The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 1, 1934 · Page 8
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 8

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Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 1, 1934
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Page 8
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PAGfefelGHt MHIHIHMMIIII ftffi MALVfeftfr LfcAEfeK, HALVED tftWA, EMERSON Patt-iotit Pfogi-aiii GfvWi^ rtl M. E* Cntircn The following program wai given Thursday evening In thi Methodist chnreh on American ism and National Defense, it wa given under the auspices of the local A. L. Auxiliary. There was a fine attendance and the program was well presented: Star Spangled Banner, Audi ence. Pledge of Allegiance, Audience Prayer, Chaplain of Auxiliary "The American Creed," Bobby Evans. Reading, Mable Edte. Quartet, Mixed. "How to Display the Flag." Mat Whlsler. "Stars and Stripes Forever," Laverne Carson. "Preparedness," Billy Rlpley. Tableau in eight scenes with songs. "The Price of War and Un- preparedness." America, Audience. J. W. Evans Die* iti Iowa City Hospital Word was received Tuesday of the death of John W. Evans, life long resident of this vicinity, at the University hospital in Iowa City where he was taken las week for treatment for heart trouble. Funeral arrangements had no been made before we went to press. He Is survived by his wife and one daughter, Mrs. Leona Pickerel!. & *y$i Clarence W. Briggs, a long time resident of Emerson and •vicinity died early Monday morn Ing at his home after a long per lod of illness and suffering. He had been practically helpless for some time past. Funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon In the Methodist church conducted by the pastor. Rev. L. E. Rtpley. He is survived by his wife, font sons and four daughters. A more complete account will be given In our nest issne. Andrew Amiel Kline Died Monday Afternoon Andrew Amiel Kllng, aged 16 years, son ot Mr. and Mrs. Alvln Kling, died at their home near Emerson Monday afternoon. His death was due to pneumonia following an attack of the measles. Funeral services will be held this (Thursday) afternoon in the Comer funeral home In Emerson at 2 o'clock. Dr. L. C. Blank Wed* Mitt Thelma Moe The marriage of Dr. L. C. Blank, Emerson's well known veterinarian, and Miss Thelma Moe was consummated Sunday, Feb. 26. at the home of the bride's parents near Oarner, They will make their home in Emerson in the property recently vacated by Marshall Mart where they will soon be at home to their friends. Dr. Blank located here some two or thr^e years ago and has already built up a nice practice and made many friends during his residence here who will Join us lu extending congratulations to him and a joyous welcome to the bride, Mrs. Dola Tufford Nttf*e* Injured ftodeo Rider* The Denver Post carried a big lot of pictures In their regular and rotogravure section in a recent Issue, on the big livestock show held there and the rodeo In connection. Among them was a picture of Mrs. Dola Tnfford, a former Mills county girl residing at Henderson, who was the official stock show nurse and cared 'or all the cases of injury suffered by the daring cowboys and rodeo riders during the big show Homer Holcomb, the clown o he rodeo who has been seen by many of us in our middle wes rodeos, was very severely injured by one of the Brahma steers that went on a rampage and was under the care of Mrs. Tufford most of the week. The stock show had a number of Iowa exhibitors who were in the winning with their good stock. Mrs. Tufford has been out there 28 years but still retains warm thoughts of Iowa she writes when sending us the paper. present, nfeWftet tost* ttte let and H«tffti-sen grotrps. profftahTe devotion period conducted t>y tfte first Mee pr"6*i- dent, Nellie Wnson. An hour or two of Jomty followed, cltoaied by a delicious lonch served by the hostess. The young folk manifested an ohvtons delight Hi the Christian fellowship of the evening and are grateful to theft- host and hostess. One of the most inspiring fe» tares of the event was the unanimous and hearty acceptance by the Henderson group of an invitation to join the Wesley group In forming a combined Epwotth League. We anticipate many happy and profitable times together. the next meeting win be held on March 28. The place Wilt be announced later. 4,000,000 Injured and 125,000 Killed Car* Since '29 Glen Good and Paul Nelson went to Charles City Friday, returning home Saturday night with a tractor which they got at the Hart-Parr factory. Ira N. Cheney took Edd Dorsett to Quincy, 111. on business he last of the week. They returned home Sunday. WESLEY CHAPEL Misses Peari Lang and Edna Douglas accompanied by Miss Besa Beeaon ot Lincoln went to Omaha Tuesday to attend the Trans-Misslasippl Beauty Show and convention in session at the Fonteuelle hotel. Miss Bess Beeaon of Lincoln, Nebr. came Friday to visit Miss Pearle Lang. Mrs. Laura Hodge of Genoa, Nebr. came Friday evening to visit her brother, H. L. Kellenbarger, and other relatives. Homer Shoop went to Omaha Saturday to visit in the home of his uucle. Mr. and Mrs. John Honeyman were Red Oak visitors Saturday. Mrs. Richard Crofton went to Gleiiwood Sunday to spend the day with her husband. Richard"U employed in the fleetrleal shop. Miatle Bros. Ward Cooper took J. W. Evans to Iowa City to the University hospital for treatment Wednesday evening. Mr. Evans is suffering from heart trouble and has lieeu uuable to lie down for a long time and has to sleep Ju a daughter, Mrs. Leoua chajr. Plckrel, accompanied Iowa City. them to Mr. and Mrs. L. V. Hicks were Omaha visitors last Tuesday and called on her brother, Frank Og^i lavie, |n the lmmam»el hospital. Rev. and Mrs. j. p. gtille also railed on Frank the same day and fouud him feeling pretty good. Mrs. R. E. Duun aud Mrs. Vf, F, Tolliuger were hostesses at a silver tea at the home of Mrs. uw Thursday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. J. L, Evans, Mrs, A. E. Stokes, Miss Pearl 'McLaiu, Mrs. Minnie Whlsler aud Grace n&4 kaona PUon atteuded, the 0. B. S. banquet and evening meet* i»K at Red Oak Wednesday eve- iiiug when they held their school of lu«rucUon. There were no services at Wes- ey Chapel Sunday due to the severe storm. Mr, and Mrs. Robert Danley and sons came from De Witt, <ebr., to spend the week end with his sister, Mrs. Ward Flckel, and family. Charles and Charlene Lemert, Charles Anderson and Charlie Taylor and several of the children are all having their turns at the mumps. Delbert Slater from near Emerson visited Clinton Parker over the week end and visited school at Henderson Monday. Mr, and Mrs. Lawrence Salyers and sons of Malvern visited Mr. and Mrs. j, B. Fickel Sunday. Howard Maddsen, employed by J. B. Flckel and sons met with a painful accident last week. While cutting wood in the timber his ax glanced off and cut his foot quite badly. He was taken to Dr. Christy and three stitches were taken to close the wound. He will be laid up for about two weeks at his home in Shenandeah. Note* from Wesley Chapel and Henderaon Churches The special meetings at - deraon closed last Sunday night. Much appreciation has been expressed for the helpful messages of our visiting pastors. Rev. Mo- Anlch and Rev, Gugeler. A splendid spirit pervaded the meetings and much enrichment was realized by many. The pastor desires to express his hearty gratitude to the Macedonia and Majvern mln- isters who gave t&elr unstinted service to us. He also owes a similar debt of gratitude to the c<* operating members and friends of the church. Whatever good was accomplished was due to the prayers, the presence and the ef- *ort of all who participated in :hls happy service. Especially nust we acknowledge the contr}- autlon of o«r Heavenly Father .oward the success of our effort, "One s 9 weth, soother reapeth, but Qod glvetij the increase." 8ope of those who njade per* tonal dedication to Christ during the meetings will be received into the church on Easter Sunday. A few transfers win possibly be «ade and acknowledged at time alto, Record of Fatalities Shows 2 J Per Cefit Increase This Year Automobile accidents last yea~r n this country resulted in the death of 29,900 persons and the njury of 860,700, thus bringing he total of deaths for the last four years up to nearly 126,00 and the number of persons In Jured non-fatally up to aroun 4,000,000. The record of fatalities for las year was 2.6 per cent greate than in 1932, but on a per ace! dent basis the deaths Increase 6.9 per cent and the number o persons injured non-fatally 2. per cent. These and other fact relating to the street and high way accident problem of last yea are brought out In the new analy sis entitled "The Great American Gamble" just published by The Travelers Insurance company. Collisions between automobiles last year accounted for nearly 46 per cent of all the accidents, but these resulted in slightly less than 24 per cent of the fatalities. Automobile-pedestrian collisions com- irUed 37 per cent of all accidents but these resulted In approximately 46 per cent of the deaths, n addition to the fatalities num- >ering 13,440 due to automobile pedestrian accidents, 262,270 per- ons were injured non-fatally in uch accidents. Practically two-thirds of the 766,600 personal Injury accidents which occurred last year were ue in some degree to driving er- ors. Among these, exceeding the peed limit resulted in the great- st number of deaths. Although he number of accidents from this cause accounted for about one- fORD TO BUILD HUGE EXPOSITION AT THE 1934 CHICAGO WORLD'S FAIR — — ••»• •*•«**•*» WMV^ fourth of all the mishaps which involved Improper motoring practices, the fatalities comprised approximately one-third of all deaths resulting from driving errors. Statistics show that the date of death per accident involving excessive speed was 28 per cent greater than the average; operating on the wrong side of the rood, 6 per cent greater; passing standing street car, nearly 2 per cent greater; going off roadways, 58 per cent greater, and reckless driving, nearly 37 per cent greater than the average. The analysis of actions of pedestrians Involved In accidents last year shows that in many Instances pedestrians took their own lives in their hands. More than 800 were killed In crossing intersections against signals and 360 met death crossing intersections diagonally. More than 3,300 pedestrians were killed because of crossing streets between intersections and 1,460 met death dart- ing^ut into streets from behind cars, while 2,250 were while walking along rural "" " show also Clara M W ie Pouglw U visiting iu tfe» bwae «l ber graadmotlier, Mr*, ClM* McOoweU, ft Mfb «sbaol played bifb 4pMo,l a* Friday t«a» won Tb« »««m Mr. tfli Stamen ftr»t y § tear* of 88-*7 town wu dstfwted, L, IVIM m*jy io in MlUUry Ac*d,my *v*» Mr. fttt* «i |« Ke ft W fey* to Ib* n,~. i » on aso that 1,680 children were killed while playing in the street. The experience of pedestrians shows that the rate of death per automobile , pedestrian accident was 28 per cent better at intersections than between intersections and 25 per cent better in crossing intersections with the signal than against the signal. The most dangerous thing that a pedestrian can do is to walk on a country highway, as the r»te of death per pedestrian accident on highways is nearly 360 per cent worse than the average death ,f. *,°* * collision* A GREAT Ford Exposition, por- " traylng the tremendous part the arts, sciences and virtually every other Industry plays In the manufacture ot today's motor cars, is planned by the Ford Motor Company for the 1934 World's Fair. The Ford Exposition will be housed in a giant building 860 feel long to be built In the heart of the fair grounds on an ll-acre plot bordering Lake Michigan and flanking the main fair boulevard. Construction of the building will start Mar, 1. In the dominant central building will be housed Henry Ford's "Drama of Transportation," depleting the development ot wheeled Vehicles trom .he chariots ot ancient Egyptian kings to modern motor cars. Every model of Ford car made since 1903 will be Included. In the smaller building to the left will be housed some ot the priceless historic exhibits trom the Edison Institute at Dearborn, Mich., Including the one-story brick workshop, complete with the original tools, where Mr. Ford in 1893 built with his own hands "his first motor car, This first car will be displayed Inside the shop. The main exposition bulldtng will Henry Perd and Edssl B, Pord show to Rufut C. Dswes (cenUr), president of the World's Pair, the seals mods) of the giant Ford Eitpesltlon building to be built at the 1934 Pair. (Lews?) The Perd building «s It will be seen from Uelf Brlkssn drive. Opposite the building will be a hugs park bordering take Michigan. display an imposing array ot exhibits, most of them In action, show bow steel, aluminum and other metals, soy beans, corn, wool, cotton and other farm products and the products of myriad industries are converted into car pans. The building also will house displays ot oars and a big movie theater. Along the east side will be an open-air balcony equipped with chairs and lounges where hundreds may relax. Across the drive fronting the lake will be a big Ford Park, beautifully landscaped and also fitted with seats and other comforts tor fair crowd* REGISTRATIONS UP (Continued from page 1) New Car* Harry Showalter, Prescott, Chevrolet coach. L, H. Parker, Henderson, Ford udor, Norfhwestem Telephone company, "Malvern, Ford coupe, Q, A. Haxel, Glenwood, Ford coupe. n the ten-year period it is polnt- d out that the number of peo- le killed by automobiles would ixceed America's record of sellers killed during all the history f this country, and would sur- ass the fatal battle casualties of be American Expeditionary 'orces in the World war more ban six times. The number of arsons injured non-fatally from utomoblle accidents during the resent decade would exceed by more than flfthy times the A. E. '.'s record ot soldiers wounded on-fatally in action. THROUGH A Woman's Eyes By JEAN NfWTON , U ' four peace oration* are to he deliver^ by young people. This program w yi to b»14 at the regular fc^ service. AH of th» two rase&tad b y . church will b* reft- »*** prograw * urowd/U II, tat • J B automobile accidents * 8 * H! 1 * tbe The Travelers of chiWreR developed «l four, aud 8,820 deaths the age of fourtwa. the te«a. r»t» o| death the »ft4 the ago of ill *' fi ** t *Tg**K? "THE GOLDEN FROM THE GIUJED" f WAS waiting W turn wjtb a * number of others having some peclal business at th« bank, As I sat there my attention was occupied wlttt the attractive young girl seated at a desk nearby, I was not the only one who noticed her. There was a was sitting next to me, The girl was entirely oblivious to our attention, however, ' as she was, sb* was _„_. useful, too, tor riw WM bw bee making records l» ft As I looked. »£ bjf I -___, to myself bow fwU»b were tt? *<* gestioos occasionally routlue type gf dftfft *»-, r ~, r- girls, haw fflueb Uft «nj sarfflT VM Added to Uttl flfrt'hlrt' pB$M-W the beUetjrep w<Ml«a iB this gill fn» w ——'- Bimjmt. I tbAttl Ae4 tb|f h " Wr^ Jas. Elchelberger, Malvern, Ford tudor. Leonard Edwards, Glenwood, Ford fordor. Golden Davis, Emerson, Ford sedan. Chas. R. Carlson, 'Olenwood, Ford tudor. Chris Wreldt, Glenwood, Ford tudor. M. Duncan, Olenwood, Ford -•,' i, 3, B, Taylor,* Tabor, Ford 4e» luxe tudor, Bruce Kllpatrlck, Malvern, Ford tudor, Charles Vlnton, Pacific Junction, Ford coupe, S, V. Cooney, Glenwood, Buick sedan. Mrs. Otto Kline, Malvern, Ford de luxe tudor. W. a DeMoss, Glenwood, Ply. mouth de luxe sedan, Theron Atkinson, Malvern, Ford tudor. Margaret Colwell, Olenwood, Chevrolet sedan. Verne Aubrey, Bartlett, Chevrolet coach, Mark Swarts, Silver City, Chevrolet coach. J, O. Fitch, Pacific Junction, Chevrolet town sedan, Dr. Thomas Oidley, Malvern, Ford fordor, 'C? tudor. W, R. Bruce, Olenwood, Ford fordor, Edwin Carter, Glenwood tudor. Ford On these bleak February mornings when you are trying to get the furnace to draw something beside cold air, just remember that the opening-of the baseball season is less than two months of ftm* *nt reftd tie Wa*f AM *«*. ft*f*t tlftft, **** h*tf« . Aft *<Wmoft«l iirf!e* fftifff 6* t& *lfi %t tt*Je tot Met tun* *i wWefc «« to ****** tii ffe* AlMTfiAtifB O Complete Atwttict «f 1!fftl i* tdf Stett frtec* et Mitt* Qmttft Hffii ttstttt* Atwtfte* (Member of the Attarteaii fttli and taw* title Asm) SEEDS AND FEEDS A frSW SfeftVtCB — MALVBRM MILL grind and tt ,you* w*a taw pate* with ftte\4 ftecessaty tftgradiefctt fof * pleteiy balanced ratiorf tot Kraft** and sate *i,oo to $. pet ten. Phone 22«, Malvern, lew*. IM9 Pot sate — seed Oats, i. it, Bteete, Maivetft, 384 For gale «•* Seed Oats, eany/; Kherson, old seed. Priced 40c af-'A| the farm, 42c delivered up to 10 miles from farm. — Hermann Knop, Malvem. 88-1, , Bed Clover and Alfalfa hay for' sale. —* Claude Brook*, PhoneT For "Sale —lowar seed 40c in tin; 4EC recleaned —if ordered in advance. Also 9 h. p.s Fuller & Johnson Mounted gas off; oil engine, toed working order, -P. 8. Crink, Malvern. 32-4f FOR RENT For Bent —Modern house. ~- 4 J. H. Beckwith. Dtfji; MISCELLANEOUS f Tom Shaw — Piano Tuning.^ Leave orders with Collins Drttfc Malvern. or Priest's Drug store,; Hastings. v Stove Wood For Sale at tb*j farm or will deliver. Priced lowf — B. A, Lee. 80- For Bale—Set 1%. inch heat Concord harness, good repair. • W. 3. Walker, Malvern. 33-1, WORK WANTElF Wanted —Work on far married mat). No children For Sale—P, & Q, lister, John Deere wide tread lister good shape. — Okas. Wils Phone 180-F14, HOGS For Sale — potatoes, and bred sows, —J, T, Black work smooth mouth horn, wt IWQj mywberei Br own smooth mouth horw, wt, 1400, QQ> Other t '-. sT- 4 * •ijW •'a-t.tO* - ?fe

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