The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on February 15, 1934 · Page 1
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 15, 1934
Page 1
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& I* THE MALVERN LEADER •» *™ *^^ i^^^^^^^ t~tiit_-mm_ win ^r ttt-ta- •t fr- 4frih4frai£ &&&£» . .... ••--• - -..--••.-... • • • ------ **i. Frank Rabbin* Died Sunday Eve Following Stroke Wtt S4ffefc *SLAf t* Tbi Matteftt Stie 0-tii Te Elect Own ffimiU6€meftfo Com -Hog Work . frtafc Rafcbia*, loftf «&e %oiaan of thi* eoininnntty, died it her hotae fast east of Maiteta itthday evening, Feb. 11. She Battered a stroke while attending & ttteettat of the L. f.. w. club at the hotae of M«. Albert fieatoa th Maiterfc IPhBtsday att- ernoofl. She was takeh at once to he* hotee aad givea etefy attea- tioa troastbie but netef rallied. Her death catoe as a great shock td the commnalt? tot tew teal- iced that she was la such deli• cate health. funeral services were held Tuesday atteraooa at 2:30 la the late hoflie aad was' largely at- teaded by relatives and intimate friends from tar and near, The service was conducted by Dr. tteary D. White, pastor of the presbyterlaa church. Music was furnished by Mrs. J. H. Beckwlth end Mrs. L. A. Talbott, accompanied by Mm. 1. L. Donaer. Many beautiful flowers testified to the love and esteem in which she was held. The flowers were in charge of Mrs. Paul D. Slothower, Mrs. H. J. Denton, Mrs. Joe Kllpatrick, and Miss Allc.e Mc- Nulty. Burial was in the Malvern cem- '<. etery. The pall bearers were H, J. * Benton, J. F. Wearia, R. H. Wil- BOB, T. L. Salyers, 8. J. Aadersoa, and Dr. J. 0. Laird. (&.• The tollowiag lite sketch and f| tribute was read at the services: ?* Mianle Brower, the daughter |,tfot Wm. P. and Wealthy Terry ^ Brower, was born In Madison county, Iowa, Dec. 8, 1866, and passed away at her home Feb. 11, 1834. She was married to Frank Robins March 1, 1894, who with ;three Infant children preceded her in death. She leaves to mourn her depar- w one "daughter, Mrs,"J. M. Clifford,; ciin- , the Leader teaches the cram t»f Mtlte esant* *«* to#* ets. Adtettlift yoaf Wife *& T°e Leadet: Feb. 18$ It. A. Medolltstet, thtee inttes south ot Hastings, closing out farm sate. L. A. Talbotl, anctloaeet. Feb. 1$: Hatty Pottef, two miles • northeast of ttasttags. Clos* lag oat sale. W. H. Ctainet, auctioneer, Feb. 1?: General sale, Malvern Sale Bara. L. A, Talbott, anctloa- eet. Feb. 20: Mrs. W. W, Wolfe, closing out farm sale, two miles southeast ot Strahan. L. A Talbott, auctioneer. Feb. 22: Mrs. Masters estate, household goods, Malvern. Telapofafy township leefceft oa the «^*« iate been busy eoatftttlat «H ihle eeta-ho* sj^aets ta a tip «sa«paiga followtag the days held Ifta. 49, 80, aad 81. fitefy eligible c*tft-b68 ««» with aa atetagft ol two lltteti ot aote, aad w atetate of «*«*«* of mote ot cota will be coatacted aad gtvea a chaace to siga « aota-' hog coattact. fofe the township electloa of tne pettnaaeht corn-hog committee. Only contract signers are allowed to vote in these meetiags. Following is a schedule of dates and places ot these town ship electioas: St. Marys township will hold their election Saturday, Feb. at the West Oak school at 10 ni. Plattvllle township, Tuesday, Feb. 20, In M. B. church in Pad flc Junction at 10 a. m Kunce & Nelson New Distributors Diamond Products i atA2ndperB " n: township Hlllsdale church. . All other townships will hold thelr elections Monday, Feb. 19, - ...._. _ ABRAHAM LINCOLN from th« County Seat Death Claimed Mrs. Jacob Bare fifth Bltif i Held at the Territory i* Mill* County and Randolph m Fremont County Beginning last week Kunce & Nelson have contracted to handle the Diamond oil products for this territory which includes Malvern and the greater part of Mills county, and Randolph and that part of Fremont county. This is one of the best known oil companies in the United States and their products ore noted for their quality and the local men feel that they are fortunate in being able to tie up with them. They will make a specialty of the D-X motor fuel and Diamond 760 motor oil, These products, put out by the Diamond Petroleum Corporation of Tulsa, Okla., The State Highway Commission new portable rock work down by the farm north- a week or so ago Deer Creek township, at the Farmers Union hall. Olenwood township, at the Olenwood Armory. Indian Creek township in the town hall In Emerson. Ingraham township, at the Burgoln hall in Silver City. Lyons township, at the Burr Oak church. Oak township, at the Lutheran church in Mlneola. Rawles township, at Fairvtew Community church. Silver Creek township, at the Community building, Malvern. White Cloud township, at the Strahan church at Strahan. Plattvllle township, Tuesday, Feb. 80, at the M. B.'church at Pacific Junction at 2 p. m, These meetings will be presided over by the and crushed a lot of rock there for the federal roads in the county. Their trucks have been distributing it along Highway 34 where it will bemused to bolster up the shoulder* and for repair fV*«l^ "* ^ The CWA still have quite a bunch of men at work at the quarry getting out rock for crushing later -on when they make another trip here. It makes good material jfor permanent road work, Auto Reifiitifjton Wa» Extended to Feb. 10 Just 2420 Mills county cars we're registered up to the close of January, thus getting In before the penalty was to be attached; 107 more came, in by mall making the total, (2527. And then I County Treasurer Judklns go was extendei a lot mor Brower, of T f«foSfert Olenwood; I*?.' Viet m. llour sisters, Mrs. J, R, Hurst of * Malvern, Mrs. John Sbarpe and -Mrs., Charles Babbitt of Cedar 'Rapids, Nebr., and Mrs. Flora Hodgin, of Colome, So. Dak, This beloved mother, sister, r. friend, is not lost to her dearest ' ones, nor to her many, many friends — not even for a little y me _ for the beauty and sweetness of her gentle, noble spirit • will live in the hearts of all who . knew and loved her, always. Home Declamatory Contest Tonight Elimination Dispensed With - M Contestants Drop Owtj Twelve to Speak A different method of elimination of declamatory speakers was devised this year. Jt was planned that the participants should be 3 heard J B private by tbe Judges -.- for the pret elimination, However '•* as sevffsiiot tbe speakers towi ' their ¥Sll% failing due to colds ; the b,eerlBB was necessarily di». pensed with, , * The contestants will now ap pear only in the home conies wbicn is a public hearing and. la set for Thwreday evening, Peb J?» at ?»4&, Admission wm b 100 and 800, show your loyalty , to MalYe/rn Wgb achool and come Urge ftftUWpe, '• V It {a very dlfffcuU to, BJU»* .. ' empty ehstra. If you ao try Jt mm i(fflty;9f^?^?py«'|s,-wv?j/--. -»>,., 8()D In Malvern they will-be ban- center. Rudolph Hopp, Jr. died by Carl Hertz in their ata tion at the Buick garage, and other places will bo announced later. A big advertising campaign will follow their big announcement of last week. Day of Prayer for Missions Friday The day of prayer for missions will be held In the Presbyterian church Friday afternoon, Feb. 16, at 8 o'clock, Mrs. L, R. Bobbitt rill have charge ot the program maneni ^OWHHU»H v«»»»*"««' «•*•• which is interesting. A, group ot two highest from tbe nomination six high school girls will have a made b y u a iiot will be voted on ^ '— ' f or the permanent township dl- ,^y. Deer Creek, Ivan Salmons. / Olenwood, Claude Deupree. Indian Creek, Ira Turner. Ingraham, R. K. Henderson. Lyons, George Graves, Oak, Albert Schoening. Plattvllle, Will Bstes, Rawles, Martin Cunningham, St. Marys, B, F. Anderson, Silver Creek, J, F, Weorin, White Cloud, Ray Hilton. All voting and nominating will be done by ballot. The township temporary chairman will call for nomination by ballot tor a permanent township chairman. The *9 3rit****^'?W^ f*+~ H,™ -T-^— ^r'eVUp'WFeb; Inhere had been 700 cars more registered than there were last year at that time Two hundred ninety-eight truck were also registered up to tha time. candle light service. rector. The one receiving the „,, i j i ip j -im ..i i i —'•*"' I fOCWr* * **** V44** »wv»**»*«f» **-— G. C. Greenwalt Announces highest vote will be elected. The M. v. Mr * s " . f gt te vice-chairman will be nominated Jjecretary or 3*»w - lQntol1 «„ the same manner Everett Kinney returned thi week from a ten days trip t Madison, Wla. and Chicago wher he bad gone to look after som business matters and to close out some property he had in Madison- County Superintendent Amy Hammers had several pretty busy days last week, when with a group of six teachers assisting, they looke^d over and graded the examination papers of some 250 seventh and eighth graders who took the county examinations the preceding week. Funeral services for Mrs. Jacob Bare, mention of whose death was made la last wewfc's Leadet, were held Wedaesday attefnooa at 2 o'clock at St. Joha's Evan* gellcat charch northeast of Malvern, conducted by the pastor. Her. K. P. Dahl. Music was furnished by Bdwia Lea and Ernest Pontow and Mrs. Alfred Lea and Mrs. Otto Menschel with Miss Martha Pontow as accompanist. Beautiful flowers in great profusion testified to the loving remembrance of relatives and friends of this good woman. Burial was In the Bast Liberty cemetery. The pall bearers were tlay aranteer, Edward Menschel Emil Leu, Oscar Neujhar, Her man Knop, and Oscar Leu. I The following life sketch wa >. Rock | given: Louisa Brauer, daughter of William and Aupusta Braner, was born in Galena, Jo Davins county, 111., Dec, 10, 1867. Her early life wan spent In Ga> jna where she was confirmed In he Evangelical Lutheran church, Inrch 18, 1883. She was united In marriage with Joseph Wilston at St. Paul, Minn., April 7, 189^ who preceded her In death In 1800. This union was blessed with one son, idward. She resided in Omaha, Nebr. prior to her marriage to Jacob Bare, May 7. 1902 at Plattsmouth, Nebr. Following their marriage they came at once to their home farm north ot Hastings in which vicinity they have continued their residence. To this union were born four children, Irene, Charlie, lone, and Kenneth, She was a devoted Christian. For the past five years she was a faithful member of St. John's Evangelical Lutheran church near Hastings, ever willing to do loving wife and or, Sh< community as was Indicated bj the beautiful floral offerings, On Jon. 30 she became suddenly ill and was taken to the Jennie Edniundson hospital in Council Bluffs where she passed away Feb. B, Surviving her are her husband, Jacob Bare, five children — Ed Now comes official sealer Chas. W. Shaw ot Deer Creek who claims that ow tortter report of L. O. Rodman having sealed the largest qaaatlty of corn is now obsolete. La« week Mr. Shaw sealed ap tot Zeao Bass ol Strahan a still larger ataoaat. While Mr. Rodman had 19,104 bnshels sealed ap fot a loaa In Jaau- ary Mr. Bass now goes him a little better and seals ap 19.265 bushels or 151 bashels more. For this he gets a loan ot $8,664.76. This represents three crops for Mr. Bass but is not all of It for he Rtlll has 6,000 bnshels left, saved to feed. Mr. Shaw says the corn is all well sheltered In eight good cribs and in exceptionally good condition. Hillsdale Church Cetefcf ated Sixtieth Sunday Dick Summer* Hat Six Fractures Dick, tho little son of Mr, and Mrs. Frank Summers southeast of town, met with a serious.acci- dent Inst Sunday that resulted In enough fractures to last him the rest of his life. With some other children ho was playing outsiuo nnci was sit- ing on H high pile of native luni-, >or when it toppled over catch- lalk There was a fine atwndaaee all day out at the Hlllsdale Method- st ctiofcti Iftfct Softony w tncy cftthered to celebtate tbe sixtieth Snivemty ot the dedication, o their church bulldtag which still stands as a testimonial to the ot those early pioneers. •me fltst service ot the day was the tegular service at 10 o clock with a setmoa by the pastor Rev. T J Pettlt. This was followed by Sunday school under the direction of C. tt. Warren as superintendent, both of which were well attended. j,«__. Then came the basket dinner, with the attendance still ln «f a «' ing. and all ready with excellent appetites which were soon well utlsfled with the delicious viands furnished by the WUadttle ladles. In the afternoon came tho anniversary program. Hev. T. J. IVttit presided. Prayer was ol- fcrod hy Uev. M. A. Banker, a former pastor. Carl Phelps then K&VO an excellent presentation ot a group of tig his logs and feet under tho umber. Tho result was thnt his iBht leg was broken In three places, above the knee, below the tiiee. and near the unklo, and tho eft foot was badly mnngled and hree toes broken making six fractures In all. Drs. D. M, and lohn Klino were called and after aklng x-rays ot the broken bones reduced the fractures and Dick Is now getting along as well as possible under the circumstances although suffering a lot ot pain at times. Had tho lumber caught him a little higher up It woald undoubtedly have killed him. Two Republicans Announce for Congress The political pot is beginning to boll In the Republican camps the past week and two announcements appeared tor the office of in this sort of work and always makes n hit. Mrs A. H. Culver Rave n paper on the early history of tho church and organization from a spiritual standpoint and gave an unusually interesting account of tho start and early struggles ot the church that later developed into the Hlllsdale M. B. church. Meetings were held as early as tho early "fifties" in Mt, Olive schoolhouse and later at Lowdon on what was known then as the Silver Creek circuit, Including tho church up at East Liberty and other preaching points north and south, u was Isaac Kelley, farmer and local preacher, who first preached there and rode the circuit. Ha was one of the pioneers of this section of Iowa. Mt. Olive was located north of Hltlsdale and just across the road from the farm now owned by Fred Thle- schafor. When the . district. 0. E. Bwonson C. E. Swunson, who served two years Just preceding Otha D. Wearlu, and John M. Henry, both of Council Bluffs. Mr. Swanson is well known to most of our readers, He served the district well for one term and was defeated at the last election and elected In tbe same wanner Likewise on additional or third member will be elected, Only contract, signers are elig ible to vote, So everyone wishing tp vote in these meetings see their township chairman fill out their contract or 811 it ou at the county Farm Bureau office. M —• — —• — —- — - -. " • --., , , vii n a Q31Q&WU >»v vn^> »**•»»• «•«•—-. — •ward Wilston of Omaha, Mrs. Os- . general overturn ot na ar Neujahr of Council Bluffs, " nomlcs . H e Is an attorney r«« tr*i«.n«v n ir^lw <~i1%at*Hi* nnA I >-* u " K * i*w». .-wow and a good strong man in every Cenneth Bare of Hastings; 1,725,680 Bushels Corn Sealed in Mills County Up to Wednesday rooming there had been 1,248 corn loans filed with the county recorder which amounted to $775,556 45c per bushel woulc Credit corporation, serving tbe of Page, Taylpr, Adam,, -, MWs, and. Fremont, was -• - - Saturday, * directors eleojeg at the ' «J of make 1,725,680 bushels of con retired from circulation in thl county- Mr*. Lydia Atkinson Died in Mrs, Lydla Atkinson, pioneer resident of this part of Jowa, passed away at her home in Randolph Tuesday »lsW. Funeral (services will be held in Randolph Friday afternoon at g o'clock in the Methodist church. California Orange* v», JJabrtm Orimgei H. A. paardorff received last weefc » to« trow Guy Hwrt4. —" Mr, tb.ato.8Jcs iaudsWe ot 1988. sisters _.„,. Amelia Brauer, and Mrs. Nettle Catlin, a half brother, Charles Eisfelder, ot Galena, 111., and | three grandchildren. "Mother O'Mine God bless you, My own Dearest Mother With the finest of Everything fine. God keep you and Watch over you always, God love you, Dear Mother O'Mine," Little Eugene Anderson Suffers Broken tag| Eugene, the small son- of Mr, and Mrs, Gordon Anderson over near Red Oak, had bis leg broken last Thursday in a rather peculiar accident. The maid was car* rying him down the basement stairs when she fell and although she held him in her arms he was caught in such manner as to break tbe bone. Dr. Parsons was called and after an x-^ray examination reduced tbe fracture and placed the leg in a, cast. The W- chap well then, be etting founded'the church'was movi the new town and the first church building erected in 1873 and ded.t icated iu 1874. George Phelps also presented a historical paper dealing in origin and development of the church, the buildings, etc. The society was organized as nearly as he could learn In 1863 in the school house at Lowden and was under the Jurisdiction of the Methodist Protestant church on Volz, Charlie and , * A 8t rong man in every the Methodist Protestant cliurcn. lare of Hastings; three "", H e will again represent just how long before it. was Mrs, Emma Packer, con ' 8 tituents well if elected, v changed to the Methodist Bptsco- •niipiv nnif Mrs. Nnttle " ——— — i „!,,,,-M, la nnt rnnorded. Funeral M * «»»»»»BW gmuutiici, »«>* « »v» Mr*. Frw»k Robbim educated. He followed were BQiue fruit Guy b.&4 from the trees in Q»car e It rftcestly from » ud rlye fruit a«& braucU couUtttlug •^-,,r, . lng i or a number of years, first 4»ong those relatives from ft as publisher of the Macedonia distance attending the luneral of paper, and then tor several year? Mrs, Frank Bobbins Tuesday att- £ B the Nonpareil force, work »g were Mr- and Mrs. UD f rQ jn reporter to nian.aging « alngs pahhltt, Mrs. Mary My. »»d Mrs- J. M. " sane, Olint and i, Nel>r.. Mrs, Hattte Anderson »« Qeno*, Near,, Mrs, Obarles W. ?. . Will ReWfti »f »f ol*. Annual MtttJPg ill W^MPWMPP* |MJ*IIII»-WWU^| ' r ^ pal church Is not recorded. In 1873 it was decided to build a church in Hlllsdale. They had heretofore met in the school ^ | house and other buildings, even in the depot. The new church was located on the present site and was built by H R. Ivory, a Tabor carpenter. It' was dedicated in 1874. This building ia now the present main auditorium. Twenty years later they built the north annex which I la used as a Sunday school and League room. Thirty years after that they again remodeled, adding the present large basement which is used for their social gatherings and for a part of the Sunday school. They have probably the largest rurfcl Sunday school in southwest Iowa. Mr. Phelps also spoke of the various kinds of beating they had used and the different classes of lighting used since the church was first built. C. R, Warreu spoke from the M. Henry standpoint of the Sunday school ta a native of and told of the organization ana from the intereBt in this work. The first superintendent he remembered was Samuel Van Orsdel back In 1880. Later came John Kelley» 1>Uman Sawyers, J. W- Miller. L, B. strlngfleld, J. Q- Kelley, George Phelps, George BUnmer, j. p. Graves, SUsa Rankln, Will Francis, Joy Parker, and Mr- Warren' himself baa probably filled the position much than any otlier one mau> Among tba teacher* be Uoue4 the KeUeyu, tbe Ranktns, he Ph Qrayes,' «Uwwer», ft lot ot J»*W flH(»wi«™r TOP.WWV W* mfi ^ att enou«b to «&t«b. They fesj* * vicinity of Macedonia. He was raised ou a farm, IB a university graduate, and is generally well • For the »aj»t three years he has been connected with radio work and U general WAn6*er of r»dlo station KOll* *R4 b,»» done cou am iUrt '.^v _W*I™T'^ 4 -T L»i__ t^_». _ MA] 1M

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