The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 1, 1934 · Page 6
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, March 1, 1934
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX f ttt MAtVfeft^ LfeAPfeft. M ALVfeU^ tQWA, MAftCti t, HAS 1 i ii u 5 Win, r, Htutings Pioneer, Died February 23 Mad Been Resident of Hastings Ovef Hall Century; Funeral Monday William F. Crawford whose se- rlons Illness had been of great concern to his family and friends for some time past, died at his home In Hastings. Friday, Feb. 23. For more than fifty years Will Crawford had been a familiar figure In and around Hastings, the greater part of that time In active business In which he had (rained a wide acquaintance and respect for his business acumen and Integrity. Funeral services were held In the Hastings M. E. church Monday afternoon at 2:30 and were largely attended despite the Intense cold. The services were In charge of the pastor, Rev. L. E. Rlpley, assisted ^by Rev. A. Breellng of Ijewls, a former pastor and friend of the 'family, who preached the sermon and paid tribute to the life of I the deceased. Music was furnished by Ira Turner, Edgar Lookabltl, Mrs. Fred Lookablll, and Mrs. Fred Priest with Mrs. D. D. Fellows as accompanist. Many beautiful flowers testified to the love and esteem of relatives and friends, The flowers were In charge of Mrs. A. E. Stokos, Mrs. W. O. Carson, Mrs. Marlln' Carlson, and. Mrs. H. P. Rea, . Burial was in the Hastings remot^ry. The pall bearers were 0. «'.; Moore, Fred 1'rlest, R. L. Chrtfetle. Harvey Hall, Leo Dar- lunrt, ami W. H. Shepard. The following obituary was road' at the services: William Fremont Crawford, »on of Henry and Melllssa Crowford, was born in La Salle county, III., Aug. 28. 1801 and departed from tills life at his home In Hastings Feb. 23, 1934 at the age of seventy-two years, six months. He enme to Emerson with his pare/its when but a small lad and at the age of ten he herded cattle on prairies that now are great fields of corn for miles around i Emerson. When quite a young lad he entered into the meat market business with his father In Emerson and from then on for over 55 years has either been in the meat market business or that of cattle buying. Will Crawford was a great lover of cattle and was one of the best judges of good cattle in this fountry. He shipped the first train load of cattle that went from this * tmrt of Iowa to the Chicago market and was among the first shippers to the Omaha stockyards. He was united in marriage in 1882 to Irene Dalrymple at Emerson. To this union were born two sons and one daughter: Albert H., Roy P., and Mrs. Ben Shaw, all of Hastings who with the wife, Irene, sixteen grandchildren, and one great grandchild survive him. He also leaves to uiouni his departure one sis!< tar, Mrs, Hiram Smith, of Omaha, two brothers, Howard of Kansas, Art of Washington, and one aunt, Mrs. J. B, Meserve, of McCook, Nebr., besides a host of other relatives and friends. Junior Cla»a to Present the Path Acre** the Hill The junior class are practicing the play, -The Path Across the Hill," which they win give Thursday and Friday trenlnjt of this week In the srhooi auditorium. Admission will be loc and 25e. Cast is as follows: Grandpa. Laverne Potter. Robert Post. Bruce Wallahan. Walter Conrad. Bud Mitchell. Dr. Jimmy Reed, Leonard Mitchell. Salamander Alexander John, Henry Jones, Elmer Parker. Mrs. Davis. Gladys Hltes. Ruth Conrad, Marjorle Haden. Flo Gray, Helen Darland. Lulu, Margaret Qufmby. Ziizu. Vt-ltna Mings. Card of Thanks We desire In this way to express our heartfelt thanks to our friends and neighbors for their kindness and assistance during the last Illness, death, and fu- n«?rel of our beloved husband and father, William F. Crawford, and for the beautiful flowers sent. Mrs. William. F. Crawford and Children. Miss Regina Lookabill of Omaha visited from Friday until Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lookablll. They ac- <-owi'4nied her to Omaha Sunday. Herbert Wallahan who has Ii«au visiting his mother, Mrs. Kern Wallahan, returned to Omaha Sunday. Mrs. Hiram Smith of Omaha and Lottie Meserve of McCook, Nebr. came last week to attend the funeral of W. F. Crawford. Miss Thelina Crawford came Saturday uod visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Crawford, rfituriiliig to Dorsoy Byers's liome near Henderson Monday OVDtliilg. 0. A. I'iekerell moved last wuak from near Gleiiwood to the housf un the Brazil on farm just weal ct Orvllle Durblu, anil will farm a pun o{ the Dow en land this y,iar. lie is Belting back into liis old neighborhood after being away several years aud we are glad to welcome him back. Miss Mluit Christie visited a Itiw Quya last week with her par- oiits, Mr. aud Mrs. R. L. Christie. Mrs. CJeo. Dlxou was on the sick list last week. Orvllle and Zeitn Coins and friends of Imogens visited Wednesday evening In the R. F. Crawford home. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mellerup of north Omaha visited a few days last week In the p. W. Shaw and W. F. Crawford homes. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Dalrymple, Hetty and Clayton, and Mr, and Mrs. Almy Dalrymple of Council Bluffs visited Sunday In the A. V. Clltes home. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clark visited Saturday and Sunday with) Mrs. Wm. Clark. M. H. Fellows who hurt his leg while working at Plattsmouth a week ago is able to walk down town again, Mrs. Faye Blunt and son, Robert, were Council Bluffs visitors Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Largent autoed to Plattsmouth Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Read and daughter, Phyllis Joan, are moving this week from the A. V. Clites farm to that of Harvey Llsle's near the Robbina ranch, where he la employed for the coming year. Fred Lookablll is driving a new Plymouth this week which he recently purchased, Ray and Fank Taylor of Creston drove over Monday to attend the funeral of W. F. Crawford. Mrs. Faye Blunt and son, Robert, and G. B. Fickel autoed to Council Bluffs last Monday. Mrs. Virgil Shank who is in the Jennie Edmundson hospital in Council Bluffs Is reported as do- Ing nicely. Mr. and Mrs, Wayne Byers of Henderson were visitors in town Sunday. Moving? Phone The Leader about It right away, Mrs. W. B. Woods came down from Harlan Saturday for a few days visit with her father, George Kefler, and her brother, Harry, Arlte Gamble and family .have moved from Council Bluffs into the home recently vacated by Eac Peace. Mr, Gambia is employed by A. V, elites for the coming year. Ralph Hanscom autoed to Shenandoah Saturday evening where he visited his wife who is in the Hand hospital there. She is recovering nicely and moved the flrst of the week to the homa of her aunt in Shenandoab where she is convalescing, Mrs. B, p. Crawford who has been employed in the ParJ Kel^ ley home north of town returned home Sunday. Leo Darland and family are moving from the farm north of town to a farm near Sidney this week that he purchased some time ago. A. H, Crawford, R, F, Craw- Ford, and Mrs. B. W. Shaw were, In Malveru on business Satur-! day. George g&&* *** i visitor Sttftdty. Harold O'Dfctl of BrBolt ft*- ited Saturday and Sfrftday to tfes ft. L. Christie Berne. There wilt he *o League young people's this (Thursday) eveMfcif but ft will be held it #eek froin tntrrt- HflTfra 4tteM«j£feJL dPgiraBliSfgifl ^ Ja. JHIBB jtTOTotny Tnnnner w ttt tfft *eefc *fth tfci WtWon Cltt* *&f tftttfly 6* Wfctt* Cloud tfefteg mfetftfcft fts to'ft Ik StrndAy. Kits fitoeTra Crawford, fttffieftt it jp*rn, «wt«d troatt rwdat tffi wtth fee* $ftrtfrt*, «f > a&d HENDERSON New* of Henderson Consolidated School Eight to Graduate fn Henderson This Year There is a fine class of seniors this year who will be graduated from our schools at the annual commencement. The boys are in the majority with five members and the girls have but three or a total of eight. They are: Arlene Harbor. Eleanor Phillips, Lois Wilson, Jesse Brown, Dale Allensworth. BUI Phillips, Cheater Kreighbaum, and Carl Sowers. DOH'T QET UP HIOHTS with Drive out the ImpurUlea and that ««U8e irritation, (retiment doslre. Ju- oil i» ulaasaat to take in the form of UUKKT8, th« bU der lawtlve, »l»o eoutiUtttug @ vw», »te. Woyk* wk the idniUtr to asuttoi oil au ffo , ttu ihtit e > a. ry W. i U. S. vc«(. b ««nta/b««l(«U.! iwa Svtut, MARCH 1114, Third and Fourth Grades We observed Washington's birthday by reading several stories about his life. Helen 81m* moods from the fifth and sixth grade room read a poem, "Leetia Georgia Washeenton," by T. A. Daly, which we all enjoyed very much. In the fourth grade In geography we are studying the north central states and find it very interesting due to the fact that Iowa Is Included In this group of states. Dorothy Klndlg and Daisy Mc- Klnney have been absent due to Illness. Doris Walters Is moving near Treynor next week and will attend school there. Fifth and Sixth Grades Kathleen and Lavern Walters left our fifth grade Friday to return to Treynor, The room played games In their honor, led by Helen Slmmonds and Mary Kreighbaum. We celebrated Washington's birthday Thursday by hearing stories, poems, and interesting facts about his life and work. High School News The results of the basketball games with Hancock here last Wednesday were: Henderson boys 34, Hancock boys 24; Henderson girls 21, Hancock girls 19. Ed Davis has not been very well the pant few days. W. B. Wheeler had business in Council Bluffs Tuesday. Mrs, Mills and son, Robert, returned to Silver City Thursday after a visit In the Leslie Aliens- worth home, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Braden left Tuesday for Wahoo, Nebr. after a few days stay here. Charley Taylor has been quite sick with the mumps and the flu, Howard Dye of Spencer, Nebr, visited Henry Corey Friday. Mr. Dye has been In Malvern with his father who has been quite sick. A pot luck lunch was enjoyed at the Methodist Ladies' Aid meeting Thursday. A good crowd was in attendance. A one-act play was given by A. H. and Margaret Harbor. Several visitors were present from the Wesley Chapel Aid, Mrs, A. S. Paul bad a beautiful plant on display which was quite an attraction, Mrs, Nor» Gravitt and sister, Mlsa Cecil, have been visiting in the Art Allensworth home near Hastings several days. Pauline Brown has been caring for Mrs. Ted Dorr during her illness. Mr. and Mrs, Jud Coppock celebrated their twenty-sixth wedding anniversary Saturday. Their friends hope they will enjoy many more anniversaries. Luella Harbor spent the week end with her friend, Mary Anna Hughes, at Wales. The friends here of Mrs. Olin Wllkenson of'Strang, Nebr. are sorry to learn that she has lost '' e entire ise ot one of her arms. te suRered a stroke some time ago. The Beevis Sowers home was released from quarantine for scarlet fever the last of the week. Mrs. Lena Dllley ana son, Aur thony, were In Omaha Friday." Dan Perkins has trucked four loads of goods to Missouri the past week for Mr- Pen4ergra« Mrs. Karl goUwt) entert&tiiwl her Sunday uchftol P!MS of the CorUUau pbweh to a party which luaph, wat wvut. A WM IfttRt Mrt. Ella Owens received *otd of the death of ii nephew in Idaho. He had been HI with pneumonia. He Was in the navf ther« wfcs o*i|r t*eaty yeats eld. A jNtft y ^« «i«f«a « tfr* CTtftSttea etoreh !>R*ft««*t ftttt- OS KC6¥ffdvll iff ilTO 'JBf^fflroOTfr 0f tfte L*dfes' Afd. ft W«i grveii l»y contest. Mfle the fiig gai»«r tint * setter **». A rift* Matter at- t««de« an4 ft rery pteawiftt wa* Mrs. Carl rd ol thft arrttal 6* * h«By ties? fft the frone of her sMtw, Mrs. M»f J0ffe Camptrefl, fft CMttortri*. thf« teakes two boys «M * girl ift tfc» *6tt*. W« eitftftd isawtwa- latlons. Boe iioiiser and family Were ttrests Sttnday In the home of his parents, fft . DeWftt ol Stftc*tfoii% -tift * stefe of jlmouwonfft ft reportrf to b% improtin*. to tttft tefl *efctfi*T itM *»te that was to have Satttf^ay *« I«»rt- . £&)*& have bee* heW each SatntiJsy fof SevetftI weeis. MM. O. S. Sralth ot Sdlfller, Kan., Mrs. Prank Johnson *hd w* of SoMtef, ffeftr., Mh aitd Mrs. Harold Datfofd of Pacific jaftctlofi, Mf . add Mrs. Sttft Dttn- fotd ot Mftcedotia, aikd Mrs. Paul Edisoijdson »nd ton, ftoylft, and dftttghtef. DArlens, were visitors M the Jap fkatotd.ttofte Wednesday 16 honot of thelf fiftieth wedding snniverBifjr. ttftf «b$e cofrt. for AToflto ft §6% aim ROwBrrl EMAITCHcSS filMtttfi SEJWOft EKGLtSH CLASS Of MALVfitUf fitoti SCHOOL Girl Re«erve« at Omaha Conference Delegates were sent from our Girt Reserves to represent as at the conference in Omaha. The conference was held in the Omaha Y. W» C. A. building. The representatives from Malvern were Margaret McCormlck, Bsrnice Schoening, Marian Benton, Mary Elizabeth Summers, Charlotte Wederqulst, Dorothy Oalliher, Kafhrfn Anderson, and Miss Hid* die. The girts left Friday after* noon and returned Sunday noon. Milk, Cream Tested by Animal Husbandry Class The animal husbandry class has been studying the testing of whole milk, skim nillk and cream for the past week. A small test* ing machine was obtained and all the members of the class brought In samples. Problems on the value of the use of a separator have also been worked out In class. The freshman shop class havo started to make mechanical drawings In their study period. Girls' Glee Clubs are to Have New Uniforms The girls* glee clubs have been practicing in one combined group, Practices have been convening at our regular time, besides extra practices after school and In the evening. * Miss Conboy gave a few details of the glee club dresses and from the description they are expected to be very becoming, ,••,'„ ,*. ty Is it tb.af the m-ste really can't read music or did they Intentionally sing out of turn? Editorial By Moyii ft. Her, Caesar Is dead! Snch is the rah of history, but history has nothing to boast of — so is M. H. 8. King Tot's great grandfather — no doubt he had one — is as active today as our high school. And that isn't saying much for us. Are you wondering what 1 am tip in the air about this time? Here it is: In so many words, somebody wants something sometime soon! This time we are demanding a part*. Half the year spent with but one party to our credit. No one *«y» we caa't have 'em no let's at least take what we are entitled to. Let's have some cooperation wtth Snoopy and myself. Wa want a party and we'll help push the , plans. Let's have 'em! Let's hear from you with action in a big way, not Just a lotta talk. Dimly-lit Dtm-Wit heartily endorses this writing:. Eighth Grade The seventh grade with the help of one sixth grade boy, defeated the eighth grade in a game of basket ball. The score was 16 to 6. Tuesday the physical training class witnessed a head-on collision. Those participating in it were Mae Shepard and Mary Louise Juelka. Mae Is suffering from a damaged eye and Mary Louise has a loose tooth and some bruises,.if these girls had been driving automobiles the conse- disastrou. was bad'enough. Sophomores Back in the News After Long Absence After a period of absence from M. H. S. news the sophomores come back with ft boom. But all Of this time they have been thinking and wondering. They wonder why a certain sophomore boy with eyes of golden brown, beautiful. dark brown hair, and about five foot six inches tall just must tease a sophomore girl across the aisle from him, They also wonder why a certain sophomore girl refuses to skate any more. (My! My!). Mary EJlen Summers talking to Hurb Benton;' Mary B.: "j bet I saw something down town that would tickle you." H. B.; "What was it, a mon» key?" Mary 8.: "Oh no, a load of straw." In spite of this nonsense they wish to remind you that studies still form a large part ol the schoo) hours, WITH THE pm WITS By Upon learning that, the magnetic north pole is really south era in polarity, aj»4 viejs versa the physics class w$» coRsJde bewildered. Lflrance ygje, ever, comforts, us Bojntp&f, , Haying, "Who, cares if north is south and i as West it ,„_, course to the great Horn* Ee Ctaitt* Susy With Clothing Project The past Week the Home EC girls have been busy as bees (as the old saying goes). They hate been making dolt dresses as .their first project In clothing to become familiar with patterns and stitches. Several ot the girts brought their dolls to be fitted so if at any time you see one ot those freshman girls carrying a doll don't be too amazed. I Edna Mae Lowrey astonished the class very much when she In-' formed them that she had twenty' one dolls in her possession. What' a large, large family. 3. n. wim o* O&ftfca fecMftly to »*ft<& and ftfgfiftl d th« f»ttro«d* and took the to eeto» to P*rtftc Ittftetfaft Jtih-erft to visit Ws ««*, B. fe. tWirfof 3, ai»« hrrthifet, tt. » •• Wills, tftd their Eltal«_ Record of instruments filed In tfee offices of the Recorder abd Clef* of District Court of MBit county, Iowa, from F*h. 9, IflHrY at 8 a. ». to Feb. i«, 1844, at^f 8 I. S». Mattfe A. Woolsey to J. fc. UA'\ Fred toihtle (W. D.) 18466. $6 * actes fn 22-73-41. j: thos. A. Hartan to Emma G. L*t* ther (W. D.) $1 »ttd V. 0. Let* t 92 to m Inc., Par* Add. ty r Pacific Junction. ' < " Cart Buch to Carl H. Cook (W, : " D.) $2000. Pt. Lots 9 and 10,* , Blk. i, Giettwood, . ._.' D. W. Bates, ttec., Union St. SaV,,, Bonk, Davenport (Deed) $1V< and V. C. Land Id 3-72-4», „ „ i Firth Grade The fifth grade geography class is having interesting lessons in geography. They read the story of "Lief, the Lucky" ,in connection with the study of the North- men, "The Leak in the Dike" for Holland, and "The Toy Makers" for Austria. There are several readers about Europe in which they study the pictures of each country as it Is assigned. Thursday they g'avo a February program for opening exercises. The sixth grade gave a play, "The Beggar." MT. VERNON Feb. 21: The recent T. B. test of cattle, hogs, /and poultry in this locality conducted, by Dr, Gldley disclosed """ ""* * ->.-«--.» - ^ — - Hubby: "What's the big idea? These shirts are four sices too big for me. You know. I wear 13%," Witey; "Well the big onfcs cost just the game as the little ones and I wasn't going to let that new clerk know what a little shrimp I married." — Ex, SNOOPY SEZ Whew! So many scoops bare scooped lately thaf Snoopy hardly knows where to begin. Well, here goes; Various Things J«1i*t at M Junior Oasuner has been receiving letters in, feminine'hand.' writing from gmersojj. We know the girl but won't print her name, We wouldn't want' to embarass Junior. , Hyde, BO eurrsat reports bare it, has been two freshmen girla aroujxd, say Pick, just whet's tbe'Wg — cr»dle snatcher,';- v ' The teaphep, Miss Intyre, was abseet Jfron* school one 4»y , recently «n account of ilium. Fred LawsoriSn Qclej v catches m,e aoyenY* Wtt corrsiaaMaftl yfti ww» IWt In the latest thing in modal *tl ***"* | T^» i «^*»-,«^»» MiMtfkwW)!*^ ftlfcmvkAl IMAM •t*lJtATI*U , . . Y . ., acted to the test. cattle were at once Jrucked to South Omaha and elaughtered. According to reports from the stock yards aud federal meat inspectors the parts of the carcass found to have T, B. were condemned while the rest passed fpr food. Intermittent cases ot mumps still appear among the children ot Mt. Vernon, none of them BO* rtous. Of interest to Mt. Yemenites who tak* the Council p luffs Nonpareil was the writeup and PlC' turea of Malvern business houses, public buildings, and leading cjti' jens that appeared In the Nonpareil's Issue pf Feh, 17. . TWs Jocauty Vis' 'well rppt'e- sented at the farmers' corn and bog .reduction meetJng jo the Community building' Monday aft' ernoon, The ground hog prtidlpflon on h, 2 for six weeks of, cold." stoj-wy weatfeer tP IpJlflw 'was pleas«n{ly delayed u»ti}, y Feb. J7 " , snow, 4194 ' {he $ojd MONUMENTS and MARKERS Prom the largest manufacturers and owners of quarries in U. S., seJl.- ing monuments and markers to the custom* er and setting the work right on your lot where it belongs. No old style, back numbers or sec* ond hand monuments or markers to sell you, all bright .new and up to date. Every monument sold is backed by a Gold Bond Certificate! of Guarantee by, a B uments and southwest low and Nebraska for ove 20 years. I will call and' show you designs and granite^and prices that' will interest you, I am" ript connected with any; dealer outside of thts> largest manufacturer and owner of quarries.': You should see big Special Sale f that .started' Feb. 15, Many carloads of the finest Delected monuments to offer, ^ Write or phwe fs, my residence, and lea,ve call as I drive during the day, I <&',, I' ';*,

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