The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on April 13, 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, April 13, 1933
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Page 2
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THE MALVEfcN LEADER Stop* Wfcen Yo«r Thn* 1« Otrt „„.„„.„ ,^,.»^-. i reserve b**e is broad etrotrgh p«rm*t ft *nt tte potsttHtty I getting It through tt *ery doubt-, fnl. Another Interesting and unre- W. P. WORTMAN, ,«sy * UK' wBSe _, mm m &* MUMS* «» IMF* sfot e* the toe* eeMCef o* for ft ... Entered in the Post office at Malvem, terms of Subscription: Payable ift Adratic* for the purpose of devising legto- , lation to anthorit* the us* of -- -..--~.-~ j corn alcohol as a fuel for coats bnrtlon engines. I attended ft and pressed myself as being anxious -f-t-1- Fout ilgt school boys vigorously at *ott raking the yard of the ions* wterein live two Very OM copy one year - - - *«.*» On* cop* three montfc* • .M ] to ,« the product used nnlver- attractive »aedchen . . -Do™ 1 * Oft* copy stt months - - 1.9* Single copy -•-----. •** i S«HT as a means of consuming! Rlggfes, in town for the first The date on the printed tag sbotn the tine to which U»e nfr-i ^^ poetically ail members j time in * week, being entertained & pnld. , frcta the states in that region 1 by Petty Jones and Nent Butts in to f*»l the same way about j a stroll around the main thoro- i fare Cfocner Lloyd Walker land cronies listening to a guitar OFF1CIA1, COtWtlr PAPER: Board of Supervisors are -All the official NAftOtfAL EDitORtAL M » — ASSOCIATION _ A •*• JJ iff ft Oarress h*s i**n rreatJy ex- \ concert fn front of the Hambnrg- ~j3g* *^ £j fcf erci*«!. asd lastly so. ever the i «• rf>«* "> «»nv eood look^•^^ - *.^" .».,,.,-™,,,,.,. M », — a;^^,}, ct t*» Akron. An lavewtiga- ot ; tfon ha« be«a ordered and will be all rlebt if the nation gets tb« •» i froth oat of it. "We had an invest (gallon of the Akron once be- O j for* that availed us nothing, pos- i siblr because ot too much se| cr«y. If there is something wrong In the deal let's know it so we can correct it hereafter. isoon ... -f-t-l- (jDcftr Brffcy Ctark) «nd E*t! -" tfOKf «* eater, tootift* v**iww wfth ftp *f*fe»fm «nfo**ft« Wrttw tJwft Sttfttkitn otrt to «m- pfra A feMrtftit **** • • • «*«* FtnM* rt««ftl«g Wi ««*««* • • • -f-t-1- r/nmtstakable. Jo be sore, are these evidences, especially when coupled with my own ability to stay awake more than nve minutes at a time. ___, AdTettUin^ Rate* DI8PUAT, 25 cents a column Inch; 6 cents an Inch composition. Extra for guaranteed position. LOCALS. Classified - - - Se a line VOCALS, among reading matter .------ lee a line Obituary Poetry - - - - fe a Une Resolutions - 5s a Uae Card of Thanks - * - - * 6»C With the lou/Q General * The leader's town IVwin Associatton Btnte HottM (Continued from page 1) EDITORIAL Repeal Vote is Set for June Governor Herrine has signed the bill submitting the question of electing delegates to a convention to ratify the repeal of the prohibitory amendment Re has indicated that the election will be held about June 16, with the convention to nominate delegates held a month earlier. June Is about as Uard a time to get out a full vote, especially among the farmers, as could be selected during the entire year. This has been demonstrated time and again, by |N WASHINGTON By Otb* D. Weartn Ure, Seveftth Iowa District The House devoted mo*t of it's time this week to a consideration of the District of Columbia appropriation bill, a detailed measure, and passed it. Such bills usually provoke considerable discussion and when yon do that In the midst of 435 members it means complications. The Senate seems to b« greatly concerned over the Domestic Allotment bill and other measures pertaining to agriculture. At this time, Saturday morning, the former proposition is still a subject The price ot human life is too • dear to lose any more of it in ; such crashes. In my opinion the I testimony ot the survivors should ) be made public, if there was sa- j botage while the ship was being j constructed we must be more cau- j tioos. If dirigible construction is not practical let's stop spending taxpayers' money on them and devote our energies to planes. The above are some of the things that should be brought out and made public in the tnvenUgattoa. w«*> w>w —. ~ j {Qf)j- prujrH/BiliwU IB »».»•• •» u*««»^-w-v- the small votes cast at the j of debate and amendment. An ef- state wide primary elections. Seldom Is there more than a twenty-flve per cent vote cast. The city vote will be ont then, as well as any other time, but the rural vote is seriously handicapped by the work on the farm, at this time the busiest time of the year. It would be much fairer to all concerned to set the election at least a month later. But, the wets seem to be in control in the legislature this year, and the election will donbtleas be set at a time most favorable to their plans. fort is being made to Include the administration's mortgage refinancing bill in the proposal which Improves It as emergency legislation. I was quoted in the press of last week as being in favor ot some plan to refinance farm mortgages. That statement was correct. Now my great concern is to see that the interest rate thereon is not too high. In order for higher prices to help the farmer his fixed charges, meaning interest and taxe*. must be low enough that be can meet the payments on his obligations, Fruier Bfll Doubtful Absolute Proof If ron are still skeptical of spring's arrival this depart* ment submit*, after several days of intensive research and investigation, the following *taee the chjioT of farnttttre, moving, dust mops, rug beaters and the other paraphernalia of spring house cleaning. Few Industries keep as alert as does the automobile. Scarcely a month goea by without some new development is made with the result that our automobiles today are not only marvels of comfortable transportation, but are- low enough in cost to permit nearly everyone to own one. Although the housing industry is infinitely older it has lagged years behind its transportation brother. As a result good transportation is far more available to the average person than is good housing. And the better features of bousing, such as bathrooms, plumbing, electrical conveniences, heating etc., can be afforded only by a minority of the people. This is one field of industry which is in line for considerable development during the next decade. For few things add go much to the enjoyment of life as a modern, well equipped home. aider the original Frailer bill, or some similar measure tcr refinance by issuing currency. Our present their dues so-drastically the club officials have made their fine golf course and tennis courts available to nearly everyone in the community. Those who enjoy being out of doors and care tor the game of golf would do well to apply for membership in the Fair- View Country club. By cutting Thete will go for « Song! USED PUMPIH6 AND HEATING EQUIPMENT Here is a big opportunity for you to buy some used pumping and heating equipment for a song. I've picked up some used equipment and will guarantee it to be as repre- seate4. Installation costs will b* furnished and full information given. It you feave a house on which you don't want to \ spsad much tno»ey. but yet want to modern!** "• Ibht I* a remarkably good opportunity- i »ine*rsly doubt if you'll ever have «uch «n opportunity J. a Cardwell The city of Red Oak has employed A. E. J. Johnson, formerly their city manager, as clerk-engineer, a position which will probably have many of the manager's responsibilities. When Mr. Johnson was city manager he inaugurated many improvements in that community's government and activity which have proved very valuable since. After Mr. Johnson resigned from the city managership, Red Oak voted to change that form of government. The city manager type of government has proven generally successful over the country, even in such small municipalities as Red Oak. It is equally as safe in regard to the citizen's rights and the man- agemenet of the city as is the council form, but permits economies in management which usually are of considerable advantage to the taxpayer*. Sidney -f-t-1- Larson and Orvllle Starr discussing sweet nothings in front of Max Frank's high school boys getting too much spring fever to carry on the annual flag fights Foy Bacon starting a new restaurant . . . 'Pike" Paulson and Bo McCoy doing nothing in particular . . . -f-t-1- nor almost dictator of the future conduct of closed banks In this state. With the most laudable purpose of securing control of closed banks for the benefit of the depositors instead of the bankers and lawyers, this new proposed law contained some provisions that bankers of the state did not like. They were here in force on Tuesday of last week and evidently prevailed on the powers-that-be to make such changes In the proposed bill as would suit all interests better. Under the new affinlntstration banking btU« the banking department, with the approval of the governor (and only with such approval) has complete control over the savings, state banks and trust companies of Iowa, and with the approval of the governor any bank can reopen or take waivers from depositors, when the officers, directors and stockholders shall have first paid a 100 per cent assessment on stock held by them, for the benefit of the depositors. Any stockholder paying such assessment will be released from further obligations under same. Said assessment shall be in cash or securities approved by the governor and the superintendent of the banking department. The law provides that the banking department, with the approval of the governor, shall have the right to "waive or modify any of the provisions or requirements of this act, where a bank is not to resume operations, and where waivers or depositors' agreement* are taken as a part of a of . .. Betty Beattie and &tt- cile Mclntj-r* roller skating on Marion avenue after dusk . . . 250 persons squinting down the barrel of the rifle at the community sale . , . Rev. I* B. Bobbltt discussing with sundry persona in the Saturday crowd .... Randall Kline in town for the afternoon ... -f-t-1- DeForest Logan landscaping the hotel grounds . . . Bill Shepard carrying a sickle up to the bank Ralph Birch sauntering up through town the Wai- Legislators, we believe, should give more attention to the possibilities of the gross sales tax, when combined with a graduated net income tax, the two to replace entirely the direct property tax. Such a measure would have a stabilizing effect on governmental finances and would at least make the tax burden stay in Uae with economic changes. For example: In a time of prosperity, when citizens are in a too expansive mood and are not so careful of the amount of profit allowed on the things they buy, these two forma of taxation would bring a greater return to the governmental bodies and would make unnecessary and difficult the issuing of long term bond* which are usually paid off in a time of deflated values. Should a period of deflation come, too, the tax burden, baaed on aales »nd income would vary in direct proportion to the falling price index, to ihtu it* p«m» would not b« dt»trM*«d in their effort* to All frttcks most hereafter carry "flares" for use in case of the track needing to stop on the highway at night to change tires or make repairs. The flares Would be placed 76 feet in front and the same distance back of the parked truck. Another bill provides that drivers of motor vehicles shall not drive over 12 hours continuously, and a third bill provides all traffic must keep on the right side of the center ot the pavement or road. House Kills Highway Refunding The House Thursday by a vote Of 58 to 46 killed the Senate bill providing for refunding primary highway bonds, and spreading the payment ot bonds coming due over a longer period, and thus avoiding the possibility of a direct property tax, or the state defaulting payment on part of the bonds. The bonds become due over a period of years, the peak being in the next few years. Opposition to the bill came from the thirteen gravel counties, where no bonds have been issued, and they ssMSvasfts the next few ***«•*** fi ** Io* as 10 pe- tax, if they *o desire. Mil approved last week. T"0> n&ftff The House last Thursday by * vote of 88 ta 16 passed the bill providing death for kidnapper* for ransom, the measure Bought out an honr'i debat* ««ttti which much oratory was heard. STo T«* There will he BO penalty attached for non-payment ol the first half of taxes to be collected in 1933, provided It is paid by jniy 1. This will he a great help to those unable to meet this obligation. Hereafter If yon file a real estate mortgage or transfer o! t&e same, It will not be binding unless yon report It to the County Auditor for taxation under tnon- eys and credits. A bill has been introduced in the Mouse to appropriate $8,000 to pay the expenses of a committee to Investigate purchases ofi cement by the Highway Commission. The committee which this week made a preliminary report, asks to be continued. The House Friday toted 76 to 17 to support actions of the sifting committee and refused to bring out bills not reported upon favorably by that committee. Judges May Make prison- In ftf«J% a jftdge ft another county, Hrtt ifftfe plead tftft.«MM pfdttetn •22*J2P £*„ t&e iSo*t8*«ir«Bi fat JWB tot months wntft eottt sets in that count* ' t* When the Assembly convened today n was faced by the most important legislation ot the session, in many waft, the important appropriations trill is in con- fetenc* coimntttee, with House and 8enat« over $166,600 apart in the amounts to be given various stale departments. The Scatty-Bennett mandatory tax reduction Mil, which Would cut tax levies tot the next two years some 20 per cent In addition to a redaction ot 20 per cent made fn valuations, it a special order tor early action, that promises a bitter fight The Brooklhgs Institution consolidation bills, which would give the gorefttof gteat power over finance* and government must he acted upon, as they are especially asked by the administration. The beer bill will take days, it reported ont by the sitting committee, and many other matters need consideration — and everyone anx- lotiB to get home. Should the conference committee reach an agreement on the appropriation measure, adjournment can be looked for the last ot the week. Sentences District judges may now sentence criminals who plead guilty during recess of the court the same as durng vacation. The old law provided for such action in other counties than where criminals lived during vacation, and the supreme court held where court recessed, and held session Cyt* *xamlnMl by an Ey* OUM ftMelatltt Consult us about yonr eyta. Examination made by the Ut«*t approved method*. L, «. Rebliwen, OpUmttrlit Parlor* In Robinson Store, Plan wood Here It is Again! A chance for your Dollar to do .SfL rnatr ler trucks starting out in a fleet . . . total absence of panhandlers for whom we might have a little work just now . . . -f-t-1- Lynn Mullen and Robert Bares pondering life at the community sale . . , Miss Marion Black ' starting preparations for her flower garden , , , young folk strolling toward the library Saturday evening but not, ah me, not to study . , , the crowds in the Wilson Hatchery on hatching day , . , i, R. Hall's qoandry as whether to take off the vest, the heavfe* or take a hath with the coining of warm weather . . . rf-t-1- Operators Marie Riggins, Dorothy Miller, and Minnie Hall tafc» ing deep breaths of spring laden air as they emerge from the telephone office the chagrin of The Leader's society editor when it was learned that two weddings had been missed ... Mayor Prank N. Summers of White Cloud chatting with townsmen . . . the town council in Mayor Whitfleld's Office (fdligiaouji) bothering thejf heads over silly fiscal matters ... •*-t4* AJbJe jobn*0a, Carroll fftr, »ia an| brother worklag Jig caw pi»*le* at eveatlde . , . Auctioneer TalhoW going to the Saturday **le jvwt * few wte» We* late . . , Town clerk Woodford R. Mylngtoa e«gi> fteeriag a dAstardly scheme whereby The leader (jet* nocked for for the town cotittta and Iowa, Kehraakil offUiaU ... W» hamb cbtifWe at the erating under such waivers heretofore taken shall be subject to and come within the provisions of this act, except that no such waivers shall be abrogated thereby. Before waivers are taken the banking department and governor may authorize the setting aside of a percentage of doubtful assets and segregate same. The percentage of deposits that may be waived will be determined by the department, with approval of the governor, and they may authorize the Issuance of trust certificates in said bank to an amount equal to said assets so set aside and deposits waived, and' authorize delivery of same to depositors whose deposits exceed 110. A dividend shall be declared each year on the net earnings of the bank and the earnings of and collections from the segregated assets to be applied prorata to the payment of outstanding certificates of trust. The certificates shall have priority over common stock. The trust certificates are non-assessable and non-taxable. Whenever any provisions ot this act are in conflict with any previous existing law, the provisions of this act shall be given preference, and any such acts are repealed. In other words the gov ernor and the banking department have complete control of the reorganizing or opening of any bank {9 Iowa. Hay Release Public Funds Approximately fifty millions of dollars of public funds, tied up In closed hanks, may be released, if a proposed bill become* law. The WH will provide that the executive council be given authority to levy a apajj annual tax to help rehabilitate the elate sinking fund, so that the fund could be put up as security. Many Vi*lt Legislature r ig*, **f ' '•?*!•£,,** have I* i, **?- Sy 1 l*AjS K * ; ?S R Jt.P * 1§^TE"*{S^ V* asked us with each 1-Year Subscription received Thursday-Friday-Saturday we will give -M-l- Johnnie Clayton cha«in« friend* Saturday aftwaoan Opna*J,Uau of such * type ot kifttjioB tbs»ttl4 not cow* «a* «>«*«»**» bwt from th» «* intftrMU who b*#a *W* to oltw *»l»»«rt ftr« «*f- fa«lore Fred Bor»ne den up ho»o» April daw of that bit fly aftw tfeottjt^i } tui4 lUtt Utlsly ift h«ll« . . . »tt«»um*r*W« C4rs WP Ho** ou M«i« 444« IteiuMli AttMiMHtt s Mrf^MJiimo *o_ ^^^^•^w T^^^^W^f nffP^MNIIM. »W There have been several satlons in attendance *t seasjoos the p*»t week in. an *ttemj>t M influence legislation, HW Tuwjay aereral hundred flow all parts of tbja »t*t ft vere here, to get tbe banking bill mod!£f4. T»**4iy » gtQun of Fam Holidajr it* tlm were &«*« in *9 *t» to i«i ih« . t*M to pint oo tit* 9*hjy mart*** » r«U*l airs. fl*m»! d*jr» l»rg» tiOM ol t«*chert «a* which will be accepted at full vahie * - ,3-4? -•_ «•• ,'flf :'• at every store advertising in this issue. Here is your ohance to save FIFTY PBB QJU^ ori yattf subscription, The dollar due bill will be Sale and will buy just as mujh iwng your dollar in either Thun4if t TMs is the last t^ w§

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