The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 2, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 2, 1933
Page 5
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of fitt d*««t.ter W. 1*18 Wt H jtfty *rMW*abTe bre»1t fft itt 1833 PAG£ Jttfliv 5* X* XwtllWWk Uflf fft fffff DfMSre Hwf TftftrStwy -•aMBKt«atiJt» wjM&aagyafcai *ftA. Afc.^.-ji^... j-^ -x e WnWfB BUlHmttg ; Mr. DaTIsCm ft rfgtftr, Mire Irm* to^tem, « Sfft Wto *a* **«** prase lift *esfc ¥Wd tifeiw «ffs iffa*|i4 tof irffdt* MA item «er« M«. It W. Silftiffc IH*. i i/. ttfc ft t). Slother, Jfft. Frihk gi«tt<s», Mrs. 01** I, M. aft* Ifei twiMNBtlk dial tftftifttiiff of fi*. it* MM. ifi* the Wf6irtfc of Mr. aftd MM. ding i. it AftfiarttHi ^wfctefe *at da?» Mr. and ttft. 0. ft, ttyd* and Iff. iftd Mtt. L. A. taftott «fiteftilB8d at dtefief Sunday at the Hjrde )tstt«. Ht6 dtfltief UMe Wai teantl* fatly l»id witb ft iae« cloth and fftiidw ttiHttt wets used is «y* tat eaftffl* rtleks. A irtiga wedding eake famed the cefttetp the thfee contse dlhflef which Wai tetred at the uooft hour ft pleasant afternoon was gpeiit in Ylrttittf. Ooestn betide* those mention«d ahote Were Thomas Qldley it., Dudley Conner, and Dick Hyde. Oltad* Brennlng Oltw Hallowe'en Patty Olinda Brenning entertained a group of young people at a ttal *ttfc« 8 Home at 4 Heft* diay Aftetftooii At a pretty home **ddlftg In tttrloft Stftet D«*»e the bride of ftef . tote W. iaaw, ft D.. of l^«?"'«T^.^."r »»e shadT ,!tt. flie eereftony, which Was per> foftsed by br. A. is. tttef of Creston, insisted by Dr. Senry D. White, pastor of the Presbyterian tlittf6ti ifl Matvern, occurred at 4 o'clock in t&e presence of eosse fifty relatives and personal friends of the contracting par- ll«s. Preceding the ceremony, Miss Maysil Berry played two very pretty vlotlfi solos, Cavattna by Bohn and krelster's "Old Refrain," and Mrs. F. ft, Chantry and Mrs. L, A. Talbott sang "Oh Promise Me" and "t Love Ifott Truly," Then as Miss Helen loses softly played Lohengren's wedding march the bridal couple took their places before a simulated altar of greenery and white chrysanthemums, surmounted by 'pink cathedral candles and flank* ed by large vases of pink and white chrysanthemums, and Dr. Riser read the marriage lines using the impressive ring ceremony of the Presbyterian church, The bride's dress was of dark red crepe with a blouse of brocade transparent velvet of the of Hfcrteft, Mf. aad Mrs, Cart so* a«d MfMf*d of E«ftrtc%, a*d Mf. ai»d «t». Ctteaf Ran of ttftt- vet*. Wheat » *.* ___ — *e* IS*. fl« ifl* i*e *f«t» tteas nftder 4^4 lb«. .,„. .. Letbotns aftd It. beas .^ eattie— toD. oajftha ^—^I Oaaha s && ££ .$ WILLIAM WOLFE day evening at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Henry Brenning. Effective decorations of orange and black crepe paper and Hallowe'en symbols were used to create an appropriate setting, A prl«e for the best costume was awarded to J. D. Moore. Quests were Misses Hazel Owens, Helen pace, Enid Wilcoz, and Anna Bhafer, and Gerald Wilcox, Howard Lookablll. Merle Wilcox, Donald and John Bartholomew of Tabor. Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Moore, Ellen Lee Bennett of Hamburg, and Bertha and Freda Brenning. Refreshments consisting of apples, candy, - popcorn squares, pumpkin pie, doughnuts, and punch were served, A hilarious evening was spent with Hallowe'en games and fortune .tailing^ stunts, Priies were —- vs ^'--- '-iktafeflnt plane that were Following the ceremony a delicious luncheon was served, prepared under the direction of Mrs, Margaret Wilson.,Assisting in the serving were Miss Alice Bently, Miss Mae Churchill, Miss Fanny Clark, Miss Becca Brothers, and Miss Edna Hertz. A beautiful pyramid wedding cake, prepared by Mrs. Margaret Wilson and Mrs. Agnes Slothower, was formally cut by the bride and shared with the guests. Receiving the guests as they arrived was Mrs. Margaret Mudd assisted by Miss Fanny Clark and Miss Mary Jones. After a few days visit here Dr. and Mrs. Innes will leave for a short trip west and returning will be at home In Evanston, 111., at 1620 Ridge, Dr. Innea is a well known minister In tbe Presbyterian church. He did a fine work at Ames, establishing: the Presbyterian .stu- 'l^tidj^f. Hi««tWanri> _,-_. t»e last feat ******* itttfott ewitte*- trtt fett tftWtt* *«* e**ed by tie |*tf*fii tW KstHtt care ft** ttttfMftH O* Ml devoted *tte Vtm *» att WfiJt to tfce end. «f. W«Si *** ft ft*ft of BteT- .M e*fl*rt*» iifcftetef, unfthig *ttfc tie efrtffts *fcei» a toy or ttttV. ttd WH-ed as an of- ol dtt BWfthan Methodist i fciiflf *H »* to* JreftifB oi retidefitt W tfttt tetttatinity. (Cofttlfttied fhS« t*ge 1) Mill* conhty, ioira, Iflty 16, till of early fiioneet parents and lived tilt entire life in tttlii county *ith the exception of « tew year* teent in Mono county, Be Wat married to Mary N. Kayton March 80, 1176 and established his home on a farm sooth of Malvern Where they lived for about eleven years when they moved to Monona county near Turin. After about ten years they returned to Mills county and lived near Silver City for several years, then purchased the farm two miles southeast of Btrahan where he has since resided. A daughter, Daisy P., and only child, who later became the wife of Stephen Criswell, was born in 1878. Mrs. Wolfe died Aug. 26, 1906. Nov. 3, 1909 he was married to Miss Baste Jones of Malvern with whom he enjoyed his happy home Mf. Wolf* Hi* possessed of the greatest Wtftfth Which one can etaia, § ehHstiatt faith that gave ftatfsfyiflf ftstaranee aad a host of trteads both fit his lodge and oat that broved their friendship aad esteem daring his long 111- aess. tte be*a»e * Mason twenty- flte fears ago aad has valued very highly tad eajoyed greatly his fraternal , fellowship. Two brothers aad one sister preceded him la death. tte is sartived by his wife, oae grandchild, Paul Criswell, of OlenWood, two brothers, D. A and A. W. of Turin, one sister aad three brothers living in California, aad' several other relative*. i. Alii* * *rtef «*fv- tfee rfcgfrtor iirt- lef w*ft *«* tit t&e First feftftfftt BERT E KLINE (Continued from page 1) evening and lived until the following Wedaesday. Mr. Kline was a man honored and respected by all who knew him, a man of unusual business acumen and strict integrity, who enjoyed the confidence and good will of all with whom he came in contact. Funeral services were held Fri- EMERSON alwaya very sug- geg«v¥r-of all, kinds of pranks, This year it put into -the minds of a crowd of Baptists to see that their 'pastor, and bis family were not out of their home on A beautiful moonlight night. About 8 o'clock a lone spook arrived at their home and presented them with a -pumpkin and silently stole away, - It soon returned leading several other spooks followed by a crowd of people who jammed all the rooms of tbe bouse. They 1 all carried ' a variety of things, such as chickens and things that are found -in meat markets, grocery stores,* and that are. raised on farms. Then . there , was an abundance pt sandwiches, home* made doughnuts, »nd coffee, In 8,*flb9rt.Mwf games of vari* ous kindipwfre en and tbe evening WB»V:WHB a yery bappy way, - ^.;. \". --. i •' , - '. At a Iat6khp,ur tbe crowd went out into the Indian summer moon '<&SppaWttlPFtJii\-, ,- program of the church J« the Chicago 'area with hi* headauarters at Bvanston. He i», no, stranger to JJalYero, however, a* he has visited here a number of times tn line with bis educational work, Tbe bride needs no commendation from us. She baa spent her life in this community and has made herself so much a part of it that she will be missed us would few of our residents. Guests from out of town were Dr. and Mrs. A, E. Ktser of Oreston, Pr, and Mrs. Henry JJ, White of Omaha, Mrs. Edith Reed and Miss Kate Mitchell of Council Bluffs, Mrs, Margaret Mudd of Kaneas City, *nd Mr. and Mrs, Kevin innea of Columbus, Nebr, Mr. lanes Is * son of Dr. Jobs Junes. Shower Given for Mr*. Dorothy Vannauidale A miscellaneous shower was given at tbe home of Mrs. L. U Scott Thursday evening in honor of Mrs. porothy Shook Vannaus- dale sponsored by tbe Methodist Aid Society. The entertainment consisted of a mock wedding with tbe following characters: " Bride. Evelyn Shook, Oroom,, Pauline f MiJ|leri '~" James -"Organist, Mrs; F, Barns. light Uallp.W$» behind the happy memories hftvinfE\cQj»ft. **T0 tbe Bad ot ft . Perfect R&yH tbe tm^U hearts toget eyeslng, when were tie4 a: bit Luncheon Honors Summer* Honoring Mrs, 'Willis Summers of Columbus, Kan,, who is visit. ing here, Mrs, Cbas. H> Summers enterjatoed twelve guests at a Jttnebwm »t tbe Maivern Tea Room Saturday afternoon. Mrs, J, N, summers, Mrs, J, F. Wear* In, Mrs, J. W, Baer, Mrs. v, A. Summers, Mrs. Harry Wilspn, " Mrs. J» H, Beckwltb, Mrs. B« "WV The" wedding march'used was "The Fight la On," >Tbe gifts were hidden to various places in the different rooms with an alarm clock set with each biding place and ringing at five and ten minute intervals, The* bride was to bunt the gift, There were thirty g'uests present. A dainty luncheon was served, Por- othy received many lovely gifts to use in her new home. Relief Cprp* ¥„*•**»* , Woodman Hall Saturday The Woman's Belief Corps No, 14, Auxiliary to the Grand Army of the Republic, wet Saturday afternoon at the Woodman toil where they held their regular meeting and bad inspection si the work, Mrs. Itbel 8U.epha.rd of Council Bluffs being the la- specter, ' , After the work a pot luefc luncheon was «eryed by a. birth* day committee, The table was set ana decorated witb 4 bouquet; of yellow rases a»d tapers. T WAS a gQQ4 attendance, The next regular meeting Miscellaneous Shower for Mrs. Mary Reynolds A miscellaneous shower was given at the .home of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Huntsman Friday afternoon • honoring her sister, Mrs. Mary Reynolds, Contests and games furnished the entertainment. After these a large basket of gifts were' brought in and placed before the bride who received a very nice collection of g|fts. Painty .refreshments were --.. - . ,- J. tt Sts^tvefft at 2 o'dflti, % fcev. Fran* O. te- of Honey Greet. Wtt., a forte** p*stor and friend, assisted fty the pastor, Rev. L. R. BoMrftt. and Mr*. Tetaw sang a d*et aad Mrs. Tenow a solo. Tn* efenrch was filled to overflowing wfth sorrowing friends and relatives eofte to pay their last i-e- spects to this man all honored. A profusion of beantitnl flowers testified to the loving remembrance of friends, relatives, and societies. BnTial was in the Malvern cemetery, the pall bearers were Ony Breeding, Otto Hall, Roy Caaden, Harry Evans, Frank Chainberialn, and loan Waller. The following life sketch was given: Bertrand Eugene Kline, son of John M. and Ella A. Kline, was born Aug. 25, 1884 on the old home farm, three miles southwest of Malvern, where he lived his entire life and where he passed away Oct. 25, He was married Sept. 6, 191? to Frances Sharpe. To this union were born three children — Bert* rand Eugene and Lucile Imogene who died in Infancy, and Barbara Jane now two years of age who with his wife survive him. Besides the wife and daughter 10 is survived by one brother, Dr. D. M. Kline, of Malvern and three sisters, Mrs. Lulu R. Hallam and Mrs. Lydia M, Barnes of Tabor and Mrs. Little 0. Gray of Morton-, Kan., and four nieces an< eight nephews. Two brothers Johnnie and Otto L., and one sis ter, Edna, have preceded him in death. He was a member of the First Baptist church in Malvern, unit ing during the Pratt meetings and for the past five years serve* as trustee with faithfulness and fidelity. He was quiet and conservative in disposition, a, man of few words, but possessing good judgment and understanding of the many problems confronting us. He will be missed as few men of the community would be. Out of state relatives attending the funeral were Mrs. John Sharpe, Mrs. John Jennings, and Mr. and Mrs. Preston Schottel of Cedar Rapids, Nebr., Dr. and Mrs. Clyde Qray of Horton, Kan. Just 1 0 More Days Birthday Sale! —•the best birthday party we have had —hundreds of bargains in everything you may need fof wintef weaf fof the entire family — and fof the house-— and «« every item of the vefy best and first quality. Most of the merchandise in this sale was bought befofe the price rises — thefefofe — in view of to* day's highef market valaes, oaf customers are saying "this is a sale 'what is & sale,'" fie sure and see our big bill, New and different bargains each day, We invite you to compare our prices on quality merchandise with those anywhere, local or in other cities and states, or mail order houses. Saturday only Sale A Limited Number of Ladies' — Misses' Silk OUR LOSS — YOUR GAIN OAKS formerly Miss Mary Oottrell and was roar- ried to Vearl. Reynolds In Missouri in July and kept secret until recently, They are living at present with bis parents near Henderson, Oak* Sunday School Notes Oaks had an .attendance of 46 last Sunday. Memory verses were recited by the little folks, Birth- dropped tat? .the birthday 5 box!. *by 'Miss Kathleen Jones and Mrs. Vernon Vlner. These two are sisters and their birthdays occur on the same day. The choir met for practice after the lesson hour, Hu»k 1300 Bushel* of , Corn for Ora Douglas A corn.husking bee took place Tuesday at the borne of Ora Douglas southwest of town. His neighbors aad friends turned out and husked over 1300 bushels of corn by th,e middle of the afternoon, Over SO teams and wagons d an elevator were used. There were two men to each wagon, A pot luck dinner was served at noon. Mr. Douglas has been critically ill and in the hospital six weeks recovering from a major operation. His neighbors wished to help him so cribbed bis corn for him. be he!4 Nov, «, wJU bt ft* Mrs, W, M .Hiett, Mrs, W. & barison, and Mrs, Roe were her guests. Alter they played cards at tbe . §ua»mer9 bom ana Thursday Jn ing ft convention of women's took first in costume] wilma given Friday eve. the Fred Huntsman Tfce Ring building son second in costume, Carrie Mobaia and daugh Mr, and Mrs. fcee Williams are by tfee junior tecs, Fear)e and VeJwa tbe proud parents of a baby boy Monday IB Omaba, We extend congratulations. Mrs. lite I*ongsbore was a Bed were 182 hut to pay tbl» ftWQUntt Tbft JaJnstre} graw was Mrs, feaura Hall returned to Oak visitor Mrs, the home of her daughter Sun Hlxspn and Mrs. day. Her mother's health is much Minnie Wbtsler went to ViUteca Tuesday to see Miss Carrie who is very ill. Mrs. Q. Q, Greenwaod aad Mr, and Mrs, R. W, Davis left waffles, esuwse, an4 Monday by auto for Pampas. Te,s. ret\jr»e4 t0 their called by tbe illness of, Mrs- Pa l,a Qsceola, Nebr. Thursday wtrt >. BflWliCB C&UT ^ •PTBTIIW^W w.^ ff a week bwe wltb Mr, and Mrs. Bob Nelson returned borne Monday from boma wbwe tbey »p*nt a week with his fathey, and Mrs. R. B. PIWB and Mr* a»4 Mw- o, 0, aareb Ungry weftt to Bid to visit be? cemetery v&ft oUad Saturday U ivaas returned C*» Jftr, aua Mrs. Wttbw Mwrts.o» she attended Qr&ud Chapter of tbe 0- Wttte ol Mr* a»d Mrs. w«r» mfta visitors Saturday MJT, aujj Mrs. wwe to B*d fell Irm the roof of tue play BsiwW ea ia toujM> sundry ««4 waw tow ftr, 0. 0, MwJWtt *nj Mr- mo* ifcft lUUt boy la . . . . 8# Mil*,, ™ t .,. . . . „- . 4$n wftftkt ww IM toby* w§ftfl§ ttw Mr, and Mrs. Frank OgJevie red to pteasantdale, Nebr. Wednesday, Their nephew, Merrill, accompanied them to spend a few days vacs- tion here, Mrs, », 0, Coppage and Mrs. If, p; Cheney spent Wednesday Mrs. A. B. Stetner and daughter, Mrs. Carl Lynn, visited in the L. E. Brammeler home Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Lynn's brother, Buster, accompanied her home and spent tbe week end with her in Omaha, Guy Wooderson of Caldwell Kan. was a visitor in the L. E Brammeler home Thursday. He said the wheat In that section was a short crop this year, Some fields hardly paid expense oi combining. The acreage for next year's crop is about tbe same as it has been in previous years Corn there was a very short crop. He was looking for a Job husking corn and he knew Mills county produces some of the best corn. Mr, and Mrs. Will Viner &»( sops visited their son, Joe, and family Sunday. « The young people of Oaks Sunday school held a Hallowe'en party Saturday evening. Every one was masked and prises were given for the three best; Meba Hicks took first prise for not be- j -also some wools and 2-piece dresses. All reg. $6.96 Every Dresa New — Every Style New — Every Color New 2.98 We are taking this loss so as to give you a special Birthday Feature you'll long remember — but they are on sale Only One Day — SATURDAY ONLY. DOUBLE PART WOOL BLANKETS, large sizes; wholesale cost today is $2.75, while they last, only $2.39 DOUBLE BLANKETS, 70 x 80, at less than today's wholesale cost -— 1-20 Heavy Part Wool, INDIAN BLANKETS, 66 x*80, special ;___~:-.- T --..-,.- r .-.,» COMFORT CHALLIS, 86 inches, Birthday price .13 OUTING FLANNEL, Heavy Weight, 36 in., light or dark, reg. 16c-18c , .12 HOPE MUSLIN, 36" bleached, best, reg. 18c „ .14 Fine white cotton QUILT BATTS 23 Ladies' Heavy Nap FLANNEL GOWNS 69 Ladies' OXFORDS and PUMPS 1.39 Ladies' "Eiffel" Chiffon HOSIERY, fuil fashioned and 45 gauge .69 Unbleached MUSLIN, "LL" quality, real special ,. , > -07 OILCLOTH, 46 in. Superwear , 25 Ladies' KID GLOVES, reg, $1.95 Hansen gloves „,,,«....,„— — —— 1-39 Ladies' FABRIC GLOVES, fall colors, special - .49 Men's Heavy Ribbed UNIONSUITS, 8646 79 Boys' Heavy Bibbed UNIONSUIT, 4-16 —.„ ,69 Ladies' Knit & Rayon UNIONSUITS, extra special .*.-——,.,«•- ~^^» CT -T.-^ «,».,.»..,...„..«.•. ,39 Children's Heavy Fleeced UNIONSUITS, real value ,.^-,-, . ...... ~- .49 Men's WORK SOX, reg. 15c value ,—„, 09 Men's heavy genuine ROGKFORD SOX, yeg. I9e ,.— „„„..,..„„.....-.. ^-~2 for .23 Boys' BOOTS, 14 in, hi-cut, all leather, Reg, $3.95 „„.„.„,.„ „—„..„...- ,„„--..- 2.9S Men's BOOTS. 16 in, W-euts, $4,95, all leather 3.95 Men'a BOOTS, 16 in, W-cuts, gpngo sole, full leather niid'SQJe, special *.„.,.„_„*- 3,69 Solid Color GINGHAMS, 86 in, test colors „„„ ,09 Men's Star brand WORK SHOES that wear and , wear ,w».^—. „„,.„„,„„, ,„,„..,,,.,„. 1,98 Men's Corduroy HUNTING CAPS . ww , w *48 Men's genuine front quarter HORSEHJDE COAT, reg, $8.50 value _,_~~~-~~-- 4J8 Children's Heavy ribbed HOSIERY, special „. ,15 Catton HOSIERY „„„„„.-,,,,„„„. ,10 14 Q%. CANTON FLANNEL, per yard ——- ,38 230 weight Blue Overall DENIM, reg, 29c yard .19 Men's heavy flannel SHIRTS, a real buy --,-,— ,78 Children's warm *Unnei SLEEPERS _-,-,-,-- ,88 Children's SLEEPERS, like Dr. Denton's ,_ ,79 Sm&ll China cotton BATTS, birthday special — ,08 Wen's part wool SPORT COATS *—-„—, 1,18 Women's silk and woolen HOSIERY, 94)9 price ,28

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