlantic high school game aud some boxing Saturday MUo Reap, militant national bead of the Holiday group* w«i address t h, e $»»¥!&» «oa and Q, R.« Caiesw, »u SMM»T gellSt 0| , a^VJBCiJ BJttH| will fle, Urer au , sdjrefa 8at«rfl«y «f 8 8- ,. M. Perrie of Mapleton will oast a talk QB, "gpritwal F UOB fer the Prtofijpiesi of the .will have about ten thousand bushels of apples this year which, while not so large as their peak crop of" two years ago is still a pretty fair crop, even for their big orchard. Their ad in this week's Leader calls attention to the prices on their products. Purls* hath deys musical eut wU fee Holiday NlfWteiplQ AA<| James W, Martin Died Saturday Had Uyed Sixty Years in Mills County ; Funeral Monday Afternoon James W, Martin, for more than fifty years a resident of Mills county, died Saturday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Hoy McClure, northwest of Malvern. He had been in poor health for a year or so past but his last illness was of but a few days duration. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 3:30 in the Bast Liberty church, conducted by the pastor, Kev, F, Q. Barnes, and WAS largely attended by old friends and neighbors as well as relatives of the deceased. Music was furnished by M. H. Latchaw, James Henderson, Mrs. 4U>ert SUlle, and Miss Josie Kersey. Interment was in the East Liberty cemetery. The pall bearers »ere< J.Q.QJ*. brothers: Will 8044, DftYja Merk, Wi»i Pollitt, Jflhn Hettteger, R a } Houser, and B, Haloes, Si* members of the Reheteb. lo.dge acted &s honorary PAH bearers. yer Glty I.Q.Q.F. and ledges marched iu a to the grave where the , gave the burial service. Jflilpriaf objtuary Strahan Church Has Farmer** Day Program Sunday rfofninent Speakers afra Pageant with Basket Dinner at Neon !*ast Sunday was a big day in the Strahan Methodist church of which Rev. 3. A. IB. Cunningham is pastor and an all day program was held with a big basket dinner at noon and a crowded house at alt the services. The program begun at 10 o'clock with the regular services in charge of the pastor; then at 11 o'clock there was an address by Congressman Otha D. Weariii, who gave one of his characteristically good talks that seemed to be greatly appreciated by those present. There was a good big crowd present at the opening service and this grew as the day advanced. The Tabor band gave a short concert preceding the dinner. At noon a big dinner, brought by the members of the congrega tiott, was served in the basement of the church to which all did ample justice. And such a dinner as it was. No sign of depression there. There was enough for all and plenty left over for the late comers and even then not all was used. Those Strahan people are certainly good providers and good cooks. There were about 200 to partake of the dinner. In the afternoon there was another interesting program. There was music by the Tabor band and orchestra and then Rev. Cunningham showed, with justifiable pride, the certificate that had been awarded the Strahan church for meritorious work done in the rural field the past year, Joe McLain sang the solo, "Was That Somebody You?" very effectively. State Senator Homer Hush was the chief speaker of the afternoon and his subject was "The Church As An Asset to the Farmer" and in a most excellent address or talk he showed many of the ways in which the church is a distinct asset to the farm and the farmer. Following this address Mrs, Charles Glpe presented the next Gladys Looney Starts Cooking School Hera Today Demonstrator Includes Practical, Usable Methods of Household Economic* in Three Day Session the Strahan schools. The leading parts "were as follows: "Love of God," Mrs. Robert Pollitt. "Love, of Self," Prof. Walter Eggers. "Prophet of God," Rev. J. A. K. Cunningham. "The Teacher," Supt. Ben Coxon. Then there were various other characters for the minor parts, twenty-eight in all. It was very effective and was wpll presented. Chas. F. NipPi Receiver Farmers Nat'l Bank George El. Masters, owing to the press of other business matters, has resigned as receiver of the Farmers National Bank of Henderson. Housewives have signed no codes but a New Deal awaits thetn! For today The Malvem Leader's third annual Free Cookittg School opens in the Malvern Community building. And every Woman and housewife in Mills and adjoin* ing counties is cordially invited to attend the school ses* sions during its three days here. Heady for the women today as the school opens at 1:30 p. m. sharp is a program of cooking demonstrations and practical suggestions in the field of household economics which will be of value to everyone attending, in addition Malvern business houses and national manufacturers and jobbers have arranged for a distribution of hundreds of free gifts, In charge of the school is a household economics expert who is nationally famous and who has conducted schools in Des Moines, Omaha, Council Bluffs, St Louis and other large cities the past year, Miss Gladys Looney of Concordla, Kan., the demonstrator, has had a world of practical experience In this field and The Leader feels that it is obtaining the best talent possible by having her serve as conductor. t Of value to every woman who has any Interest in cooking wilt be the sessions of the school. Miss Looney will demonstrate not only the newest and best methods of cookery, but practical dishes which every housewife can use in her dally work. She will do this in a complete modern kitchen which has been arranged on the stage of the Community building and women attending will see not only the newest cooking dishes and methods, but the newest equipment as well. More than 1000 women attended the cooking school last year and all seemed to enjoy the work and considered it highly valuable. The Leader is anxious to boost the attendance mark halt again as high this year for it believes the program will meet the approval of all. Every session, is entirely free and everything pos- Large Crowds at Hilton's Hereford Sale on Thursday Prices Low on Cows But Young Stock Sells Better; 110 Head Go There was a good day for the second annual sale. of Hereford cattle held by Harry and Frank Hilton down at the Hilton farm last Thursday; and a good lot of buyers but all seemed to be after the low price so that the total of the sale was rather disappointing. But, at that, it was a good sale considering conditions, The fact that cattle on the market were selling for about $3 per cwt. less, than they were a t year Chas. F. Nlpp of Mineola has i been appointed to succeed him. Mr. Nipp took charge Oct. 3 and is now in active management of the business. Albert Menschel Has Appendix Operation Albert Menschel from north of Hastings was taken suddenly sick Monday afternoon while busking corn with what developed into an acute attack of appendicitis. He was hurried to the Edmundson hospital in Council Bluffs where he was operated on that night. He stood the. operation well and at latest report was getting along as well as could be ex- Intendet's office in Qlenwood, Oliver Hammers Had a Good Sab Big Crowd of Buyer* At. tend* First ol With the finest kind of weather and one of the largest crowds that have attended a public gale Iu a long time, Oliver Hammers had everything *et (or a «ao4 in his hl« dosing, out sale last week, and h« bad U. The machinery and odd* and ..., especially true of the older cow stuff. The buyers seemed to be more willing to take a chance of gain on the younger stuff and in some cases when a cow and calf were brought into the ring the calf sold for more than the cow. There were several buyers there who were evidently -wise enough to see the value; in these cuttle, judging from the number Uisy houglit. John L. Evans and son of Emerson bought over forty head of the good ones, W. S. Dotlds of Randolph took another good sized bunch, A. L. Carley of Oakland another nice lot, Henry Buch of Glenwood several of the good ones, Arthur Burgoln of Silver City, John Doyle of Mal- verij. Henry Nickols of Murray, Nebr., the Starks of Blair, Nebr., Walter Blezek of Randolph, aud H. Kruse of Omaha, were among other buyers who bought several head. Other buyers were McCain & Peterson of Strahan, O. Jens of QJeuwood, David Shaw of Red Oak, 0. W. Smith, Hamburg, Martin Head, Essex, Frank Kilpatrick, Randolph, J. B. Taylor, A. M. Armstrong, Malvern, Geo. Sheirboii, Randolph, J. C. Vannatta, Randolph, C. W. Kayton, Straban, Carl Morgan, Glenwood, H. P. Nicolai & Son, Hancock, and some we may have missed. The entire 110 head advertised were sold and while the b,oys should have had better prices they still have the satisfaction of knowing that they sent out a mighty good lot of s.$o.ek that will be .advertising for them during the poping year and their future sales vill fare Wucb better. The calves seemed to be iu the best demand and they sold from 158 per head o» down to $20. But one selling under twenty. The heifers came ne»t and seemed to be in good demand but the older stock said too cheap by far considering their breeding. But, as we remarked before, a falling market has a mighty depressing effect on a livestock sale. The mitons have a mighty flue herd of Hereford* and they have Pleuty left to carry on and put up auottner nice femich ue»t year if ooudUiouj warrant, Or, |L A, jaunt WUUaw Martin, the 'ten, o| B, a aim Phoebe MwU», was bora §991, gg, at tb* b,ame of &»j» 4lstrlct included Mmm. GmwtssA., «sf«*}» Caw, AdAws, MlJU, ' at '~J e MA Uttwto , *W klliWi iB PMBWiVWi UvMtocfc told ip jSR 1 and _^ . B. A. Moore, veterau phyal- of Mills couuty, died Won- day »t feu how* in silver city altsr a loug parfog wl ill h«a«h. (We4tte*4»y) attwuuuu Iu Umt hose attending. The sessions win start at 1:30 p, m, sharp today and Friday and Saturday and will close about 3 o'clock. A halt hour period for questions will follow the school and the big distribution of gifts will close the day. The Leader and those cooperating with It in sponsoring the school, cordially invites all women to attend. Many who live outside of Malvern are planning to make up parties and attend in a group. We urge all to bring their friends and neighbors and join us during these three days. Cooking School Furnishings The model kitchen is furnished by the Iowa-Nebraska Light and Power company who furnishes the electric ranges and the electric refrigerator, both leaders In their Held, and Mansfield's furniture store who furnish the kitchen cabinet and the breakfast set. The dining room is furnished by Mausflelds who furnish the dining room set; W. L. Smith, jeweler, who furnishes the silverware, and the Leader department store who furnish the linen. They all ask you to look over these furnishings and give them careful examination. They are the best in their line. The Crosley radio is furnished by Kunce & Nelson, the local dls* trlbutors for this popular ma-chine. Card of Thank* We desire in this way to express our heartfelt thanks to our many friends for their kindness, sympathy and help at the time of the illness aud death of our beloved father, James W. Martin, aud to the members of the I. 0. Q. F. and Rebekah lodges for their special services and attention. Mr. and Mrs. Roy McClure Mr. aud Mrs. Ben Martin Tall Corn Storie, by St«lk» Brought In Most tall stories nourish because auditors have uo way to prove or disprove them, gut tall w»ru stories, which start iu Iowa about the middle of July aud cou- ttuus uutll the last ?tr U husked, are u»«aliy proved by pruduolug thw tuadj. Malverw Itit vtek Ira ttulk wme 18 tww which

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