The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 9, 1933 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 9, 1933
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

fttt MALVMN LEAtJfeR, frOVtMBER 9, 1933 j»AGE THRfefi E M A I T C H E S mt#fen» matt Prepare Pfttf iotic Program for Patron* Today (Continued from page 1) It faculty member will discus* "Heine toad School Cooperation." Other topics to foe considered are: Friday, "The Schools and Reconstruction" • Saturday, "the Schools and Loyalty to the Nation," and Sunday, ."Safeguarding Character Essentials.' In addition to the special i treatment at the school, the above , topics will foe emphasized with * the facilities ot the newspapers, ; social organizations, radio, etc., J on a national school. t Supt. F. M. Pavtson of the Mal* vern schools, outlines the pur* ,; jjose of the Week as to give a '• view of what schools consist of ;* and how they operate. He sag- I gests that the Various interests * ot the community may foe reached . through the following sources: Teacher—Although many new instruments of education are being developed the teacher con' tlnnes to be the most important factor in the success of the school. He should be informed as to the conditions under which <, schools operate as well as trained for his work, Board of Education — Upon the school board rests the serious responsibility of maintaining an adequate school system. The ef- I fectiVeness of a school reflects both the wisdom of the community In choosing board members and the good judgment ot the board itself. In a practical sense the decisions ot the board represent its interpretations ot the objectives ot education and the educational needs ot boys and girls. Parents — Because their children are at "present attending school, parents have a direct interest motive in becoming famll- ; Jar with the purpose, organlza- -, tion. and operation ot the school and its elements. Pupils — The pupil needs to understand the schools and appreciate the values of an education, Its cost to his community ' »ud his parents, the future possibilities for himself through edu- anal and vocational guidance, 4Stj[6-^ r *tttif •H^'»" 1W ™ WTTIP- «r~'-<f --* »***VI*o** s. . ^ tfjUbn and children, U is not to be /Assumed that everyone is prop* ,*,-**rly Informed as to Its .ideals, •"' needs, Achievements, and place in our democratic society. Girl Reserve* Take Part in Pantomime A very entertaining 'program _was carried out Wednesday at the Girl Reserve meeting led by Phyllis Wilson, The program was planned with the idea of the cap* tain"*and his crew in mind, ', Jean Paris wrote a pantomime using the captain and crew as the subject. The crew was composed of the following; Stella Jane Dyke,' Porothy GalUber, Jane Fletcher, Peta Gary, Velma Jean Qaudell; Dorothy Henderson, Buth McCord, PeJpba ppnrier, Roberta Raiine, and Ode Cau* dell, TheXcaptetu was Miss,Riddle who of course saved .the day, Following the pantomime the, -organisation was led ,ln some staging by Mary E. Bummers and Harriet TalbQtt. The songs were; There's a fcong, Long Trajl ,A>W}ndine. .follow"the Oleam. " *£ode Bong, and Down by the OW MUl; streaw,, Jf'. ' * . - -> I' reat S lost On Wednesday afternoon th» Seniors were given the optiWta- ntty of selectifag thelt ctass rings. This event will always Mngef wRh uS as a class ring carries with it many treasured memories, memories of the good times we have had, ia spite oi the fact we have felt discouraged at times and felt as though we couldn't make the grade (font persistence always wins). The companionships, pranks, and misdemeanors ot out high school days wilt also foe symbolized in this ring. R. A. Kuykendal), a representative of the Josten Jewelry company of Owatonna, Minn., submitted rings of all styles and fashions for the Inspection of the class. Mf. Kiiykendall was brought to the class by W, L. Smith, the Malvern jeweler, and the rings were ordered through him. There was a great de&l of confusion at first hut the class soon came to a definite decision. The ring they have chosen is quite different from the rings of the preceding senior classes. The gold crest bearing M.H.8. is set in a stone which may foe obtained in either the ruby, sardonyx or onyx. This gives each individual the opportunity ot choosing the stone which appeals to him. The class vote was unanimous on this particular ring so it is quite certain every one will be well pleased, Sophomore* Delve Into Geometry with Confidence The sophomore English .class has completed Scott's "Iva^hoe* and found it more interesting than they expected when they read those first few dragging lines. There were some good maps of Ashby turned in which Miss Riddle praised very highly. The geometry class has been making original. problems. They found some of the students gifted in this work and all hope they will make something of'it. Aa the fears of geometry are past (didn't believe .what the rest ot us said) they can now delve into their subject with great interest and con- fldence. ,,,,:., *" '* ^ >*- I-T »t* r , i' <r * < *,' > ", i- ~ ' r^__-^rr\ s* ^vt-.r^s«r^K,7r «sjsfijfcK*i»at >', F.F/A^organitaUon^cVS: vened at the usual hour Wednesday during which time Mr, PavJ son gave a talk regarding • the members' projects! Swine, baby beeves, corn, and potato crops ate the most popu Iar projects in view. It is hoped that the interest shown will con* tinue with progress of the various 'projects throughout the year. The object of these undertakings Is to acquire experience and knowledge in that kind of work although many are looking forward to the money that they will net. of Blood Letting in Eighth Grade in Interest of Science f^e physiology class has been studying corpuscles. To make the lesson more interesting Leone Storey and Jamie Swain pricked their fingers so that the young scientists could look at the blood through a microscope and see the little corpuscles. Reports were given in reading class) on' Custer, Ppeahontas, and Andrew Carnegie. In arithmetic they have been studying various Hindu ol notes, and And them > comparatively easy hut there is always the fear ih*t they will become dWi§«it.' Mrs, Roberts, promised the gey enth »nd eighth, graders'a spel}- dpyp. if they had twelye gne hu»i ^reft^n, fla,ch,.^aS9t They worked especially hafd-and were award? gve* the ftp);" that tiey *QR «a4 are anxious to have another one, ., > -U, . ' - -Yerft ISearaey. -> , . fountain pew &t hi? djtfci I! you Happen to'"te «*» 9$ tb& wtemftitB'!^ pit JAeetify tb« pe» you last for 'IttKWkir &»d we U yew set High Schoolers in Own Hulking Meet §latoe- &>ek«f*t>ftcit t Efttiljr OttUferip* Field ®f r Ottf White oide* counterparts hurled* frequent nubbins at bahg- bottds In the state corn husking contest at Andnfoon Friday, Sapt. F. M. Davfson and his vocational agriculture students staged ft contest ot their own on the Fred ttckersbaeh farm west ot Malvern. Four fooys competed. Biggest load ot them all was brought by young Blalne Pickers- bach whose sturdy shoulders worked rhythmically to send a steady stream ot ears into his wagon. Me brought in a net load of 712 pounds daring the 40 minutes of the contest (half the county Contest time) and suffered hut 36 pounds deductions, all tot gleanings picked up by eagle- eyed Pevere Knight, bach's 676 net load topped his nearest competitor's by 179 pounds. Stewart Hall was driver for the winner. . Randall Ponner was, the nearest competitor, A total load of 680 pounds, which suffered deductions of 88 pounds, netted Ponner 49? pounds on the score sheet. Driver for Ponner was Ellison Pillehay and Vincent Zimmerman served as gleaner. James Summers was close behind Ponner for third place honors, bringing in a net load of 479.6 pounds. His deductions amounted to 40.4, cutting his load of 620 pounds by that much. Homer Jackson trailed Summers as gleaner, while Clarence Hed- dlrfg drove. Last in line, but bringing in the cleanest load was young John Hall. As judges emptied 100 pounds of corn from his wagon and measured the husks there- from, they found but one ounce. Five are allowed any busker. But Hall's load was but 400 pounds and deductions ot 67 pounds re* duced it to 343. Marvin Faze], solicitous driver for Hall, was rumored to have insisted on the clean type of husking, while scrupulous Malcolm Juelke, Hall'a | gleaner, carefully; brought in all " " ^«t'*t£>,ffifcsjSfe»':.« ?ook,; Learn to Borrow There were four pupils who missed words in the third grade last Friday, Everyone who handed in a neat paper received a Hal- lowe'en sticker to put on it and had the paper placed on.the bulletin board, They have enjoyed the story of "Jack and the Bean Stalk," Next week they are beginning a new reader. They are anxious to read the new stories whfch they know these books will contain. , They Imye learned to borrow in subtraction work and are greatly improving in "number tests. Fre»B*ea, fft« *» «t»er claw- men, have tarortte fe&fobtes, and havfn* a««We« t« <S*ete a few. here l «o*f: thelm* fiWtfs fittds giggling a tiMlttref JrtJff chews his petrel!. Annette W*tt«* tolls over her work for her «rtte«ary A's and B's. Wayne Senders takes great pie*s*r* in tttHteg innocently. Sob McCotaiiek writes affectionate LfttfB pMfcSSS in memory books ot his classmen. Florence SWOfooda, at present, is mourning over the illness ot a sophtrindrt Irleftd, Velma lean Caudell finds working td fet oat of work a great pastime. WITH THE WITS By Malcolm Juctke aftd Sfrth Grades The fifth hygiene class he* taken up the stndy of mint. They have read several Ktorfe* about rallk from various book* and pamphlets. Also they have read several plays fn addition to the material in their text, they made a room border of frown In* rof- fee pots and smiling milk bottles with colored figures representing foo<! elements, they Rave a milk skit for the sixth grade Thursday. the pupils have been reading Indian stories. Some have been read for comprehension tests, others tor practice in oral reading. The fifth graders gave a Hal- lowe'en program for the third, fourth, and sixth graders and the rural visitors Thursday. They revised the story of "Ofoed's Pumpkins" Into a play and presented It as the last number. the sixth grade pupils have been telling stories about America. These have proved very Interesting. •Topics from Along Automobile •.. , ftotr Friday morning: Dick's "Old Faithful" develops a hacking cough and misses oh one tonsil. Trouble laid to * cold developed from exposure. Wednesday? Margaret Shepard pilots the family bus safely to school, She declines to make a statement to reporters aside from the fact that her trip was uneventful almost to boredom. I Monday last! Lorance Lisle, Ye Ed, sells his fast model T bug. His high position here at Em- aitchess will not allow his attention to wander to such frivoltles •—maybe! Hurt week: A Hupp 8 begins to take up parking space north ot the school house and a big Nash Is conspicuous by its absence. Miss Riddle is seen driving an Essex one i day and a Chevrolet the next. No explanation given. It is rumored that one of the freshmen tried to sneak an Austin into the school house the other, day but was apprehended by one of the teachers when she smelled gasoline. •Babylon Brooks. SNOOPY SEZ Dud Conner, hamming: "three* oft a match" (is sore wfthtcfty for me. etc.). Be* JSeCord: "Jnst a year ago tonight." so what* Jai»ft Fletcher says: "Ta Gotta be a Football Hero" (to get along with the foeantifnl girls). Quite so. jfntte so. Fourth Grade the following pupils received 1W per cent in the spelling test Friday: Shirley Bacon. Rntfo Clark, Inez Crottshofn. Anna Mary Frailer, Evelyn Gray, Gen- evleve Kelso. Betty Knight, Babs Randerson, Sylvia Smith. William Baer, ttobert Chamberlain. Ed Knight, Malcolm Stogdltl, Billy Walker. the fourth grade also had a bulletin board for neat papers, they are working on subtraction and written problems in arithmetic. In history they have studied the story of Sir Francis Drake. »•„,.» F Occasions Tuesday .lldren had the made masks'to wear" and went up to the second'grade room. Iva Jule Jackson's mother brought cakes-for each pupil the same day as it was Iva's birthday. Panny Harold Zanders also brought individual cakes with chocolate frosting which appealed to the children very much. ' Esther Lillian Pavis thought she would put the final touch on the party by bringing sandwiches. The windows were all darkened and many jaek-o-lanterns were placed around the; room Increasing its beauty, .The visitors this week were Mrs, E. B. Storey, Mrs, A. Jackson, and Mrs, Davison and son, Adulation* (more compliments) Last week a grudge was held against those pupils getting to ride around and then laughing at those who walked. We are very glad to report that this remark was heeded by Senior Jamie Summers In that he very generously gave some pedestrians a ride as they were making slow progress toward the place ot knowledge. Good work, Jamie. Here's hoping others follow your example! New Inventions The invention of the ingenious Alan Pu Val simply must be put down for posterity and heralded as one of the greatest of our age. He has succeeded in relieving schoolmates from one of the most obnoxious, inhuman, destructive and troublesome of pests, the fly. Mr. Pu Val simply holds a book open (Civics or U, 8, History books work equally as well as Physics) until about five flies come to rest there, then hurriedly slams the book shut. Besides removing flies from circulation he is obtaining quite a rare collec- Ot4nrfissad; i'fiifia'^.' •i^j*atKSii^.4?JVkii*; _ aH9^|pjMMGMl5$*«T-^ Questionnaire (Impossible to answer) What are pupils going to do when things come to such a pass that they get permission to speak and then get a reprimand from head of faculty for talking? Who has the hardest time of It — teachers or scholars? (-No, don't tax your brain —- we don't know either), Heard in the Halls Junior Pashner vocalizing: "Love is the Sweetest Thing," Tsch tsch Junior. Dick Hyde, softly crooning: "Goodnight Little Girl of' My Dreams." Are ya Usteuiu'? Hester Hall sobbing: "Just one more chance," Seventh Grade Mr. Hertz added a little Interest to the seventh grade history class by obtaining a magnifying glass which was used for reading an article from an ancient newspaper. The notation had been reproduced In the book In Very flne print. Friday's music program was put on by Ethel Storey and Ralph Hall. Wednesday evening the class enjoyed a Hallowe'en party given at Arlene Fickel's home, Mrs. Roberts and Miss Conboy were also present. Darlene Davis and Billy Shepherd were absent last week. IOWANA * Med Oak ** S tatintr Nor. 12th Stmday . . . I'VE CLIMIIO THE LADDER Of SUCCESS... WRONG BY WRONG. .! WEST i * jr fc , GARY GRANT V&Wj if/xV^i A Paramount Pictwt We want to buy your Poultry 1 Ask us about Prices and Delivery We deal in Poultry and Eggs in old Hammers Building — Malvern - U - S - E - D Furniture, Stoves and Household Goods BOUGHTandSOLD What Do You Want and What Have You? \, M OT all gasolines haw tbe lift and punch that give quick slMting in cold weather, Nor do all motor ofla smooth lubrication the instant you step on the starter, Try the new high tent MobUgas and test Mobttpt is speoisUy made to i mioute y«u press on the starting pedal— j^t as t fa specially made to give owy and complete your motor turna over, Uaethem mniti fer but ail* FOR ffs- ^M • *'•**•. s$%" ?/-:. ipv mmmaHHr- «WHPM »n» IL -™™ ICK Cold Weather Starting «& " j -•••i.-'V*:. a. - ^^^P j ^^^W ^^^R^^PH^^P^Pr^PIViPRPiP^^|F^|P^

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free