The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 12, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 12, 1933
Page 3
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PAGE THREE EMAITCHESS It tWE SEfrtOR ES&MStt ft,A»ft Ofr MAfMsttfc ttfGit StftfrfOL f. f s A. WatefiMlofi ftarfted Oat trot Melons U**d On Monday erening of la*t Ireelt a itRteffneloh Diente was planned by thfe F. P. A. group. lfo»ef«r at tftft set tttne for the occasion the heaven* opened, and the rains cane In toftetta. three cars, loaded with melons enronte from the Scott farm to the proposed spot were forced to seek she1ter t especially Buster Summers in his open air threshing machine. The group did hot meet after the rain but the water melons were disposed of Jn tari- bus Ways, bo one knows how, but inany rinds were found on the Burlington viaduct the next day. Dat Debit" Examination That old ogre, examinations, overshadows the school. All the juniors as well as the other classes, are cramming for six weeks examinations, which will soon be here. Books and books are going borne for the purpose of reviewing, Everyone looks a little dismal —too much search* Ing for grey matter — however, these Juniors are not discouraged. Of course the class will come through OK but it believes In studying. That Is what will make them wise seniors some day. Gladys Raines has her arm in a sling — however she is busily *t work in school. That shows the junior determination. She has the •heartiest wishes of all that It will be good as new soon. By Lloyd Walker Walter Witch*!! once got "punched" by Al Joison for something he did or did dot write abotrt Al's wife. Let'* hope that this attempt at writing doesn't turn ont so fatal (for iny own sake). As the school year progresses a few more empty teats are evident from lack of attendance or other causes. Tne seniors, especially, seem to think because they are "they" that week end vacations running from Friday until the following Tuesday are necessary in order to make the rest of the week less boresome. This sort of vacation results in that individual being the same as "absent" the rest of the Week in classes. Even extra work hardly places him on a level with that of regularly attending students. Seniors, you should be setting examples, "good ones," if you please, for underclassmen to follow. Should not these few words be enough urging? * * » * Letter snatching seems to be a new hobby for certain members in M, H. 8. If anyone with a personal letter in a pocket cares to keep it, the bulletin board should be Used. Re*ef>6 freephytes Start Learning Group Cod* Had fen been strolling hfettgh the high school bails Wednesday ?on would have heard sansic oooMng through the fcey- (61e of tbe Girl Reserve foom. This first real meeting of the girls was to get them acquainted with the songs. As all Girl Re- letves should the new girls are earning tbe code. Kill the Umpire The Girl Reserves started last week to play ktttenball. There •were calls from both teams to kill the umpires but as funeral expenses are quite high they decided to spare Dudley Conner and Ed Wearln this time. Without the aid of the two crooked umpires they are going to carry on three kittenball games a week. "Bakin' " and Eggs Most of you have doubtlessly noticed a towel rack in front of the school building. The explanation is that today is home economics wash day .and they have "been washing towels. ' ;, Tuesday of this week the class - raade muffins as part of their unit, And good muffns to your imagination how tasted and how they looked. The study of eggs is'taking up most of th£ attention of the girls this week. Bacon and eggs were enjoyed by'all. Some of the girls demonstrated the new and old •way of boiling eggs, showing the advantages of the new way. Fazel, Cary F. F. A. Teams Too Fast for Score Keepers On Wednesday "Cotton" Fatel's and Lee Gary's F. F. A. ktt- tenball teams engaged In a battle but unfortunately the results cannot be quoted as both teams were so handy with the stick thai the scorekeeper could not count the tallies as fast as they were made. More Work, More Music, Fun for School Glee Clubs The glee clubs have begun their struggle with the operetta Purple Towers. The leads have not been chosen but the choice will depend upon the interest am amount of work exhibited by each individual. Sixth Grade Artists in Program During Music Perioc A program was planned for tbe music period by the sixth grade The program was aa follows: , Harmonica solo. .Charles. John ^- - Boys Fe*f Girl Batters Great is the excitement after chool these days. Every Monday iftd Thursday the high school mys (making up four teams) have a kittenball tournament. And the girls follow their example on every Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday. Now several have suggested a tournament be- weeh the tWo but the boys have objections because it is said that such members as Jean Davis and Ocle Caudell are professional bat throwers and the boys, fearing an argument might arise, are taking the safe side. SNOOPY 312 Soptiomor* Uarns Meaniftg in History Class WITH THE DIM WITS By Malcolm Jttelke Seniors Ponder Designs and Financing for Class Rings [othower Piano solo, Betty Baer. Characterizations, Eric Hall. The geography class has bee: drawing maps in their notebooks showing tbe land tbe Homans owned. This helps them to remember the location of the land. The entire grade has been writing business letters to other members of the class. This is very good training for the students and will be beneficial In future years, The dignified seniors are laboriously climbing upward on the ladder of success. They are really concentrating and digging out facts, trying to reach their goal; the top of the ladder. Physics requires much deep thinking but H is becoming feasible to some of us. On laboratory days different individuals perform different experiments. They explain them quite intelligently and much is accomplished — even by Physjcs haters. Tuesday morning one of our old classmates came dashing in the assembly, removed the books from her desk and checked them in. I wonder what she has in mind? Some of the seniors are quite anxious to purchase their class rings as that will be a sure means of proving that they really are seniors, Even though the depression is stilt on they can gather up enough peonies to make ; a down payment, at least, as the rjngs might have to be purchased OS tbe installment plan; (they s.tiU have credit). First Grade There has been much excitement In the first grade this week, Paul Gugeler had a birthday party, serving cup cakes with pink and white Icing, For entertainment they played a number of different games and .sang birthday songs, Hallowe'en is almost here and the children will be prepared for it. They are making big brownies for decorations in their room. The visitors this week were Mrs. Frank Austin and Mrs. A- E. Platt. We print this week a list of a few of our high school "organizations": Alley Oat Clnb Members: Jane and Lorraine Fletcher, Dorothy Oallther, Mary Elizabeth Summers, and Sit Me* Cord, Motto: We Always Get Our Man. Flower: Pussy Willow. Song: You Can't Sit on My Back Fence. Color: Maltese. Cry: Meow. Aim: To be out eight nights a week. Bummers, Hyde, Inc. Members: James N. Summers and Richard A .Hyde. Motto: We've Got No Use for the Women — Oh yeah! Flower: Collie. Song: Same as colors. Colors: Same as song. Cry: So-oo-oo (adapted from Ed Wynn), (especially Sum mers). Aim: To get Dick's Dodge above 46. (Especially Dick). The Three or Pour Horsemen or Davis, Margaret (sometimes called Maggie) McCormick, Ocle (often called Ocle) Caudell, and Bernice Schoening, otherwise known as Bernice. Motto: Man-haters (?) Flower: Pillsbury's Best Song: Pink Elephants. Colors: Black and blue. Cry: Ouch! Aim: Much education (not that they need it at all). World Series Club Members: Mainly Clarence Hedding. Motto: Hurray for the Giants! Flower: Cuspidor plant (Spit oonia). Song; Hark, Hark! the Lark. Colors: Cerise and pink, Aim: Very poor, Cry: Yer out! Babylon Brooks. Snoopy i* wondering why pn- ptls *r» b«cottini5 so wary that gossip hi getting icarce. Why is ft tfrtt frwhmen wonder why seniors s*«W snch lack ot dignity! Pot the benefit of one Katiiryn Swain, they will say that by the time Jon are a senior yon will understand their lack of dignity. When is Bnrtet Snmmers's famous fan-about (run-about a block and stop) going to hare a nervous (?) breakdown? Once, while careening around a corner a rear tire flew off and lit In a chicken yard but no dead or injured were repotted. Buster scrambled otef tbe fence, nonchalantly retrieved the wheel, and started oh a gallop for school. Evidently he Is used to such temperamental action. lost how long Is It going to be before most seniors are either re- erred to Mr, Davlsoh's office or are put' out Into the halls Where hey «*tt*t bother lower classmates diligently trying to study? The seniors? by the way, are too busy beheading flies and dipping hem in Inkwells to study. Where was Bernlce's mind when In English Lit, class, upon being naked to tell about the lite of a famous poet, she replied, He died at the age of 29 and wrote most of his best works be- for this time." And thaca fact. Were grasshoppers the only thing Junior. girls were chasing or were they also after the species known as masculine, two- legged variety? (No harm In wondering is there?) By special request from those worthies who wonder what "Em- altchess" stands for, let It here be known that that IB a symbol for M. H. 8. Fourth Grade The fourth grade students are continuing their Indian study, This week they finished their Indian booklets and are ready to make the covers. They also made many different paper designs for their tepees. They are Just finishing their review in addition. Some of them made very good grades in their addition tests. Who is the sophomore who got his face Slapped in Industrial history class? And who Is the dark haired girl who slapped ft? With his face stin fiery red Mr. Herti popped the question to him, "What is a revolution?" Rather nervously, he answered, "A fight." Ivanhoe, a classic by Sir Walter Scott, Is holding the attention of the English H classes. The French pronunciation Is troubling them somewhat. The class is not as yet Interested in the classic bnt they hope to be as It might prove fatal to the grades of some. Third Grade Those receiving 100% in spell- Ing for the past week are: Peggy Cox, Hazel Davis, Betty Flckel, Louise Fritz. Ilene Miller, Joan Saar, Doris Stogdlll, Betty June Stfoud, Alvey Blggerstaff, Charles Brewer. Jack Herlng, Junior Jackson, Albert Klncaid, and Dean Mlllikan. In geography they have been studying about the three greal needs of man: food, clothing, and shelter. They have been reviewing in arithmetic and greatly en- Joy the number game. ARMOUR'S FIXED FLAVOR STAR HAM MOW T© COOK AND IT AT THE LE ADErt S COOKING SCHOOL THIS WEEK Seventh Grade This week In reading the seventh grade is studying the Gareth stories. At the beginning of each class period they have short tests to see how much they remember about what they have read. In English they are reviewing nouns, pronouns and other parts of speech. In geography they answer the problems and review questions at the end of every chapter. "Bob," said Miss Schalkle, "is there any connecting link between the animal and vegetable kingdoms?" "Yes, ma'am," replied Bob promptly, "Hash!" TASTE ITS SWEET JUICY TENDERNESS IN YOUR OWN HOME * DEALERS everywhere have Armour's Fixed Flavor Star Ham. Whether you cook a slice, a butt, or a whole ham, you will be rewarded by goodness such as you never tasted before. The only ham with Fixed Flavor. Armour and Company, Chicago. Wl OOOM Ml? No, Tsat 11.40perbu.andup, No. 2's at $1 perbu, , Windfalls* per bi SSo and up, Cider* m $&». Juice, »** 800 Fifth Graders Lend Reading Books to Sixth; New Pupi Helen Stidd enrolled in th fifth grade Monday, She attendei school at Imogens last year, Fifth graders have loaned their j new reading, hooks to the sixth I grade. They are enjoying the in» dividual stories being read by their classmates. This week-they have had much fun playing their history lessons, j They have dramatized Franklin's life, the battle of Stony Paint, and drawn the battle of "Poor Richard" and "Seropsls" on the board. Eugene Jackson drew the best ship. of GUnwoad, V| Yearlings Initiated into Test Will Write Autobiographic The freshmen have had their first experience in writing six weeks tests the past week, Miss Schalkle gave a test in gen* eral science which was reported as easy. la English the sis weeks grade will be determined by auto* biographies which they have been writing. la Latin I class Annella Wak Jer pointed out to Miss Neryjg an old wan in a picture. She said he must to ft teacher because he looked BO Old 6« d Wftftfcy. 4 very mm#Ml Hem of interest was »oted eac* l*st week. Buster f UBiuiers WDJI fouad awake sixth. ue»iad. Quite »u ftMWpllfhtujflyt iir BwtWi (lotoWRlft nerb.ap). SWCklftftd* w|| stricken How* ••#1 tfiU i^m »UJi> MULHOLLAND'S Blue Ribbon SALE Starts Thursday, Oct. 12- ends Saturday, Oct. 21 " V_i''"-iS* *v*% - » *r » ~ r fc^^iSri^4?'-''i^f i ^fc^»wt'«-*s-. H y- v f , v , *..»J.£A*" -,* H- * *# " ^ •*' ? -*\1 "I ' - ->*•*.« . _ * rt . <i • ' ^ l ': •." fr' Be sure and attend tn is sale every day of the COOKING SCHOOL FREE PANCAKES SATURDAY AFTERNOON 4 p, m. to 9 p, m, There will be lots of fun. BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY— Here are a few Blue Ribbon Winners of this Sale Ladies Wash Dresses, long sleeves, ea, 59c Ladies Shoes, stylish open throat ties, sizes 4 to 8, pr, ____._„—„„„,„•„..$li29 Boys Helmets, with goggles attached 23c Mens Corduroy Hunting Caps._—_49c Cotton Flannel Chore Gloves, pr. 9c Turkish Towels, ea, .„—_,_,--__,_,9e Childrens Jersey Bloomers, pr. ____J9c Ladies Fancy Sweaters, ea, „_ —49e. Mens DometFlan, Shirts, $1 value, ea, 79c Boys Wool Sweaters, ea, ——~,~—98e Mens Novelty Sox, Wool and , Cotton Mix, pr, —^ -_—J4G Mens Blue Denim Overalls, pr, „—,-JJ9c Boys Leatherette Coats, Sheepskin Lined _„...„„ „--,—-,™Mens and Boys New Fall Caps, ea. ,^ Mens Suede Leather Jackets, ea. -,-,$Si95 Young Mens Leatherette Coats, Sheepskin Lined ^__._-— _,^Boys Blue Denim Overalls, sisse 4 to 16, at pr, ._„-.,-.,——^—, Mens Dress Shirts, ea, —-—^Mens Wool Dress Pants, pr, ~-^Mens Wool Mixed Sweaters, ea, -,-,$1,59 Boys Union Suits, $1 value, ea, _ Mens-New f a u Fur Felt Hats, % 1 4 colorit ©a, r».. - ..^..^ Mm Union Suits, $1, $1,25 values, 8* @fti FW»»»»f »•- —w .-.•,-.--ww-rwww Waih Cloths, ea, Bed Spreads, Colonial, 84x105 in., 5 colors, at ea, —~ , ,._$L89| Ladies Felt Hats, New Style, ea, 98c Girls Pull Over Sweaters, ea. 49c 70x80 Double Blankets, pr -,-51.39 Ladies New Fall Wash Dresses, ea._,$(.39| Ladies Rayon and Wool Mixed Hose, pr — Ladies Cotton Hose, highly mercerized, pr, ^ J9c| Sanitary Napkins, 12 pads in box, Misses School Dresses, long sleeves, ea. _^._^__^^ .,.,„..,„.,.,. ^ T .^.^_^ ? .__ Ladies Union Suits, ea, ~ ^ Fancy Prints, yd, _ ____-_ 36 in, Outing Flannel, 19c value, at yd, !2c| Window Shades, 36 in, wide, green and tan, ea, - 9c| 94 Bleached Sheeting, 81 in,, yd. .-Ladies Black Kid 1 Strap Shoes, pr. $1,39 Quilt Patches, 2 Ib. rolls, roll ~——39e| 72x90 in, Cotton Batts, Pure China Cotton, ea, , — —--—-39e 39 in, Unbleached Muslin, yd, — Ladies House Slippers, pr, -—-,., 100 yd, Spools Sewing Thread, spool - 2c| 36 in, Bleached Muslin, yd, ~—~--,15d 45 in, Fancy Printed Oil Cloth, yd, ,.4Te Part Linen Toweling, yd. ,...„,,..., J4c -43<? -43d P DURING MS LHOLLAND'S BATI in the Department Thii Woek

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