The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on February 1, 1934 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 1, 1934
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

LEADER M g-- ^ Tffi "" •"•-• •~~~~^== : ^»~~*—— .-srz:r[r"'"' ' ! y'" k -- ——----^..^-^.-^-.^ • —• - *•»« Uf* L HJ 1 i 1*% 1 • .-^^^.^ . - ,._... .. . . NQJ». "'fi?^^ 6 ^ 1 J^mgJn^Tourney Here fiawttiAtti, AtttJ •*•» tl **VTfefUl|VUf V»&IH6t£fy fidard f=°*^«-—•-— r -—. nrniiimr? PlUtf 1 SI'St*f i il • **•*• Jwtk Ik *ktt* I.L.*. Banket and talk m , ,.- , ^ ' «^ UL^i ^ I^M^^Sni rmy Dtart8 * OIMght OH the Father* and Sent Banquet and Talk Tuesday Evening 120 Melt* Bay* Jiii« in «* bays gathered at th eattttaanlty bonding Tuesday 6*eniag in response to the eal *l!l tefld ^ e atrtinal Methods »Tathers aiid Sofia" banquet held inefe. T»e committee in charge _ , ' ' . b. Slotbower, and j . Hall — safe did a good jot. of rustling a etdwd for thfs was the ]"*«** ^tended affair of the kind the Methodist teen hate yet held *»£ '» T" cbock '"» of enthns *J* atttd *°°* cheef from start to finish. The stipDef, a cony of the menu of *hich was printed la foot wee* s-isstte, was not only excep. tloaaily good but was-linttsttaity i the lag. There was plenty and spare, Caging was in charge of l lehay who Ied th 1 _? el> , * oaw that spirit Into the affair «*ht from the start. T1Th / «olos by Mr. Wllehay and Lloyd Short were also of high or. der and well received. » 'Ji* S; o|ltr » m "it in charge of ». 0. Klneald who presided as toastmaster and moved the pro- srwn along without a hitch, handling it very well indeed . ffi trict Superintendent D. j. Bhen ton of Council Bluffs gave the in Tocatlon. , » One speaker, Malcolm Juelke. *** SW but ttoe toastmaster pressed Rev. Paul Kicks into * * lnoh hltter a "«» he and •—— — •• wA fv>ubitiioiiB Ana brought the team out of the hole His subject was "A Toast to the w 2," » n ? he toasted then » well. , W. R. Byiugton responded to the £Toast to -the Lads" speaking Tuesday's dailies contained the announcement that Ex-dovernor Dan W. Turner of Corning had decided to be a candidate for the Republican nomination for governor in ..the June primaries. A good many of Mr. Turner's friends have been rather hoping 'WJ.W «*. ". 7 *** j "PeaKing *«enas nave been rather hoping SteAtehi^W* ot the Dad8 ' be wouw * a candidate foMbe? flthough h he*dw^ hu e^ert- felt that be should have anothe? him back for another term. . Mr. Turner has been engaged in active farming on .his land in Adams county since his retire* ment from office and for a time was mentioned as a possible candidate for congress in this district. He had made-no announcement, however, until this week, of his Intentions, His announce- Staffs Wood Cut Hag &NS Friday All Men of Community Invited td Help, Bi* Din, ft** §1 Noon f*» Matt-eta Cemetery Board hat* b*efc making a nice lot ot Improvements at the cemetery this winter, using CWA help, and fefcvs fcaw finl«he<S graveling the drives la and through the cemetery, filling graves and doing Some grading. | They have yetlo take out the row of big maple trees on the south so that they can put in the hedge fence arranged for. There is a lot of wood in these tree* and it is proposed to cut them down and cut them up into stove wood and sell the wood, the proceeds to go to the cemetery work, They hate no more CWA help available so they have planned a bit wood catting bee to take place tomorrow (Friday) at the cemetery. The men are asked to donate their services. Through the president of the Ladies' Cemetery association, Mrs. George White, the ladles have promised to serve dinner to the workers at noon to the basement of the Community building. The following foremen of work have been appointed; Felling trees, V. A. Summers. Trimming, Roy Donner. Splitting, Qtork Hilton. Sawing with power saw, Clarence Swata, Saw feeders crew, o. s. Eac- His Matvera Leader** Public Sale Date. ment was as .follows;, Brush burning, Tom Oldley, Jr Those who will volunteer to assist In this work will plan to be on hand at 9 a. m. Please mark your tools and < be sure to get them back. Those whp can and will help Please report to the following chairmen in your neighborhood: Ouy Breeding, southwest and sTSeS' R ° b f nB> Ca8t ™* ^t^SS*** 9 **-.. The following sales are or be advertised In The Malvern Leader. The Leader reaches the cream of Mills county sale buyers. Advertise your sale in The Leader: Feb. 3: General sale. Malvern Sale Barn. L. A. Talbott, auctioneer. Feb. 9: W. C. Davis, horses and cattle, 514 miles southwest of Malvern. L. A. Talbott, auctioneer. Feb. i: Arlln Miller. Closing out farni sale, six miles southeast of Malvern. L. A. Talbott, auctioneer. Feb. 18- Floyd Northrup, on Fred Davis farm, south of Malvern. Farm sale. Cramer A Talbott, auctioneers. Feb. la: W. o. Zanders, closing out farm sale, north of Malvern. I* A. Talbott, auctioneer. County-Wide Test for Tuberculosis Dr. E. M. Brady, of Atlantic veterinarian in charge of tuber culosls eradication work in thl district, met with Mills count veterinarians Tuesday to ar range for the work of re-accredit ing this county. The plan is t go over and clean out intectet cattle each three years, the wor being done by the local practl tloners under the supervision o a man from the state departmen of agriculture. «. X i l!,,T ery «r»«fying to know that Mills county is one of th cleanest counties in Iowa, show ing a very low percentage of re actors to the tuberculin test. Alfred Kinney Dies in Globe, Arizona Play Community Building Floor Teams Will Compete lor County Championship and Trophies in Annual Meet In the window of Randerson's clothing store there has been displayed this last Week three silver trophies which Will be tangible incentives for the efforts of young athletes representing seven Mills county high schools. The less tangible though probably no less real incentives will be the titles of champions, runner-up, and consolation winner of the Mills County Basketball Tournament Which will be played Thursday, Friday, and Saturday nights of this week in the Community building at Malvern, The champions' trophy is a large silver basketball, appropriately engraved and mounted in a wooden base. The runners-up trophy is a silver cup, and the consolation winners will receive the silver figure of a basketball player poised for a shot. The schedule of play for the good, principal .address given by Dr. the m . church in Council .Bluffs, who gave a very fine ad- 'flress on "Our Responsibility to Our Boys." K was filled with for thought and at the it was witty and ,„ -•- . a »<i "easy to take," p r . Heath is a very pleasing* speaker. The benediction was given by Bv * nv m n - closing one -./ fcpent eve- men «n4 boys of the teSrttw'eT ft * T * ^ oye(t Jn a .ml feature of the •5^^ 'r^i* Jested fttwaffpSllBt* campaign. -,'' Mr, Turner made a,good record in bis one term as governor, one that compares-very favorably with those who have held that high office and his friends would like the satisfaction of putting _... for proof % govern- tiwSrffiPSm,. gressive principles ment." ^ , %< , Thus far he is the only one 'to announce for the place although various others have been mentioned. , there him three s/ms, Roy, Perry, *nd Harry, pon.Jn-Jaw, parley Btevesson, and four grandspw, g9tert, aienn, O pa l( iJ T John feyss, nine |n aJl, Including jfr. 'gayes, Qae son, Ra r i, 8n ^ ^' Howard, otqiarlndftVw uBible |a be present, TbJs is, a record l t r t? 1 *.** douM n be beaten J n MiU8 W *5 ' Sen f roua st , who wpulde't be? 2 Loam Total 1626,828,95 Now * Community Club Oyster Supper on Tuesday Evening Invited; „ fttj President R. w7 Saiyers of tb Malvern Community club asks u to announce thftt tfcere will be a, opes meeting of tie club to tb , -„, of the QpmnjunUs building next Tuesday evenly wlty'So oyster supper served a i o'clock, . There will be a business sea and-.get tpgether meeting following tbe supper town coming 31 Mill* County feeing matters of Interest to and its weifftre for ar will b? diBoujsea, There will be no charge for tfee supper s»4 everyone interested Is the welfare of pur cgiBfflunjty is JnvMed .to attend, There, should be a resord atteindaBoe «ad/an, enthusiastic meeting, Sure you are com ft special invitation, 582 Corn-Hog Contracts Signed First Two Days More esterday am twp days of tb$ meeting! for sign ng wmtraetB township com," wlttees reported tp the Fa/m reau office that ovw the 688 contracts had been In the township 4-H Club Boys Have Program Outlined ••» f • v. with New Club Agent Here Friday to Plan Projects Eighteen boys and their fathers and leaders interested In 4-H, Funera club work for the coming year I trom Ihl gathered in the Farm Bureau ofJ e fle§ Friday evening, Jan, 36, for the first county-wide club meeting of 1984. Two basketball games in the county and sickness detracted considerably from the attendance T.-,— -TT" a Century A Arizona paper of last week's'is- sue tells of the death of Jn pf Anderson, township faye of , e« number of of i days, st, Marys unsfflciajhr reported (tot 80 armera in the 4J ur|»jg per fpf t «ft4e lor tfee acreages .expected, but among those present were several prospective new members, indicating an increased Interest in club work this year. The gathering was chiefly a get'Rcquaintefl meeting for Harold Ingle who began work as club agent for Mills and Fremont counties last week. Mr. Ingle out. lined the program to be followed And described the project to be conducted during the coming . _., » MW MW*V** ui A brother of Charles and Dave Kinney of this county, who was for over a half century a resident of Arizona: Alfred Kinney, 79, Identified with the history of Globe for the past 63 years, died at the GJla county hospital last evening following a heart stroke at his home yesterday afternoon. Funeral services will be he! Jones Funeral Horn chapel promptly at ? o'clock nex Thursday afternoon, Burial w| be in the Odd Fellows' plot o the Globe cemetery beside th body of his wife who died in Feb 1931, The Rev. H. 0. Nash Mrs, J. W. Williams Died, Omaha, Jan. 27 Former Malvern Git Brought Here for Burial Tuesday Afternoon This community was shocked Sunday to learn ot the sudden death of Mrs. James W. William at her home in Omaha. Mrs. WI1 Hams was a daughter of W. W Tunison and a sister of Mrs. W D. McCausland and spent he girlhood days in Malvern wher she grew to womanhood. She was a fine type of woman hood and greatly endeared her self to all with whom she came in contact by her kindly ways and generous help. She was a memher of the Methodist church while here and worked in the Sunday school as :eachor and helped In many ways therein, ever willing to do her share and more where needed. She was brought to Malvern for burial and funeral services were o'clock, conducted by Rev. Paul H. Hicks of the Methodist church t Logan, a former pastor here nd friend of the family. A great profusion of beautiful testified to the loving re- )tournnment: Mwt Round, Thursday Night 7:00 Emerson vs. Silver City. 8:00 Matvern vs. Pacific Junction. 9:00 Olenwood vs. Btrahan. Henderson drew a bye for the first round. Second Round, Friday Night 7:00 Consolation round, losers of first two games Thursday. 8:00 Seml-flnal, Henderson vs. winner of third game Thursday. 9:00 Semi-final, winner ot first game Thursday vs. winner of second game. Final Round, Saturday Night 7:00 Consolation final, winner of first game Friday vs. loser of third game Thursday. 8:00 Losers of semi-final games. 9:00 Championship final, winners of semi-flnal game. The results of the season so far have been such that there can be no standout favorite before the lournoment, except possibly to ;he adherents of particular teams. Close scores, and split series where teams have played twice SS^j^-s?/]^ 8 ?* ^ 9 r H} fl ftroo circumstance come from uniform mediocrity among the teams, for most of them competition with earns from outside the county as demonstrated their ability to e well above the usual standard e oving re- w ve e usua standard nembrance of friends and organ. | * or the schools themselves and for zatlons - year, Greatest interest has been shown this year in the purebred sow ana litter projects. Thirty- six boys have already expressed taeir Intentions to purchase a purebred sow, "a score will , Mr. Klnney's public service to s city, county and state Included serving as mayor of Globe for two terms, as senator from Gils county In the state legislature for eight terms, as a member of the state constitutional convention and as a member of the G«a county board of supervisors. He was the first elected mayor ot Globe. Borp in Ohio J an , g, J865, Senator Klnney came to Globe In January, Wl. Shortly after his arrival here he Ipat one of his arms while fpUowlng his occupa, Uon as 8 sawyer Jn the Final mountains. Six days after the «o. cldent he was married, «e operated the ojd Globe ice SJmW, W4er a Partnership with Alp«?o Bailey until the business was taken over by 1 stock comp.aay. ij e had been r t . h l9 , (10l i" e8 8S a ^« 8tor . the past gO years. He reclaimed tbe n ¥ea eat K, Park, pne of the show pj wes rmt ha4 8WI * r ^ title to the proerty msay years ago. a niinjbep of years Sen served w a trustee No. j?, inte r Mextea project bpya present at the open- meeting included ' Poutow of Hastings! Ray Linpoin, praeat Lincoln, Wacom, and Shirley Mncoia HMfle Junction; Eugene jatrioJs an4 Robert "Jackson of fiUwjwflwJj and Robert Leu, the He is hjfcjnj the josst pt tfee byways s Cy J MA 99mm, of MQlants t ft $$9 49uw.uw e,dvftftTww zations. Vernon Bobbin, ,_...., y Miss Helen Jones, sang two | Come and see your favorites, olos - I or.if you have no favorites come A large number of her old i to 8ee wu at 1s certain to be friends In Malvern and a goodly number from Omaha were In at tendance at the services. Burial was in the Malvern i high school teams from student accompanied | bodies of their own size. old i a basketball series showing «t least cemetery by the side of her » mother and sister who had preceded her In death. The pall bearers were Byron Demorest. A- H. Newell, Lou Long, W, T. Bredln, Vance Hrupek and Charles Voss, all of Omaha. Relatives from a distance attending were; Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Thomas of Chicago Mr and Mrs. Jack Hull.of Kearney^ Nebr., Mrs. Guy Shepard of Durango, Colo., and Mrs, Edna Harvey of Omaha. The following brief life sketch was read at the services: Katherlne Tunison, second lid of Mary and Willis Tunison, was born Nov. 17, J887 and >assed away at her home Jn Oma»a, Jan. g7, j 834> On Ju , y . 919 at Malvern she was united n marriage to James W. Wll- lams, and to this union one son vas horn, James Jr., now twelve ears of age. She leaves to mourn her pass- Ing her husband, son, James Jr., father and stepmother, four sisters, Mrs. W. ». McCausland of Malvern, Mrs. Edna' Harvey of Omaha, Mrs. Agnes gbepard of as much basketball skill as thusiasm. en- srr y*^ *>**^°* ' steele> Hull of Kearney, Nebr., and other relatives and friends, wum- pered only by her acQU&iutances She w%s a kla<J wife and loving mother and will he greatly ed by those who needed her so much. Gave Program of Piano Music Monday Pupils of Mr», Zelma v « Fletcher in Recital in Evening A program of piano music was presented by the pupils of Mrs. BelniB, Conant Fletcher Monday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Boehner, Parents and friends of the pupils attended the recital. The program: Let Us Try (SpauWlng), Roberta' Moore. Sailing (Williams), Betty HaU Held. Who Broke the Lily? (Bilbro), Elizabeth Trlvely. Watchman's Song (Grieg). Babs Randerson. Chatterbox (Hollaender), Car* olyu Boehner. JJappy Farmer (Schumann), Rhythm Orchestra: Tria Elizabeth Trtvely, Carolyn" ner; Cymbals, Malcolm qait,».«, Jr.; Drum, John Slothower; Accompanist, Babs Rauderson. Acrobat (Glider), Jujia j ean No. . . , kow , 8ki) ' Mary Jeatl Swing, Mary (Frtnjil), Fftttl d«y f MftUu S*M February 3 "W» •"•»..» * I t of Hustings was ua ordered bills and, tujver. for u public sale he wilt , , pussl811 R°«aa tt ee M *5f aret Ann Air 3e Ballet N nade), Sarah Rwe. Sur Une Toile (Polldlul), Mary ft Watteau TUe ttRee May RalM » Nl * llt 4ay, F»b.

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