The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on July 27, 1933 · Page 5
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 5

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 27, 1933
Page 5
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ft« m*mm u^tm m? m. ttss ^a« at pot tit. ml ttft. Lewtifi thrwtl ent*rt*ite« at * fot luck dHraer «t t*6» fceift% SaftSat ti»» follow^ i**: «?. «tf »». ***** festt, #f. attd ttfi. mi*. M. Wns<m, Mr. aftd Mfi. Miftln daftttftgliam, J4f. and ttf*. W» A. Sower, Mr. atod MM. AartJft Saw and «ra. RicJiafd, Mr. ftftd Mrs. Floyd Rboades, **r. And Mrs. Glen Seeger, Misses Betmce Candett, Marie Seeget, and L»Vot»ae Worstall, Paul Seegef, Lisle Seegef, BoW>y Psffcef, ttftipfc, WiHrar, Glen, and Gerald Bower, Henry Habbftfd, Bee Breeding, and ET- erett Knop. Ml-. Mid MM. Wt tt. 8tiater Afcitoitticti Daughters Wedding Mr. and Mrs. W, H. Shater ate announcing the secret marriage of their daughter, Thelma Joanna Shafer, to Paul E. Benedict of Tabor. The wedding took place on Saturday, April 29, at the Christian parsonage in Hiawatha, Kan. The brtde is a graduate of Malvera high school, class of 1939. During the past year she taught at the .Goodfellow school. The bridegroom is a graduate of Tabor high school, class of 1929. He has been employed for sometime at the White Eagle Oil station In tabor, foe Leader is anlions to get ft*ws of ALL the social affairs of Mai tern and stir- rounding countryside. If yon gite a dinner for friends, of a party, or any social fane- tlon please phone 100 and tell us of it. We Will appreciate it tery much. Please phone as soon after the etent as possible. Thank you! \Remember nt the next time you wish any print- ingiOur equipment enable* us to turn' out fir«t quality work—our experience enable* us to intelligently aid ui you get that , Good Print• iipg Pays* Celebrate nirthday of Ilia Clay Saturday, July 22, -was the sixteenth birthday of Ilia Clay and she was very much surprised that afternoon when some ot her girl friends came in to help her celebrate and wish her a happy birth* day. The afternoon was spent In | playing games and with music and visiting, She received many nice gifts. Refreshments of wafers, chocolate cake, and Ice cream were served. Those present were Edna and Ruth Lutz, Irene Lester, Mary Henderson, Deta Gary, Florence Wilhelm, Evelyn Latchaw, Fern Haddocks, Mildred Decker, Bertha, Mildred, and Fern Clay, and Mrs. Clay and Mrs. Gary. Methodists Choose Short as Sunday School Supt Lloyd Short was elected superintendent ot the Sunday school of the First Metbodist church In Malvern Sunday by the unanimous action of the Board in called session. Mr, Short has been the assistant superintendent for the past year, and succeeds E. C, Kincaid who resigned because ot other duties which made it impossible for him to be there regularly. Max Ireland wae chosen for assistant superintendent. This ' is the first time in many years when •**^s*»-3Si «_aj„£.>„•— *.*_'.^.. m _ _•', —A. _ • „ *«! « held by so young a'min.'b'utrihe Methodist board feel that his youth should add much to the development of the Sunday school. Your ad in Tne Leaser worth two on the fence, Is Dependable Life Insurance The Bankers Life of Des Moines has been in business 64 years a»d has stood every test. • J 'f^' * i u'>,' 'Our policies protect the family and also furnish; sn income for the insured in his old age. *?* - **, j *** ,Let me explain our Annuity contract, under wWch.yott can havs.a guaranteed monthly in- came Now or at a future flate »s you may elect. §' Andy J. Berfehimer First of S*ri**_of M*«trftfts at Fair Gftwftd* the first of a series of picnks for all Mills county CtHftlian Endeavor Societies was field Ties- day evening at the Floral hall at the Fair grotiids wftfc ftote than ninety sfefent. Miss Marian Black and bet- able assistants did an they could to make the meeting a success by having the hall Wired and by the clever placing of unique placards on trees directing the Endeavor^ ers to the place ot meeting. Miss Wanda kochersperger of Emerson, county president, pfe-» sided while Miss Alice Scott of Glen wood had Charge of the soda! hoar and games before sup- per. Mfsf iyt** W«gM of Heft- tfefio* ft s«r*tafy tor the district. A protfati followed the picnic npftf fK wMcTt the Malirern Jan- lots gave the Bfbte lesson. Ret. A. A. WttgM ol Henderson offered ffatef. A solo was given by * meinbet of the Henderson Society. Addreat** bv the Rev. L. A. Llppitt of (ttenwood and Dr. Hettry U. Wfttt* <rlBre_ followed by ft ttieiHti from each society, in wlilefc Mis* Edeft Hertz responded for Malteth. there were delegates from two societies fit 01 eft Wood — 25 from the OottgfetaUotii church and 28 frofn the Christian church, fhete wets if ffom Champion Hill, If trott itetrderson, and 33 ifbtn Mftiteriii Mrs. White and daughter, Mrs. Herbert Pate, of St. Louis. Mo., and Mrs. Llpplt Were also among pte8ent. LAUGHS FOR MILLS FAIR VISITORS Maybe you'll be able to keep from laughing: when you see the antics of Ko Ko, the Clown, at the Mills County Fair Aug. 8, 9, and 10. Ko Ko was formerly under the big top with Kingling Bros. Careless Pedestrians Constitute Element of Danger to Motorist (Thto U one of a aerlea of 14 articles on the cause* of automobUe acctdentB S£Hut«^^ ?CT4"'&^ and U Chairman of th* Committee on Pay. rational Research Council; Other articles will Psychology, The pedestrian is the cause ot many accidents to himself and others. In attempting to avoid bitting a pedestrian, -ft- driver . » accurate A ot-towr bit^B^s all ttoougU 'jcenernifc • »»-»W **wrrr*™-r , —rji" * , "~~. ,*?, W 7'"" *?, >- ,: pedestrian is~?.a source of 'apprehension, vexation, and even hatred to the driver. The pedestrian walks on the highway often at night practically invisible until the car Is upon him. White dresses, white stockings and white shirts are a help. The pedestrian crosses the street at the wrong time; at the wrong place; and in the wrong manner; hesitating and- darting, He emerges from behind parked cars suddenly.,The main objection to him, however, is that there are too many of him. When Drivers we Pedestrians The motorist needs to be a pedestrian himself occasionally in order to get the right slant on the situation. Then he finds that no footway is provided for him }n the country except on the roadway, in competition with ruthless drivers who will-not swerve for him but expect, him to jump off the road. At street crossings where there are no signal lights, he finds himself held up, some* times-Tor long periods, unless he takes chances. If be crosses on the green light, a driver making a careless right-turn behind him hits or grazes him. Them again the light may change leaving him marooned in the midst of hurry* Ing traffic, It is sot ciear that the safest time for him to cross the Street is not with the red light, If he crosses in the middle of the blocls, it |s because he would have to, walk a ban bic«* tn the cross,' ing, and then ball a block back; asd FUB the risk of being killed at the crossing,. Re a»y not eves be able to cross at the tlQB, because motorists stopped across the walk, com* ere are incpRSiderate, eelflsb, ruthless, aud murderous. a red light, should stop well back of the footway, whether there is a white line or not. In. making a right turn, the driver should slow .enabling ;A»Almost in- watch for pedestrians about to step into the street, as well as those in progress across. The driver must always bear in mind that children are • irresponsible, and must have his car absolutely under control not only .when children are crossing the street, but when they are playing on the side walk, since a child is 'apt to dart suddenly into the street at any time, He must also bear in mind that adults are sub Ject to becoming rattled by the movements of cars,* or by the foolish blowing of horns, and dart forward or back erratically. Driving under the assumption that the pedestrian will take care of himself is reckless. Lengthening the yellow light signal' at intersections where much .foot 'traffic is present helps both pedestrians and drivers; but this should not involve unduly long yellow at minor intersections, as it does In some cities. The length of the yellow needs to be carefully adapted to each T particular crossing, Freak sys- t tems. with extra colors or additional bell signals, are mere nuisances; stupid substitutes for proper light control, efel. * 'w?v ?&* iUvJ-% £%"§ l^ff^M^WItlift- spy™?., v 1 ',_ - • S:jr~?, '-3..: -'iii .">.v" u.. ^» this, but »ethiftl ca» b§ 4c>ue, except to train both p-edea. trJ*as aad MT, YERNON Wr, ansl Mrs, j, f, McCort, and Beatrice a»d -Mr Mrs'. Harjey Stafford of Au were visitors In ike beme of Mr. and 8|rs. a. F, Wijls recently. The Hodges brothers, Oliver Hammers ABA others tftQk advantage o{ the repeflt rile in the pripe ol Sfflra to ebelj »,»§ deliver several thousand bushels to the f tevstsrs jast week The heavy rajn. Ja^t Sj»tijir4»l night §iid Suniay wcrftJog put ft fiaish to the drouth i» this locality 8J»d boa^e4 the grgwih of the ewe, pastures, aad, *$rdju£. Frea *»* Wayae.Stew ol new ffhor vere visltora Jj) the home of their brother, l*aM t l&tely Mr. ftftd Mr». w, C, and daughter, J.a%a, Mr. ftud Mr». a. P. WilU !«,«( the pi i»wft «t at W&m Cefabmttng Our first Anniversary With A Special Sale Oar State is fall &f Bargains and 6ift$ for S-A-T-U-R-D-A-Y WE SELL RETAIL AT WHOLESALE We've been in Malvefn just one year and are celebrating our an« niversary with the best values in fresh and staple groceries and meats we've ever been able to give our customers. We've enjoyed our year of service in this community and appreciate the fine patronage received. You will always be able to save at the Malvern Fruit Co, Max Frank, Proprietor -~ ANNIVERSARY PRICES for SATURDAY ONLY BUY FLOUR NOW Buy several Months supply NOW. GOOCHES BEST or LEXINGTON CREAM, 49 Ib. sack—$1.35 HONEST ABE or AK-SARBEN. 49 Ib. sack,,—.$1.25 TOILET PAPER, 4 luOO- sheet rolls for 25c CERTO, per bottle 25c (Jelly spoon free with each bottle) COFFEE, Frank's Special, lb.~ or 3 pounds for. ICE COLD LEMONADE SERVED FREE ALL DAY CREAMERY BUTTER, lb.____23c WEINERS, 3 lbs..__ _______ 25c CREAM CHEESE, lb._____ MATCHES, per carton— JOc SOAP, 10 bars laundry__23c TEA, Gun Powder or Japan, Ib.— . -------- 25c Large pkg. OATS, or Kelloggs CORNFLAKES, 2 pkgs..19c Clabber Girl .Baking Powder, 10 02., 3 for „_ -------------- 20c FIG BARS or GINGER SNAPS, 3 Ibs. for ! CRACKERS, 2 Ibs 19C SUPER SUDS, 3 pkgs SUGAR, 20 Ibs. for MACARONI or : SPAGHETTI, 3 Ibs _— 20C JELL, 6 pkgs.,.— 25C KETCHUP, Irg. bot— .-10c Large Cans K. C, Baking Powder, 25 oz. I9e Prizes to the one 'bringing in the most eggs to our Store Saturday So-Called GALLON FRUITS, No, 10 Peaches, Pears, Royal Ann Cherries, Red Raspberries, Aprico ts ____--.___ Italian Prunes, Blackberrie5-~___-._~39c Crushed Pineapple—-49C APRICOTS, per crate,$ 1.15 Medium size 4 A** ORANGES, doz., 1-UC. LEMONS, dozen™™—! 5c POTATOES, per peck—-29c APPLES, per peck-™-~l$o; Large Ripe BANANAS, doz Large size PEACHES, doz. Apple Sicker Candy Free to every child visiting our Store Saturday PEANUT BUTTER, quart__20c Blue Barrell Petroleum SOAP, § bars.23C Palmolive SOAP IIAOSi Tall Cans MILK, 3 for,. 17p Beat Em All SOAP, 10 for,—,-—,.w- Large Bars Yellow T.N.T. Prizes to the one buying the UrgcttI Order ot Groceries Saturdi] JJdJBBBBBPHHPIWPI^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Butternut COFFEE, lb,...88o 8 Ibs, for_, Blue Ribbon iILT, 3 Ib, Bottle Prizes to thi one coning the greatest distance to our Sale PRINCE ALBERT oi'VELVET 1ft ft f QBAfiQOi IBfi tih——.,*"* •HBrJWHI^^PTl^^ SBflyflF W *** W W W 1 ~ ™ ™ WF FRUIT JARS, qts,» per dpssJ M RUBBERS, 7 ^^^^j,Sif^^ n and CURED MEATS FOR LESS mpp^—^^"™^ PUMLAIO,41b8,^^,..a8p ,1? HUT

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