The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 19, 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 19, 1933
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N LEADER Aft f * Wfcftfct,* *t!%*f»Af fefc t»,-, cwMt, IOWA, *Htms»At, oeToiJSft, it. isas NO. 14. 1230 Women See at Lait Week St»<wt Big Otef 1§§2| Glad* Wftb neafly a 80 p«r ceni Ift- fn attendance and wfti t pi*6§"fftiii iffftfi fr^ftP ottTflfrftt 1%e Leader's fnffd annual Coot* tnf Sctool closed stttfday after* feooh in a highly successful man- ftet. Mote than 1280 Women saw defhonstfated tbe 3* recipes used by Miss Gladys Looney who conducted the school, compared to tbe registration oi 104« last year From att over tbe county came the women attending. Several •were bete from Pacific Junction and Silver City; a large natobei 1 «ame from Glen Wood, Henderson, Emerson, and Hastings. In addition several out of tbe county towns were represented each day. AH seetned to eajoy the ptesen* tatlon ot the program and to get considerable benefit from it. The Leader was able to sponsor the school only by tbe unusually fine cooperation of local business people and national ad* Vertlsers. In advertising and promoting tbe school, in providing gifts for tbe big distribution each day and in other methods, this cooperation was extended quite freely. Unusually fortunate, also, was The Leader In being able to present Miss Looney as demonstrator. Known throughout the middle west as a food expert, Miss Looney has bad a world ot experience in this work and has conducted schools in many of the larger cities. She was well liked by the women attending and demonstrated many new methods of cookery as well as new recipes, so that much practical gain was had from the school. Daily attendance was larger Friday and Saturday than on the opening day. Thursday 360 women registered, 430 registered tbe second day, and 440 on Saturday, In addition there were several .women attending each day who did not register and a considerable number of children, Including these an attendance of 1400 ; i,would not over estimate the record. An important feature of each >n .was the gift distribution *lch, more.,, than ,>0 4 Q gift* Mere ftt Matter* StfsS Gladys Looney, «e«o*strator at 'tire Leader eeotfnf tefeorf, f«a*8 etcellett store*, fi*i*ett and ftanutftetflfSfs tot tfte foods t%« fiewJed Is her gcfcool. tn~ cltrded ainoftf tie foods tised and fir* ««tfp1fitM d««so*strat- ed »«e the fotwwiBg: Miss Lwney nsed two ttot- polnt electHi stores fof her tooting, Which Were furnished by the lo**4febfass:a Light and Power eotepany. She also used a mix-master food miter, ft coffee drlpoiatof and * Gen* etfti HectMe fefHfefatof, sop- plied oy the same company. An oak dining sutte from the Mansfield Fnrniture store was also arranged oft the Mage, and this carried a complete table service furnished by the W. L. Smitn Jewelry store. It was at* ranged by Mrs. Smith and the Leader Department store furnished table ilnen for the Bet. In all of her demonstrations Miss Looney used Mat-Co flour, milted by the Matvern Milting Company, which she rated as of highest quality, and had exceptionally good results with it. Tone's Old Golden Coffee and spices were also used in the work of the school. Alt of the groceries and materials used were purchased from Malrern stores, Nishna Valley butter, fur* nished by the Malrern Cold Storage company was used in her cooking by Miss Lobney and fresh meats used came from the Davis City Market, 'Hewitt's canned goods were also used. Salada tea was used by Miss Looney and KC baking powder, Groceries came from Deardorffs, Cox, Boyers, Mulhol- lands, Pranks, and Davis, The school demonstrated not only better cooking but wise buying and the value of the excellent grocery and other stores to this community, Ftmefal of LeRoy Blackman Meld Wediiet«fcr Ifi mai Bfifial ift Many Eat Cakes Here on Saturday Consumption Exceeds 3,000 • v as Free Flapjacks Are Served Pan ake consumption in Mai»•**!?» W?K* services fof Mrs. LeRoy Btackman, mention of whote diita Was teade fn last week*s Lsadef, Wer* held Wednesday aftetnoon fit the Methodist church in Miffsdftie conducted by ftet. M. A. Banker, a former pastor, assisted by the Ret. t, I. Pettlt, the pastor. Music was furnished by the Mlllsdale choir. PloWers were in charge of Mrs. Fred Reasoner, Mrs. W, R. Andrews, Mrs. Walter Hilton, and Mrs. dtentt Seeger. The ftofat offerings wete beautiful and profuse. The church was fitted to overflowing with the many sorrowing friends and relatives of the deceased and a long tine of ears followed the remains to their last resting place in the Matvern Cemetery, The pail bearers wete Ray Plumb, Verne Plumb, Wilbur Plumb, Warren Parker, Leonard Parker, and Ray Allensworth. The following obituary was given: * Josle Meryl Plumb, the third daughter of Francis and Gertrude Plumb, was bom Jan. 2$, 1894 near Wesley Chapel and passed into the larger life on Oct. 9* 1833, at the age of thirty-nine years, eight months, and thirteen days. At the age of three years she moved with her parents to a farm near Hltlsdale where she grew to womanhood. She spent her whole life here with the exception of five years which she spent near Randolph. On Feb. 20, 1913 she was united in marriage with LeRoy Blaekman. To this union were born eight children: Harold LeRoy, Francis Floyd, Wayne Ernest, Edna Gertrude, Donald Dale, and twin girls, Grace Lucille, Gladyse Louise, who preceded her in death Feb. 8, 1929, and Everett Eugene, who with the husband,' her parents, and sister, Mrs. Will Van Orsdel, mourn her loss, One brother, Roy Francis, and one. sister, Edna Gertrude, preceded her in death, ' She had been in good health until five weeks ago when she was stricken. Three weeks ago she was taken to the Jennie Bdmund- *pn- hospital wberejBhe submitted CNttftett by local tports tans as Hafffcrfc 1 * frtreffiWned gotf tttf, 3. A. »*tW a«*ed •strength is the naUe Sunday *B*n be floi«*»1»ii*Iy drettm- natigated the fttiftiew club wars* In 88, entailing the cottrse record esttWished by defatd A. catdweli tome two years ago. ' P1*yl»g with CUdwett and t. Ik Bonnet, ftoyif proceeded leisurely around tte velvety fairways without nttllce aforethought until the possibility of th» unnsuftl score etme at the last note of two. He parred seven note* and had birdies on one ttbd eight in his tally. • N-E-W-S from tit* County Seat Few New Car* \ afe Registered The following ne* cars' have been registered since our last reports Albert B. Price, Olenwood, Chevrolet sedan. Lola Wearin, Hastings, Chevrolet sedan. Ira R. Hutchlngs, Malvern, Chevrolet coach, George O. Workman, Malvern, Chevrolet sedan. Dr, John A, Kline Elected Head of Oateopathic Group Cncttef! President of S*to«d District A**<x:iatiott The second district of the Iowa Osteopathtc Association met in Malvern Tuesday at the offices ot Drs. Kline and Kline. A program of talks and discussions relating to the profession was given as follows: Surgical Clinics, Dr. H. L. Roberts. Missouri Valley. Osteopathlc Technique, Dr. Sherman Opp, Creston. Round Table Discussions, Dr. W. S. Edmunds, Red Oak, and Dr. B. A. Burton, Council Bluffs. Dr. J. A. Kline of Malvern was elected president of the group tor the coming year and Dr. Bernice Worth De Conley ot Council Bluffs, vice president. Plans Were made to hold the next second district meeting In Creston the last Thursday in March, 1934. The Plumbs Top Alt HELPED May Rebuild Bridge Across the Nithna The state highway commission have had men at work recently, under the direction of R. D. Foltz, engineer, making surveys ot the road southeast of Malvern along the Nishna with a view of replacing the bridge across the Nishna, east of the P. S. Crink farm. This bridge has been out for several years and that section badly needs a bridge across the river either there or at White Cloud. Marriage Licenses Issued Past Week The marriage license department ot the county clerk's office got real busy the past week and issued several licenses to wed, the following ot which are for publication : » " It;, Mik^vp,Alexander - , _ 'by cooperating local bust* houses and their wholesalers and manufacturers. • The Leader considered the boot highly successful and is ; looking forward to one just as in- iteresting and valuable next year. s Club Contest Not Yet Decided V»Tbe winner ot The Leader's price, ft year book, to the worn* ap'a club outside of Malvern having the largest percentage of their membership attending the cooking school, has not yet been decided, Three clubs, tbe L.T.N., tbe R.I.C,, and tbe H.S.O., are close and we must have a roster of their membership before we can determine to which it goes, Please seed in your- list of mem- berg so we may settle the No Parking Space ; Along High School ' ' . Restrained from p«rfcin$ i» miUar places were high school students and others last week when the town, at the request of tbe Boar4 of E4ueation, estab- Ilshe4 twp no parking tones at tbe frpBt au4 back of the school HJS, Tbe SSBSS extend the full block of- the yar4 ft»4 are as the al4e of the street Best "*•• Bjcbjoi in each — Wade from the Malvern Milling company's prepared pancake flour and served with 'Nishna Valley butter, furnished by the Malvern Cold Storage, and Btaley's syrup, furnished by the Deardorff Grocery, the cakes proved attractive to all who were served, Cakes were prepared by members of tbe Civic Improvement club under tbe direction of Mrs. W, M, Hlett and were served by a group ol nigh school girls acting as waitresses. "Bed of Roses" is Feature at Empress The Empress Theater baa scheduled for its week end feature, "Bed of Roses," starring Constance Bennett, Joel McCrea and John Halliday. * The picture baa ft marvelous setting; River steamboats, an entire New Orleans square decorated for tbe Mardl Ora.e and a, women's reformatory are among tbe more elaborate backgrounds for the action, ijiss Bennett; plays the role of a young adventuress fresh from the reform school. "| kove That Man" wlU be the, next Wednesday night bargain show featuring E4nnin4 Nancy Carroll. stantly all that lovingThands and medical skill could devise were given her but to no avail. Under the ministry of Rev, M, E, Banker she Joined the Methodist church in Hlllsdale. Her greatest characteristic was her great love and devotion to her home and family upon whom she shed a daily benediction of sunshine and love, She possessed such a disposition of loving cheerfulness that her love and charity extended beyond her home and family to-all her friends with whom she came in contact. ' the Omaha Market J. H. and Everett Plumb were n Omaha last week with a fine bunch ot tat cattle ot their own feeding that topped the Omaha market. The Journal-Stockman n their issue of that date had the following comment: Buy well bred calves, feed them about a year on corn .alfalfa, and a little oats, and you'll have mar- Icet topping steers. That's the formula which John H. Plumb' and his cousin, Everett Plumb, followed In producing the load of l,042 y -pound yearlings which they sold at $6.20, yesterday's load- lot top, and the elder man has been doing the same thing for a good many seasons. Although the majority of the farmers In his locality have not bought any stockers yet this fall, Mr, Plumb picked up one bunch of calves here a couple of weeks ago and yesterday he bought an other. "There isn't much spread be tween fat and feeder cattle now," he admitted, "but feeders are the cheapest they have been in years and with this cheap corn, you don't need much of a margin. Our corn crop isn't as heavy as it was a year ago, but it averages up pretty good, and it is drying out well,, Unless we get a lot of dam __?!-_«.•_ J*_i, _^L, j- 1 - J __ —- 1 ___ , «_"rt_' l i-i. «. __ ' __ *_ Mr. and Mrs. J, B. H»U to, »es Moljiea gijnday to epeu4 tbe , , of the , .. Weefe >. " r • %*H^j& * v i ' e?e»tfl fit Card of Thanks i We desire in this manner to express our deep appreciation to our many friends and neighbors for their kindness, sympathy, and help at the time of the last illness and. death of our loved ORB, Mrs, .LeRoy Blaekmas. and ,for the beautiful flowers sent, LeRoy Blackmail and family Mr. an4 Mrs. Frank Plumb Mr. and Mrs, Will Van Qrs4el Summers Family Reunion Next Sunday Tbe Summers family is „„„ Ring a reunion and Picnic at'the Fair grpun4s, Malvern, next 8u&* day, Oct. 99 t which they bone will bring all the family borne, Among tbo.se from a dU w ,^. who 8r'<» expected, are Mrs, Rat HJXSJ98, Norfolk, ^ebr., Mrs* Kate Lewis and daughter, Mary* W«yne, Nebr., Mr. «a4 Mrs. Wih »8 Summers, Coluctbus. Kaa-, ft»4 .Mrs. Eunice Axtell daughter, Buth. of W* w V'T f S*' .' Goodrich. v Frank Rains, 68, Omaha, and Louise Anderson, 60, St. Joseph, Mo, They were married Oct. 11 by Rev. Martin H, Keast, pastor of the Methodist church. Oct. 14; James J. Pelnar, 23, Omaha, and Gertrude Sacco, 21, Omaha, They were married the same day by Rev. E. E. Goodrich. , Oct. 14: Dennis E, Mabc-ney, 27, Council Bluffs, and Velma Sherman, 97, Omaha, They were married the same day by Rev. Martin H, Keast, fbey are &»Uclp.atlng tim» ajo4, oi y& 4 § bi Alfred M. Miller Pied Friday Morning Alfred M. Miller, a life long resident died at bis home In Qienwood Friday morning after a brief Illness. Funeral services were held Sunday in the Methodist church at 8:30 and were largely attended. Bev. Jos, F, Stllle of Emerson conducted the services assisted by the pastor, Rev. M. H. Keast. Music w&g furnished by E- & Johnson, W. H. T. Wellons, Mrs. Will Lugscb, and Mrs. Whitney GiW!lan4. Burial was in the Glenwood cemetery, The paji bearers were Howard sad Floyd MtUer, Floyd Mc- kaushJUi, Oar} Lincoln. Ernest Yiuton, 8ft4 Charles Wilson. The following life sketch was Dr. White to Give Code for Christians Third Vesper Service to be at Presbyterian Church Sunday at 5 "A Code for Christiana" wil be tbe subject for a sermon by Dr. Henry Dale White Sunday afternoon when he addresses the third union vesper service. It wil be held in the Presbyterian church at 6 o'clock. At the service last Sunday Rev R. E. Qugeler preached on th subject, "What Do We Get from Life?" Special music was fur nished by a mixed quartet in which were Phyllis Wilson, Jan< Fletcher, E4war4 Wearln, and Allen Wortman. Tbe pastors of the churches o the community plan to hold twi more of the vesper services thi month and if they are auccessfu in attendance will continue tb series. Morris Miller, horn in •WapeUo county, Ipwa, Nov. 4, 1861, died »t his home in Olen- wap4, lawa, Oct. IS, 1933, age sevenity.two years, eleven months, aad ai&e. 4»ys. fo\»r' shJWree, lart Miller of Pacific Juection; Elsa Broskl of bat Mgeles, Calif,; Ve.ra Judklus ol Qleauf&eiJ, as4 Bertha Hopp ot Qleawpje.4, survive him; also oae brother, Tp,m, ol Trluiiad, Colo., An luterpretatiYe news eumwery of tbe IT -tb» wwt people, traciftg tbt attempt of cajitlaeuifti IB ft brief »p.ewi on His wile, UU Ut» fee WM Wk.Kftge4 lu twelve ywr» »go Staging a cooking school requires more than merely a demonstrator and butldtng. gffcces* ot The Leader school Was due not alone to the efforts of Mlsa Gladys Ixwney, but to a staff of efficient assistants who sljwnt inany a weary hour caring for the detail of the Work. Among these were: Miss Bernice Candell Who assisted Miss Looney in the demonstrations, cared fof the equipment used and helped with the preparation of foods. Mrs. W. P. Wortman and Mr*. Fred Fafqnbar who registered guests as they came In at the door, giving them tickets, notebooks, and programs. Mrs. L. W. Boehner and other members of the Maltern Garden club who acted as a reception committee and welcomed those attending the school. Miss Frances Benton, Miss Lela Raines, and Miss Inez Raines who cared for the main part of the gift distribution and other detail. Miss Noreen Murphy and Miss Rose Marie Flckel who also assisted in the gift distribution. The Leader thanks all of these assistants for their help In making the school enjoyable and valuable to the women attending. Masonic Circle Met in Randolph £very Lodge Represented 5 Work Presented by Mai- vein, Randolph The October meeting of the Minima Masonic circle comprising he Masonic lodges of Glenwood, Malvern, Silver City, Emerson, Tabor, and Randolph, met in enthusiastic session with the Randolph lodge Monday evening. Every lodge was represented by good delegations and the work at the second degree was presented! The Randolph lodge with A. H. Inman In the Bast, Lyle Allely in the West, Chas. Kllpatrlck In the South, Jack Estes as Senior Deacon, and Rob't Ktlpatrlck handled the opening and closing. The Malvern brethren with Wm. Warner in the East, R. W. Salyers in the West, Walter Slotb- ower in the south, Paul Sloth* iw«r .as Senior Deacon, and aid Caldwel) as Stewards gave the degree work and floor work. W. M. Hlett and Frank Oglevle as Instructors and H. C. Hicks as lecturer saw that they kept it straight. The work was well presented and the criticisms close, Following the work the Randolph brethren served appetizing refreshments of sandwiches and coffee and an hour of sociability closed the session. The next meeting will be held In November in Silver City, Huskers to To*« Nubbin* in Annual Conte*t on Oct. 26 IIS m Prizes Offered; Entries Limited to 10 Contestants Contestants fof Mills county champion corn husking honors will tine up in a corn field on the Claude Wilson farm near Henderson next Thursday. Oct. 2«. and toss nubbins tot an hour. Their efforts will decide the championship and determine who will represent the county In the state contest. To stimulate the efforts of the httskers $15 In cash and merchandise prizes have been arranged and every contestant will get at least $1. The field Is limited to 10 entries which can be made at the Farm Bureau office In Malvern. No child's play, corn husking contests are as wearing physically as any, for contestants must tear through the corn field for an hour at top speed, husking 40 or more ears each minute. And they must husk clean. In charge of the contest will be Claude Wilson, Who once husked 250 bushels or so In a day some 20 years ago for an unofficial world's championship, Rex 0. Dory of Henderson, and Claude Deupree ot Glenwood. Prizes will be, cash for first and merchandise and cash for the others. They are: first $6, second $4, third $3, fourth $2, fifth to tenth $1. The contest will start at 10 a. m. and lunch will be served on the grounds. Boehner Talks at Holiday Meeting Many from County Attend District Convention in Shenandoah PICKS COTTON Local Youths Bound to Grand Jury for Thef Up before Justice of the Peac Andy Berkbimer Wednesday morning were local boys, charged with stealing gasoline, a tire and other goods from Jesse Bell recently. One, in whose possession the goods were found, pleaded guilty to tbe charge and the other pleaded not guilty. Both were bouud over to the grand jury, It's cotton picking time In Malvern says Alan Reed who early this week plucked a fine tuft from one of bis plants in his garden, He has a number of plants but only a few ma' tured sufficiently to make the cotton available. Not anticipating any crop, Mr. Reed planted the cotton to see what it would do in this climate. Heartily cooperating with the governmental crop reduction plan, he will not dump his crop on the market. Down to Shenandoab last Friday and Saturday went a large number of Mills couutlans to attend the big district convention of the Farmers Union and Farm Holiday association. The groups listened to prominent organization speakers, roundly criticized the present agricultural program and attended much entertainment arranged for them under the direction ot A. G. Cole, the general program chairman. L. W. Boehner attended tbe meeting Saturday and addressed the. ^convention just, before, . -._,„ „ _ JJ««JMWiW MWfWSJJWflMWs*',"i-55", stated that he did not believe that the present governmental administration was approaching tbe farm problem in tbe right way and that the farm organizations should demand the resignations not only ot Secretary of Agriculture Wallace, but of President Roosevelt as well. Other speakers Included Glen Miller, state president of tbe Farmers' Union, Wallace Short ot Sioux City and other farm and labor leaders. Tbe convention culminated in a big parade in which more than 900 farmers marched, One float in this carried an effigy of Secretary Wallace roped across a barrel while farmers hammered; its fundament with paddles, Speakers during the convention called for militant action to gain farm legislative objectives and suggested stronger organization to gain this. Waller Builds Addition to Truck Garage m Malvern Nearly completed last week was an addition to the big truck garage of John Waller, which he is constructing along the north aide of the present building. The addition is about 9 feet wide and li feet high and runs tbe entire length of the old building. It will be used to house Mr. Waller's corn shelling equipment an4 smaller gear. lite tketoh to give auytblni Llk« «u adequate picture of the real au4 luttuftue* of the lift »f m®, t aw* woo hM for thrt» »w* mr» iu «u J. V. Parker frojn south of Emerson was in yesterday attending tbe Califf sale and stopped to ad vance his Leader subscription another notch. Fire Department Makes Run for Burning Truck Out of their beds before daylight Monday morning climbed a few members of Malvern's fire department to rush with the fire truck to the four corners north of Malvern where oue of Joliu Waller's fleet of trucks had caueht fire. It was shortly extinguished, the fire destroying the cab and a part of the rack before being put out. Conducted-Most Successful School Miss Gla4ys Looney of Cpucor- dla, Kan-, conducted the most successful Cooking School ot the three sponsored by The Leader last week when a total of 1230 women registered at the three sessions. Miss Looney left for Council Bluffs Saturday evening and weut from there to Quthrle Center where she will couduct school. Skilled la this work, MUs Laquey pi-e*eute4 tt program of 39 rwlpws. 4emott»trfttlu« at tbe same tluie uow »u4 easier wwib^ o,4» of premrfttlou ttu4 U»u4Uug the tQo4. Tfes I^ii4,»r *'&* «»»,«» dally fortunftte lu ahtalitiof the of no oou»^te*t » lu *» work,

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