The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 2, 1933 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 2, 1933
Page 3
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,£ J|j||y«I!yS|^ ^J^jjj^^^^J^^jj^^^ ^ rewAi IfOVESilSER it IT C HESS to tM tact tbtt ft ft Ife- to* ttt tenter* W fcff? «f fir«K*«ef wfcwk Hot -g^.*«g OTBT Kflni DvSSa^ WlHr have Hf fnft fdr A tttfijf tflHo etty tn«i»ei to tie IT. 8. "IP**™ Mrd 16 Ftfdiy. *»M Is a st*Tlde*ii m ftt tie foltowlng - frfcds *6ted fot * etfttt editor. L**n« Stotsy Was ehe««n With VWt %mm# and Jntiiot ftoblfi- •8fi It *tt!atah«. ; OS TttMdayt and frtlati ot Wch week the eighth grade gins tftjr kHtenbitl with tfel seventh gr*d6 utts. this is the score tot tfei 1 S i 4 £ « 1 8 io i i 3 « total score 88 88 . these games ate conducted by lit** gebftlkle and next Week the wilt take her girls down to the CoffifBunity building for physical training, Ffethman EnalUb Ct*** Entefta&» with Party the freshmen ot Miss Schalk le's English class were entertained Friday morning at a Hallow e'en patty by Miss Riddle's class, 'these classes hate been writing invitations and studying games and hew to direct them in English "tlass. Miss Riddle's class wrote invitations and decorated napkins in Hallowe'en fashion. Entertainment consisted of playing games, making word* out of fetters, contained in the word Hallowe'en, and writing rhymes, At the close of the hour apples were served as,refreshments and all departed to their respective elasses. SNOORY pafti, flrf telfb^tc*! toe tfc* town* Wftft «|Ml 1 8 «»*a flidil tWi Miffiw tffe niidet tM Man of tfc« tetcftetil. M tn* elwaentify grades^ th»t tt lit first «tt, 1S«W tfcefnfelve* wiln the »tef«n«&d of park «t»ifr- fnent ot With gafeeft inttltnted by th* dit«et«ri of on theit ewti inltlatitft. flttt sjdrt is eatried out with cottttdeahJp and with out aghtlng ot tWHftnf *» prevalent in andfg»ni«ed play. fhe Janlof and *eniot hig school bets contend in titter* Mural games each noon. Often each class produces & troy*' basketball team, coached by an experienced member. In some places toe girls organize teams too. Definite schedules ate pro* tided and alt the players ate interested in their team's score, This pity is supervised by tbe directors of athletic*, Supervision of play creates a feeling of comradeship «nd cooperation. By the division of the school children according to age bullying and continual flighting may be removed. Bu» pervised play produces good sports and lessens the danger of harmful accidents. Wft*S ft* first ftentfofted lire** Mr* itettft stated that SO 06 wraM be the go*t. Bat en teettt* tnotght he decided id be • mtl* Bdt» lenient so tnanfed the twjfaifed aiftettnt ot WOtd* to f t««, {Mt. ifett* always has been tenetsw). they bate until the Meets with Accident in Physical Training data Charlotte Wederqulst sustained painful injuries while running relays in physical training Tues- day.Bhe lost her balance while attempting to turn'around and fell against the wall of the gymnasium. The ligaments in both of her wrists were torn loose and she received bruises on her knees and scratches on her face, these injuries, especially the wrists, which had to be placed in splints, hare inconvenienced her consld erably. Charlotte has continued in her classes and has kept up in her work with the assistance of a. stenographer, Margaret .Shepherd, and other helpers. She has become quite adept in noting her books, with- 'her awkward " end of the first semester ta plete thett. the subject wattet of these themes pertains to tt. S. history rtcn a* political parties, formation oft a republic, finance*, and financiers of the retolntion, and colonial newspapers, Members of hi* particular das* spend their spate moments lit the southeast corner ot the assembly digging out old, dilapidated reference »ooks to add te out inadequate knowledge of the colonial days. Chances ate that but most precious moments (especially on Saturday night*) will have to be whlled away in the public library n the taidst ot a heap of encyclo* ledias, chronicles, annals, and ilstorteai magazines while we are hopefully searching for tacts to aid us in the furtherance of our heffles. Mr. Herts has an endless task lefore him, counting the words of 81 such themes, He has th sympathy ot the senior class — (this might help to make the task less tedious), k&r Bouquet*; To'faculty members -\present a N!'whopping -big* tquet for attending teachers' ^,*tlng Monday, .thereby giving -Students a vacation. Let's all give them three cheers, .! ,Brickb»ta: For . anybody who "happens to get in the-.way while .they're being thrown, •'•-.? Middlo-AisUn* It (Walt Win- "ebelling); Must report wedding -of former junior of M.H.S. and t wish ber-wuch happiness. YSoOUons (Differing from brick J»ts in name only); Ta all high 'j^plars'luicky* enough to'be able ^^-'•S around during noon hour " - -t tftrtous p* pThepaSsistant'rstate-supervisor of Smith'Hughes vocational agriculture, *itf IT, Hall, Tisltedt the agriculture* department and gate an, 1 interesting,-and* instructive alk to the animal husbandry iass. He reported on tbe'activi- ies of other F.F.A. organisations and offered suggestions regarding mprovements In the F.F.A. work n this school, ,; ST." -tS^Omflgesj; against ~» 'Certain Si; /tflMfter- wboi ,wbe» ej&sr;j»et » "Tsaidi "W* , will bate ft: test t<* §npt«r- to .protests of students replied, "Oh, we* P"i atft^lli ifttb Method* Class Learn of Rural Teaching Problems The methods department seem o haye had many interesting experiences this week, Hating a little vacation Monlay most of the girls were }eft free to visit various rural schools Again they watched {or Crural teachers' problems. Tuesday they had the privilege of attending the county rura' teachers' meeting here at Malvern, The demonstratJona were very h.«lpf«l, especially for those who may be lucky enough, to ge N«w* Mrs, Pftce and Mrs. Juelke vise SKl the eecDu4 grade thja week These who misses • lords in Tjdays ep{4Ung test ajrej Her ~ Steaming Soup Whets Appetites of Teachers The home economics class ha been studying dish washing, they made 'charts recording the tlm taken by each girl to wash th dishes two evenings, Most ot them found the time was greatly decreased the second evening. We wondered what those fresl man girls were doing Wednesda; when they were standing on th stairs >holding steaming, bowls o soup, Well we found out. The were just trying to dole out th soup, they had made by giving 1 to the teachers, Mr. Dyke though it , was something , for , Miss Schalkle's biology; class/and was iHfi&ltk ;,Xi,jft j^&^^l 1 ffjhih M&.M*t KSQ -KaWfe I OB uITa A C**tsry oi Itftyi^iB^tt'tifc ttifr suBf euirs hate bate the tfcfttfiiftetftrlm the of »ttr*ctWfi. H» tflWets and ety ««« its feelftf Itwa *fc tire black ««td. Hi* BUtfotfii board Is Cov- rtsd Wfth fnfKMI /{find Clippings eonttthini ttrt WfttW rait. Jane WetettiH "Mr. Sertt, t Wish to Wk fm * qftestion con- cetntfti ttmgedf.'* Mr. H*tl»: Jafie: "What's tty trade?' Miss Sehtlkle: "Please don't drop that ink ofl the floor f McCotd: floot i*aif n *^»attert The "i think that driver in the car ahead fit tt* i* an old schoo teacher 6f mine," said Dick Hyde "What make* you think so? asked Phyllis. "Well she seems mighty stubborn about letting me pass." Mr. Dyke: "And so we find tha heat expands things and cold con tracts them. Can anyone give m ait example of this?" Gerald Sower; "Yes sir, day* are longer in summer.' th National 4-H Club Radio Broadeatt on November the National 4-H club radl broadcast will be t on Saturday Nov. 4, over the entire network ot radio stations from 11:30 a m. to 18:30 p. m. GST. Thl broadcast is conducted by the fflU Vt ttt* **** •*** Set tfMr *njo*»a ttW BgfcMffol Sabbath ttost Wi* tfteft n*. 67 d***tf«nt ifc* SttMat sehtfel, Sifc«iy ientfaf etawes, C. E., *nd *rtt*t« *<§ *ef e ante to fate* teft* te tt. O. C. Hall*** [io to fdf Mt !tr**tt**W toft fft « %e l&fnk e* the fffitattelrt *ftd sotfo** 0t th* people thete to it* teake Cfcttstfirttt them and help thett te leafh ot the On« Who gate u» out ha Christmas time afid is able to turn out sortows Into Joys. Setetal froth bete attended the eafnitai given in tetaerson by the Junior class of the high school. We were tety glad to**hate Mrs. Anna Sal lain with us in Sunday school this week, ft Was her first attendance since her operation and setiout Illness afid we ate glad to report her a* feeling tery well considering her former condition. Florence Cooper spent Monday afternoon with her aunt. Bertha Kellenbarger, while bet sister Wiima, accompanied Pearl afcc Velma McLaln to Strahan where Ora Eton*!** retatned from f&e hoin* ne h*« beeft asntaid several «ttitv W*. are fM« h« tt fcote te b* ho*ft atrd hop* he win gain strength fatter tnan he ha« t**.r , Vellfta Stetaln ftM fce* mother *« R*a oak Friday Rot ftsJiwaan* drete to Conn- fbftfay Douglas M* been tftg Frtmt: fcotnersperger wtth hi* corn fefektat. PuirtTs ta this community enjoyed * one^day vacation the first ot tb* Week when the teacher* attended t&e teecfter*' nteetlng in Glenwood. Friends et Ml** Carrte ttitbef Jn the Cnaftpfen Rill Pearl had business transactions, and the other girls visited Wanda Kochersperger's school room and then were guests to supper in the home ot Wanda and Miss Lulu McRae In Strahan. Miss ina K. Wood accompanied Mesdames Harriet and Gertrude McLaln home from Glenwood Friday evening and spent the week end with the latter, Mr. and Mrs, Sherman Allen were Red Oak Visitors Wednesday. Bertha Kellenbarger attended the W.R.C. in Emerson Saturday afternoon. Jean Kochersperger accompanied Mr, and Mrs. Roy Haldeman MI tntt* Friday to tneet ttt. Mr*. 0. D. HeMenttA ot Aberdeen. So. Da*, w&e wm tfstt tfcett and other telatltes tot a few flay*. Mt. and Mr*. fifpetWef and fcntt- dten, Gladys afid John, ot Dak- land catted on Mrs. 8. A. Reed Sunday afternoon. Stanley Gibson of Flora, in. and hi* cottsln*. Marguerite and Violet Oaiton, of Sedali. Mo. catt» last week to visit their uncle, Out Gibson, and their aunt, Bertha dtlftln, and other relatives. For their pleasure Guy Gibsons enter* tamed Sunday at a family dinner, ttoy tfaldeman and daughters, Marjorie, Helen, and Arlene, attended the ball game in Red Oak Friday night. bean McLaln is the first one lit this community to have finished husking this year. He got through last Saturday forenoon. Rev. Cerka and Ward Cooper were Tuesday dinner guests In the ttatfield home. tood were tery sorry to learn ot ier serious mne«. 1: 4' ' i Ret! ftote ecord of inst United States* Department ot Ag- j to Red Oak Wednesday evening riculture in cooperation with the The , animal, husbandry ;clwa made a trip to the Hyde farm to see the stock Dick intends to exhibit at the Ak-Sar.Ben snow this year. On. the" way back r .they stopped at toe Summers farm to see Jamie's stock which be expects to send up to the show, - Jamie Summers; "Did you ever notice how Ed WearJn closes his eyes when be sings?'* Jim Beckwitb: J guess be can't stand to pee us suffer* state agricultural colleges, the United States Marine band, and the National Broadcasting Co. The first 15 minutes and last 16 minutes of the broadcast will be from Washington, D. 0. Addresses will'be. given by George N. Peek, administrator of the Agricultural 'Adjustment Act, and Dr, C .B, Smith, chief of the office of cooperative extension work. Mr,, peek will speak on "Building .for,the Future," and Dr. Smith wilj discuss "Four-H Achievements of 1933," • • i " ,_, sj.,i,j extension service pe- " "-.ll'4e\t<i 11)1*. itlpn KOIl. l\m^m^ and*'girls i >S 5 cliib?work at this broadcast, Dudley Conner of Mal- rern, : state 4-H health champion, will give a-short talk? Mrs. Roy Donner ot/Malvern,, 4-H girls' club leader,.,will talk on 4-H girls', and leaders' activities, and Jeanette Luther of Hastings, 4-H club girl, will, siog a group of songs,.. ,, The United States Marine band will play the following selections; America the Beautiful, Dreaming Song, The Pride O' the Land, and The .Star-Spangled Banner. to attend the declamatory contest. Miss Helen Haldeman was one of the contestants in the humorous division and was awarded first place by the judges, Laurence and Florence Hatfield, Doris Bishop, Wanda and Jean Kochersperger, Dean and Velma McLaln went to Mai vern Sunday afternoon to practice singing and plan tor the Older Boys' and Girls' conference which will be held in Bmerson in November, Mrs; Jim Liddell and children, Elvan, Fern, and Dale, from south of Shenandoah visited Mrs, P. N. Liddell and Virgil Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Northrup and children, Everett, Merton, and Marilyn, from south of Mai* vern called on Floyd's aunt, Harriet McLaln, and his uncle, Frank Kochersperger, Sunday afternoon. , , Record of instruments filed In the offices of the Recorder and Clerk ot District Conn of Mill* county. Iowa, from Oct. 1ft, 19*8. at 8 a. ta., to Oct. 36, 1S83. at 8 a. m. (One deed, filed but not of reo- etd, lame* 8. Wilson to ttitlatd L. Wilson). Fred G. Stenger to Margaret P. Stenger (W. D.) |1 and V. C. WU SWU Sec. 1. and W4i K&U 8EU 2-73-44. Barbara Gall to W. M. Brown et al (W. D.) $186. Pt. Lots 1 and S, Blk. 68, Olenwood. Barbara Gall to G. W. .Rose (W. D.) $160. Pt. Lot 4, Blk. 41, Glen wood. John B. Lewis to A. D. Lewis (W. D.) $1. Lot 1, Blk. 77, Olen- wood. W, D. Klnney to Llllte Russell (W, D.) $1 and V. C. Lot 848, Pacific Junction. Maybe we didn't know much in the good old days when our only sea-food diet consisted of cote oysters and crackers, bat anyhow we didn't hate to worry about froien asset*. Saturday afternoon, ' ,. J Mrs. Berta < Griffin entertained a number, of little girls Saturday in honor pf her daughter, Edna's, birthday which occurred the following Tuesday, it was a happy surprise for Edna and her tenth birthday will carry with it pleasant memories, not only for her but for the others who were able to attend, and who had. a very enjoyable afternoon. Wanda Kochersperger attended the Hallowe'en party at the Strahan school Friday night given by the juniors. Our Prices We have kept an accurate record of our business all through the years — good times and bad —We know what it costs to operate a funeral business. We do not guess at the price of this or that funeral service. This insures each and every one the same fairness in price. CHAMBERLAIN PHONC 77 FOR HaU'a feJrt Wax itle »Qt Cold P ,»: sj i"i c* !v"T! i! i %. •? r' a 6^ j" -„... tj ^^^ ^Wi ' can't expect quick starting from a low-test summer gasoline, Nor gen you get quick stilling if you have a heavy, summer grade, colU'thickened ofl in your crankcaae* You need both a high test gasoline —the new high test Mobilgas—and a free*flowin& winter grade of motor oil—MobiloE Arctic—to give you DOUBLE.QUICK cold weather starting, The new high test Mobflgas J8 9&e>6iftUy made to "catch** at th§ touch of tlw itftrtftfi And Mobflofl Arctic gives instant and complete bdtd$ftfmi ttw rafttnmt yftw engine turns over, Uw them both for ittfting and best

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