PAfcfcfctCHt tHE MALVfett* LEASES, MALVfeftfl. tdWA. APrttL 6. Electricity's Wizardry Unfolded at Fair HASTINGS A Farew*H f ert- Aft Euans Family A farewell party was given Thursday evening in honor of Sir. and Mrs. Harry Euans who moved to Elliott Saturday where he has been transferred. The evening was spent playing cards and visiting. Delicious refreshments of fruit naiad with whipped cream, two kinds of cake, and coffee were served. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schurr, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Crawford, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Christie, Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Kidwell, and Mr. and Mrs Euans. All reported a nice time but are sorry to lose their good neighbors. Mr. have and Mrs. recovered ChafTes Brown enough from their recent illness to he able to move hack to the farm this week. The Cox Grocery will close here at the end of this week, and move their store to Glenwood where they have secured a Bice location on the south side of the square. Mr. Cot says they have had a nice business since coming to Hastings, and are loth to leave but feel that they have a larger opening in the county seat town Surprise Party for Alfred Clitea Mrs. -A. V. elites gave a surprise party for her husband, Alfred. Wednesday evening to celebrate his birthday. There were about thirty of their neighbors and friends present and the evening was spent playing cards. AH departed wishing Alfred many more happy birthdays. Harry Patterson and Thelma Crawford were dinner guests In the Pearl Nlday home at Olen- wood Sunday. C. W. Kelley moved this week into the Oranteer property va cated by W. R. shepard. The Cribbage club were enter talned out at the Fred Pierce home north of town Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fisher of Pacific Junction drove over Sunday and took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Priest. T. C. McGee came in last week from Kansas City and other points west and is visiting rela- Hves In this vicinity. He has been away some twenty-two years. Miss Bess Barnet of Glenwood visited Monday in the W. E. Fahnestock home. Mrs. W. t>. Linthicum and eon, Jim, visited Wednesday in the Less Dawson home neat Rlver- toh. Mrs. R. L. Christie and daugh- Three families in this vicinity j ter. Mina, Miss Evelyn Crawford, moved Saturday: Harry Euans to: and Mrs. Joe Haden were Glen- Elliott, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vlneri wo od visitors Tuesday, to Randolph, and Mr. and Mrs. | Leon Smith and June Kidwell Jim Gorrell to Elliott. These j took part In the spelling contest three were Burlington section men and were transferred. Mr. and Mrs. Charley Vlner visited from Monday to Friday with Roy Linden in Shenandoah. Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Stokes of Emerson, Mr. and Mrs. Carson and daughter, Betty, and Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Rhea of Essex visited Sunday in the A. H. Crawford home. Sheriff** Sale BY VIRTUE OF AN EXECUTION directed to me from the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Mills county, Iowa on a judgment obtained in said court, on the 23rd day of February, 1933, In favor of L. A. Andrew, Supt. of Banking Receiver of Iowa State Saving Bank Malrern, Iowa, as Plaintiff and against Nellie Aistrope Fritz, as Defendant, for the sum of $2,113.49 and costs, taxed at $149.48 and accruing costs, I have levied upon the following described Real estate situated in Mills county, Iowa, taken as the property of said Defendant to satisfy said execution to-wit: The West-Half of South- Half of South-West Quarter <W% 8% SWi4) and East-Half (E%) of South-Half (8%) of South-West Quarter (SW%) of Section Seventeen (17) Township Seventy-One (71) Range Forty-One (41). And North- Half (NV6) of North-West Quarter (NW%) of Section Twenty (20) Township Seventy-One (71) Range Forty- One (41). And also North-Half (N%) of South-West Quarter (SW»/4) and North-Half (N%) of South-East Quarter (SEH) •of Section Seventeen (17) Township Seventy-One (71) Range Forty-One (41). And the N o r t h - W e s t Quarter (NWM) of South-West Quarter (SWVi) of Section Sixteen (16) Township Seventy-One (71) TRange Forty-One (41). All of the above described land Is located in Mills County, Iowa, and will offer the same for sale to the highest bidder for cash In hand at the Court House in Glenwood, Iowa, on the 87th day of April A. D., 1933, between the hours of 9 o'clock a. m, and 4 o'clock p. m. of said day, commencing at 10 o'clock a. m. of said day. when and where due attendance will be given by the undersigned. Dated at Glenwood, Iowa, this ?5th day of March A. D. 1933. W. S. DeMoss, .37-3, Sheriff of Mills County. at Malvern Thursday. Harold Mitchell of Omaha spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mitchell. Miss Ardlth Owens of Red Oak visited friends in town Sunday. Mrs. Gus Peterson of Omaha came last week to visit a few days with her daughter, Mrs. A. H. Crawford. Evelyn and Lyle Belcom of Olenwood visited Sunday in the Bert Culley home. Miss Norma Crawford of Peru, Nebr. came Thursday evening to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Crawford, returning to Peru Sunday. Raymond Shepard of Sidney spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Shepard. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Schurr autoed to Red Oak Wednesday. Walter Hunt and family visited relatives in Gravity Saturday night and Sunday. Mrs. W, D. Shepard moved her household goods from above the Colling store to the Semon Cox home where she has rented the i front rooms. Mrs. Jim Fryer and daughter Editor of ffee I wish to commend Otha Weartn, afeo the other two cratte Con*re8s**n fro* to** who toted agaltist the Farm Re lief bin as first presented to Con grew. The bin was crndft and of fered no real relief for th* far* era. the Baine will have to be amended in many ways; also provisions made for refin*t»efng Farm Loans at a much lower rate of interest, one of the best Mite offered in Congress is known its the Frazler bill which provides for Farm Loan* at 3 per cent 1H per cent to pay interest on loan and 1% per cent to amortize or pay off loan. Onr Congressmen and Senators have to be ever watchful to guard the interests of their constituents and we should show our appreciation. Governor Herring should be congratulated on his stand on the Banking bill, insisting that in all reorganized banks stockholders should be assessed full 100 per cent additional to guarantee the payment to depositors and that banks should not be allowed to force on their depositors their poorest securities to the amount of 60 per cent. There Is a long period of readjustment ahead and t would suggest the following thought: This nation was born 157 years ago by hard working, honest and intelligent people who Electricity's wizardry Will be Unfolded itt this 6ickle-»hat>ed groHti df bUildiftes at A Gtattty of Pfogttas^efjieago's iftteffla«enal **pdsi«6«-*.te 19&* Effibftiliitttd With fc&fif * ing gardens, steel cypress trees, electric cascades attd fountains, gilded frJrtofH and M«id tettiees, this tttiietuffr—Ufid feet long by IdO feet wide—ffiseftti tfc« last W8fd itt «ed« era atchitectuf-al phantasy. A eemi-eircular unit, show*! ofi the right, Will house e*hibit» poftfiyitig the generation, distribution and utilization of electricity, In the center wfll be shown exhibits of telephone and telegraph comttiunicatiofl. Oft the e*tfeitte lift if the unit devoted to the Hall of Social Science. Red, yellow, black, blue and gftftft Will t*f the colors used to decorate this extremely striking group. Pen Apply fer Crop Production Loans hate worked generation after generation, peace loving, God fearing and prosperous. In the short space of fifteen years the entire wealth of the labors and life's savings Is now in the hands of a lot of tin horn gamblers operating on stock exchanges, boards of trade and through the ownership and control of the Federal Reserve banks and other large banking Interests. They have been able to defraud and deprive the people of this nation from the just returns from their toil — what a heritage to bequeath to our children and grandchildren. L. W. Boehner. ASBURY Mr. and Mrs. Scott Arterburn, Mrs. A. J. McOlnnls and Miss Mildred Sederburg were Red Oak visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Brown of Henderson spent Sunday in the Will and Qeorge Irvln home. Available Until End of Month; See Bureau Busy tor the past week or more has been the county Farm Bureau office receiving applications for crop production loans from Mills county farmers. In all ten have applied for the credit and as many more have inquired about the procedure. Loans asked have been from $40 to $300, the maximum amount available. Collateral is the future crop and conditions Involve chiefly the applicant's character and reputation. Because each applicant must be considered by the county committee before the application is sent on to the Crop Production Loan office at Minneapolis, much time and effort is involved when an application is made. Farmers wanting the loans should have their applications in the Minneapolis office before May 1. Watch Your Heating Units We are inclined to think of the stove as being merely a commonplace unit In the home. We arei rather unprepared to find It and its larger brother, the furnace, as well as boilers and their Persistent Driving .at High Speeds is a Sure Indication of Recklessness Hfftt Cotrtrty, GlenwawJ, March 24. Ot. t&ft the MM *ftf of K the Board of 9a*ervttort.| met pursuant itt Adjournment of I March 10, wtth ail ineinhws «nt The minutes of tbe meeting ot March loth Were read and at* m ««tf*fii3B fie it resolved that the payment of Gopher and Wolf fottfr* ties in Mills County Be IfrdefM nltely suspended. On the foregoing resolution the members as follows: Breeding, *ye; Hyde, aye; Agan, aye. fhefB being ne further bttfi* ness to come before the Boat d at this time they now adjourn sins die. Attest:—S. A. sCHADE, Coanty Afldltof. Approved:—W. & AGAN, Chairman Board 6t Supervisors. CLASSIFIED ADS i *••* " VH« •»«> WW*IW* O C»UU VUaJ* ^tljpVOf Mr. and Mrs. Opal Bayes were ; listed a« a major cause, ot fire Omaha visitors Sunday. Harvie Douglas was an Omaha visitor Tuesday. Mrs, Bert Combs spent several days the past week in the home of her son Paul Combs at Pilger, of Red Oak visited Sunday In the Nebr, *9 R0un4 Trip C H I C°A C 0 „ EASTER April fBSfiSBI Apl ' n 13*1415 IIJUlllllPIUIll 13-14- 15 will be honored "on all train,* April 13, ,14 and IB- FIlMi! ftotwtt Wwtt Midwlgbt, April 17. Ticket* good to poaches or oluiir MOT H»U fare for ebUdreu A.R UftUSU%i OpnortuftUy to World 1 * Fair UuUdluI* *nd' home of her brother, W. O. Resh. Mrs. Semon Cox and Mrs. Hayden Clark and daughter, Lorraine, visited Saturday in the R, E. Poindexter home at Lenox. Dent Hites and family visited relatives at Plattsmouth Sunday. Misses Gene and Jackolene Dunn were dinner guests in the A. V, elites home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Howard Mlckel- son entertained a number of friends at a card party Saturday evening. At a late hour delicious refreshments were served. All present reported a nice time. Mr. and Mrs. John Hudson moved from Mrs. B. W. Shaw's property Friday into that of Mrs. Clarence Hites, recently vacated by Cecil Woods. Delbert Ord, who has been 111 the past six weeks and unable to attend school, was able to start In again Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hall ot Glenwood visited relatives both in town and country over the week end. Edgar Lookabill autoed to Omaha Saturday after his sister, Regina, who spent the week end with her parents. Mrs. Faye Blunt, Robert and Kieth spent Saturday and Sunday in the J .B. Fickle home near Wesley Chapel. Mr. and Mrs. Marlon Culver of Tabor visited Sunday evening In the D. D. Fellows home. M. B. Fellows and daughter, Frieda, Mrs. D- D. Fellows, and Miss Evelyn Crawford visited In the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Fellows, at Tabor Monday. Miss Amy Cully visited over Sunday with Esther Kidwell. Mrs. Frank Robbins aud daughter, Margaret, autoed to Council Bluffs Sunday. Aaron Crouse Sr. and son, Bob, of Vlllisca were visitors here Saturday. W. F, Crawford and grandeoas, Wayne Crawford and Qeorge Mrs. Ivan Salmons was a Malvern visitor Monday. John Myers and daughter Helen were Red Oak visitors Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. Martha Nims is on the sick list this week. Mrs, Harvie Douglas was a caller Tuesday at the John Myers home. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin were Malvern visitors Saturday. Dr. T. W. Oidley of Malvern was a caller at the Ed Laughlin home Saturday. White Tide Breaks on Iowa Years Ago On May 31, 1833, the sun set on the favorite hunting grounds of the Sauk and Foxes, but the next day it rose on a paradise of opportunity for the white men. The last red man had disappeared from the Black Hawk Pur» chase, leaving a strip fifty miles wide along the west bank of the Mississippi unoccupied. In commemoration of the coming of loss. According to the Actuarial Bureau of the National Board of Fire Underwriters, the national loss from this cause amounted to almost 8,500,000 in 1931. Research work of the National Board indicates that many of the losses resulted from the installation ot sub-standard beating equipment. Another serious cause Js the placing of stoves or furnaces too close to partitions or ceilings composed of burnable material; again, smoke > pipes, which become very hot, are often installed too near combustible material. Careless maintenance of heating equipment also accounts for numerous disastrous fires. The National Board recommends a few simple safety precautions which anyone can take at once: 1. Clean soot from the stove or furnace. g. Take down the smokepipe, remove soot; also clean soot from bottom of chimney, 3. If the smokepipe nas boles rusted or worn Jn it, replace with a new pipe, 4. Install this pipe so that it will not be nearer than two feet to any burnable material; If this is not possible, cover the com» bustible material with asbestos, 5. Sections of partitions, cell' Ing or beams which are too close Shaw, day. autoed to Emerson Mou- Will people attend A Century of Progress? A million, people a.), re»4y HAYS! ftUeuded — aud the Fair doflsa't opeu until Ju&e }l Bver ae»r o| a Rotelwtoj?? At Ihe World 1 * Fair It will be called U*th«|, dried »ud w uk*d. mlitttM. A wurl of tU« iwftl Aw you U*t«ttlBi •Ml " ' " to m title for Iowa History Week has been designated "The White Tide Breaks," The departure of the Indian was not the only requisite for the legal settlement of the public domain: no one had a right to live on the land or buy it from the government until it was surveyed. Although the Indians were removed from the Black Hawk Purchase in 1833, the land was not surveyed and none was of* fered for sale until 1838. Tbe legal status of settlement in the Black Hawk Purchase is com' mealed upon by John Ely Brlggs, Editor of "The Palimpsest," In the February, 1933,. Issue of that magazine. Settlers were excluded from the public lands in states and territories by a law adopted la 1807, and In the spring of 183,3 this law was extended to apply to the Black Hawk Purchase. The President WM avithorl»e4 to direct the Indlftu ageuu at Bwk Jsla&d tag prairie du Ohleu to eufojct t]M» law. A» a matter of lawk, tbe gquattar* were not ftftwr th» firai of Juue. m%* «MJ tbe actual MUtattfit ol Jow» «** be wld IQ b»va be*uu th»t mr. Tkm «i« b* ma. should be with asbestos. (This Is one of a series of 14 articles oh the caused of automobile accidents, which In 1932 caused the death of 29,000 and Injuries to more than 900,00< persons. The author IB Profejgof of Experimental Psychology In Johns Hopkins University. Baltimore. Md., and is Chairman of the Committee on P«y. etiology of the Highway of the National Research Council. Other articles Will appear weekly. — Editor's Note). (By Dr. Knight I)unln|>, Professor of Experimental Psychology, Johns Hopkins University) Relatively high speed, wlth^'heavy, is disturbed, queues are formed, and chances of accidents are Increased. For this reason, some traffic experts have thought that there should be a minimum speed limit, in addition to, or in place of, the maximum. The minimum limit does not, however, seem practical, and would still leave the worst causes of disturbance. The solution of the difficulty lies in double width roads, and In better training of drivers. Where the speed limit if 40 miles an hour, cars driven between 30 and 35 miles an hour are a serious source of disturbance. Cars below 30 cause very little trouble. The faster car easily finds safe opportunity to pass a slow car because of the relative difference in speeds, a short, and readily com- putible length of road being required for the passing. The exceptions are due mainly to trucks, which go slowly up a hill on which one may not pass, but which may race at' high apeed ng sound cars and good roads, may not be "a serious menace in itself. Hurry is always a menace, even at 16 miles an hour. On open roads, a good driver may make 45 miles an hour, but the blow* out of a front tire is a serious threat. Worn casings should be moved from front to rear. On curves, narrow or rough roads, in the dark, or with other traffic, speed is another matter. Above such approximate limits as 45 to 55 miles an hour, most cars become relatively unmanageable except on the best and stralghtest of roads; but few sensible persons care to travel above these limits except for short distances. Persistent driving at high speed is a sure indication of recklessness. Always Under Control A car should be always under control, which means that it should he capable of being adequately guided, and capable of being stopped, in any eventuality without hltting?an« obstruction ^or other car, or going off the road; Speed effects are therefore relative to the driver, the car, the road, and other traffic. A man who does not have his car under control at 40 miles an hour should drive at 25 or 30. It should be borne In mind/ however, that the hazard of speed increases roughly as the of the speed, above 25 Notice Dangerous Zones There are zones where especially low speeds are necessary, because of hazards which are either unavoidable by the driver at higher speeds, or which the driver might not recognize. Such zones are plainly marked In most states, and are so marked as aids square of the speed, above 25 [and protections to the driver, not miles per hour. Not only does the f to hamper him. When one finds car become rapidly less control-' 1 * sign indicating a 25 or 20 mile lable in itself, but the fraction of a second required' to apply the brakes or change the course carries it farther at the higher speed. Moreover, the striking force of the car, if it does hit an obstruction or pedestrian, increases as the square of the speed, A crash at 60 miles an hour is therefore four times as disastrous as a crash at 30, and a crash at 35 miles an hour is twice as violent as a crash at 25. Hurry, at any speed, is greatest cause of accident. the The 6. Replace all broken or worn] . .. .. parts of the heating equipment, tlons o,f hurry, are signs of the man who, in a long line of traffic, cuts in ahead of the next nan, forcing him back, should have bis license suspended at once, and revoked for ft second offense, Any other driver who tries to save a few seconds of time, or a few feet of space, is dangerous, Gutting corners, starting on tbe yellow light, speeding up to beat the cross car to the intersection, and a, multitude pf other 7. Use common sense in operating the heating system. In cold weather, if you force tbe five, watch it closely so that the furnace will not become overheated Lastly, as soon as warm weather permits, have the entire heating system Inspecte4 by an engineer qualified to 4o the job, and follow his suggestions for safety. Re * 1 E * tatt> Tram fort Record of Instruments, filed }n, the offices ol tbe Recorder aag Clerk of District Court el Mills 8 4, 1883, at a a. m. Wm. " - dangerous driver, who either does not kaow bow to drive, or Is criminally careless, Driven Wb» Herer Hurry Sometimes tbe burrying driver may actually be tryijjg to save time for a practical purpose, Ret* ter let tbe appointment be late, tban run tbe risk, and ' " yourself njetbo4 la to speed OB tbe ope» road, but never to hurry, even theu; to avcW la overtaking aaat&ei CM Jironjijf unless tbe pa,eaa«e Js clearjy never d&ritaf arouad ia Jreat aaotber car Just be to siow it and iBteraactionsi to iaok o» limit, he can assume that actual hazards exist In that zone. Perhaps the worst of all drivers aiw the average speed drivers many i^f whom think they are being conservative. They set out from o»e city for another and maintain a speed of approximately 35 miles on the open road, around curves, over hill tops and through the 25 and 20 mile limit stretches. They disturb traffic and take unwarranted risks, The good driver drives around the reasonable speed limit on the open road, slows down on curves, and drops to the limits posted in tbe limited stretches. ABSTRACTS OP TttLfi ft CONTINUATIONS Mills county Abstract Co. Glenwood, Iowa Stf. FOR RENT For Rent—Two modern houses In north Malvern. Call Landls Hardware. 33tf, HOGS For Sale —Brood sows, will farrow soon. — F. W. Pierce, Hastings. 33tt, HORSES For Sale —Well-matched good work team. — D. O. Cunningham 88tf. For Sale —5 yr. old work mare. —Dr. T. W. Qldley, MISC&LANEOUS For Sale — Nu-Alrvll brooder used one season, Fordson tractor, power corn shelter and feed grinder, four wheel trailer, 6- burner oil stove built-in oven. — " Mrs. Howard Dolph, Hastings. 38-8,: MIXLS-POTTAWATTAMnD ATLAS WANTED Wanted—By customer of Co. Abstract Co., a copy ,q: Mills and Ppttawattamie _,«_•».«,'!," * -f^m-" . .*£-..** *-»PiT» .a stract Co., • Olenwood; price and condition. Want to Buy — A good youn milk cow. — Claude Brooks, four. Phone 171-F20, Malvern',1 _ The Malvern Mill will accept Corn in exchange for flour, meal. and chicken Malvern, feeds. SEEDS AND FEEDS For Sale — Early Ohio seed potatoes, 50 cents per bushel, Also pure bred Buff Orpington hatching eggs, $1.25 per hundred,,— Willie Bolton, Hastings. 38-8,' Phone 226, - : 1 34-10, WQRK.WANTED Tom Shaw — Piano Tuning, * Leave orders with Collins Drug, .4 Malvern, or Priest's Drug store, . ; | Hastings, 85W, Returned to Malvern ta?| live. Would like housework of any kind Jn towa or country,. Mrs, Vina Drake, Public Sale at the Malvern Sale Barn Saturday, April 8th Commencing ftt (WE O'CLOCK Sharp CATTLE ' S*¥tr*l milk sowij NU* roan ibortbom bull coming one jrtiff old; Some young*«'alve», Duroc tow with litter ol pig» 2 wttki olds S Pur« bred Spotted Poland M»W§ to furrow MKWJ 3 Dwroc M»w* te fwrrow MMM; }3 Stock pig* wt. 60 IbM H Dwoc pig» (ju*t weaned), IMPIUEMTS foot;John Deer* diw (1994)$ Jeha D«er« a row Z.E-- ! ?jM^jr C ,~ ?«Ejt -s ( fligg.-!
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