The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on December 7, 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, December 7, 1933
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Seh&oii to laVelmtihiteHere •V*JIUtt& m.mJ 'gfr fra-i^fr A*tt a»1fr "fc ft i^ext YVecuiesfiajr tfltifdettollilOatlotlaU AM NO. 11. T ,- tfitf* tetfeo&r of building BWrttay oi tetef e*t and iffiffoting fe- wtli to considered lit Mfti- fieit Wednesday whes the l Mitt* (Jounty School tnstrtttte *ill to 1ft the MethodlBt clrttfefc. it ill statt lit » a, in. aftd Bessiofts t»e held 1ft the morsing, aft* on and evening, Officers aftd teachers in 8o»- IF Bchbets are especially tbtiHd > the program Is designed eipe- illy tot them. .Walter Httttdn, it* Sunday school -worker, will on the program at each ses- A pot lack lunch will be Men together at noon fay the letetates attending. The meeting will be conducted the Mills County Council of 3hri»tlah fidUeallem of Which G, Barnes ot Silver Clt? I'president. The morning session Nit open With a devotional serv- i led:by Ret,'J, A. E. Cunningam of Strahan. Her, Barnes will re-ft statement as to the pur- [,0086 of-the meeting. A talk "on outlining the Sunday .school message will be presented :by Mr. Button and this will be .followed by special music arranged by Her. T. J. Pettlt of Pa- clflc Junction. Rev. Pettlt will lead congregational singing at -various times during tho day. A symposium on "Why 1 Still .Go to Sunday School," will be given by an elderly man and an elderly woman, each speaking ten ;ffilnute». A discussion* and sym- -poslum on plans ' for Sunday I -school interest will also be given. !w*An 'address, "Helping Teachers," .abyMr, Button will'close the ^morning session.' , . services led by Rev. . Lippltt of Glenwood will the afternoon session, at Should be'the Spiritual lesults of the Sunday School and ow.'Jo-pbtaln.Them/' will oe *'*" by ,Rey. |M, H. FtslMtlss Rife Thanks&i'ulm Day day this year w*a obswft-ed wfttt an trtrasimny large fttjftber ot home comings, family gatherings, and dinner* a* well as by fcnmetens public dinners, church dlhnets aftd the lite. in Malvetft the Baptist church ladles served a flfle dinner at their church which was largely attended and netted the ladles a neat sum for their efforts as welt as furnishing a good dinner tor these Wire did liot Wish to take the trouble to get it themselves. Others patronized local caterers. The Malvem Tea Room served 26 to Thanksgiving dinner at. theif noon time meal and the Blngaman Cafe served some 80 or more at their Thanksgiving dinner. Among the home gatherings we have the following reported to us: Mr. and Mrs. George Lloyd entertained at-their home at a big turkey dinner on Thanksgiving day, Mr, and Mrs' Carl Wiisoa and daughters, Bernice and Phyllis. > Mr, ahd Mrs. Fred Farquhar and daughter, Elinor, returned home Saturday evening from an over Thanksgiving visit with'his mother and brother-in-law and family in Llnc&ln, Nebr. Mr. and Mr*, t*. W. Boehfeer enjoyed Thanksgiving day with most of their children aftd grata children with them, ttorothy came fit trom Lincoln. Harold and family from ClaHnda and and Robert and Lester saar Funeral Services for Mrs. Dillehay Held on Thursday Burial Made in HilUdale ' Cemetery .Near Long Time Home Funeral services for Mrs. Tacie Hatcher Dillehay who died Nov. 26 were held Thursday afternoon in the HHIidale church. Attending was a large number of friends come to pay tribute to a pioneer woman at these last rites. The services were conducted by the ,Rev. T. J, Pettttt, .pastor of the church. ^ ..M^. Dhjebay. came to western Iowa : ',in oajly^fldhood and "« in their families ot Malvem made up the party. They took their Thanksgiving dinner at the Malvern Tea Room and spent the remainder ot the day at home. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Nelson en- Joyed Thanksgiving day with all their children at home for the" big dinner at noon and plenty ot visiting afterward. Raymond and fatuity ot Council Bluffs, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hall of Malvern and Erville and Harry made np the party, The pleasant country home of Mr. and Mrs. James Durbln south west of Emerson was the scene of another happy family gathering with all the fiurbln brothers and sisters and their families. Those present were: Mr. and Mm. James Dnrbln and Frank, Mr. and Mrs, H. L, Hale, Dr. J. W, Baer and sou, Billle, and Mr. and Mrs, Fred Durbln, Mrs. J. W. Baer and daughter, Betty, were kept at home by illness. Mr. and Mrs. Grant Summers Mr*, 0, B. Fickel <rf Welle? Chapel Mrt. Q« S. W&el, more than forty years ft Mattent of Mills conhty, died *l fc« borne near Wesley 6&af»et e -|«arly Sunday morning afle* Mi,, illness ot several weeks aaratlaa. Funeral Wftriajs were held Monday aft*rfto«tt at 1:30 in the Wesley Chapel chtrch -which was filled to «r«4olMng with relative* and old friths from far and near Ce-me to-.IHlf their last respects to this good woman whom all honored «ft4 revered. The service was tit charge ot the pastor, tUv. K» 15, Hesbil, assisted by a fe*m*r pastor, Hev. L. D. Thomas, ot Ballsy who preached tbe sermon. A special' choir, Mrs. June Picket, ttr». Ward Flckel. Claude B, Wilson, and Ward Flckel. with Mrs. WtUon as aOcompanlgt *ani? "Peace, Perfect, Peace" and "Crossing ths Bar," and Mrs. June Flckel sang "In the Oar- den." Many beautiful flowers testified to the love of friends and organ- isations^ These were in charge of and daughter, Mrs. Inez Smith, Mrs. George H. Parker and Mrs. ana son, ward, of Omaha were ! sivers. Thanksgiving day guests of Mr.) Burial and Mrs. Frank Summers. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Summers and Billy i erg were was fa the Wesley chapel cemetery. The pall hear- and Sally were also guests on that day. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Perdew and children drove to Bhenan- dfcah Thanksgiving where they were guests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Perdew, when other guests for the turkey dinner were Mr. and Mrs. I, A. Payton of Shenandoah, parents of Mrs. Perdew. v Mr. and Mrs. 'George Nahley and son, Merrltt, spent Thanksgiving with Mr. Nahley's brothers and sisters at Douglas, Nebr. There were 19 present family gathering. at this Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Alberts and daughter, Annabel, ; sp« «?fti and Miss Flckel,* Gerald Flckel, Flckel, Ward Glenn Fickel, Wm. L. Allensworth, and John KttHns.. The following beautiful tribute .was read at the Bervlcos: . A few years ago God gave to the world a beautiful life, in the person Of Georglanna Gaylord. Early last Sunday morning God took her home. We feel like complaining that God lent her to us tor so short a period as sixfy- flVe years, However her Influence will live much longer than that for she was a good'woman. It has been the privilege of many people to come within the range of her beneflclent influence by means of personal acquaintance. H has the, prlvileg*. of only a few ^^- tton r ••- •'iii-iiv • < Council .Extends vV «*•/*•*•*« ?',"•*,'-'»•, • Corporation Line . ^Mjtfft,; writhe, HioeraHjwmiceji s was furnished by,a .male quartpt Pt .whJcV^j'er grafldson j was a jnemher, - r The altar pf : the '" was/banked -wlth-flpwersT was .made: In the sUJet ».„«.,„ cemetery,.only, a'^shprt distance from the ,bqme where ;Mr«. OiU& hay had ^lyed^for.BeKjQnjr,", : } * sons' of ~M.rs; >, (Wlejjay;.-, Jfyran, •Lisle, Homer, Herman, and Donald pjllehay and Harold, J?at?er* son, Taking-charge of-" " " "" r*n of gr Miss 5 Helen ,, "drove : to source of encouragement, a bene- v diction ot peace to all members of tbe'family. 1 ff; wife of G, B. Flekei, begaji .her life ' " wn*no - wana.'pebr, "to, spend on, Feb. 19. l««p at Hobart, Ind. Thanksgiving with 1 -" a consfn,' Bhe -was the daughter ot Chaun- unas. i jjBughUn,'V', '''*" " -~ •- t J, M. Bich'elberger and "family and, Mr. ahd-Mrfe L^D/ Austin; Corn Bf ing Cash to County Out to the farm home ot Mtlo W. Schiek early Monday morning; drove eotinty &>rn crib sealers and others to perform and witness the sealing ot the first corn crib in Mills county for the corn loan. Armed with the com producer's note given him bt Lee Roland who did the sealing, Mr. Schiek drove to the Glenwood State bank, the same morning and there obtained some (460,80 as loan on the 1024 bushels of com sealed. Of that $3.41 was paid by Mr. Schlck for sealing expenses and about BOc more tor recording fees. The rest Mr, Schlck deposited In the bank and prepared to use the money In the several ways now convenient. After finishing Mr. Schick's job, all ot the county sealers started sealing cribs for other applicants throughout the county, Because the borrowers can obtain their maney Immediately from the banks of the county, loans and applications were coming in rapidly after the first crib was sealed. Mr, Schick's case is typical of the necessary procedure. Sealers measured his crib and determined the amount ot corn from that. They inspected it and found It with a good floor, roof and sides. They then tacked a galvanized iron sign on the side of the crib, stating that persons tampering therewith would be subject to fine and Imprisonment. To obtain the loan Mr. Schlck, who leases the 80 acre farm two miles north of Malvern owned by Mrs. Carolyn MeClaln ot Eugene, Ore., agreed to cnt his corn acreage by 20 per cent and the number ot hogs raised by 25 per cent. Should corn go up to 750 a bushel before Aug. 1, Mr, Schlck must pay his loan and 4 per cent Interest. Should the price fall to advance, Uncle Sam, as the benevolent creditor, will take Mr. Schick's corn and cancel the entire obligation. Corn producers can obtain applications for loans from the Farm Bureau office, the banks ot the county, or tho crib sealers. Malvern, Strahan to Clash in Opener Orioles End'Six Week* of Drilling for Fir.t Cage Event For six weeks the Oriole cage aspirants of Malvern high school have been going through strenuous practice preparing themselves for the several basketball games listed in the school schedule. Tomorrow, Friday, evening Coach Paul Herts is going to fire his squad against the 'more experienced Strahan high school team. The game will be played on the Community building floor and will start shortly after 7 o'clock and a preliminary between the second strings of the two schools will open the fun. Noble experiments may be tried by the Malvern mentor in the game In his search for a smooth working quintet. Nearly enough for two full teams will be in readiness F^Way, evening and » StWM^Iera^ave^S played four games and are showing a promising team. -Aline , - -' . --; -. service the, iiyfef;«pBfiU ;wttr &£ -jsilf^mrfEitsUWpsflB .. ^Mfrf^t?Mti*Meriiw *m§*SSpp^^vJi - ~«tilUKV#*« UpM ^SJHfe.xW^t^SlHr spent. Thanksgivipg-Ja ||end.erso» ;in the home ot,B,*B. Oasiion, «n. ole of r Mr. 'Bfchejbeif er, - * •'Mr. and, Mrs, m A,; Bower entertained »t "a",'dncfe Dinner Thanksgiving Wtffle.'-'fa'.'Mn, Louis pm.-Hr,'iaJi Mrs, Austin s xsey a,nd Rebecca Qayjord. Herj gassing leaves pply. two surviving "members (brothers) of a family of Jeg.' ebijdreij, As a.yeugg wom»n.Miss Gaylord came to Mills county, Iowa, where she Caught school for sev- .Bass Bej> #»?IWw»H -^HslJft .._ ._, E , nt _,^ <r-» «(-•*•.•*.«» , Mrs/.Jewl^uap^^Mfl^; years, Jendtng her Christian influence 'to the training of the youth, A, tew years later her parents Joined her to wake their home IB this section. - Op March 1, 1894 she was united Jn marriage to G. B. FJck- eland graced their borne with hep uastjnted loyalty and devotion for nearly forty years, when her death broke their feliclftus onion. "•* To this union were born three children; Faye of Hastings, Hugh N,' of Malvern, Donald L. of Lip* |{ebr, All three children .Mrs, Kfttf Mylh^lftnd.ina'"**^^ ,ot sorrow with their bereaved ttt» •• Ht*anMfa**3_« ?f\-,^r\^il. -l*L~a «_ _ *.*l» •*ni_m. i .*_*.>* _, "•"_«__ tet^F^fa^Itiy^^ilfaj father. Bight grandchildren'also &HQ " MWL s ~, JPim.nV ^KtttaWWflfrfr t-W»i,» ^AnlstKa frtlA lr\e>0 ft* « *v«n/1<A«*a and survive and share the affliction deplore the loss of a gracious gr&Mffiother, v "*Jn the year 1890 she united wttft the Wesley Oljapel Mfthpd' lat church and save to it, -and through it, a ute at loy'si tiau service for the Master. It her highest to JB Pis cause for humaBlty, regardless ot the personal cost to for the past few weeks Mrs* |ias been a content suf? Volleyball Pairings .Team play In the volleyball league will be as listed: Thursday, Dec. 7 Mulhollands vs. Post Office, . Firemen yp. PlymouUjs, Salyers Auto vs. Leader. Oilers vs. Cold Storage. Wednesday, Dec, 18 , Firemen vs. Cold Storage. Satyers vs. MulhoUanda, Oilers vs. Poft Office, PlymouthB vs. Leader. Turkey Day Too Much for Athletes VolleybaHiets Have Four Forfeit* on Night After Tremendous men, these volley- bajlists. practically every member of the Business Men's Athletic association over • stuffed himself with the ' traditional • turfc Thanksgiving day with the result that not only were no games played B? scheduled that evening, hut four forfeits were reported when play was resumed Monday eve* Jejrer,-tbe result of her w«s hoirae with f«rUtu,4e that it only 8.erY$>d ^»wa tie beauty 'IMF,, PI gracious up was when the Post QBice forleited to the Lead er. A picked team played the priutfirs* however, and .not only played them but shortly took the» iftte cawp after two bard, gajjjes, l&Hi 1543. Borrowing Sam W^lfe«y tar the 66008,4 successive .time, tfte Leader even then- lacked the punch to stay with Us o$p,gueuts. «jft4 fotfeW of the Buyers Autp to the tfee firewfl W&tter by easily defeating ft team, 15-5, 15-5, when Of-. -N-E^W-S- from the County Seat Mills County Poultry Show on This Week The annual session ot tho Mills County Poultry Association opened Tuesday of this week and continues until tomorrow (Friday) night with a fine lot of exhibits in poultry, very creditable booths by six different townships and others and a good corn show. Evening programs are on each evening after Wednesday and some mighty fine programs are being given. The booths by the different townships are unusually good this year and six townships are represented: Qlenwood, Plaltville, Oak, Center, Uawles, and St. Marys, Deer Creek is out this year and St. Marys is a new one. 1« .JWBy^mpetttlon c , this preceding year and seems anxious to do ~ it again and the others equally anxious to win it from her, Other booths are by the Boy Scouts, the Girl Scouts of Glenwood, thp Future Farmers' club of Malvern, and , tbe Institution. AH worth seeing. M. H. S, Musician* to Present Operetta Tuesday Evening "Purple Towers*' Includes Choruses, Intriguing Plot, Much Hilarity After a rush ot final preparation, Malvern high school musl- ^lans will present next Tuesday evening the first high school entertainment ot the year .the operetta "Purple Towers." It will be given In the Community building auditorium with the curtain at 8 o'clock. No simple task, the staging of this operetta has required long hours of night rehearsals, equally Jong hours of Individual and group practice and much stage preparation. Two different stage sets will be used, and six separate choruses. With such a background, the principals of the musical comedy •will King, act and otherwise delineate a hilarious story of present-day life with a rustic savor. The operetta has been directed by Miss Josephine Conboy, music in* structor ot the Malvern schools. vJane Fletcher will play the piano accompaniments and the high school orchestra will piny between acts. Bam Burn* in Second Fire at Laughlin'a Monday Malvcrn'8 flro department was rolled again Monday to tho Raymond Laughlln borne when it was discovered that tho large bnrn was on fire. Owing to th* find roods It WIIB a bad trip for the boys to have to make but they arrived In time to help save tho remaining buildings. Tho harness and one driving maro were saved from the flro but all the hay and between 300 and 400 bushels ot corn burned. Mr. LtutRhlln was in the field husking corn as was bis helper, Guy Bowman, and one ot tbe teams was driven so fast to reach the barn that It dropped In the harness. It certainly Is a terrible loss both to Mr. Laughlln and to Mr. Bass. The fire boys broke their truck and it had to be hauled into Malvern,by one of the Waller trucks. * *_ ( *3* "IT *" —TvV^ - '"' *•**« ' "• ' i ~ J ^fi'*vJ £•$&&' I- ^ 47 More Men Allotted to Mills County County Chairman W. B, Agan received word Tuesday that the administration of the Civil Works program had allotted 47 more men to Mills county as entitled to work under the relief program if there be enough projects to keep them busy. This brings Mills county's qu,ot» up to 198 men, Hopp and BufFington Market Good Cattle -Rudolph Jfopp had 165 fat steers OR the Omaha market Monday and they sold pretty well as cattle were <jp a little that day. Half of then; sold for $5.45 and the rest for $5,50. They averaged 1,140 pounds each. Franjc Bufflngton waa on the Omaha- market Tuesday morning with s nice bunch of fat cattle, 6} head, that averaged 1,027 pounds each. Although there was a bad slump in the market Tuesday they sold for $5.40. Mr. and Mrs. Qeorge E. Masters in Qlenwood had as guests over Thanksgiving Mr. and Mrs, B. R. Joy of Elmo, M". and Mrs. Bva Waiuwrlght of Pea Molnes and Miss Aline Masters ot Omaha. Chicken Thieve* Take 37S Chickens GUl"keu thieves have again begun ftvtive operations lu Mills county and several of our farmers have suffered very severe losses the past two weeks.. One hundred eighty chickens were taken one night from the Roy Spstman place eoutaweat of Malvern, SO from Fred Eighty were taken pla_oe near ftal- For Farmers Who \ Want Corn Loans Must First Get in Touch with County Warehousing Board Farmers Interested in securing a loan of 45 cenjs a bushel on corn sealed on the farm should first get In touch with a member of their local county warehousing board. If they do not know an active member of thlH board they ' may get iu touch with the board through the county agent's office. A sealer will then be sent to. the farm to measure the corn and issue a warehouse certificate which the farmer may use as security for the loan which will he obtainable from most local banks or other lending agencies. : The only requirement for bous- ing corn for government loans is that it be stored in a crib wjtb a floor raised off the ground and be covered by a weatherproof roof firmly attached. The sides may be of the usual corn crib type or of wire netting. Maturity date of the note to be given by farmers who borrow on corn is Aug. 1, 1934. The rate of interest is 4 per cent. The last day ot acceptance ot application for loan is March 1, 1S34, Oa Nov. J4 wheat* adjustment payment checks to farmers passed the million dollar mark. R. M. Evans, Lauretis, chair•man ot the state corn-hog committee, raised a pertinent question in the statewide meeting of farmers, county agents and warehousing boards in peg Molnes last week when he said In effect; "Big industries do not produce more than the market will profitably absorb. No automobile or shoe manufacturer produces more than he figures he can sell at a profit. Then why In the world should uot a (aruxev adjust his production to demand and make profit on what he does produce? Iu order to do this of course iaruiers must act as u group. The corn • hog program offers them that opportunity it they wish to Girt Scout New*. *M «! troop. No, 1 Mon- S**firi'!WTi ijHvnfp*?* •ff !¥**•#''• "• rfe im & 4* i . ~ *iMkHk.ftoi PIMMI R-£ifi.SH*¥. TU« jatra IWto ~ <him ^'xp PWfl' Find Water Hob in Middle Main Street Malveru'» cewwiww ae«rch for bought ratuU* Monday, on.«. 4 ot atui when a tuttat V i^BW 3e flCfT^* ^( JM*>?" 10 thB jwvwuwa « he»vy i* twr

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