The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 18, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

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Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 18, 1933
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Page 5
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MALVtRS, tOWA, MAY 1ft, Vtp* Usftoro fifcnfleta efetef- tafned a tft»t rf IH& it It tftrtS . were Mftfy Jemn «wtftg, Margaret Aime StrfH&Mrtt* tBftc* P«r- (rtnaT, 6«K* 1 8»*l«* i * **« *W totifte J«el**. t%«y *eftt it 7-80 and tpefct tfee i«»fn£ with Maes aftd ttiyidte* bteakfwrt with Le«or« SfttOfft? firoffcttig. ^rw....^ dtIB The members of tbe L. f. K. Country club were guests of Mrs. E. U. Benton at her hofne in the country last Wednesday afternoon. Hostesses assisting Mrs. Benton wefe Mrs. Frances Benton and Mrs. S. I. Anderson. Family Gfttheriltg field Mother^ B*y A pleasant Mother's Day affair was a dinner st the home of Mrs. Mary Thomas Sunday when her children came notne to spend the day. Those present wefe: Mr, and Mrs. Lewis Thomas and daughter of Chicago, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Townsand .and daughter, Verna, of Lincoln, and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thomas, daughter, Neva, and son, Marry, Jr. Other guests Were Mr, And Mrs. W. W. Tunnlson and Silly Steeft of Emerson. Attend Tea Given by Glenwood Wonuui's Clnb Those of Malvern who Went to Olenwood Monday afternoon to attend a program and tea given by the Olenwood Woman's club were Misses Marion Black, Alice Bently, Fannie Clark, and Meg- dames j. 0. Laird, W. P. Wortman, Helen Knight, George Mellor, J. R. Scott, A. B, Cook, Fred Durbln, T. W, Qldley, R, B. Quge- ler, and Miss 0 ret Chen Oidley. Mrs. Fred Hill of Hamburg was also a guest. The program was as follows: Piano solo, Barbara Workman. The Iowa Biennial at Mason City, Mrs. Mabel Fickel. Review of "Cavalcade" by Noel Coward, Mrs. Dorothy Houghton, Red Oak. The program was held in the Congregational church and the tea in the new club rooms in the basement of the library, Here Mrs. Newton of Red Oak sang a group of three numbers with Mrs. Mabel Fickel accompanying her. After this tea was served from ,a beautifully; appointed table. Imunlty,building, , '•:*' - . -*" ^ ,*AS?lL*£VS- ,«. the Leader |g antfons to get news of ALL the social affairs of it* it era tnd tf yot fire a dinner for friends, o* a party, of any social fane- tlon please phone 100 and tell ns of it. We will appreciate it tety ranch. Please phone as soon after the event as possible. thank yout , . 1 tertained' atTa^Alnne'r Mother's Day honoring their mothers, Mrs, E. C, Beaton and Mrs, Albert Marshall. Others sharing this pleasure were Mr. Beaton, Mr. Marshall, Miss Helen Marshall, Mr. and Mrs, Reuel Harman and son, Dicky, and Mrs. Nellie Donner and Donna Ray burn of Council Bluffs. DRS. KLINE & KLINE Or. D, M. Klln» . Or, J, A. Kiln* Otteopnthle Phyilol»n$ Office hour*! 1 to 8 p, m, *nd 7 to 9 p. m. on W»dne»tUy§ end Saturdays. Other Hours by Appointment Office over low* Stutt Saving* Bank X.R*y Dl*ono*l* Qffls. 139. HoUf* 1M Clab Witt Meet May 2S Malvern Garden club will meet May 22 at 2: it 0 in the afternoon. tf roads are good the meeting will be with Mrs. Bert Kline and Mrs. Kline will have charge of the program. Should roads be bad meeting will be in the Com- O. E. 6. in Regular Meeting Regular meeting of Silver Urn Chapter No. 168 Order of the Eastern Star was held Tuesday evening in the Masonic hall. At this time Mrs. H. H. Amos was made a member by affiliation. Following tbe regular order of business a social hour was enjoyed with refreshments served by the following committee: Mrs. P. D. Slothower, chairman, Mrs. Fred J. Buttmann, Mrs. M. 8. Campbell, Mrs. Glen Dalrymple, Mrs. Sadie Mclntyre, Mrs. H. 3. Benton, and George Hilton. Donald lUggta* Weds Bonnie Stnuuthan Announcement of the marriage of Donald Rigging, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Rlggins, of Silver City, former Malvern residents, and Miss Bonnie Stranathan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Stranathan of Silver City, was made the past week. Tbe marriage took place at Maryville, Mo., Jan. 22. Donald is a graduate of Malvern. high school, Class of 1931, and was prominent in high school athletics. American Veteran* Mtrnotial P«pT>i*t to fee Sold cm tttf I? M*& Hut* Cttteens of Mamrti wtn b* In no darter of weatifig a fefefgn- raade flower to honor American heroes wftea they put on tfeett Attftrieaft Legion Antttiaty l^i" 6 Wen on Poppy D»y. this awrtrr- anee was given today By the chairman of the Auxiliary's poppy committee, as preparations for the distribution Of memorial poy- pfes Saturday, May 27, were being rnshed to completion. "Foreign-made American flags and foreign-made 'Buy American' signs may have been offered for sale in this country, bat there Is fto stich thing as a foreign-made American Legion Auxiliary Poppy. Artificial poppies can be purchased very cheaply from for- 'eign countries and when the custom of wearing these flowers in honor of the World war dead was first established they were imported in large numbers. The American Legion and Auxiliary quickly took action against this practice. For years every t>oppy offered by the women of the Auxiliary has been made in America by an American veteran. "Realizing that the disabled American veteran was under a heavy handicap in the competition for work, the Auxiliary has endeavored to establish poppy making as an industry exclusively for him. Disabled veterans are now making an average of 10,000,000 poppies a year for the Auxiliary, hundreds being employed during the winter and spring months and earning a total of $100,000 a year. This year, with millions of able-bodied men unable to find employment, employment possibilities for the disabled veterans were almost nil and the poppy making has proved a great boon to them. "The number of veterans the Auxiliary can employ during the coming year will depend upon the response to the sale Saturday. If the poppies are taken freely by the public, we will be able to increase the number of disabled men given employment in tbe hospital* and workrooms." PAGEnVt •••••••••I Apiculttiml Builditif at World's Fair of the ftenve and fin ft with «- letice and desolation. It come* to rain yottr body and mind, to wreck ynnr home. . . ." Ona of the ftany unusual cago. Many from this county are f Beacon City way as this provides bandings to be teen at the World planning to attend the fair the both an economical and convenl- Fair which opefts May 27 at Chi-1 | ent way to go. Use of Brake* as Man Power Gives New Angle to Stopping Test Shows Graduation GIFTS this Pens Goods Stationery Perfume* etc, Nice line of , Cards '0!><~«FH* •>'A#>»ll" JG -" 1 -'rJ'» &*••*•. ~*" Spelling Champion^ j from 7th District Congressman Wearin Con* gratulates Winner of State Contort Congressman Otha D. Wearln, who baa the honor of having Mies Betty Burns of Cass county, the state champion speller in his district, has recently congratulated the young lady upon her achieve' ment and expressed his confidence that she is going to be the next national champion, Mr, Wearin extended the services of his office to her during her stay in Washington for the nation wide contest on May 30 in the following letter; Dear Miss, Burns; I was delighted to note by a local paper that you have won the state spelling contest in Iowa. It ia a fine thins for you to bring that honor to the 7th Congressional District of Jowa. Permit nje to congratulate you upon your achievement. I am sure you are going to be national champion. I am nappy to know that you will "represent the state of Iowa at the National Spelling Bee in Washington, D- O. on May 30. I want you and anyone who comes with you to make my office your fcaadauartew if such A p}8» meets with, your ftppwYftl, We will en* dsavpr to jeiake your stay in Wft»felB|to» as pleasant a»d Yalu* able as possible. if yw will let »e know when you expect tP arrive I will en* 4e*W tft b* at toe Station ta Bteet yau- We Will he glad to at tend *» ft»y det jw y«»r arrtral place Jw our bawls Hsrttb tbe ywry Widest of per, aoaal regards to you, I am Mr. and Mrs. John Lewis, Miss Hasel Crouch, W, C. Meadows, and Ralph Weldner of Omaha, and Mr. and Mm. A. D. Lewis of Olenwood were here Monday to attend the funeral of Rex Weidner. * Still String As we go to press Wednesday afternoon Kunce & Nelson report markets locally as follows; Corn, yellow „; . 38He White _„.„ . 35c Wheat _, •_,'•,_,„»..60c Oats „,„,„ __,__,,_,»>,18c Hogs, Omaha top __—_,—M-76 Cattle, Omaha top _,^._._$6,75 Malvern Cold Storage reports; Cream —— *-,-, —,— ,-Zlc •Eggs —.——___,,_,i2c and 7o Stopping a car by brakes is likeftrays the fact that many drivers a tug of war, in which the brakes virtually pull against the force created when the car is put in motion. Since strong men can pull more than sickly men, so good brakes stop a car quicker than poor brakes. If brakes are out of adjust* ment, like men in poor health, or if brakes are worn out, like men who because of severe disabilities can no longer bear up under great physical burdens, longer distances are required to stop a car than when either the brakes are in perfect condition or the men pulling are strong. On Slippery Road* When roads are slippery, either from rain,, fallen leaves, snow or ice, .carsj,cannot ulflltjp, ntppped "a« t i — Sunday is Worst Day I for Fatal Accident* More persons are killed on Sun* day in automobile accidents throughout the United States than on any other day, and Sat* urday follows with the next ]arg* est number of deaths. Drivers hurrying home after a long ride, other drivers holding up traffic and thus causing impatient oper» ators to cut in an4 out, drivers sightseeing and paying no atten* tion to ^ gangling the car — all these add to the gangere of Sun* day operation. As incongruous as it may seem, the Sabbath is the most unholy of days when it comes to deaths from automobile accidents. The deaths on Sunday in 1938 totaled 6,580 and on Saturday, 6,909. The persons injured BOO. fatally numbered 16 6,680 on, Sum day and 163,000 on Saturday. France complains of being mis> un4ersto«4 in this country. But why not mail us, a check for 18ft f * 000,00ft au.4 see it we sUeuB&er' stand it?*-New York Times.. Gonjmo4o*e Perry ias, g«Ueft much credit in history for taking the closed 4ow o! japan, off it| MjjgjBfU Passibly he 4WB't j?fl»H*i tbjit people could eo»e out A! well as go ia through aa open ' i • due to tbe action of tires being pulled against the road surface by brake application. Neither can men pull as effectively when they must brace themselves on slippery footing. This fact is so apparent that one walks with extreme care on an icy surface, but with firm and brisk tread on a dry and hard surface, A person walking cannot halt as quickly, nor as surely, on a slippery surface as on a dry, hard surface. A person does not try to do so, except at the risk of a nasty fall. This is so elementary to pedestrians that it is understood even by young children. A car operated on a slippery surface cannot be stopped as quickly, nor as surely, as on a dry, hard roadway, except at the risk of a dangerous slide or skid, or a col- llson with, another vehicle, a fixed object, or a pedestrian, Why (his is not equally as elementary to all drivers is beyond understand- ieg. When Brake* Fall Tbe first illustration above, al« though showing only tea juen, portrays tfle fact that twenty'two men, weighing 150 pounds each, cou'd stop the car io the same distance as four-wheel brakes in fair condition TO stop the car in a revch less distance, equal to the application, of excellent brakes, men would be requtr> fall to keep the brakes on oars In efficient working order. When brakes fail to perform as they should, accidents are bound to happen. A study made by The Travelers Insurance company of the results of numerous examination tests indicates that around half of tne brakes on cars aro in need of immediate attention. Voice of a Great Man The Great Wall of China, ones the last word In fnflftary t^e 4 pared ness, now is merely an in* I nocent barrier of masonry. j through which the mikado s j troops t>«M at wilt. The cttcnm- j stance scarcely constitutes an ar- 1 gnment for reduction of armaments. — Portland Oreponian. They are wearing gingham for bathing stilts In Florida, bat not much of It. — Indianapolis News. Another thins we can't understand is how our grandparents managed to live to such a ripe old age without having started the day with a glass of orange jnlce. — Cincinnati Enquirer. One of the moat notorious bandits of the West Is now down to tobbing banks where he doesn't get more than $2,000 or $3,000 at a clip. — Nashville Banner. The price of automobile tires has just been increased for the first time in' eight years. Naturally the pneumatic tire is the first thing to respond to inflation, selections completed, recognition should now be given to the coach who. told the gloomiest football •tory, —.' Boanoke;Tlmes. One of the most eloquent men in history was ttenry Orady of Atlanta, Georgia. When it was proposed to return the saloons to his home city he said: "My friends, hesitate before you vote liquor back . . . now that it is shut out. Don't trust It. It is powerful, aggressive, and universal in its attacks. Tonight it enters an humble home to strike the roses from a woman's cheeks, and tomorrow it' challenges this republic in the halls of Congress. "Today it strikes the crust from the lips of a starving child, and tomorrow levies tribute from the government itself. There is no cottage humble enough to escape It—no palace strong enough to shut it out. ". . . It is the mortal enemy of peace and order. The despoller of men, the terror of women, the cloud that shadows tho face of children, the demon that has dug more graves and sent more souls unshrlven to judgment than all the pestilences that have wasted life since God sent the plagues to Egypt, and all the wars since Joshua stood before Jericho, . . . "It can profit no mnn by Its return. It can uplift no Industry, revive no interests, remedy no wrong. ... It comes to destroy, and it shall profit mainly by the ruin of your sons and mine. It comes to mislead human souls and crush human hearts under its rumbling wheels. "It comes to bring gray-haired mothers down in sorrow to their graves, It comes to turn the wife's love into despair, and her pride into shame. It comes to still the laughter on the lips of little children, and to stifle all the music ^^^^^^^M^^"""**IV«V"ii^^BB^M*MIM ft THE pi Red & WhitE STORE The Best for Lets Friday and Saturday, May 10 A 20 Post Toasties or 1 Corn Flakes 19c Dill Pickles Marco, qt. Mason jar. .14o Laundry Soap Red & White, |Q_ 8 oz. bar, 7 for-...lwB Salad Dressing 29c Tangier, qt. Mason jar Corn Polo, 4 "No, 2 cans -. 25c E. C. Linquist Phone 68 Malvern E MPRESO THEATER* MALVERN Fritiy & Sitirtfiy May 1&-8Q ta "RIDE <EM COWIOY" MM Adro. ifto » 86s, $'^M^BwB|| ^ft i^V^HPeWJ^ ^Jwi-jjj IBWB * jpWProiF^n 4» GIFTf THAT L4ST Buy them for the Graduate during our GIFTS THAT LAST are always best for the graduates and we're placing our entire stock of fine Jewelry on sale at this time. And every item is PRICED TO SELL! Watches You'll enjoy looking over our stock of watches— the finest in southwest Iowa. We don't believe you can equal the prices anywhere and we guarantee every watch, Illinois Bunn Special 33 jewel), meets every railroad inspection, 60 hour movement, rose gold case, a regular 170 value, during this sale for, 45 Hamilton Pocket Watch « $50 Valwe No. 12 size, 17 jewels, rose gold filled case, a marvel for accuracy, regular $60*. values, dur-V ing this sale..--. ccuracy, ! 39 75 For Value see these new Gruens at $25 4 Ifi'jewej, U kwat gold filled Elgin com- Woing Wm keeping accuracy with Ueuuty -*" ' entire stock of Parker and Moore Pent An opportunity to buy a due fountain pen for lew. SUGGESTIONS

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