The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on February 8, 1934 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 8, 1934
Page 3
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MALVfeRft LfeAOfefc MALVfeftN, IOWA, FEfiftUARV 6, 1934 PAGE THREfi E M A I T C H ESS ISntffeto ffi fflts ** ftf etf scttotti speattng certainty bffftg* worth wfth a hatg at! tie *tetrt* (ttrttWS wfckt f*«ju1ri tfcfttonf, etc.) that have t>*M»e^ £6 ift Wane young lives. Several of tfeet* tony hare been «athift«« bat here to ft taste for t&e palate of tfte public: ftetty S*ain produced this blood curdling sensation: While ptayfng neat the pool she and a friend sfteidently slipped Into the deep deep aqaa. As neither could BtHtt quick headword had to be used or*'-welt let's toot thin* ot that. Betty immediately climbed on lief companion's shoulders and called load and long fof help, the hero plowed through the whttfr capped wares and brought the water-soaked damsels to safety just as ail romantic tales should end. Very sorry but the Bands of time have lost the knlght-errant's name. Not to be outdone Lewis Storey recounted a thunder and lightning plug rain story, This terrlBc storm •was encountered not at home on top of the old feather bed but on the open highway. The rain fell in sheets and amongst this apt description of a clothesline, a wheel, tire, and all came oft. Thus this sad end, homeless and in a blinding storm was poor Lewis. Haht hal Bid yon think he had died? Sorry to deceive you eo. Course Phyllis couldn't let a little one like that pass, So with a greenish-yellow sky, no sun, and plenty of ye old rain, she had a tire come off her (T) car. Does* n't that sound exciting? Everyone is very very sorry to learn that Jane Fletcher has yellow jaundice. All hope that the present Chinee member of the class will have a swift recovery. The class is rather chagrined that she should go yellow without even consulting it but it has decided that yellow is at least bet* ter than black. Good luck, Jane. there Is always someone to make known the grievances of the other parties —as w*tt M those of thyttff. Sneh an up- heavai gives me an oppottnnfty to frftfst Into pr&t At this printing we are deeply concerned about 'some' examinations of last wee*. Especially the one taking fnlly the given time, and more, to write and containing (men questions that would reqnlre memorizing in studying, dot memorizing is the poorest type of learning f (Aothorltlvely). go 1 say to those receiving a tow grade —and mine was plenty low-^ what you have gained from the study so far is of more value to you than it you had memorized the entire book. So we wit) Just hate to adhere to each other, you and 1, and feet that we still know half as much as many others. After alt we aren't always Judged by what a certain grade shows. But we are wondering how any one teacher can possibly forget so touch In making out examination questions. It sure* ly must not have taken more than a week to construct that examination. — L. K. W. Normal Trainer* Assist Grade Teacher* with Work ^ ^The normal trainers added another course to their schedule, supposedly musical. The girls seem quite delighted (?) to think that they have only one study period to get five lesions. Surely the high school teachers, especially those who teach in junior high, must have time to think of burdens for the people in high school with questions and what not. Bach girl was assigned to help each of the grade .teachers with their work and sometimes teach their classes W« Vfttetttifte PftHy Tit igffl rewrtte meeting tni* week wm be led by ttarjotle Dn- Val. As the meeting fans npon St. Valentines day they ate planning on * large attendant*. Aft a special feature names are to be drawn tot a Valentine bo*. Pep Meeting tine to high enthusiasm on the part Of the students and yell leader* the pre-tonfnament pep meeting waft a decided success. Its Influence was evidenced by the Increased vigor With Which the yells were rendered at Maltern's first game in the tournament. Main feature of the meeting was a speech by the coach, Paul Hertz, in which he especially warned the students against booing at the games as this was very discourteous to the visiting teams and was not sanctioned by the athletic association. In addition fie expressed his desire to have everyone attend the tournament which he was confident would not be disappointing. The first and second teams were then presented to the school in a body amid much cheering. it was noticeable at the game that the usually vigilant scorekeeper was rather lax in the duties of his office, doubtless due to the fact that a charming young lady was in the Immediate vicinity of the score board. The yell leaders, Jean Davis and' Malcolm Juelke, are to be praised for their energetic method of conducting the pep meetings. ftow th*t Bwaester exams ate etet w* f**f Srtth relieved. Miss 8e*afkle's English l class is Untehfnf their notebook of "!*#? of t&e Late." Miss Riddle** class t* studying the parts of speech. there tt always a rushing time before sehtfol takes tip tor the algebra i class as it is the first class tit the morning. The class in the afternoon have mote time to prepare tfteif assignments. . A sore way to get Kathryn Swain to answer in Latin t class ft to tele someone else. She always Answer* just as the other person is about to speak. The general science class have been writing themes on famous inventors. ing pennies. Need 1 tell you their names? a«*t uttfe *"**** Three Junior girls taking sen- tot economics looked tot all the world like they knew what It was all about. We wonder If they realty did? We're at! very muchly "burnt up" over that game With Glenwood. However, we're hoping for better tuck next time. At least We'll be good sports and show 'em were not pansies. SNOOPY SEZ Observance* of an Observer I wonder how many of the observing pupils have noticed the torn window shade on the south side of the high school assembly, If there is anything more noticeable it would have •to be Freda Brenning without earrings or Peggy Scott without "pink hair." Seniors are supposed (?) to be dignified and these torn curtains are quite a thorn In our pride. If the school board isn't financially fixed to replace these curtains with new a suggestion toward the pupils might meet with apprqval. For Instance the pupils bringing their lunch might sell a sandwich or halt an apple, ' (The faculty '99' away visiting Mr mother, in kttsh that 0/*ergeaa» Seme of th? *b paid Aw 66>- 9 v&t As ni$ht before, Time* I'M Hubby must te a writ by and they are working hard Mr (HMWWWWP' * How Many Things You Do Th« coff«t !• w»KP W^^^VW SBP tHMi» to a Wfy tb» Usiw* 'will bfe BKJfl flfld BBHtt'Bttd BASfflft C3IBAF CUHSniCRY 8AVCD THI It ifobBMy'mthutebtyIm ttun 9, iilultl la Ijlii llmci ilinttlq Mpniili t&M ttfAt Ilil&llU .. _ . .. ... -.. plan is that said luncher, having made a sale by "dint, of much argument and gesticulation, would undoubtedly feel constrained to rush to the trading mart and purchase a bit of candy to refill the gap in the lunch box (not to irjen- tlon the stomach). Thus the purpose having been gained would be lost unless there are more martyrs to the cause in MH8 than we had counted on the curtains would continue to dangle in strips. We agree that this suggestion is not exactly "ne plu# ultra" but have decided to let someone else burst a blood vessel trying to solve this ponderous problem, Editor's note; Those dang' ling curtains just can't be left to rest by "us" seniors, Some* thing must, be dope,—L. K. W, Sophomore Newt Semester exams are over, rah; It is certainly « relief and all of that Intense, studying for nothing because the teachers 4f n't ask any of tfee question* which diligent pupils studied so ' ., The <Jaye have been so nice it makes them thjpj? spring is here but they can't stop to think about that. They have to resume the task of 8ecpa4 semester work. 6r»dfi to Give Operetta The irfrli 1 glee ejuh are ^ark* Ing on contest members to be* ented if they h,aye tfee privilege of attending the, contest. Immediately following the high school ^perette tfee grade pupils vent to Miss Coftboy with much enthusiasm, and pleaded with her for M» operetta or their * gh>h»ht We feaf our brightest and most highly honored columnist is tailing. Me was seen one Sunday night with — can you imagine — a freshman girl I A blonde too •— uh oh. Hurbie was *%een hauling his dark-naired freshle girl around. Guess Hurbie and said girl have affected a reconciliation after a recent quarrel. Two sisters, musically Inclined, both dark haired, one a junior and one a spohle, had a college freshle as a guest at dinner. He was entertained by that highly entertaining game called match- Fifth Grade The fifth graders are beginning the study of fractions. Much board work is done, drawing of figures on paper and some paper cutting to help visualize the work. The hygiene topic tor the week Is "Clean Hands." A study of the skin is given In connection with clean health habits. Maps of Europe have been put In the notebooks for this six weeks unit of geography. There are two wall maps, reference books, and travel magazines in connection with the text to help in the study of this Interesting continent. Bach morning there has been a short test In history. Many In the classes have had perfect scores every day. Mrs. Rarkus and Betty Plumb visited the room Wednesday. Seventh Grade Examination* are over and the seventh grade received their report cards Wednesday. Sotne were well pleased and others refttiie that they will have to work harder next semester. They are hating a race In spelling. Doris Ireland and Clayton Herts are the captains. For every grade of 100 each Ride gets to move its car one mile. They start from New York and end at San Francisco. Thursday in English they gave talks on an event in American history. Wednesday was necktie day In junior high. They wish necktie days would continue until the end of the year. Sixth Grade Shouts, tears, nods of satisfaction, crowing and "I told you BO'S" were all to be heard when the sixth grade received their cards. Only 18 more weeks to get those A's In. Better get busy. The class Is sorry to have Mary Brewer absent as she has the flu. Eighth Grade In arithmetic they started the new semester with the study of circles. They find It interesting to draw circles and make various designs on them but finding the area of them Is somewhat more complicated. The penmanship pupils are Industriously working for awards, some for the progress pltt and others for their final certificate. In history they are studying about the period after the Civil war. They aro covering much more material an they wlnh to finish within three or four weeks BO they ran begin Mudying civics. Their sympathy and wishes of success arc with tho country pupils who took exams Thursday. 'A* eki l#Ma n mly Mr keif of t fan tfteasm," FEBRUARY 1 £—Milttfy OB*Y biiyinn rat* andpuff*for her hair. 1910. 8—New England it shaken by * tevere earthquake. 1736. 7—Daniel Boon* In captured by the Indians. 1778 B—Pint colony of Spaniard! itart lot New Meftleo. 1591 ft—Jeflerion Davit become* Confederate President, (Ml. *^fff|- \0~ Philadelphia atfeeti are "•it!/" li«hte<J with (at. 1»3S, -rfj — it —Temperature of 73 above sfJjD tero in Cleveland, O..19J2. Mr. Hertz: "I would like a preparation of phenyllsothlocya- nate." Drug clerk: yr>o you mean mustard oi!7" Mr. Hertz: "Yes, I never can think of that name." Fourth Grade Those starting the new six weeks with 100 per cent In spell- Ing are: George Talbott, William llacr, Malcolm Btogdlll, John Mil" likan, Billy Walker, Malcolm Campbell, Oenevleve Kelao, Evelyn Gray, Anna Mary Frazler, Betty Knight, Dabs Henderson, Sylvia Smith, and Shirley Bacon, Arithmetic scents to be the special worry now In the fourth grade. The pupils are learning different types of multiplication. They will soon take up the study of division. CLOSING OUT PUBLIC AUCTION As I am quitting the farm I will offer at public sale at my home on the J. F. Martin farm two miles northeast of Hastings on Highway 34 FRIDAY, FEB. 16 , «*h commencing at eleven o'clock all my farming equipment as follows:— Head of Livestock 64 10 Head Horses, Mules Team black mare mules, 10 yrs, old, wt. _ „ , 3850 Team grey mules, mare and horse, £ and 10 yrs, old, wt,...^.^.U. Team black and brown horse mules, 8 and 9 yrs, old, wt ___, Bay mare, smooth mouth, in foal, wt, 1650 Black gelding, smooth mouth, wt, .,1600 Spotted mare, 5 yrs, old, wt, ,.™.».1400 Buckskin saddle pony, 12 yrs. old, CATTLE Roan Shorthorn cow, 7 yrs. old, giving milk now. Red Shorthorn cow, 7 yrs. old, giving milk how, *; Guernsey heifer, extra good, coming 2 yrs, old, will be fresh by sale date. Black yearling heifer. Roan heifer calf. Two year old Guernsey, has been fresh about a month, Pure bred Guernsey bull, coming 2 yrs, old. 48 HEAD OF HAMPSHIRE HOGS including- 17 Head of sows bred for April farrow. 23 Head of summer feeder pigs, 8 Head of winter pigs. IMPLEMENTS AND MACHINERY Two Joim Deere wagons, one wide tire and one narrow tire, Wagon with hay rack, .8 John Deere gang plows; one 14 inch and one 13 inch, p, & o, two,raw lister. MoJine two row Go'Devil, McCoraick-Deering two row cultU vator, Overland riding cultivator. Atghison riding eujtiv&tar. Emerson walking cultivator. John Psera 14 M walking plow. 11 Foot Molina grain drill with ae»d attachment. McCormick • Deering corn planter with 60 rods of wire. § Foot Dain mower, 18 Foot Qsborn hay rake, 9 Foot Champion hay rake. JO Foot McCornuck'Deering disc, John Deere 18 foot 3 section har* row. Two section harrow, Moline grain binder, 8 foot- Bob sled. Hand corn shelter, MOLINE TRACTOR with Plows. Clover Leaf manure spreader. Breast drill with set uf drill bita and wood bits. Stewart horse clipper. Post vice. Set of taps and dies. 6 Foot cross cut saw. 6 Tine grab fork, Grind stone. Cowboy tank heater. fteLaval cream separator No. 15, 10 Gallon cream can. 3 Five gallon cream cans. Three 14 foot hog troughs. Several oil .barrels. Extra spool of check wire. Two log chains, Other articles too numerous for mention. HARNESS good hauvy ('uncorU work Btt*h,»l* CORN «.um in vrlh. 85 bu, tt*Ut'* yellow corn. POULT $¥ 6 Wmul town* Q R. 1. 1-. Udtw' C»tu«twy AwooUUoa will wrvo lumh. Co POTTER Ceo* **rly. •^H^^ iPW ^P^PP|^^^^^ WW^^^F S«*tatt

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