The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 1, 1933 · Page 6
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 6

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 1, 1933
Page 6
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PAGE SIX tut HENDERSON Mr. anfl Mrs. Wayne Stmtnonffs have .«petit the past week vtslttnK relatives In Glenwood. Art Phelps had business in Omaha Wednesday. Mrs. L. W. Trtplett who had been visiting In the Jane Darnell home returned home with him. Miss Margaret Piper or Randolph visited friends here sereral days last week. Lenorn SImmonds was in Omaha Wptln(?«Hav. Mrs. Orlow Harris and dan*h- ter. Estellne, and son, Dwayne, returned Thursday from a few days visit with relatives In Shenandoah. Mr. and Mrs. Lon coteman went to Lltchfield, Jfeor. Sunday taklnR their annt who has been here the past three weeks helping in the care of Mrs. Coleman's grand mot her, Mrs. Hendrfcks, who is still qnite sick. Ralph Viner and family of Elliott were pnests Sunday fn the T. D. Phillips home. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Harbor and son. Morris, and A. H. Harbor were visitors In Shenandoah Snn- day afternoon. C. H. Amlck attended a bankers convention in Council Bluffs Friday. B orn — to Mr. and Mrs. Virgil . Gallon-ay. May 2", a daughter. Mrs. Leslie Ajlensworth enjoy-1 Th , s makps a gon an a daughter In their home. We extend congratulations. Mr. nnd Mrs. Gerald Penwell of near Morton's Mills and Walt ed a visit the first of last week with her sister of Indiana and her mother of Silver City. Mrs. Harold Workman and Mrs. Wilson of Grant visited relatives and friends here Thursday. Paul Phillips and family went to Council Bluffs Friday to attend the graduation of Irene Pliitnh at the Jennie Edmundson hospital. She has completed her three year course In training there. Coppock and family -were guests Sunday for dinner In the Jud Mrs. Rose Plumb has been visiting in the Louis Rhlneheart home several days. Harry Clark and family were guests Saturday in the L. W. Triplett home. Mrs. McKeeney visited her son, Clarence, and family several days last week. The members of the Christian Aid made plans Wednesday at their meeting to visit the Lone Star Ladles' Aid the first Wednesday in June. Billy Harbor visited Joe Simmons Tuesday. Relatives here have received word from Strong, Nebr. telling that Mrs. Olln Wilkinson had suf fered another stroke. She wan a former resident here and has many friends here who will learn with regret of her Illness. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Vlner were visitors In Shenandoah Saturday. Lavone Mercer treated her classmates at the M. E. Sunday school to a cake last Sunday in honor of her seventh birthday. Twenty-seven were present to en- Joy it. The M. E. Ladies' Aid enjoyed a pot luck luncheon Thursday at their meeting. Several visitors r were present. They enjoy very much having visitors each time, , Mrs. Maud Klndig and daugh- —ter * returned ' Sunday - from, a weeks visit with relatives in Oakland. Supt. and Mrs. Rex Dory left Sunday for Carroll where Mr. Dory will give swimming lessons again this summer and Mrs. Dory also has a position, Reggie Parker visited relatives •' in Red Oak all last week. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Turner of near Elliott visited their niece, Mrs. C. E. Edmundson, here last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Coppock's children's birthdays. Russel's and Ilia's are both on May 30 and Herman's on June 3. A very pleasant time was reported. Dorothy Clement of Coin has been visiting the Dave Owens home several days. Mrs. Bevls Sowers and mother were Omaha visitors Wednesday. Sylvia Sanders, a nurse from the Jennie Edmundson hospital, is taking care of Mrs. Virgil Galloway and baby. The Coleman Store had a Woodward candy sale Saturday evening. The candy had been made the day before. Mr. Burton ot Red Oak had charge of it. They sold quite a lot of It. Miss Joan Stonenraker visited In the Octa Harover home Saturday evening and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Fisher and Maud Darling Edmondson were Red Oak callers Monday. The fire department were called out to the Sam Morgan home Friday morning. A wood shed was on fire and was destroyed. Other buildings were saved. Elvyn Galloway and wife were in Council Bluffs Friday. Mrs. J. S. Willard came down from Omaha Thursday to visit ber daughter, Mrs. Georgia Wilkinson. * F«mc*s partsm wwe SfttdOtlt- doah visitors Sattrfday. Mr. and Mrs. Fra*k and children of Sunday dinner guest* ta t*« of her brother, Sherman Allen, and family. Fay fomltfison at neat Red Oak spent the week end with tfce Haldemari girls. Arfene Hatdetnan was one of Latin stttdentR In this dlsirlct^ftd will be entitled to participate in the State Academic Latin test at Iowa City Jnne 5 'and 8. Here's hoping Arlene wins top place In the list this time. Miss Wllma Cooper was an over night gnest ot Wanda Kocn^ ersperger the first of the week. Wanda accompanied her hoine the nest day and together they went to Red Oak In the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Kellennargef called on their daughter, Madge Parker, and family Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred griffin and Edna called on Mrs. H. A. Reed at the Kochersperger home Sunday afternoon. CHAMPION HILL Memorial Day was fittingly observed at qascair cemetery gujt- day- at terpoon- by- tbe'-Obampion Hill and Climax folks and their DISPaS MYSTERY OF BANK BUSINESS Country Banker £*p!aint to Neighbor* How Banking Cooperates With Other Business A COUNTRY banket- recently prepared the following simplified statement for his neighbors on just how a bank goes about helping them: "It is the most Important pan ot a bank's business to lend money. Ot all the money deposited in a bank, the law requires that a certain per* centage be kept on hand M a reserve to meet the demands of depositors. It Is the business of its officers to lend the balance conservatively and safely. "The loans of a properly managed bank are Invariably made to those H believes are able to repay, and always or, condition that they be repaid at a stipulated time. "The promise of an individual to repay a loan to a bank on a certain date is as sacredly inviolable as the promise of a bank to repay its depositors on demand, or, in the case ot a certificate of deposit, on the date It tails due. When it comes to be known of an individual that be 'always nays,' his credit is established and bis bank is always clad to extend him needed accommodations. i*A well managed tfllf*. Only $4 035 Malvern to Chicago Round trip—16 day limit Coach or Chair Car Buriington Party Fares • 10 day UroU traveling together $16,65 each (Half fare for children) fares for larger at Blightly- I Kim lower groups. i 80-Dar tickets higher tar*. I Pullman farea down 25 per cuut ou tlckuU good iu sleeping cars. i World'* Fair Wonder Tours including Uxl service, hotel E.cco^kmod&tlQMSj aduvlttsioQ to tbe Pair ClruumU ... all expenses except iue«U cuu be purchased at your borne vta- Uou. ! Ttiu UurUngtau will <J*hlUU oao ot lUe world 1 * ttU8*k pus- •mUBM train* aud cordially luvliM you tu iu«ku it World'* Kulr friends. Rev. Cunningham of etrahan gave a very good talk and a few songs were sung. Considering the threatening weather there was a good sized crowd in attendance. Sarah Cooper went to Red Oak Tuesday and visited until Thursday with tbe Haldeman sisters nd attended high school with hem. Marjorle Haldeman who raduates this year was an honor tudent and as the Red Oak high chool is a member of the N'a- ional Honorary Society she is en- tiled to membership in that society. Congratulations! Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Allen visited tbe dentist at Malvern Thursday. Qeorge Elsies, Dewey Bishops, Alfred Qriffins, and Albert Strelt- enbergers were entertained at the Lon Hatfteld home Saturday night, Ice cream was served, Wllina, Florence, and Sarah Cooper called on the Hatftelds Thursday. Congratulations to Hadley Parker who has successfully passed the eighth grade examinations and is now eligible tor high school. Mrs. Bertha Kellenberger and children, Ruby, Ella, and Harold were Shenandoah visitors Saturday afternoon. Mary Clark ot Atlantic and her son, Earl, and wife of St. Louis called ou Mrs. Clarence Bishop and family Monday evening. Mrs Clark la Mrs. Bishop's aunt. Mrs. Carrie McLaln and Pearl and Velma, Mrs. Flora Kochere- perger and Jean, Eloisa Uddell, Wilma, Florence, and Sarah Cooper and Ella Kellenbarger were Red Oak vUUora Thursday afternoon. Several from here attended the class day exercises in Emerson Friday afternoon. Our representative was Georgia Hattteld and we are juvtly proud of her as she was Careful Use of Brakes, Clutch, and Accelerator Important Safety Factors fsudden opening of the throttle] Thi* Happened frequently stills or 'kills' It Many SuE. (This In on* of a series of 14 article* on the causes of automobile accidents, which in 1953 caused the death of 29,000 and Injuries to more than 900,000 pernona. The author Is Profeiwor of Experimental Psychology In Johns Hop* klnn University, Baltimore, Md., nnd IB Chairman of the Committee on Psychology of the Highway of the National Research Council. Other article* will appear weekly. — Editor's Note). (By Dr. Knight Dunlnp, Professor of Experimental Psychology, Johns Hopkins University) Releasing the lessly is a detail clutch need- In dangerous driving. In general, when applying the brakes, the clutch should not be pushed out until the car is nearly ready to stop, since the retarding force of the idling engine is an aid to the slackening of speed. It greater retardation is secured by releasing the clutch, that is evidence that the throttle- mechanism is improperly set, supplying too much gas to the Idling engine. . The habit of driving under full gas as near as possible to the intersection, curve or stopping place, and then braking hard, is not only wasteful brake-lining, ot gas and dangerous can be taken in high with* out danger of burning the brake lining; but drivers should still remember that burnt brake linings constitute one ot the most grave of hazards, and that risking tbe linings is always dangerous driving. Ou steep curves, the lack of control of the car In high, except at very slow speeds, is an additional reason tor shifting to Intermediate. Often tbe driver can reduce his speed In such situations to a safe point while In high; but the temptation to shoot -around at dangerous speed is too great for roost persons. Shifting gears in intersections or on railroad crossings ,1s dan tt good or 10 tu W. A* CALOWEit balutaturlan ot the class. In tbe not place its loans in fixed form, bat puts them where they are to be used for temporary requirements and where they will be taken up at the time specified. How i Bank Leads "It is not the function ot a bank to become a partner in industries, nor could It be legitimately done with the money of depositors. Its loans must he kept In 'liquid' form, — that is, repayable in cash at stated Intervals. "A bank must use the greatest discrimination in making loans, A stranger cannot expect accommodations. n is customary for the borrower to make a statement ot his financial affairs, which la kept in tbe bank's records. It is a punishable offense to make a false statement tor the purpose ot borrowing funds. "Naturally, in their dealing with the regular depositors ot the bank, its officers become well acquainted with their characters and their resources and are thus in a position to determine how large a line of credit each ope la entitled to. That is one of the great advantages of being a bank depositor. "The man who knows bow to get into debt wisely, that is, who borrows money with, which to make more money through legitimate enterprise, i« the borrower whom the bank is looking tor. By the tranls interchange of opinion iwd a free discussion of various projects, the borrower Js often guided and helped by hi* banker. »'Jn order to procure a Use o* credit at a bank three things are important: "1. 4 statement o{ assets showing a ba.sU of credit J B the way of vested capital, or collateral ot sufficient value to cover amount ol tain, or *?. An endorser whose credit is established at the bank; and «?« ATM*g» deposit* of » M |- apient Mount to Jwttfjr the «xt*u- slon of the desired scconnaoolaUott. u "sklddinTor ^of overSfiobtlSrWe atop. Applying the brakes suddenly always increases the danger of skidding; and closing the throttle suddenly bas the same ffect in most cam, besides sub- ecting tbe differential to sudden nd excessive strain, Free-wheel- ng mechanisms obviate this later danger, but tbe effects of vio- shs attended a class parly glvtm them by Supt, and Mi's. I'uxuon and carried off the honors of having the highest grade iu twins scholastic contests. Ulss Carrie Janiea called at the home of Ray. Rlpley Friday waaon to vUU LoU illpley Mur- tiu wlio wna u achaol frleud of Carrie'*. Mr. aud Mrs. Qluu Ooouur aud w>», iUchard, wwre caUlug la tbl* vicinity TutmUuy uUuruoou. Saturday visitor* iu Uwi Uul» Ait Huby Mr. uuU Wr«, Ulou Kt>U«uU»i> to <»t 4ft** *Uit wllb ttfitw'a ffcteUm »Uli»u Uuwl vtftitiMi UU ift AS WILL ROGERS SEES IT Will Rogers recently told why baok» had got into trouble, «fian'| blwne it all on ti* bankwi," h* s*id, "Wh«n «n v* * B98d*4 taonji tfcw lowed it to «i~b4t wtm t!w o.««4 •d It w« couldp't pay U back." Well rtau the wom « wu*t bin tb« (ojr&vw. i u able to Urla» ent foot braking will remain. Use of Brake* on Curves Applying the brakes on a curve s especially dangerous, Tbe speed hould be reduced to a safe limit efore reaching the curve. There much less danger of skidding rom braking on a straight course ban on a curved one. This point especially important when tbe oadway is wet, soft or sandy. Often, a beginning skid can be becked, and the rear wheels given a new grip, by applying, the ipwer gently, although this requires more skill that) most driv* era possess. A sliding wheel bas little grip on the road. The maximal grip * 8 secured when the wheel is rolling 'orward, When the brakes are locked, therefore, BQ that the wheels slide, eyen on a straight course, the braking power J 8 largely lost. The maximal re* tardation is secured by applying the brake pressure below tbe limit at which the brakes Iqch; and the wheels/ slide. This CQ.«t stitutes an additional reaapn why abrupt braking is dangerous djIVT ing. The promptness with which a driver can apply tbe brakes ' en emergency J» n.o " " safety; the way }R whlc,b brakes are applied is * Quite aside from Hi skidding, and thja 4t»con}foH tfl passengers,, needlessly • ' slowing aud stop^loif are hazards for following: 4rtTffer* Slipping roads'sjet up a4<UMflS*J dangers for all 4$X«n» proceed safely at rsl&tivity speed OB road* ybjeji 4 icy, or covered *&& flj|i while proceeding IB & line; yet tfe< swerving Of dUa»ter. gjo* _fjHM»,«WJ cialcarelB SIS should get into' Intermediate before entering tbe crossing, and not shift to high until well across. But be should proceed across In intermediate at fair speed. Slow speed in approaching a crossing is mandatory; speed across lower than tbe roughness of the crossing requires Is dangerous, Rule for Safe Crowing Slowing down for a crossing without stopping introduces a hazard which many motorists do pot appreciate. When the engine la receiving only idling gas, a motorists have been killed be* cause ot a sudden application of the gas just as the ear enters a crossing. Tbe throttle should never be opened or closed abruptly* but should be operated with a smooth, and not too rapid pressure. The engine should pick up while the throttle Is being opened: It cannot be trusted to pick up afterward*. In approaching a railroad crossing, slow down to sate speed until it Is seen that the crossing is safe; then accelerate carefully, before entering the crossing; and then proceed across as fast as the roughness of tbe way permits. Approach slowly; see clearly; stop if necessary; get across quickly; is the rule for maximal safety. Before Prohibition Maddock* Receiver to Four Other Bank* C. A. Maddocks, who for the past several months has been re* celver for the State Savings bank of Missouri Valley, was appointed as receiver to tour other banks In ' Maddocksrthe Farmers State bank and tbe Logan Trust and Savings bank, of Logan, tbe Woodbine Savings bank, Woodbine, Little Sioux Savings bank ot Little Sioux. We are pleased to see this additional responsibility placed on Clarence as it demonstrates to the "borne folks" he Is making good. May be go far in bis new work and succeed In every undertaking, --r Silver City Times, The following happened back in 1897, long betore prohibitory laws were adopted. Do you want to see such happenings again? "One of the most disgraceful scene* ever witnessed must have been the drunken revels of Yale and Princeton students in New Haven on the occasion ot tbe foot ball game, Nov. 21. It is said that there was little sleep for forty hours while the bowling mobs had possession of tbe city. The saloons were packed full ot drinking, betting students, and the day and night carousals beggared description. The night following Yale's unexpected victory, is characterized as a 'night in bedlam.' Our special correspondent says that in spite of the instruction ot the mayor and superintendent of police to the officers to arrest no one unless he became so boisterous as to make it necessary, tbe lockup was full early la the evening, it la estimated that" there were one thousand drunk' '* to Bead the ads. They are addressed to you personally, loons were open all night, The halt cannot be told," — Chicago Union Signal, Dec. 9, 1897. WB CAN OIVB TOU what you want WPWNTDJO icltai you want M Try tu out with'TOOT next Job "All Things Come to Him. Who Waits,,.,".. ..But Why Wait? c •- j ' . 1^^ great world's fair will continue for five months,. , but why wait till the last minute to sej it? Go early and see it while .'.»see it atyourleisure,, .miss the i? crowds that will be there later in mj^.,-,-x mi^%e e^breme heat of er», i;|e the first in your • sot »JaauJ4 i,i< kftftwu «a|9ty ll»»',.' into rwMU

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