The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on January 4, 1934 · Page 4
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 4

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, January 4, 1934
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Page 4
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roua tHE MALVfekW LfeAt)Eft, MALVtRN, tOWA, JMWMf 4, iiM LOCAL NEWS OP TUB WEEK IN MALVERN friend* wfll iftttteiat* bavin* th«tr ttttt* mentioned tt IfittM eofaBai. Phone 106. Miss Dorothy Gearhart of Oina ha was the guest of Miss Bill! Mc&nlty Wednesday and Thursday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. t,. Si. Gray and granddaughter, Evelyn Gray, vis Ited In Pacific Junction Sunday in the hotte of their daughter, Mrs Shirley Greenlee. Their other daughter, Mrs. Earl Davis, and insband of Council Bluffs were also tbere. Besides Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thomas and family, Mrs. W. W Tnnnlson bad as guests Christmas, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Wlndom Mr. and Mrs. Ardella Scharrat and Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Norgaard, all of Council Bluffs. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Salyers and son, Robert, spent New Tears day With the George Rosenfelds In Harlan. Post Master f. L. Donner, kept from his duties for more than two weeks by mumps, returned to work Tuesday morning. Miss Jane Snydef and Miss Ruth Codlln of Adel came Thursday of last week and visited until after New Tears with the Misses Jane and Lorraine Fletcher. Miss Janet Swain returned to Chicago Monday evening to resume her work in Bryant-Stratton business college after spending the holidays at her home here. \ A son, Larry Dean, was born to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Duval •in Malvern Thursday, Dec. 21. We ettend congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Taylor of Shenandoah were visitors Saturday evening in the home of Mrs. Sadye Mclntyre. The Big Parade of Comics-— Bigger, Better and more comics la the Sunday Bee-News starting January 7. 1C pages of comics instead of 12. THE SUNDAY BEE- Mtss Harriet Seattle left Mon day for Texas where she win en roll in Baylor college for Women at Belton. James drove as far a Kansas City with her so she eouli have a shorter train trip and returned Monday evening. The little eight year old son o Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Myers was taken sick the past week with appendicitis and on Friday was taken by Dr. D. M. Kline to the Mercy hospital In Council Bluffs fof an operation. He stood it well and la now recovering nicely. Glenn, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Robbins, was taken quite sick Tuesday with symptoms of appendicitis and was taken the same evening by Dr. D. M. Kline to Council Bluffs for an examination before the clinic and Is still up there at the Edmundson hospital for observation. Mrs. Guy Breeding was taken to the Clarkson hospital in Oina- ba last Thursday where she underwent a very severe major op- eratlon. She was on the operat- ng table for more than two hours but stood the ordeal well and is now recovering nicely. Rev. and Mrs. Harry Moore of Waterloo came over last week for holiday visit In the B. C. Colins home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Martin en- Expedition to Dftfk Dis Moine* in the later e»t of Tabof C Another Attempt to E«tAb- lish State Normal Col* le*6 ifl S. W. NBWS. 24-1. Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Cottrell ot Minneapolis came Saturday and visited over New Years with Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Randerson. They were formerly neighbors and friends at Logan. They all drove to Omaha Monday afternoon tor the New Years dinner and celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Weidner were down from Omaha the Sunday preceding Christmas and were accompanied home by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 8. S. Weidner, who spent Christmas with them in Omaha. Mr. and Mrs, Everett Plumb and family spent New Years day with Mrs. Plumb's sister, Mrs. George Marsh, and family. John Carnahan and daughters, Jean, Dorothy, and Annette, and Mrs, Clara Farauhar ot Lincoln I Allene Evans who passed away ertained at dinner New Years ay for her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Henderson, and sons, Walter and Davie, and daughters, Edna and Dorothy. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Uttvits ot Shenandoah were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mulbolland and Mrs. Bess Mulholland last Sunday. A delicious New Years dinner was a feature of the day. Mr. and Mrs. Cbas. Beauchamp and Will Carothers of Clarinda, Mrs. Clara Farquhar and granddaughters, Jean, Dorothy, and Annette Carnahan, of Lincoln, Nebr. were New Years guests ot Mr. and Mrs. Fred Farquhar. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hale en. tertalned at dinner on New Years day, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Durbtn and Dorothy, Mr. and Mrs. James Durbln, and Dr. and Mrs. J. W. Baer, Betty and Blllle. Miss Jessie Wortman left Tuesday morning via Chicago for Wausau, Wis, to resume her work In the Wausau hospital after a pleasant vacation visit at home. Mrs. 8. R. Hurst was taken quite seriously ill the past week but at latest report seems to be slowly improving. Funeral Services for Martha Evan* Thursday Funeral services for Martha drove over Saturday to visit Fred Farquhar and family, Mr, Carnahan returned home Sunday but Mrs. Farquhar and the girls remained until Tuesday. Miss Gretchen Bayes and her brother, Howard, returned to their home near Clarinda Sunday after spending a week with their grandparents and other relatives here, Mrs. May Morris of Indlanola came last Thursday to spend some time with her daughter, Mrs. R, W, Salyers. Mr- and Mrs. James McKown and three sons of Columbus, Nebr, drove over Saturday evening for an over New Year visit with their sister, Mrs. Edwin Chamberlain, and other relatives. The eight year old eon ot Mrs. Edith Bennett received a bruised leg Tuesday evening while coasting on Malvern streets. He was taken to the office of Drs. Kline and Kline who cared for the injury, Joe Deardorff returned Monday from an over Christmas visit with his daughter, Mrs. L. F. Weigard, and family at York, Pa. Incidentally other relatives old friends in that vicinity. He drove through. Mrs. Ralph Conyera and children came in from Chicago last Thursday morning to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Breed- Ing, and be with the family while Mrs. Breeding is In the hospital. Mr. and Mrs, A- 8. Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. pan Seaton and Panny Dean,, Miss Helen Mar* ehftll, M« Ireland, and Mrs. Conner of Council Bluffs were the was in the seventh the Malvern public Years dinner guests Reuel HftrffllB home. Dec. 26 following a brief illness, were held Thursday afternoon in the Mansfield funeral home conducted by the Rev. R, E. Gugeler. Mrs. Lloyd Short and Miss Berntce Wilson sang. Martha Allene Evans, daughter of Louis Franklin Evans and Gladys Eva (Lang) Evans was born Sept. 17, 1921 near Emerson. She lived in Mills county all her life with the exception of one year which was spent in Mississippi. Martha grade in school, she took a great interest in her school work. During her brief stay in the hospital she expressed concern about getting back to school after the holidays. She was also much interested in the Sunday school being a regular attendant of the Malvern Methodist Sunday school. On March 37, 1938 she united with the Malvern Methodist Episcopal church. She was a sweet disposl- tioned girl who had many friends. On Dec. 36, 1933 while being cared for in the Jennie Edmundson hospital in Council Bluffs Martha departed this life at the age of twelve years, three months, and nine days. Two of her broth' era, Walter Albert and Junior Franklin, preceded her in death, having died in infancy, she leaves to mourn her departure her father and mother, one sister, Hazel Louise, fifteen years old, one brother, Carl Leonard, ten years old, two grandparents, Mr. and Mrs, W. A. Lang, of Sidney, one great grandmother, Mrs. C. A. Laog. of Emerson, and other relatives. Another expedition into darkest Des Moines will be made Friday by a group of persons froih southwest lo*a in the Interests of the perennial campaign for the establishment of a state normal college at Tabor. Those promoting the Friday journey believe that the time is propitious for another attempt and plan to carry their problem direct to Governor Herring. As in past campaigns, they will offer to furn over the buildings formerly used by Tabor college to tbe state should the state decide to establish tbe normal college. They plan to point out that the state now operates two radio stations. WOI and WSUI. and that he expense ot one ot these would go a long way toward paying tbe cost of establishing the normal at Tabor. Myron Munsinger and Snpt. reland ot Tabor are assisting in he organizing of tbe expedition nd ask tbat all who wish to help n getting the school established write to Governor Herring about it. WESLEY CHAPEL Ladle*' Aid was cancelled fo this week. The next meetteg *fl be Jan. 17 at the home ot Mrs Faye Sowers. Mr. and Mrs. Clfnlon Parker entertained Mr. and Mrs. Paa Parker and children Thursday and Mr. and Mrt. Elsworth and children, Mr. and Mrs. Ger aid Babt>H, Marlon Phrinb, and Barbara Dye New Years evening Mrs. Faye Blnnt, Keith and Robert of Hastings visited her father, Bert Fickel. New Years day. Miss Leta Slater of Emerson CHAMPION HILL visited in the Clinton Parker home over the week end. Mrs. Rose Plumb was operated on Friday morning at the Jennie Edmnndson hospital In Council Bluffs. She is getting along as well as can be expected at this time considering the serious operation. Mr. and Mrs. June Fickel attended a New Years annual club celebration Saturday evening in Glenwood. Bobby Buffington of Tabor has been visiting his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. E*ra Plumb, over the holidays. Baby Barrel Parker has been on the sick list the last week with ear trouble. Ward Fickel and Lawrence of the Cteitthe* fift is the first Sunday fa the year 1934. Why not make It ft great day In eharch a«d Sftftday school because ot am loyally* After the morning sermon there win be a pot luck dinner Bring yonf table service. Immedl ately following the dinner the of fleers ot the church and Sunday school win b* elected. There w'tl be a roll call. No evening serv Ice. Mrs. J. F. Ungry received a letter Saturday from Mrs. Bob Allen who lives In Burlington Junction, Mo. They have some relatives visiting them and they and the Aliens had the measles — nine down with them at once. The Allen baby boy who was about 13 months old succumbed to the disease. The Aliens formerly lived in this community. Sarah Cooper who spent her vacation with the home folks returned to her school work in Wbeatland Monday with her brother, Glen, and family. Mr. and Mrs. James Liddeli and children from near Sbenan- doah and Mrs. P. Liddeli and Virgil were Sunday dinner guests in the Sherman Allen home. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sowers, Lottie Thrapp, Bertha Sllkett and daughter were visitors Sunday in the home of their uncle, Joe McLain. Mr. and Mrs. Dean McLaln were also guests. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Nims and Julia Dean called on bis mother Sunday. Mrs. Nims is In poor health again and she was quite sick Monday. John James and children, Carrie, Marjorie, and Carl, were Shenandoah visitors Saturday afternoon. Francis Parkers attended the family dinner of the H. L. Kellenbarger family at the home of the parents in Emerson New Years day. We neglected last week to name Mrs. Merriot as one of the Christmas guests in the Dean McLain home, in spite of the cold and her advanced years she motored over from Red Oak and spent the day with her granddaughter and the other guests. Georgia and Florence Hatfleld and Velma McLain gave an interesting report Sunday of the Sunday school convention held recently In Glenwood. Mrs. Arthur Frazier was happily surprised Saturday evening when her sister and family arrived from Nevada, Mo, to visit her and other relatives near Coburg. Ed Burton and his sister, Mamie Gibson, called Sunday afternoon on Art Frazlers and Jesse Sbelleys. They spent the evening with the Kocherspergera where Ed remained over night, then called on more of his old neigh* bors the next morning. Mr, and Mrs. Lon Hatfield and children, Georgia, Florence,,and Laurence, were Red Oak visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Jim ynjyy a B 4 son, Francis, and John Parker and sons. Hadley an* Marian, were guests to dlnn w in the home ot Mrs. Carrie McLain Saturday. Donald and Delbert Eastwood and Raymond Allen spent Batur* day afternoon visiting Joe, AJlea, drove to Indlanola Tuesday morning and took Jeannette and Arthur Luther, Pauline Sowers, Elva Wilson, and Paul Rainbow back to college. Mrs. Ray Plumb and Betty spent several days last week visiting in Glenwood at the home of her mother, Mrs. Minnie Dent. They enjoyed a family dinner there Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Ciark have moved to Ames until spring. Their daughter, Edna, win be in college there. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Dittus are staying in the John Clark home. John Wilson Jr. is confined to his home with the mumps. Lawrence Fickel who has been having mumps through vacation will return to school Thursday. I MRS. MISTERS (Continued from page 1) 1866 and' had seen the growth and development of this country from a raw prairie to its present state. She could recall and relate many interesting Incidents of the early history. Only last Sunday abe waa telling the family of her trip to Iowa from eastern Missouri in 1868. The trip waa made with ox teams and it took them three weeks-to drive it. Funeral services were held Saturday morning at 10 o'clock in tbe First Baptist church in Malvern of which abe had been a member for nearly a half century. The service was conducted by the pastor, Rev. L. R. Bobbitt. Special music was furnished by Vernon Bobbltt, Mrs. Robert Stroud, and Mrs, E, C. Collins. Many beautiful flowers testified to the loving remembrance of friends and societies. Interment was in tbe Malvern cemetery. Tbe pall bearers were J. W. McNuUy, Dr. J. "W, Baer, Homer Walker, George Short, U, R, Graves, and L. L> Richardson. Elizabeth Ann, daughter of Joseph J, and Nancy Johnson, was born in Pettes county, Mo., Sept, 6, 1849, She departed this lite at her home In Malvern, Deo, 28, 1933, aged eighty-four years, three months, and twenty-two days, In tbe year I860 she came with tbe family to Mills county, Iowa, where she has lived continuously for more than three-quarters of a century, , She was married to Samuel Masters, Feb. J, 1872, To them were porn *l* children,; four boy* and two girls. On Oct. 5, 1998 the husband whom ahe had been Mrthodlrt Epfflrop«l Church Roy E. Gngeier, Pastor At a Sunday school board meeting: last Sunday a fine group o: officers were elected. Let's al work faithfully with them to make this one ot the best years oar Sunday school has ever had The Woman's Foreign Missionary Society will meet with Mrs. Oeo. Salyers this week Friday at J:80 p. m. Mr*. F. R. Chantry rill be the leader. The official board will meet in he primary f-ootn of the church at 7:30 p. m., Friday of this week. Notice that this is one day ater than it was announced last Sunday. Services next Sunday will be as follows: Sunday school at 10 and worship service at 11 a. m. The second worship service will be at 6 p. m. This will not be a union service. Dr. John L. Hlllman. president ot Simpson college, will speak at the 11 a. m. service. EVERY MONUAV EVENING to th» current for ft l4otur» ANP a th» Kwjurw» theater /T\aluero •pent Wednesday afternoon with. Mrs. B. o, Baldwin in Bmerion. Thursday afternoon they called on Jessie Cardiff, « *«* * All of tbe Clarence Ifnlly were on the sick u«t week *»d we n i H ed them from their accustomed plices morning JD our worship. TOfll.__ f* m* Cooper and 1 ** T *.*..f*'*?J»«*»y the two Sunday o| ftiur it Ume. Uiu Mw4ty ulght » tt d Kacber^wgM haws, Bfcv Wtwtft mwti IhUr fore was always cheerful and optimistic, believing that old people ought to live tip to the limit of tbelr ability and opportunities; that the Bible meant what it says in that "a merry heart doeth good like a medicine." Also with Browning, "Grow old along with me, the best is yet to be." "Mrs. Masters came to Iowa when the state was an unbroken prairie. Like all the early settlers she came to know real sacrifice and hardship. Such people laid well the foundation ot statehood and national life. "But statehood and national life without Sunday schools and churches was an unthinkable thing so, in her young womanhood days, she united with the church and the Bible school, She lacked only a few years of being a member of the local Baptist church for half a century where she was active and loyal to all its Interests. Church membership to her waa a serious and happy responsibility. Her interest would put to shame many young and middle-aged people. She wa» an excellent example ot 60 years of growth and richness of development. "She was ready to go, Tbe Bible warns us to 'set our house in order.' Our friend had done this. Her home was ready, also her spiritual house, the house Paul calls, 'our earthly house ot this tabernacle.' Her children, the community and the church has lost a valuable type of a mother, citizen and Christian," R<**dluti6m New Jistti Ask CtfflfHSfAtrtfft 13 £tft!i*> Rffi*e Tea t%n 1 FoH strppoft of the Agrfenl- tatal Administration was endowed by tfte Mills Count? farm Bn- fean Friday when the organization voted upon the tecomttenda- tien* of its resolutions committee, points were stressed In the resolutions. Only a few changes were made in the recommendations of the committee before they were adopted by the Assemblage. As adopted the resolutions are: Be it Resolved that we endorse the present agricultural recovery program as sponsored by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. We commend and lead toll support to state tax committee* and the state tax revision program. We demand a reduction In coin* mission yardage and teed prices at ail terminal markets in order to discourage direct buying. We hereby endorse the corn* bog program and we memorial- lie that the Department ot Agriculture devise similar plans for other commodities now suffering from a surplus. In view ot the fact that the packers are defying the govern* meht In the agricultural recovery program, We recommend that the government regulate the packing ndustrr so that the producers may secure their share ot the consumers' dollar. We demand a thorough revl- ilon, within the next 30 days, ot be interstate trucking law as applied to household goods. Resolved: We are In favor of be meeting of the governors of he middle west for the purpose of endorsing the agricultural recovery program. We wish to commend tbe leaders of home project work, 4-H club work, local and state newspapers, bankers, commercial clubs, and the county medical association for their fine cooperation in helping to make 1933 a successful year. We Insist tbat all contacts for food supplies given by the U. 8. government be limited to those given in this country. Particularly do we want to commend tbe efficient and progressive work of the president ot the Mills County Farm Bureau, Henry Buch, and the work of our county agent, Bruce Kllpatrlck, and office/ assistant, Miss Berry. Resolutions Committee: , • Dallas McOrew, chairman John R. Clark B. F. Buffington Warrants Called Malvern Independent School District warrants, Not, IS to 72 inclusive, are pable at the Malvern Trust ft Barings Bank Pee, 30, 193.3, and official notice has been mailed to warrant holders. Interest on warrants stops at above date, 86-1. R. W. CrUweU. treasurer. OppoftttMty fof aft efitlfe e?e- nfng of entertainmeftt at an «*- cepttoftftti? reasonable cost win be provided Malvernfans according to a ptan worked out by the Maftern Tea Room and the Empress. The fot»er is announcing a theater dinner, to Include dinner and 'admission to the Empress theater, fof but Boc. Tltiif Mrs. Eva DnrWn asks till to ei- press to the Malvern Choral club her deep appreciation of their thoufthtfnlness In singing their Christmas carols for So many "shut-Ins" and others on Christmas eve. She especially enjoyed their Visit to her home. Card of Thank* We wish to take this opportunity to thank our many kind friends and neighbors fof the many kindnesses daring the sickness and death ot our beloved daughter and sister. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Evans and Family. January Sale AXES $2.76 Single 1 Q Bitt * I-3 $3.26 Double Bitt 2.50 Axe Handles. $7.50 Wide Cross Cut Saw. $5 Gas . Lanterns Side Wall Lamps-. $3.95 Coaster 4 AA Wagons. .v»W¥ 2.95 $3.50 Sleds. $2 Ice Skates- 1.25 12.50 Used Round Oak Used Cook Stove.,. 12 Gauge Shot Gun Shells— Landis Hardware MULHOLLAND'S WINTER Clearance 75 NOW ON Here are some REAL* BARGAINS In Winter Merchandise that YOU NEED RIGHT NOW! for over fifty year* passed oe. Two sons, E4*8r4 i&4 Brer* ett, aa4 the daughters, Clara a»4 Anna, prece4e4 their mother J» Of her Immediate fsBUjy two. eons remain to wears her loss, Robert of Mneoin, Nebr, a»d are alas t&ree brothers living, jamea H, Jobawa oj Weeping Water, «»&„ JftbJB R JohBBoa of Clipper Mill*. Cftllf. «»4 jr»«8fi a. jeJn»»a »f fred, Mont, Bjujhtai *b«s two iivta* et»ter», Mrs, o| flw ftffflt h.t JMut''J Mw?y» <M)4 WWMwl* §94 a>™" WJM ftf M Tfe» tottftWi^ mte it* ifir_, i«$^^*jpspV;'T MMML liUiAMSltt Men's 4 bu, AH Rubber OVER. SHOP, ..»„,. 12.49 to $3.25 pr, Ladies) 4 bu, AH Rubber OVER* SHOES .»««»»»*.«»»*« $2*28 pr* Misses' 4 bu. All Rubber OVER* SHOES* .«,*»«»..««,,««« $l»8ft pr* Boys' 2 bu, All Rubber OVER. SHOES . »!**-.»»,»*»» $1*48 pr* Men's a bu. All Rubber f?SbM» 11*78 Misses 1 bu. Cloth Ovtfitaw* ,, $1,18 Children's 1 bu, Cloth O^** * f 1,18 Strap cloth GAITERS „ $U8 OUTING FLANNEL -„„- lie yd, 81in. Bleached SHEETING - gfe yd. 36 in. Bleached MUSUN w., 8s yd. §1x90 in, SHEETS ..„».. »*8lft •** WMPW-W W PwM- sRMr|M(P jRHMBUpMi* ]WWw Wfwl * CHEESE CLOTH „.„,„..„ fc yd, FaH Color SHIRTING „,,„ ife yd, Men's Work Show, $245 val, $1,88 todisB* Blft-Sk Ofts^tpsp OXFORDS *t .—.MOT,, $1,33 pr, Men's fifigg Oaford*, $8 vaj,, $2,48 78*90 China BATTS ,™,,,,, 37* ;• Men's i bu, Cloth OVERSHOES $1,68 3 Ib, unblea, Cottw BATTS ' High Top BOOTS ...„ $&S8 Best Faacy OIL CLOTH, „„„ *8« yd, &J9 lAdlea 1 Cottoa UQS3 *».**« I4t nr» $a^8 S6 Ja. Vat Dyed PRINTS ,„. Ifc yd, Fwt Goto WM TAf»£ ,,,,4* H<ft8- , Sewing THREAD ,„.„„,, to V, in. ELASTIC Meo'a High f op BOQTS Meo'e Water Praof JACKETS ACKETS Suwie SUPPERS $848 St FUwvrt Cfcwi*. 8fe Boys' UNION SUITS OV !

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