The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on August 24, 1933 · Page 2
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 2

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 24, 1933
Page 2
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PAGE tWO THE MALVSlff THE MALVfeftfr LEASfeft, MALVERff. 1QWA. AUGUST 24, 1933 tbfth-y a*d three ttstwt- Sf of»* whftt Yen? Tint It W. P. WORTMAK, to the post dtiee At fefttft of Subtcription: P*f&Me ift copy six months - date on the ii paid. 1.00 Sintiecopy '•" - * * *" - !os tat shows the time to which the «*• MAflOMAt EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION Aft interpretative sews gmmnafy «| fit fmitoTtant events of (Continned fretB page 1} the outlook was dnbfoas at the factions still protested very vehemently the code written by the were stm hot agreed at all, the OFFICIAL cotmfrY PAPER:—All the off'clal proceedings of tie Board of Supervisors are printed in tall i* this toper. Adrertisifig Rate* , 26 cents a column inch; 6 cents an inch additional lot composition. Ettra for guaranteed position. LOCALS, Classified LOCALS, among reading matter * * * * * . Obituary Poetry * * Resolutions * * « * Card of Thank* ^ - - . » » Be a line iOc a line 66 a line 6c a line 60C •END CHANGES OF ADDRESS PROMPTLY LEADER «ub«crlb«fs «f* »*ked to notify the tubscrlptlon depart* torat promptly of any ehAhte* la their. addrtMes. Under the new tk) laws, nmmp»pef« and perl* muit par pottate due for change* In addreM Botlee* of fnratohed by the pott office. In addition, mere IB alto the prob- any ch by the lew of delay In delivery or failure to ret the paper. The beet plan !• to tend the oh»n»e of addreu la EDITORIAL There are plenty of ways to enjoy a good vacation but none BO pleasant as just taking it leisurely. Most vacations are spoiled by too much effort. Few places in Malvern have been prettier the past month than baa Paddock Park. A good park well cared for is a benefit to any community. Schools of the county are for the most part ready to open the first week in September. During the years of the depression the cause of public school education has suffered because it has been so forcibly illustrated that education or the lack of it is not the cause of success or failure invariably. Because educators and teachers are too far distant from the source of the money supply, apples were brought in big baskets from the orchard an occasional basket was dumped In the hopper of the press. Ready hands ground the apples (which had not been too thoroughly cleaned nor carefully selected) into a rough pulp and ran the press mechanism down to crush out the cider. No drink seemed sweeter than that cider as it flowed from the oaken trough of the press. Throughout the depression we have tended, it seems, to lose sight of the stauncher values of life which were so graciously accepted when economic stress was not so severe. The simple enjoyment of pleasant neighbors, the satisfying recreation of garden walks, the casual indulgence in leisurely pastimes — these all add greatly to the satisfaction of life and were not fundamentally affected by the depression. We need to pay more attention to the enjoyment and less to the accomplishment. Good works done at break-neck speed lose much of the value of the acts. Life graciously lived will be Immune to economic stress and disaster. ; the? part of tax payers to keep the school system operating. These two things often obscure the real reason for educational system: to make better citizens of our youth in a more efficient, more certain manner than is possible otherwise. The schools need only to be able to point to their products to Justify their existence. The harvest time for. apples grows nearer. Already red Junes have been brought in and early varieties are being gathered. It recalls the day of the old oak cider press with its slicing mill on top and the dark trough which carried the cider from the press. Luscious green worms would occasionally be found, or parts of them. Jn the nectar wrung from the apples but it was common understand' Ing that such merely added to the zest of the beverage. As the The increased interest in things governmental has been one feature of the depression. stant vigHance, 'and coi thought, can the democratic advantages anticipated by our fore-fathers, be maintained. In times of ease we forget the value of pur liberties and privileges. In times of stress we again take cognizance of the importance of the non-commercial parts of our national heritage. And we flnd that it is eminently worth-while to recognize the importance of the part and effort of each of us in preserving our national liberties. What America needs is to wipe out unemployment. That will restore purchasing power and in a short time bring about a complete return to normal prosperity throughout the entire Nation. The NBA represents a definite, workable plan for accomplishing this, Help it to success; support the Blue Eagle. The Five blind men, according to Aesop, visited an elephant. "He's tike a rope," said one, etc. Below are five impressions of the Century of Progress. The best One was awarded a prize, as was the second best. Next week this de» partment will tell which two were winners. In the meantime, which do you think is the best? Should someone ask you: "Is the Century of Progress worth while?" you can surety jump to the quick conclusion after you have been there. This is a marvelous world to have so many modern conveniences and so much knowledge to Use at the same time. The ground for the. Fair is Perhaps the first remarkable fea* ture of this Century of Progress. After this the other great accomplishments follow. Mother Nature seems to even help in the Fair by having the Blue Waters of Lake Michigan on one side, while a man made skyline of Buildings are on the other side of the grounds. Truly this World's Fair demonstrates a "Century of Progress." Robert Benton. -f-t-1- If you would like to get away from the daily grind of work and see more people and more things than you ever saw in your life, just take a few days trip to the World's Fair. When you get 390,000 people on approximately 40ft acres of ground, just start figuring as to how close they will be together. Of course they don't always stand on their own feet. What an advance has been made in science, manufacturing, and agriculture. Almost any machine nameable is right in front of you, either in original or miniature size. Once that a person sees this he will readily ban. ish the idea that, we are I came to the World's" an educational trip and it/ce'r- 4 tainly has been. I hare tried to see as much as I can that is of interest to me. Of all I have seen the planetarium seemed to be the most interesting. Seeing bow the planets, sun and moon revolve about each other and change their positions at different times of the year. Some other things of interest were the Hall of Science, General Motors, and Electrical buildings, showing the many uses of electricity. The House of Magic was very interesting too. In it was demonstrated the way to see sound and bear light. There are also many more things of inter- ot the admtntetratfoTi _ * comiHittofy Code seeffet not far away. ftet m* am the backgfOTjftd tor the great expert- W&, til strikes, mostly were called i« scattered ,-_. and industries, etn- fftrftsfzfti labor'* demand that the ftilf tteiiBlif* of the hew era of hlfhef Htfet, shorter hoars he accorded =a» and emphasizing the disposition of labor to seize the opportunity to ttake its orga*> Itatlon real and powerful. The two largest strikes had, by Sat- >arday, been satisfactorily settled, that of garment workers on the Atlantic seaboard and that of frail picket! «t Califorfiia, but flew, small strikes were appearing. * * • * Whethe* & not the current campaign to make the way of the criminal very hard indeed is making life in America noticeably safer and pleasanter it is making spectacular news stories. In recent weeks! A Chicago court sentenced two! men to life imprisonment and a woman associate to twenty years in prison for a terrorist murder in connection with a labor racket. Harvey Bailey, leader of the Memorial day break from Kansas state penitentiary, was cap- s-man charged with the kidnapping Claries F. tJrtShet of Oklahoma CWy, murder ft the attempted delivery ot Frank 8*sh in Kansas Cfty, Mo., atd aft Investigation was began to discover a possible eottplfefty in the murder of the soft of Col. Lindbergh. A sheriff at Kansas City, Mo., rettrrnfng from a party came on Ik §*ft Ytif £^JKr»fiM/Vfi fftft fft"f ft to P&VG aies were indicted for the kfd- of Wfllfam Ham*, it. of St. Paul. Birt Wtnthrop Rockefeller, son of John D. Rockefeller. Jr., arrived by plane In Chicago wtth a squad of bodyguards for pro- imte Church • fcnptlrt Church A wonderful rain last Sunday, all because the laws of nature, the gift of God, cooperated. We are promised by the same God who created the laws of rain that when His people cooperate with Him "there shall be showers of blessings," that "the windows of heaven will be opened," and that "there will pour out such an abundance of blessings that we shall not be able to contain them," Make tip this Sunday for the mud roads and rain for the small attendance last Sunday. May we do the same for the preaching service. Subject of sermon, "Things We Put Away." One family at the West Oak church last Sunday came six miles on mud roads and was on time at ft:30. Rev, Mr. Brown of Omaha says the NRA means (tor the churches) '"The New Religious Awakening." Prwbytwiim Chttwfi Sunday school at 10 a. m. C. E. at 7 p. m. The Woman's Missionary Society will meet this (Thursday) afternoon with Mrs. 3. O. Laird. A picnic supper for the church and Sunday school has been planned for Friday of this week in the Floral Hall at the Fair grounds. All members of the school, the church, and congregation are cordially Invited to attend and bring sandwiches, covered dish, and their own table service for the supper which will be served at 6 o'clock or a little later. The entertainment committee will be ready at 4 o'clock to entertain the children and young people. A social hour and program will follow the supper. the ehtrreh to taxi i the eh arch * sfcTprtse n*tt day. The c&effiMgtg: ffifcWe* *t the terWce* ti** „__!., '„ be as follows: &rn«ay feheot 10 and frssefetfef at ii Right after the VreH&fft* there wtfl be * short tteftfftg Scrlptttfe iStf gnmerrts fof church are as fSBowt; An*, to sept 8, Psaras so to i»i. Read the following ijirotat from Charles I. fctSS: "the of pride with Hi tettitlBK „ of clothes *ftd nfenef, Is keejl; many of out members church attendance. What *i separate US front the chofen shall affliction of itstrtss, ,_. cntlon or hunter, nakedness danger or the sword? ta aft we are more than through Him who has loved" Pressed o* e»etjr side, yet straightened; perplexed, but onto despair* ittftten down, not destroyed, always bear about la the body the dying Jesus, so that the life also Of .. BUS is manifested IB our bodies,* Mrtliodlst Episcopal Church Roy E. Ougeler, Pastor How grateful we are for the wonderful rain! Let us express our gratitude In one way by pour- DRS. KLINE & KLINE Of. 0, M. Kilns Of, J, A. OHMptthM PhyitetiM a offie* bauftt 1 ta I p. m. and 7 u I , . p. m. en sttufdty. ''--• Othtf Hauft by Amfntmint Office »vtf l»wt Itstt Stvlnft •< X>ftay Dta0n«tis 1U. Haul* 1M Ttre^tone AUGUST eat. Lloyd Harman,' If you would like to see something unusual from the everyday life you ought to attend the World's Fair at Chicago, Starting in at the fair, they have any kind of amusement you prefer. Every race of people and every bind Of amusement takes place at the World's Fair. It shows Jn the ence building how machinery works in different ways that seem impossible. Anybody who wants to attend a worthwhile thing ought to attend the Century of Progress, Junior Oashner, -f-W* One of the most interesting ex* hibits I saw at the Fair was th9 G.B. House of Magic in the Electrical Building. There I saw sound ft»4 hear4 light. Is tWs building there were thousands of electrical exhibits ait 9f interest. Another interesting exJsJWj; wai the making of Chevrolet cars to General Motors. J co^W see the whole process frew the start B»» til the finished product was pleted. Also there were on al) General Motors cars, IB th~e Chrysler Building I saw tfee cars wade by Chrysler and too* a ride with one of drivers in a O e w The Adler Planetarium very iiitereeUng eve» i( it make you realize whjtt « ww did also tUougln MUJH wfu well *wrth tttt U LONG as our present stock lasts we'll sell you tires at today's low prices. Rubber is up 150# and cotton has advanced 50%. Judge for yourself the course. that tire prices must take. At ^today's low prices don't take | , T " - - "' , ' = . r* J " " chances with thin, worn \tiraj v With our liberal trade-in allowance you can equip your car with a set of new Firestone High Speed Tires at vejpy loir co?t» Don't delay. Come in ' 1 * . DURING MAST E Of TIRE CONST SIX! 'aSrf-^ iff- XI to Cord i» and that only

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