The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 25, 1933 · Page 7
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 7

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, May 25, 1933
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Page 7
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•THE MALVERN LfeAbfeR, MALVERK, JOWA. WAV M» 1933 S T R A H A N Stfahatl High School \ Entertains Stitidtl Nifteteefl I Mf*« mten Snanl entertained i the senior class of the Strahan Largest Class hi History ef ihlgh school and their sponsor • School Get Biflfoftta* . *!•• Henderson, last Tuesday eve- • Nineteen young people mounted the stage In the Strahan high school auditorium last Thursday evening, presented a commencement program and were handei diplomas, certifying that they had completed the high school course by Harry Conrad, president of the ' board of education. Without benefit of outside speaker, the commencement program included musical numbers, a play, two papers and the valedictory by Virgil Hammack, and made n pleasing type of graduation service. Following mualc by the orchestra. Maxlne Dolpli gave a short •welcome to the guests attending the program, A one-act play. "Dreams." was given by Faye Bayes, Ruby Warren, Clarence ning. The evening was spent playing games after which refreshments of sandwiches, pickles, two kinds of cake, ffnlt salad, and cocoa were served. The class numbers nineteen and all were present except two. They reported a splendid time. and Frederic Newell. Two musical numbers followed this, Thora Cunningham and Helen Martin playing a piano duet and the girls' glee club singing "Dancing of the Leaves." As class valedictorian, Virgil Hammock gave a short outline of Mrs. Wm. Harrlman and baby who have been visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Nims. for the past week returned to her home In Council Bluffs last Sunday. Mr. Harrlman came down Saturday for them. Mr. and Mrs. Buford Pettlgrew returned to Missouri last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Wllkerson, the present agent at the depot, are staying at the home of the Pettl- grews during their absence. Mr. and Mrs. Zeno Bass and Charlotte Dye autoed to Troy last Friday to attend the commencement. They returned home the ural Life Service Meld &t As was prevlo*»ty the Rural Life service at tfte chnrch was fceld last Sunday. Tlrt threatening leather ot the nttrt-n- ing kept a number at home tot the afternoon Session #*s «6re largely attended. the main speaker of the morning was Mrs. W. F. Klipatfiei: of Harlan, mother of Brae* Kilpai- Hcfc, our Farm Bateau a|*ftt, who (rave an interesting and instructive talk along the line of rural church life in connection with home activities. there was music by Miss May- sll Berry accompanied by Miss Helen F. Jones. Miss Berry is see* retary of the Farm Bureau and an accomplished violinist. An Instrumental piece by Thora Cunningham. Solos by Mrs. Frank Steele, Joe McCIaln of the Champion Hill neighborhood. Mr. Lar- of Climax and Eunace and Betfy Lou Barnard sang to the accompaniment of their brother, Robert, at the piano. A fine picnic dinner at noon was partaken of and enjoyed by all. j The speaker of the afternoon Tfattic Signal* Should PrtifMe Convenience to Assist Driving Safety **a?f ,. . . . tfct« ftftdfo* of tfte (ffctt a *ert« of if .&ttem on the _«»**** o* *«««>«* . .to Profw*)* trf^atpertow? kins Untvertfty, BftTtfmore. Md., ana Is chology of U>* Highway of th* National wSiwj-. — Edttor 1 * Not*). to more titan 900, DOT h» Joints Hep- Research CornBen."6tB*r"i?tfct«s"'Wli of lohtw KopttBB tJnfv*rs!tt) the t*Hety of rtgnalS at tntet-jthat tfiet be ready to «t«ft •ectlons ii a source of great coft- j fit omptly oa the gf-ee* light, fh* fusion td dMVers. in the dty, tiers Uriii be colored lights otef the winter of some intersections; light* on the corners at other intersections: "stop-go" semaphores In the center at others; and On a single corner At still others. In the latter cases, the semaphore may he on the nombef ot potters* drivers try to gain a slight advantage fey misuse of the yellow Ms led some cities to dttcard the yellow altogether; and thin Is a tr^at In convenience to competent and legal drivers. Other perversities of drivers ... v utdJLuc»i£ruiSJ C IllttJ wown *•*« 4 *•••-* * right of on the left of the street a f e "Ulng to observe the "stop- as the driver approaches. In driving in an unfamiliar part ot the city, therefore, the driver must be constantly watching all possible positions for signals, to the detriment of his driving If motor and pedestrian traffic is heavy. Many drivers suffer from "where is the signal?" handicap. Sltrnuls in **nl» View was Charles Swanson of Council) Whatever the positions of the ....... ...„, „_ .... • Bt1 , uffs - f . ormer congressman from j gignal lights, the driver can not next day and their daughter. Mrs.; this district, and who gave one safely be required to gaze dl- Walter Roberts, accompanied them. Mrs. Guy Martin and children left Saturday for Harlan and De- of the finest ot addresses. , rectly at them for his signals, nor what faced the seniors as they' lolt to visit with relatives. ^ t - — •— -«^ "» tUOSU tV/t *«lt> 0»p>"UIUf »»W* Rev. Cunningham lead the de- to be combing the street for them votlonals. M ne approaches. Pedestrians. *** M J Ducll> . chalrm . an . of Athe cars at right and left, nnd street surface irregularities must be signs on entering boulevards or through streets properly marked, which is a serious delinquency, threatening to all other drivers: and stopping oh the footway at Intersections, to the great inconvenience of pedestrians. This lat* ter offense may sometimes occur with the best of Intentions; but the driver who commits it habitually is either too incompetent to be allowed to manage a car, or else is a plain hog. Postoffice Hoarding savings. While ft retnalnsd rttett tie trir«ift*« ai the focal ptest of- ftce at least was almost nil. Information ft that the ftaifte Wis true everywhere. But with the depfiwrfon Instead of "postal savings" it frpeed- ity became "infttat hoardings." Within a few month* * vftfti amo-nst, esttmatftd at hundred* tit thousands, fits left this commn- nity via the post office. Certainly in this emergency the hars should be pnt up against thfs fofis of notfding. Indeed it would help if the gov* ernment would at once call for withdrawal of these hoardings in some form ot currency that would have to go to work to be valid. — Bally Sentinel, Fairmont, Minn. Withdrawal of funds from local activities and depositing them left school at this time, and the responsibilities which they must accept. Lillian Bradley gave a short discussion of the school's Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Gipe, Mr, and Mrs. C. H. Amlck of Henderson autoed to Lincoln Sunday to spend the day with Everett Glpe curriculum and Mary Elaine land look over the capital city. Churchman read the class prophecy and history. The senior girls' quartet sang "I Love Vou Bright Morning" before the presentation of the class by Supt. W. W. Molsberry. The diplomas were then presented to the members. As a gift to the school, the senior class presented a copy of the painting, "Westward" by Blashfleld. Presentation talk was made by Frederic Newell who explained the picture. A song by the senior class and a number by the orchestra closed tKe program. Strahan Seniors Entertained Juniors The senior class of the Strahan high school gave the juniors a very delightful party or reception Friday evening, May 19, in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Hammack, two miles north of Btrahan, their son, Virgil, being Mr. nnd Mrs. Ed Nagel, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson and son, Clyde, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Angus, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kayton, Mrs. W. 8. Bradley, Miss Inea Bradley. Mrs. Zeno Bass and father, Adam Gipe, Mrs. Charles Glpe, Mrs. Will McCain, Mrs. Frank Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Pollltt, E, G. Wederqvlst, were among our people who attended the funeral of Mrs. Geo. Hilton at Randolph last Tuesday. Mrs. Chas. a«pe received the news last week of the serious illness of her sister, Miss Anna Moon, at Plalnvlew, Texas, suffering from cancer of the breast. No hopes are held for her recovery. Mrs. Glpe left for Texas Tuesday to be with her sister. This sister has also been blind for the greater part of her life , „ but in spite of her affliction was' was a graduate" earnestly with the problems which confront them daily. Ernest Carley Is visiting In the home of his sister, Mrs. Chas. Kayton. Mr. and Mrs. Kayton attended the alumni banquet at Macedonia Friday evening and Ernest came home with them, Mr. and Mrs. Will Wolfe were callers Monday afternoon in the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Howard Kayton. Glen Lemonds of Hawarden came last week to attend commencement. His cousin, Marlio Lemonds, was one of the graduates. Mr. and Mrs. James Hopple and Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Weatherly of Council Bluffs attended the graduation exercises here last Wednesday. Their granddaughter and niece, Helen Francis Shaul, very accomplished in needlework, music, and typing. Miss Myrtle Achenbach attended the funeral ot William Leacox Jbne of the seniors. at Shenandoah last Wednesday,. The juniors were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Laughlin Mr. and Mrs. Amos Hambsch of near Red Oak attended commencement here Friday, their daughter, Edna, being one of the honor and the party was given as an appreciation of the Junior- senior banquet and courtesies shown by the junior class. Card games and Bunco fea- and children and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Shaul and daughters enjoyed a picnic dinner together at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank elites in Red Oak last Sunday. tured the evening's program and' Helen Laughlin remained to visit as an additional feature Virgil told the fortunes of those present, and magic. did a few tricks In Refreshments were served consisting of sandwiches, fruit salad, and cake. pickles, a few days with Shirley and Warren elites. Zeno Bass and Chas. Glpe were Council Bluffs and Omaha visitors last Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Kelbert Miller j and son, Lewis, and Miss Cath- They had a dandy good time, erine Cummings of near Tabor n, «„.,..„.„ „„.. ___,. ..... ., __,„ both Juniors and seniors, and will long remember party together. this, their last attended the meetlng at Our good friend, W. W. Wolfe, is again under the weather and has been suffering the past two weeks with an attack of rheumatism. We are hoping the warmer weather will be beneficial to him. Mrs. Adam Glpe is a visitor this week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Morris Woodfill. Mrs. Gipe still continues very weak so her daughters have been caring for her at their homes. Their father is also taking his breakfasts and other meals at odd times with his wife at the home of Mrs. Woodfill. Mrs. E. G. Wederqvlst, Miss Jessie Gee, and Mildred Moore the church here Sunday. Marjorle Laughlin is at the home ot her grandparents, Mr and Mrs. Ed Laughlin, for an extended visit. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newell and Frederic, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Wll son, and Mrs. Floyd Wadsley and little daughter were supper guesti Saturday evening In the home o Supt. and Mrs. Molsberry. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Newell ^ son, Frederic. Mrs. Floyd Wadsley and children, Mr, and Mrs. Clyde Wilson, and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nagel and children were supper guests Wednesday evening in the home ot Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Wilson. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Allensworth and son, Kenneth, were Sunday serious sources of difficulty, since they were not distinctly appro- "safety but it is ter cooperation with the church, watched by ihe driver, and to I in postal M»ings may be good as and the home. Altogether It was, conserve safety the signal lights * "•«'«*» «*•*" - *•••• » •a day well planned and carried must be as conspicuous and read- through and all who attended felt \ \\y noted as possible. The red and an inspiration to carry on more green lights formerly In use were hoarding on a colossal scale. The president's edict should also have closed the deposit windows in the postofflces. What sense to scold people for hoard- -— "<f "»*•« UWV \4*Ot«U\(b*^ «*/!,'IW i j. . ~ -- — -,___ henslble in peripheral vision for' Ins and tnen encourage it In this the normal driver, and were con-' fusing for the so-called "colorblind" drivers (of whom there are many), even In direct vision. The new color standards, now generally adopted, are practically as distinguishable for the •colorblind" man as for the normal and are much more distinguishable in peripheral vision than were the old colors. Real Estate Transfers Record of instruments filed In the offices of the Recorder and Clerk of District Conn of Mills county, Iowa, from May S, 1933, at 8 a. m., to May 12, 1033, at 8 a. m. Mills Co. to Alba W. Dwyer (Q. C. D.) $1. 4.60 acres in 19-7348. Arthur E. Kelso to John A. Hammack (Q. C. »,) $1 and V. C. NWfc 8EH 7-71-42. Sheriff to Guarantee Mutual Life Co, (8hf. Deed) $11,663.72. 120 acres In 20-73-41. Chas. H. Watklns to Lincoln Joint Stock Land Bank (W. D.) $1. Part of 30-71-42. Harvey Dean to Glen 8. Boyer (Q. C. D.) $1 and V, C. Pt. Out Lot 24, Glenwood. John J. VanEaton to Hannah M. Keefer (W. D.) $400. NH Lot VUiu in Watch Wdrtc *t Cald Stor- aft Plsftt, LftftdH- HI * fie* fven **» f«*t day or school feign!* erftfattldiail for at C«rtef«ft« ratal 8, All of Lot 9. Cheyney's Add. Glenwood. north 61 Maifern. faptfi, patronl ftftd tie tesefcer. Milt Dor « fte**- onef , had a picftlc dtnis« at nooft list Friday a* lit the custom of many fatal schools. fint forje*fng this, instead of afternoon of games aftd sports atf loaded themselves Into oafs and drove to Pattern to visit some of the Industrial plants bete. Going first to the Matterfi Cold Storage plant they Were shown through toe various inan- ttfactttrlng departments of that instltntton by the manager, Brnce Boehflef. In this they saw how ice cream, butter and artificial ice were made and learned of the process of packing mifk fed chickens. Nest the group visited The Malrern Leader office, Inspecting the printing and other machinery therein. 'There they watched the Linotype type Betting machine, saw how type was set by hand, how it was made up into forms and printed on the various presses. They also inspected the binding department, • watching the paper folder, cutter, mutlple punch and stitching machine. For souvenirs for the guests small notebooks were assembled and cut to the proper size as they watched. Both the Cold Storage and Leader office appreciated the visit from the school and cordially invite them in again. In some cities, obstruction of the signals by trees is a serious danger. In many situations, constellations of street lighting lamps, and advertising signs confuse the drivers. Although the traffic light may, be actually distinguishable from the surrounding galaxy of lights, there is no assurance that the driver will distinguish it when his major attention is necessarily drawn to pedestrians or tangled traffic. Corners at which the approach* Ing driver sees bqth_thgr! i confusing. The burning out of the i lamps inside the signal fixture, _ _ —,. . ! through which one or more of Dry Law Election the sides are rendered "dead" for one of the colors, is a frequent | hazard of some seriousness, since the driver, seeing no light, may I assume that the signal Is not op- I erating, and that drivers from all directions are on their discretion; Orders Issued for The Absent Voters' Will Apply on June 20 Instructions as to conduct of the special June 20 election on whereas the driver- on the cross street has a green signal, and prohibition repeal were sent out „'. «<T Si i to county auditors Saturday by P rocee " s accordingly. were shopping In Shenandoah last! afternoon visitors In the home of Wednesday. • Gene Bryaut and family. Mrs. Alex Miller, secretary of state. The auditors were told that registration official? should hold registrations prior to the election, that the usual law on absent voters' ballots will apply, that dou* ble election boards cannot be used, and that any special police employed at the polls must serve free or at county expense. Any notary may take acknowledgements for absent voters, but ballots must be mailed In or else election boards cannot be used and received only by persons deputized by the county auditor for the purpose, the Instructions said. It was recommended that appointment of such deputies be "paired off on either side of the question.' The secretary of state's office also issued the following Paid Advertising The Crusaders O. Wataon French, Commander Davenport, Iowa Paid Advertising Association Against the Prohibition Amendment 850 5th Ave. New York City Paid Advertising Woman* Organization National Prohibition Reform 485 Madison Ave. New York City IOWA REPEAL-COUNCIL 'TM^S^^^^S^^ 822 Locust Street, DCS Moiiieo, Iowa, We ail know that crime In Iowa has increased That taxes have increased. That general discontent has Increased eral hu 0 n h d?ld IO m I m 8 r, ha<1 / a J^ 8 tflal » nd ha " been •»»««»». H has passed sev- Na«ona?Vo Ve rnmenrand ^^SS^ S K fSSSL SSLJ-TSr ** Jersey'lU'^odVtaUnZ ™* '" "^ mc * i *™> Wtaopa^^mVTxwr JVQTJi FOB BEPBAfc 01 Remove Confusion of Lights A red light should always mean: stop, nnd do not proceed until the light changes to green. Unfortunately, drivers are confused by the frequent occurence of red lights which are not intended as stop signals. Such a confusion of lights are found in many places, and should be abolished as soon as possible, for aside from the actual confusion at these points, drivers are being trained to disregard the true Big' nificance of the red. It IB a menace under modern conditions to have red mean anything other than stop, and stay stopped. Much of the present confusion and difficulty is due to the pro-j cess of improvement, by which better signals are slowly replacing the poorer types, necessarily Involving a medley toy a while. WE ALL KNOW That the cost of government must be met through taxation of some sort. A tux direct means that much tax. A tux on liquor means that somebody pays that tax and the cost of the liquor in addition, useless to all, Insofar as doing any goad U concerned- Which Is the cheaper? Pay tax of ten per cent with no evil effects following or a tuxof 100 per cent with, 90 per cent of trouble Included? The desire of Uio \yull street crowd aud the extremely to defwit uroUtUlUun, ao tuat their wealth m&y es- the l«H-otut> tux and the poor people who buy b«oxe puy the tax. TUa Dupouu, tU* Morgiuw, the H8*kab», thw lu- Bull*, (lie lUu>kofuUun*. tti'u Uio strong backont of tho iu>i)wul imw'iuuiit. Muuy olliurs ui'o mUlcd Into tolluwliiK them lu tuU, who would follow tuoui lu uoUiluii el#t>. TbU uUvortUeuiutit JuruUliwa «u4 nil Id for W, tlons on the manner of voting, Over and above {he dangers and the instructions to be printed on.' difficulties which even the com- i VlfV OVXlinln 1 rtt n«.4 t*-_l *»_»__ t , , _, ^ T5T-^^ T ™ ? petent driver flnds wJtb present traffic signals, there Js ft grave I the special election ballots: "Mark a cross In the circle . , . at the top ot the group ot delegates for whom you wish to vote. "By voting the first circle you, cast your vote tor the group of delegates favoring repeal of the eighteenth amendment. "By voting the second circle you oaat your vote for the group danger added by the perverse drivers who refuse tft Obey the signals when tfeey are perfectly clear. Probably every arl by red lights at tJnjes tlonally. The driver wno ately runs by ta» stop, signal . . , ...should be dealt with severely, of delegates opposing repeal oft The driver who starts hfo car »- eighteenth, amendment. on the yellow llgfct "If you Desire to vote tor uu-iand the driver who. dashes official delegates, place a, cross In ftfter the red has ohangeT the circle at the head of the •- - ** «t»w*w* blank portion of the ticket aud write the names of delegates for whom you wish to vote in the What do You Get for Your Money ., . when you go to Beacon City? There's no question we hear oftener, or that we'd rather answer than just that. In the briefest possible terms, this is what you get: 1, Healthy, comfortable lodging in summer cottages located on one of the most delight* f«l country clubs of Chicago area, g, Three good meala a day, one of them in a cafe at the Fair, 3, Free car parking, time, use your car at any 4. Access to the recreation facilities of the country dob, 5. Daily transportation, quids, comfortable and without worry, to and from the Fair. spaces under the circle. "Do not put ft ureas iu more thau one circle ou tUU ballot. Do not scratch out or cancel with ueu or peuoli «ny name on to* bailat. Do not xortttcb, out. or iu»rk or Uufuca «uy ticket do not vat*., iu umrklug the sUould U« BUMle. tu fc(w« tiitvh uiu»r Iu»l4» tUw etr«! Ught fcuVtti*w"tUft» " *•••••• *"'~ J o»|"" i^'iArMWi 6, Informative morning talks about the Fair at Be«e<m Sityj guW/wm?e at low when he h»4 ample time to 7, Su»eryision for young people} play for children; nurses stop safely and cam<ort»b4y J§ same clp.M,. W6»U th^sa U l« not mjrsly in the ciUustrophj. 8. T»wels t bed InaumerftbJe "little aervicea" to make your aa p»»» s iwofoU; to gut § djri»»jp who

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