The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on March 9, 1933 · Page 2
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 2

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, March 9, 1933
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Page 2
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PAGfc tWO J»..IULV»tl •r~~ ~i— THE MALVERN LEADER AH ALL-COIJfrtr WBERLt NEWSPAPER Stop* When Tectr Tut* U Dot -—-•—------ W. P. WORtMAfc, Entered tt tfte Pott Otic* at italvern, Term* of Subscription: Payable in 0*e copy one yea* - - - 12.00 One copy sit month* - - 1.00 Icrtptton One copy three tttontB*- .60 Single copy - - - - - - . .06 he sub- NATIONAL IDtTOtUAL ASSOCIATION of*PtciAJj cotrlrtt PAPER:—AH the official proceeding* of the Board of Supervisors are printed in full in thl* paper. Advertising Rate* DISPLAY, 26 cents a column Inch; 6 cents an inch additional fo* »„„.*„ composition. Extra tor guaranteed position. LOCALS, Classified - - * ec a line LOCALS, among reading matter • ----.* io c a line Obituary Poetry - - - - EC a line Resolutions ------ g ca n ne Card of Thanks- . - - - 60c SEND CHANGES OF ADDRESS PROMPTLY LEADRR subscribers are asked to notify the subscription department promptly of any change* In their addressee. Under the new post*] l»wg, newspapers and periodicals must par postage due for notices of any change* In address furnished by the pent office. In addition, there Is also the problem of delay tn delivery or failure to get the paper. The best plan Is to send the change of address In advance. coming so the former is necessary. Perhaps, having taken the drastic step taken Friday night, we can start the slow climb back to normalcy on a surer path. Fm h Mng Restored With a** .^Ji^.***** *»***.* 1 I€|H ETCUUm re 13» EDITORIAL It U Time for Everyone to Boost President Franklin D. Roosevelt has taken office and is now at the helm of our ship of state at a time when it is sailing in most troublous waters. He has taken hold In a manly and masterful manner that bodes well for our future. He has a difficult task before him, for the country as well as the world at large, was never in a more troubled state. It will require every ounce of his splendid vitality to fill his position and he needs the cooperation and prayerful backing of every citizen of these United States; with friendly encouragement rather than carping ^ """llBtt Hoover, in the cordial example of helpfulness that he has already exhibited toward his successor. As American citizens we should do no less. It there was ever a time when all should unite tor the common good and welfare of our country it is now. More power to President Roosevelt and the good men he has chosen to work with him. Their success means better things for all of us. Malvern's community Dollar Days last week showed how local business men are putting forth their best efforts to help customers in these difficult times. And the response of trade to the many bargains offered indicated that the public appreciates the effort. More power to Mr. Roosevelt! We believe the nation echoes this sentiment as the new president takes his office and prepares for what has been Justly said to be possibly the most difficult task in history. This task well requires all the strength and power and wisdom of which any one is capable. It involves problems for which there are no proven answers and involves breaking a path into a rugged and unknown territory. We believe that Mr. Roosevelt, with the help ot all of the citizens of this country, will be able to perform this task, We pledge our best of- forts to assist him In the work in whatever way possible. While the part that any one individual can play in the reconstruction of our economic system is perforce small, yet this Individual effort is one of the most Important requisites in recovery. Mr, Roosevelt miters the Presidency not only with the absolute confidence of the vast majority of voters, but with the sincere best wishes of tiu- rest. of them as well. More pnw^r to you, Mr, UooseveH! % u i i , The action which was taken Friday night to put the entire stata on u holiday plan, however severe the plan Height be, wag ft necessary »tep uudor They Call Us Civilized The Travelers Insurance company has published a booklet entitled, "They Call Us Civilized," which is an invaluable addition to the literature of safety. it shows vividly, through tables and descriptions and Illustrations, the horror and the magnitude of our annual toll of automobile fatalities and injuries. It is true that last year automobile deaths decreased as compared with 1931 — but there is little cause for pride In that. Gasoline consumption and automobile registrations likewise decreased. And—here is the main thing — in 1932 deaths and non-fatal injuries actually INCREASED per accident. In other words, there were fewer accidents, due largely to the fact that there was less driving; but each accident, when it occurred, was more likely to have serious consequences than in any other year. The most difficult phase 'of tbo entire problem is, public TWJ UOUIUUl' 1 jftllftUJ umi ifln" world shuddered at the sinking of the Titanic, costing 1517 lives, the San Francisco earthquake, costing 500 lives, and the wreck of the Shenandoah, costing 14 lives. Yet last year, the automobile, driven by the reckless, the incompetent and the unthinking, cost 29,000 lives, and In 15 years It has cost 325,000, Automobile deaths are a greater disaster than any of those which have been blazoned in headlines throughout the world — and they cause hardly a ripple. The streets and highways of America are as dangerous as a battlefield. They are an ever- preseut menace to life, property, safety. A condition has been created that will require, in its solution, the active help of every thinking citizen. O LD t-ORT WASHiftaTON, the most Important stronghold of the Continental army on Manhattan island in the War of the Revolution, Is now being restored to Its original form by the city. The site Is In Bennett park between fort Washington and Plnehnrst avenues and between One-Hundred and Eighty-Third nfid One-Hundred and Eighty-Fifth street*, the highest plot of ground on the island. In the stirring day* of the Revolution the fort commanded a wide view of the Hudson and the surrounding countryside and wa* considered an important strategic point, Early Signs Early Monday morning: J. E. Randerson, Gene Bell, J. R, Hall, Dr. Hiett all cleaning snow from the street with Dr. Laird and Dick Eacrett encouraging them from the sidewalk. ... Idlers in the front part of Col- Una's, dropping in after discovering the bank^to iHUBlwwd* to Hie wreckttije pf tb.e before wa tegitt to buU<| the new. This *cuue tittle* in* VOlVW* httfd»Jlil> »M»ttliU8ly ««* but it i* ueesiiMii'y b*> $346,72 or $6.09 a Lad? In 1932 the state of Iowa at the Eldora training school expended $191,330 or $346.72 each for the education and guidance of 558 boys. In 1931 the expenditure was $191,890 for 486 boys. The county appropriation in Iowa for the 100 Farm Bureau organizations total $335,000, A generous estimate of the portion of that amount expended for 4-H club work with boys and girls is twenty-five per cent or $81,250. Other known costs of club work in Iowa Include $15,250 a year for the beef, dairy, and colt clubs through state subsidized breed organizations and $43,000 expended for club work by the Ames extension department. Office expenses and other miscellaneous costs probably do not exceed $15,000, on a liberal estimate $215,000 at the utmost. The total cost of club work in Iowa therefore is not greater than $184.500 a year. Twenty-seven thousand hoys and gfls were reached with this hltth typo of guidance and educational influnuce in 1932. The the $8,08 cost J at in institutions like or Business men on the lookout tor small silver to make change in case of any customers. . . . Gerald Caldwell hurling snowballs at me in an unguarded moment. , . . Manager Charley Johnson trying to figure out a new volleyball schedule for the final tournament. . . . -f-t-1- I can now sympathize with Mr. Hoover who was blamed during the last great political campaign for practical everything. Comes now some scribes, veiled under the "nom de plume" of "The Critics," suggesting my own responsibility for our own great crime wave. Worse than that, they insinuate certain religious difficulties to be of my doing. Ah me. But here is the letter- -f-t-1- Dear Follow The Leader: We have been wondering for' some time why this crime wave should have settled on peace loving comunity. .„ seems that the reporter for The Leader, either in his thirst for news, a desire to learn by travel and observation, or a wish to help solve the crime problems, has for some time been walking a beat with the local flat-foot. Now, what bold bad bandit with pride in his profession, although perhaps not averse to a nice visit with the law and taking a. chance of being shown by "Jake" the errors of his ways, would care to meet the marshall and an inquisitive reporter at the same time? How could Jake, although armed to the teeth and ready, even anxious, for an emergency such as a sky-light burglar or a thief that looked like a laundry man but wasn't, do his duty while engaged in a controversy with one who has a reputation^ for always taking the nega- Por instance: He was asked what he thought about a community church in place of four different churches? Now he didn't kuow, thought it would he better to start a new klud of church Frazier, of the sociological as* pects of Malrern's night life. It might be added that "The Critics" (of wWch any (you know) might be one) neglect, ed to sign true names, leaving their missive veiled In anonymity. Thanks anyway. Came the panic ot '3?, (Andy Jackson WAS president then) • But the system was good and . took the strain As a new plowed field takes up the rain, Came '61 and '66; Came '88 and the Progressive tribe} And the system stood a* young Alex thought With only a minor change to be wrought. This was done by Carter Glass Amidst the blare of progressive brass. Came the Bull Market of '20, Financiers said it'0 working fine; We're making more money than ever before; It gave not a hint of what was in store. Came the crash and depression years; The Demo victory midst O.O.P. fears, 'be system's good both parties said, Even if the budget's deep in the red. But wise men. muttered as they i is and «"» work cost of i lutl or not an i-xnct comparl- - •--— -~™ vvcj v/uo JUJH 41, .7.' u Now, what cau be dona with that kind of a guy? tit, ronsia«rutiou In - >n.' New' York, «nd tb*f eastern financial centers, dropped in to show some of his recent versifying. Unfortu.' natcly the Corporal seems to have borrowed it chiefly from a fellow named Holmes: -f-t-1- Have you heard of the wonderfu one-boss shay (Our banking system by the way) Which was built in such a logica way It ran a hundred years to a day And then of a sudden, it—-ah, but stay, I'll tell you what happened with out delay, Scaring financiers Into fits. Frightening businessmen out of their wits — Have you heard of that, I say? Seventeen hundred and seventy six. The country's in one deuce of a fix. hicks, W * - Un ° ° Need for money to soften the kicks Of the soldiers flghtln' out in the sticks. Get Alex Hamilton, Q, Washington said. Have him get us ou,$ ,qf the red. Ob boy, said Alex ap4 went to work. Now in banking systems, I'll tell you what: There la always somewhere a, weakest spot — In discounts, depoattg, Jeans 0, notes, In •,'£'"?'' 8tate «K»te. stjoO holders' votes — Above or below or wlMJlB or the reasga, Our readers renjemb-W of course that we J»a4 m unusually' warm January tbfc year tfcat WJMW4 on Jan. gQ wi yj ft rain s»4 electrical storm with Plenty of thunder an<J ligbtninjg A system breaks down hut doe*, n't wear out. -I ^ cost to. flir • be)o»gjnj| to, M.f. Bow struck ana killed by light for the mule, gut, ot »t«* bsinj Kited by 4f»»u,a.j.y? the year, Or know the r fear. Anyhow we are glad t Q know that since Allen few stopped ht» work tho w-inj» seeing to have stopped 9144 *»fiP"«ftHL •»«!*/$&£ H»'4 give the ilrst Vo AM| the i'B»t of the cauntry li a tf A i ft* A ._ _ ... i 3^^^Sp$y i? fs&»~i-} •(*t(WMMUtaitit uud tu M«tolu thai u« Mr it mm eltfcw felt ' * rr«>ii * J»" "7'.V"<« ."•"'"W» ; ?S'**gK« «S"S:S J We'll give it a month, adV, an hour — t still looks whole, but without a doubt In a few miuutea more it'll be worn out! March 6, after inaugural day, Roosevelt and party now hold sway, Into the ancient, time-worn system They crowded and drove to— but listen,The President was thinking t>f the forgotten man Who had voted him in. as such men can, When all of a sudden he heard a flutter, A soft sinking down to the wayside gutter, An< l t A pre - ln * plle at tfl e side of »im Was the dust of the U. a bank, ing system, End of the wonderful one-boss shay. End of the ride in the Hamilton way, -*-Heezalyre, tfte Tznd coftgrei* ha* passed into M*toty. TW* f* ffc* ettd oi "lame dttCt*," fne 7Sfd CowgriW will to called into sewrte* by President Roosevelt wftm*n two ot thfee wee** aceordfoi lo geft- erally accepted rumors* Since the 20th amendent to the coDstitn- tlon has already been ratified the life of the tteW Congres* "frill ft* , only twenty-two month* instead 'of two years and win terminate on Ian. 3, 1936. The closing day* of the session have been so strennons and so many conference reports, suspensions of rales, and other legislative step* have been considered that it i* Impossible to discuss them in detail. All of the appto- priatlon bills affecting ail i branches of government have ' been passed. A* a rule this is about all that the »hort session of Congress doe*. The reductions made in the expense* of government have amounted to million* of dollars, but have not been as great as they should have been. The amendments to the bankruptcy laws providing fof compositions and extension* for private debtor* without their going into bankruptcy have finally been enacted which will >e beneficial to some individual debtors. Early last week the South demonstrated its power in the House of Representatives. Since the allotment bill failed in the Senate, that body passed a bill solely in the interest ot cotton. This provide* for a reduction in acreage of thirty per cent for cot* ton and a sale of option* to buy government-owned cotton at a price which would be lei* than the cost of production, on proof of reduction in acreage. This bill was apparently defeated but at the last minute enough votes were changed by Northern democrats to pass it by a vote of 188 to 183. At the democratic caucus held for the purpose of organizing the 78rd Congress, Ralney of Illinois won the nomination for Speaker, Burn* of Tennessee for majority leader, Cullen of New York City 1* slated for democratic whip. At the republican caucus Sneil of PotUdam. N. Y,, was named for minority leader, Englebright of California will be the republican whip. The Budden death of Senator Walsh of Montana, who had been •elected a*: Attorney • General in PfAflll! ftn£?Ti.fWlttMVAl •***''*• ttt»t4fcfr"te**. wttft wtiKiitftl *t yam. ma tw tat *** *** --*• »* - iiauie . cwa«i t ^ ,, -.«..*» n» TVO0Cml 19 o^. Of tie tWWHWjMfl **« fli tftcff fnlpoSEfTtt ffttnfil* 0BUTO8 A. Farlfty of ft** foft, cmWrman oi the deifcoefiStlc n*ttoM! com- mfttee, i* Ptf*tttttt«F Oeftefal. fl^ A fc^fr Jt ^fiMv ^JQttglg*^^ jfefc 4^.Ew& .lA. iTortng my BBTODB fn uosgreM t have wtfttea tfte»« letters occasionally fft Ifit fcoiJ* that t might thtoW A Ifttfe additional tight on tfte «tf«ieifnf» ot Congress attd that tirey migM prove of some interest t* the people at home. NeeewaHly they have been brief, if they have conveyed any information of have been of some Interest f am satisfied. *Bd. note: Ptertdetrt Roosevelt ha* summoned Congress to convene today. The Leader has greatly appreciated the letters tent by Mr. Swattson and believes that our reader* nave found them interesting and helpful. Agricultural Complimented t>es Moines! la., Jan. 28.— The agricultural statistics of Iowa ate the best in the United State*, declared W. f. Callander, chairman of the crop reporting board of the V. S. Government at Washington, D. C., while paying an official visit to Mr. Ray Murray, Secretary of tne f*wa Department of Agriculture, Charles D. Reed, Director ot the Iowa Weather and Crop Bureau, and Leslie M .Carl, Iowa Agricultural Statistician of the U. 8. Department of Agriculture. This come* about from the loyal and efficient work of the Iowa assessors in collecting the annual agricultural statistics under the supervision and coordination of the Weather and Crop Bureau. About twelve other states collect agricultural statistics by assessors but in no other state has this work reached the perfection. that it has in Iowa where the results for the questions asked are the equal or superior of the federal census. Recent fine weather and good road* have enabled the assessors to make excellent progress with the work this year and the statistical books are already beginning to arrive in Mr. Reed's of- flee, The general cooperation of farmer* in giving the statistics to assessor* I* a Urge-factor in nestic Senator? *»,'the outstanding. ««,«,«, new.cabinet and hta*loss will „, keenly felt, Iowa will be honored by having the Secretary of Agrt- culture, Henry A. -Wallace, who i* highly regarded all over the middle west. For the first time In history the women of the country will' be represented in the .cabinet by one of their sex, Miss Prances Perkin* of New York, According to one newspaper correspondent tne new adminl- stratlon will use the w»r v debts to bargain with for increased world trad*. All right, Jurt so we don't agree to cancel tne debts in return for Increased anlpment of goods from Europe. Attend the World's Fair In Group 1 , *•-,< _^v Mule Killed by Lightning in January v* Weeran SOWBB from southeast of Hastings was in Saturday and was tewng us pf a ratfcer Bausaai flftpneaing during QU* tropical r ~ f •*w*f»*£$$gN%l - ' '* l-J j^l'V : ^ : f <- 1' 1" i*>&3-. '"* <f"-'j^ • i. * • ** JiiJ?" " '-•> f& Vsr, » <" . n •«••*••.>- _A'^—J^_j_' -,. j A:

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