The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 1, 1934 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 1, 1934
Page 3
Start Free Trial

MAftiSti L tttiiit Dining Room Suites •81.50 8-piece suites in a variety of toodet* patterns. Fall gum, walnut veneer suite an $£t*S attractive style ..... OOt Newest pattern solid oak suite, six chairs, table, buffet at ... Oak and walnut suite, a careful period reproduction, fine workmanship through- $ f 4 g\ ont, a value hard to equal at , . . 1 1 U RUGS and FLOOR COVERINGS A wide range of quality rugs and linoleums, offering a choice seldom found in any store. These were bought right and it will pay you to see them. W B GOftDlAMtY tetitt.yNjt* ««* *W*i« Showing of Futtiittite and Floof Cov* e«fig* wfeteh Krffi fc« fold i*fB*ti8?» March 3. We have an unusiialijr large display of the li§Weft fBfftisMligS aftd tllit Iffttl be aft oijffoftuftitjr for you to see the latest cfeatiofts atid develof)ttieftts in th$i;t)np6,oi ffififchatidise. We want you to see this display Whether you cafe Id tody, of Hat «ll| wft,l|if e a souvenir for every adult who visits our stofe Saturday. Gotne r See the'flewe^ ill farfiittife, and get your gift. The Largest and Most Unusual Display of Furniture and Floor Coverings in Southwest Iowa Unusual showing of fine Living Room Suites Two t>iece suite, ioO% Angora Mohair -all over, oat* side arms and back of chair, 31 springs in davenport, 12 in chair, Choice of colors, rose , $ gf fV of taupe. An exceptional valuev^. j. "\ 35/ Two piece suite, 100% Angora Mohair, davenport with beautiful reverse cushion, neatly tailored, all spring back, steel mounted, High' **7f\ quality material* and workmanship . . j jy Mohair tapestry Davenport, full pillow back, unusually good craftsmanship and an f asset to any living room ,, Exceptionally good two-piece suite, all over mohair, high grade damask reverse cushion, spring back, tied eight ways. One of the best living * room suites. Choice of taupe or wood rose ROCKERS Well upholstered, in attractive colors and shapes. An unusual variety from $5.50 . . $10.50 starting ..Saturday.. MamhSrdin our showroom Room Suites 4 piece Walnut suite, bed, chest, vanity, bench In charming design, thorough Construction 4 Piece All Oak suite in newest styling, bed, chest, bench, vanity, all of best quality . 4 piece Walnut suite, unusually well constructed with popular design . . 4 piece Walnut suite, carefully turned, period design $/?/"v50 70*7 $P9/\ . j \J MATTRESSES Inner spring Mattress, spring unit protected by 38 Ibs. of quality folt. Full site with ventilators. $ handles, Imperial rolled edges, at . .T Others In a wide price range to fill every need. TABLES For the odd corner, for the center, for every purpose. Lots of them •« Studio Couches THIS MATTER OF PRICE We have compared our prices wjth those of city stores, mail order houses and so-called wholesale furniture^ dealers and are prepared to say that we arc offering BETTER VALUES than elsewhere — .quality, delivery cost and service considered. You will find our prices uniform — every article marked at a fair price according to wholesale cost with a small but just profit. No goods are marked below cost and' consequently -none are marked for a big profit to make up loss on others. EVERY PRICE REPRESENTS A TRUE AND JUST VALUE. You are thus assured of getting full value for every dollar spent here. And we offer a range arid variety of goods seldom found outside of the largest stores. , . , coneniejit, C8ri,be.Oottverted LAMPS A wide variety In the modern styling ranging In price from 4.40.1 $8.95 I E L D FOOTSTOOLS Comfortable things to have around the house. We made a special purchase for our Spring Showing and are able to sell these for only 99c These have been advertised elsewhere for $1.60. Don't fall to get one. Occasional Chairs Furnish attractive color for any room and always convenient and comfortable. Everyone a genuine value nt from $4.95 . . $6.50 DESKS . RACKS CHESTS You will find all types of furniture and a piece to fit every need. And every piece will represent an honest furniture value which you can buy without hesitation. Go East, Young Man - - Go East fc' ^' One of my most cherished lllu es was banished as we motored along (be pleasant wpoded btlle ^of Virginia on our leisurely way toward, Washington, Since way down in the grades of the UaU , Tern public schools I had believed that the sunny south wag warn aif d sunny during the winter and that Virginia was in that south, f 'Shortly after leaving Richmond in that st»te~- a, city which is • climbing into an energetic atmos- pfcere entirely unlike what any , wutbern city should be — we dls- covered that an intense col4 had 4eyelope4 a»4 that the radiator «t the car. was frosen, This condi' tion was doubly disagreeable a? we had been baring great fun watching the cars of the residents oi the neighborhood for most of tfeero bad been caught unprepared by the sudden cold and were merrily, TO obtain an lor the radiator was a problem aj mpst of the supplies h»d,been ejbftusted by the time, Wjp stopped, Nonetbeless we soon (Wived, ojr difficulty and drove on ward, crossing pjore hl»8 , eaally hooping down over tjje unobtrusive Pe4ee river. 7jt' wee tWs itreaja, many which the tote .great first wanted to be be , sailed "Pe4ee" bridges, and found ourselves in the* nation's first city, Tnere is a definite thrill in visiting the national capitgl wbjch is impossible tp get otherwise/ We parked the tired Ford along the south edge of the huge pile, chased my new blue fedora, whe'n it was blown from my bead as someone opened the door from the Rouse Chamber, until it stepped beside Speaker Henry A. Bainey's big La Salje limousine, and entered the sacred confines wherein national laws are made, - Inside, at least to the two timid visitors front the corn belt, life, went on with a capital L, Faces wade familiar by being frequently in the public prints were recognized, Clownish Huey Long was lolling about the Senate Chamber, Senator Borah was' hurrying .through the corridors toward bis basement office to brood 9Yer the ills of the conn* try, youngish Senator Bob La- FoJlette was haranguing bis uninterested colleagues on the pt. Waterway, Suites, were avowing droves of lUNpere through the building, The 'ftg cop {B feet,, t inches, est.) was lowering over all visit* ors aj -tfte fide entra&oe^jtQ the Art Frazlers • spent Mon4ay evening in the Jesse Shelley home. Mrs. Edith Parker called on friends in Emerson' Thursday afternoon. , , Nellie Yyman, who teaches music in the consolidated school at Plerson, spent Saturday' wlttf Wanda Koqhersperger, The girls roomed together when they.-at* tended the State Teachers -colt lege at Iowa Falls. ' ; , Forrest Pickrel helped man and Artftur ..Alien U- T -,., Wednesday at ithe.'bome?oMnt former, Mrs, Arthur Allen and daughters, Carol Ruth and Mary Francis were also dinner'guests, Joe, McL^n .drove to Red OaH Saturday and again Monday to' visit bis brother, Elmer/wbp is Several from here attended' the' horse sale Jn Jdalvgrn Friday af» ternoon, " ; -, ' joe and Pean MsLain butcher^ e4 We4nes4ay , forenoon, - Virgil Wddeii and Fred-Lemons bfjped. Friends in the vicinity heard from Mary Wnlpple, tW«,,-week that Rolla has resqrered, sufficiently to be able t« leave the " pital and be moved To, the I where she has; been; sjavjng.' fj&ey. S T R AH A N Ladi«» Union Meet, at ? New8 of the Strahan Consolidated School Seventh and Eighth Grades Chaniber. Tfce were .drowsily listening to $ dispirited debate, pages were . . hope be will sfton to' the trip home. They enjoyed the le they reoeiyed friends, and .apgreciftte., their- kindness Ninia Home Wednesday The regular meeting of the Lu- dles Union was held last Wednesday afternoon, at the home of Mrs.Henry Nims who was assisted Jn serving by her daughter, •Mrs. Opal Bayes. A short business meeting was held and the treasurer's report showed a balance of $70, On- motion it was voted to apply ¥30 on the church budget. After the business meeting was concluded, the work of the afternoon, that of tying two comforts, was begun and both were finished even to binding. The hostess then served refreshments of chicken sandwiches and pickles, gingerbread with whipped cream and coffee, The next regular meeting will be held Wednesday, March 7, at the home of Mrs. Wood Vestal. As- Distant hostesses will be* Mrs. frank Grouse and Mrs. Arthur churchman. Mrs, Laura, Ho^ ^ . J8.Ylii!ter,:rejftt4xei; Shower for Recent Bride Mrs. Helen Fisher, Miss Lorett» Horn, Miss Norma Shaul, and Miss Margaret Angus were hostesses at a miscellaneous shower at the home of Norma Shaul Saturday afternoon honor- ,ing Mrs. Mildrod Hillyer Bryant. Despite the bad weather a merry group uf girls appeared at the appointed hour and spent a pleasant afternoon. At the close pf the games the bride was requested to opeu the many mysterious looking packages which proved to be useful and beautiful Friday. Feb. 83, the room had a farewell party for Doris Pollltt and Milton Wilson who will move away next week. Doris Pollltt is moving to Qlenwood and Milton Wilson will be near Imogene. The room wishes them success In the schools they will attend. The junior high basketball team played Randolph Junior high Feb. 33 and won by three points, The score was 10 to 7, Third and Fourth Grades These pupils had perfect spelling papers Friday: Sheila John* son, Kenneth Swain, Lyla Mae Timpson, Ann Edith Angus, and Jerald Cunningham. Jerald has had a perfect spelling record fo» the whole six weeks. We enjoy making designs with our new stick printing sets. Thursday the first and second grades entertained us with ? Washington program. We enioyec It very much. Mrs. Coxon visited our room Thursday afternoon. Farmers Diseussbn Group Meets Tonight at " The - eighth of the Farmers' Discussion Group meetings on Thursday evening, March 1, wil feature a program by T..A. Mick* el under- tne auspices of Kuuce & Nelson. Moving pictures, talks and answering of Questions w ju be included. Volley ball will follow. Bring enough sandwiches for yourself. Coffee will be furnished Mr. and Mr«. Frank Steeie had ualneiii in Owaha f to Mr. aud Mm. Wilter cards,. la forwtng «a Congress was l *» thus by to io»g of tnat name. , resardlese ol taelr Iw leisurely fteUoa, jcsptieaftiiy energetic fetofcwic sp-^t* to from this wo44r»u» eight gifts for the now home. Refreshments bavarian cream, ungel food cake, coffee were served- sharing in the courtesy Tfeora ^ Jfe Rurotht •fyy*_ l *NW a "f Strahan Boys to Organize 4-H Club The first 4-H boys' livestock club In Deer Creek and White Cloud townships will be organized this year according to plans of Ben Coxen, instructor of vocational agriculture at Straban, and Harold Ingle, county club agent. Invitations to attend the Initial meeting at the Strahan school house were sent to 33 boys of club age in the community surrounding Strahan and including parts of Deer Creek and White Cloud townships, A meeting had been called for Tuesday night but cold weather and slippery roads cut the attendance so low that it was decided to postpone the meeting to Thursday night when all boys of club 8ge will meet with Mr. Coxen and the club agent following a program sponsored by the International Harvester company at the Straban school. At the 4-H meeting officers will be elected for 1934, the year's club program will he worked out, and Mr, Ingle will outline the county program for the year, discuss projects to be carried and review contests in which 4-H members are* eligible to compete. Every boy between the ages of 10 and ?0 years who Is iutereatec in learning more about 4-H club work is invited to attend this meeting. ' Mrs. Ernest Wederqvist, Mrs. Wright, Mrs. Blanche Pettlgrew and Mrs, Herbert Johnson attended the bridge benefit of the Legion Auxiliary at Malvern on Thursday afternoon. Food for Poor Relief Now Ready for Free Distribution Supplies of salt pork, butter and canned beet are now ready for free distribution to needy in Mills county. The county board of supervisors will notify the over- Beers of the poor in the several communities in the county who U to receive the food and the overseers will give tickets to the needy named. Those holding tickets obtain food by presenting them at the proper stores. Mulhol lands has been named as the store for Malvern, Silver City and Strahan aud Crawfords at Hastings for Hastings and Henderson. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Dye have been enjoying a visit from thelt brothers, Cleve Dye of Sweetgrass, Mont,, Howard Dye of Spencer, Nebr., their sister. Mrs. Effle Rowan and three sous. David, Charles and George of Qlathe Ool. AH have beep here to visit their father, John Dye of Mal- veru, who has been sick for sometime past. Last week they all went to Carson to visit in the of their sister, Mr*. Arthur Oarley, and have aigo hewn guests o| their niece, Mr*. Cl»u. Kayton, here. Mr. and lire. Walter Knop are pjo«4 parent* of a baby «ou, it IW* howe Saturday, P#b. |i. He feu Uftttu uarnud QU»u Mrs. Hem»tt Kuop i» «u towns of JMMT wm curia* fw mmtMur «u4 baby, L Mn. Will Wollo, «tt<»r uaviuy M* WMU «*l». ha» Urn murwiM **to» torn Conoco Broadcasts to Aid Local Tourist Business General business in Mills county towns should benefit this year from an increase in tourist traffic which is expected to result from a, series of unusual radio broadcasts by Continental Oil company, sponsor of the Conoco Travel Bureau, started recently. Figures Just released show that the Conoco Travel Bureau during 1933 routed a total of 73,729 tourist groups to and through Iowa, many of whom were visitors In Malvern aud Mills county. Conoco's radio programs this year, while Including some comedy and a wide variety of 'nuslc, both vocal and Instrumental, will feature dramatized vacation tours to outstanding sceuio and pleasure resorts throughout America. Towns visited by these radio motorists will he described, thereby receiving some valuable tourist publicity, «s the broadcast will go out over 87 N.B.O, stu- In promoting vacutlvu travel the Coaoco Truvol Bureau U of Keuoral l# hut Uw ttvwmi» t-uuoco Truval Ihut the vvuu h« t iu i hi* DMMMUMT; U 8ft

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free