The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 30, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 30, 1933
Page 5
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tHfe MALVtft* LfeADfeft, MALVfett*, J0WA, NOV£MB£R 30. i&33 PAGE FIVt f of Auxiliary Wurit the American jy§!£ on Auxiliary held thelf monthly meeting In the Legion room in the Community building Friday afternoon. Mrs. J. N. Swain, the president, appointed the chairmen of the various committees to have charge of the work ot ttte Auxiliary for the coming year. The committees and the chairmen appointed are: Membership, Mrs. R. W. Mansfield. Rehabilitation, Mrs. F. E. Mut- holland. Legislature, Mrs. 8. J. Anderson. Americanism and National Defense, Mrs. A. P» Ktlmartitt. Community Service, Mrs. M. S. Campbell. Child Welfare, Mrs. B. E. Bayes. Poppy Sale, Mrs. Karl Herts, Jr. F1DAC, Mrs. H. J. Benton. Trophy and Awards, Mrs. Earnest Hasselqulst. Music, Mrs. P. D. Slothower. Cradle Roll, Mrs. J. M. Steele. Publicity, Mrs. W. D. Mccausland. Program and Serving, Mrs. Ed' gar Perdew. Sick Cards and Calls, Mrs. Albert Nelson, The Auxiliary voted to cooperate with any other local organization doing Christmas welfare work. A social hour followed the meeting with refreshments served by the following committee: Mrs. W. D. Slothower, chairman, Mrs. H. J. Benton, Mrs. Karl Hertz, Jr., and Mrs. Earl Shook. ThanJtigiuing T HE LEADER Wilt be thankful, too, If you will phone or send us news of your thanksgiving dinner patty or other festivities. Just ring 100 it you have entertained, or have geen entertained, or know of a thanksgiving dinner or party. the Leader tries to carry ail the news of the communities 11 serves and always appreciates having its readers tell of news. Ralph Scott and Verna Gordon Wed the marriage of Ralph Scott of Malvern and Miss Verna Gordon of Logan, took place Thursday afternoon, Nov. 23, at 4 o'clock at the Methodist parsonage in Malvern, Rev. R. E. Ouge- ler, the pastor, officiating. They were accompanied by A. M. Scott and Miss Wahneeta Scott. The groom is one of our progressive young Mills county farmers, the son of Mr, and Mrs. A. M, Scott, and well known to all of us M a fine young man, The bride is of Harrison county's »o»t me on Malvern" where congratulations ;.and good wishes of their many friends accompany them. Young Set HM Pot Lock Dinner A jolly group of young people gathered at the home of Jane and Lorraine Fletcher Saturday evening for a pot luck dinner. Games and dancing furnished entertainment following the dinner. those present were Dorothy Galliher, Marian Benton, Phyllis Wilson, Ruth Louise MoCord, Mary Elizabeth Summers, Margaret Ann Buttmann, Jane and Lorraine Fletcher, Frances Crazier pf Qttumwa, and James Sum* mers, Lorrance Lisle, Malcolm Juelke, Hurb Beaton, James Beckwith, Frederic Newell, and Paul Qalliher, Entertain Club Tuesday Misses Maree Kelly and Gladys Gilliland, assisted by the former's sister, Mrs. Albert Pace, entertained the G. 0. M.'s at their regular meeting Tuesday evening at the Pace home. Pinochle and guessing games made up the entertainment and a luncheon of chicken sand* wiches, salad, and cocoa was served. Thanksgiving table decorations were used. Eight were present. Honor Birthday* of Two with Dinner . Mrs. E. C. Kayton and Miss Alice Bently entertained at a 6 o'clock dinner at Mrs. Kayton's Tuesday evening honoring Mrs. James Roberts and Mrs. Walter Mulholland. on their birthdays. Other guests were Mrs. Nolle Woods, Mrs. Morris, Mrs. Lloyd Mulholland and daughter, Beverly Ann. Let the fattv)hereitmas Don't •WE . Remember that we can remove every Cleaning, Activities of Rural Schools Reported Teachers in the rural schools have sent In the following reports ot activities in the various schools:' **• Prairie Valley School On Friday afternoons we have hand work. Tbe first of tbe year we studied about the Indians, making headbands, a . wigwam. _i_ _»•*_> ^ .1— m ».. JH» M1 -it,»»"'1w"i«» — . tWfck'r *i »*•*» TT T J(f " W I' ' --"<-•- T-j 1-5 -J- -T^'tr; lots about how tbe Indians lived loftg »gp, We have made dolls from ears of corn, some health posters, and now we are making the letters of the alphabet from small squares of paper, The Friday before Hallowe'en Miss Clay's sister came at the last recess and instead of having hand work all ot us had a welner roast, This week finished another six weeks of school. Those on the honor roll for having an average of 90 are Frances Canfleld, Margie Gray, Betty Jirbvsky, and Margaret Mills. Those that have been neither absent nor tardy are Jean Hayes, Donald Mills, Delbert Rafferty, Margie Gray, Wanda Canfleld, Margaret Mills, and Gladys Mills. We have two names on our dental honor roll. They are Betty Jirovaky and our teacher, Fern Clay- All of us have a green star on the penmanship honor roll and are working hard to get tbe next star, We have been trying hard to get our nine books read for our pins and some are almost finished. We enjoy this work very mucb. Silver Softool This week finished ovr first term of school and several ot us have average grades ot 90 per cent or over tor this terra. We hope there will be more next term- Some of tbe tbings we have eompl{ahe4 in band work are; studying Indian Mte 4 making wsjsj, bead bands, bows »n4 arrows, health posters, paper cu> ting of all tbe letters ojf the ajh flf ear* - Service* Held Ay Fo^Mr*. *. Marten* Funeral service* for Mr*. fia Sp*eftt Marten* wsre fteM Tuesday mornffti « 1«:8» it the home erf h«r daatfctef , Mrt. Hi** Rodaway where she passed away SaMay mornlni. Ret. L. ft. Bo>bftt conducted the ttmces and Mrs. F. ft. chantry sanf. ffce body was takes t6 Otoe, Nebr. for burial. the following life sketch was given: Minna Speeht wag boris to Milt- leberg, German*, March 1«» I84fr. She grew to young womanhood there and was married to Magnus Martens tft October, 1874. In 1884 they, With their two sons, Carl and Henry, Immigrated to America. The family located in Otoe county, Nebr. and made their home there tot many years. Here the three younger children. Fred, Mary, and John, were born. Her husband preceded net In death in February, 192?, and one son, Fred, patted away in January, 1919. Also one grandson, Bennle Rodaway, in November, 1930. She was a member of the German Lutheran church and was confirmed in childhood. In 1930 the came to Iowa to make her home with her dattgh* ter and family. for several years her health has been failing and she passed away quietly Sunday morning, Nov. 26, 1933 at about 6 o'clock, at the age of eighty-four years, eight months, and nine days. She leaves to mourn her loss, three sons, Carl Martens of Trltn une, Kan., Henry Martens of Dunhar, Nebr., John Martens of Otoe, Nebr., one daughter, Mary Rodaway, of Malrern, and seven grandchildren, other relatives and & host of friends. Roy Johnson Died Thursday in Hospital Roy Johnson, well known resident of Randolph, aged 26, died Thursday in a hospital in Council Bluffs, following an operation. He had been in the hospital about a month taking treatment for kidney trouble. The operation was a last resort but he was unable to rally from it. Funeral services were held in Randolph Sunday afternoon. He is survived by his wife and two children. Mrs. F. M. Davison Wins Prize in Recipe Contest with Prunes" contest conducted by 'The Hostess," the monthly magazine of Homes and Foods, published by Sprague, Warner and company. Chicago, 111. 1 Her recipe for "Stuffed Prune Salad" was judged as one of tbe best of hundreds received from all over the country by Betty Thomas, well known food expert and dietician. tbe cash prize will be awarded through the Deardorff Grocery, In 1931 tbe cost of government was S107.3? per capita,'or 28 per cent of the income of the Ameri* can people. CW A Projects jj*fe 1) tr*te«*f ttttttti fftd waterworks e*te**foft ffce itreet traveling WM approted but the waterworks extension **!<! *ft on account of the reowest for material. White the ttfaf * attowt isome expense for material tt mast tw tot materials purchased withift the state, the waterworks demand cast iron pipe which evtte* from Georgia so they balked 6ft this. This part of the etpense will have to he raised in some other way. the board allows materials etpense up to 25 pet cent where the materials were purchased in Iowa, otherwise the total expense of materials and machines must be borne locally. MaJNrerii gets td start with, 17 blocks of her streets or more graded and traveled, the new funds will pat approximately lo men at work and if the work holds out keep them employed untit Feb. 16. the men are to receive 69 cents per hour for thirty hours per week work or $16 for six days of five hours each. The work Will be paid for in teal money every Saturday night. The mayor and council got busy the next day following their return and had everything in readiness to commence active work Monday inomlng. The gravel is purchased from Fred Durbln from his farm just west of town on which a gravel bed has been discovered and tested out by state highway representatives some time ago and pronounced good, so the haul will be short. The federal money pays only for hand labor, not machine labor. The object is to get as much labor as possible for the men needing work. They began Monday morning on the street leading from the Wabash depot to the Malvern Cold Storage with a force of 10 men under Robert Ranne as foreman. They are grading it and getting it ready for gravel. The apportionment, 63, is to be divided between the men on the waiting list for work on government projects and the men on the list who, have' already required county or state assistance. ' Hon. Rudolph Hopp, our representative, is chairman of the federal labor board and County Supervisor W, B. Agan is chairman of the other board. 2merson and Hastings are each considering graveling projects. - ' said that some oTlhVot her •not represented at' the Des Molnes meeting might still have some projects they would like to present and they could yet be brought forward and put through. As our readers already know this project all comes from the fund set aside a week ago by President Roosevelt from the Emergency Relief funds to put to work men needing help and needing work who were not already provided for during the winter months ahead of us. He set aside $400,000,000 for this work and the first known about it was on Nov. 18. On Nov. 19 the Iowa machinery was put to The fifth grade la Just begin. to make waps, starting with Q{ tbe wlwoirapsi ftftd pj} tbe djn|a) hpaor roll this year are MarU& gghart, QiWW N»n,cy Conger* -, ft&4 SW teflciMM-, wort and by the end of the week every county was In action and many of them had work already dotte attd the first pay checks is- stred by Saturday night. Mills county's first pay checks will b* next Saturday night. . By Saturday night projects calling for $3,800,000 of Iowa's share estimated to he about six millions, had already been approved. Those who are much later may be left out entirely. Union Dinner (Continued from page 1) baskets and at the noon hour there was spread such a collection ot delicious viands as would have gladdened the heart ot an epicure. There was no depression In those eats although the quantity was considerably depressed before those husky Farm Union men and their wives and friends finished up their dinners. After dinner Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Boehner of Malvern drove down and had a part in the meet' Ing, Mr. Boehner gave a talk in* eluding much looked for advice for the men and women as well. The regular meeting was called to order at 2:80 p. in. by the Auxiliary president, Mrs. James Durbln, and the subject, "What steps must be taken for a bill to become a law" was ably discussed by Mrs. Durbln. Tbe roll call was answered by helpful 'suggestions for Thanksgiving. It was voted to have the next meeting at the home of Mrs. Harry Evans, Dec. 12, one week earlier on account ot Christmas. The meeting was opened by singing "America" and repeating •the "Lord's Prayer" and closed by singing "Blessed Be the Tie That Binds." At this meeting the rings were sewed on the curtains to be used In the next Farmer's Union hall. The next meeting will be held in their hall the first Tuesday night in December, at which time the men will give the program, to which you are all invited. Those in attendance at the meeting were Mesdames Frank Hlllyer, Kermtt Htllyer, Gertie Lang and daughter, Nell Combs, and George Gee, the Misses Ger- aldlne Combs, Mildred Hillyer, and Faye Bayes, and Mr. and Mrs. George Gee, James Durbln, Ivan Salmons and son, Ivan, Arthur Nlms, Will Listen, Heber Hillyer, Elmo Moore, Charles Ballaln, Arthur Cole, and L. W. Boehner, Barrett School N«w»-. FACTS ON GAS PRICES 9* !s e vsit-' ors' day at our school, We have a small program planned that we will give in the afternoon. It will be a "Fall Program" about Hal- lowe'en, Thanksgiving, and Indians, On our honor roll for the past two six weeks periods are James Naylor, Ruth White, and Mary Naylor, each with an average of 90. All reading classes from the third to the seventh grades have been marking their progress, in the number of words each can read per minute, on graphs. There will be a prize to the pupil wbo reaches bis correct rate first. The third and fourth grades have been very busy making Thanksgiving booklets filled with a story of the Pilgrims and with pictures of Pilgrims and Indians, tbe Mayflower and good things to eat, Indian stories have been tbe work of the fifth grade. We have discovered that we have quite an artist in our midst. He is Paul Naylor. His subjects were lllus- trationa that he put into his booklet. The higher men climb, the longer their working day. And any young man with ft streak of idleness in him may better make up bis mind at tbe beginning that mediocrity will be bis lot. With' out immense, sustained effort, be will not climb high. And even tbougb fortune or chance were to lift bin high, be would not stay there. For to keep at the top is harder almost than to get there. | Tfeere we no office bours for leaders- — Cardinal Gibbons. Book Clnb Met frt ADDITIONAL EMERSON Miss Kathryn Jones of too Is visiting Misses June Rice and, Evelyn Shook and other friends. Kathleen is tbe daugb< ter of Pr, J. p. Jones formerly of this place. Mr. ana Mrs. fiosaoe Green* vwd, oj t«iQgau.e were Emsmn visitors Monday, jjn, Qresnwow}, &. N., |K taktuu care o{ Mrs. ft dr«*ftWMM} And the new tir» Eawma Ywrng for A. t>an* Home Mesdames J. L. Evan*. D. C. Conparp, and K. A. Evans entertained the Book clnb at the home of the latter Saturday evening. An entertaining program was giveti. Dainty refreshments were served, thirty-four guest* were present. Harry Kellenharger and daughter, Mrs. Francis Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kellenbarger and daughter, Mrs. Louie Bnllington went to Fnlietton, Nebr. Sunday to attend the funeral of their niece and cousin, Mrs. Frank Travis, daughter of Mrs. Laura Hodge. Mr. and Mm. D. C. Coppage went to Stanton Monday to visit his mother, Mrs. A. W. Coppage. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Knowles of Arvin. Calif, spent Monday night in the home of their grandmother, Mrs. C. A. Lang. They were enroute home from R several Weeks visit with his uncle, Mun- sou Knowles, in Fullerton, Nebr, and relatives at Bcotts Bluffs, Nebr. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Richardson returned Monday night from Kellerton where they visited Mrs. Richardson's mother; also her brother near Bethany, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Knit tell of Sioux City will spend Thanksgiving vacation In the home of their daughter, Mrs. D. C. Coppage. EAST LIBERTY East Liberty Methodist Church We were glad to have our church represented at the Older Boys' and Girls' conference by Alan DuVal and Ruth Luts. Please bear in mind the Bunday school Institute at Malvern Dec. 13. Walter Hutton from the state office will be present. If you want the church paper this year please seo the pastor soon. Come to church next Sunday at 10 o'clock. Sermon subject, "Seeking and Finding God." Church school at 11 with a good lesson on "Facing Conflict for Christ." An Invitation Is extended to those who do not have a church home to make this church theirs. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Htrnt, Jehnnte, Howard, attd Kenneth from near SHvef city were gtrest* at the Chas. Wllhelm home Sunday. Madeline Shapcott who spent a Week In the home of her grand* parents, Mr. and Mrs. t. t. Shapcott, near Emerson returned home Saturday. Miss Joale Kerney was a caller in Silver City Friday afternoon. the Ladies' Aid Society will hold an all day meeting at the parsonage in Silver City Wednesday, Dec. 6. the "Aid aprdft" Will be there so anyone who wishes to help with the patching may do so that day. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rlmel, Alice and Jean of Chicago arrived last Wednesday afternoon to spend about ten days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Rl- mel. those from this vicinity attending the young peoples' conference In Emerson last Wednesday were Alan Du Vat, Ruth Lute, Kathryn Anderson, and James and Mary Henderson, they report it a very fine meeting with a large attendance. Mr. and Mrs. It. K. Henderson, James and Mary drove to Lincoln Sunday morning, Nov. 19, where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Bevler. Chas. Wllhelm had his fat cat* tie on the South Omaha markets ofte day last week and received just a fair price for them. He bought another bunch of calves to feed. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Rlmel had with them Sunday their ion, Floyd, and family of Chicago, Dr. Warden Rlmel and family of Bedford, Callers during the afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Brower and Ernest and Mrs, Winnie Moore ot Glenwood, also Mr. and Mrs. Frank Du Val, Mrs. Laura Kerney and Josie. Mr. and Mrs. Everet Raines, Helen and ••William ot Missouri Valley were guests Thursday in the home of his brother, Frank ,, MM, 0, :jM t Nelson land were Council Bluffs Visitors Sat urday going up with Mrs. R, 0. Mayberry and Vera from near Hillsdale, Mr. and Mrs. Frank DuVal were Sunday afternoon callers at the Frank Bufflngton home near Straban, F. A. Butterfleld and family were entertained Sunday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. pale Hunt. HILLSDALE Harvest Homo Sunday was celebrated Nov. 26 at the Hillsdale church. Otha D. Wearln was guest speaker for this occasion. Special music was furnished by the choir, the church was very beautifully decorated In keeping with the harvest season. Following the address and the regular Sunday school session a pot luck dinner was served in the basement. Many visitors attended besides the regular congregation. Mr, and Mrs, Fay McManlgal were in Lincoln Saturday attend* ing the,.Iowa-Nebraska football ' Mr, f and Mrs. Walter HIUoj^,. drove to Tabor Saturday to attend the funeral of Jim Ruse. Mr. and Mrs. J. T, Skerrit of Silver City, Mr, and Mrs. Edwin Howard and son were entertained at dinner Sunday by F, B. and Arllne Howard, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Coffee and Betty were Omaha visitors Monday, SWEET CLOVER Have Special Price Right Now, See Me Before You Buy, PATSY KILMARTIN Correspondence Cards , , , matching envelopes) High quality white formal wedding stock suitable fop in» formal invitations, notes, cor* respondent, , , , , i 25 Cards ) You will fiad downs of ueea lor tbeae card*, We suggwt that you *re * * *&;*&&'£' 'LA-i

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