The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on April 20, 1933 · Page 2
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 2

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Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 20, 1933
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Page 2
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AMitaufrtf fHE MALVERN LEADER Aft ALL-C WMBYMr TMH U dot Mfctt M. KaH*ra, at f»*t*l>k to O*e eopt one year - - - f ft.tl One copy three Oje eopy *tt m«ths - - Left flbif»*w»v! ^ The date on the printed tag ttowt the time to .It - .ft tie wv MATlOMAi 1DITO«JAL ASSOCIATION BE£ COtrtrrt PAPm.-.^Att tie otteial proeeediags of lit board of Soperttsori are printed it tall It tats paper. With the * ' Ogfttrai inns* Jo** torn croft page 01BPUAT, IS ceats * eoltma Inch; 6 cents an iAcli .ddlUoaai tor !>«»»*« eoaipoaiuoa. Eitra f of guaranteed potiUot. L06AL8, Ciasslfled * * * Be a line LOCALS, among reading matter ------- io« a Ifae Obituary poetry - - - - ce a Ilae Resolutions ...... 5G a line Carl of Thanks- » » * » («e IBNB CHANOBt „ „.. . ADDRESS PROMPTLY LEADER «ub«crlb«r« are Uked to notify the tabMHptton depart- umt promptly of ady ehMitM to addreMM. Under the new . . postal Ukwt, newtpftpen ana perl odleatt tnMt pmy pottare dne for ~"it!oe* of any ch*n«e»ln •ddrcM ratobed by the poet ottlfe. IB dltloc. tnere U alto the prob- n of delay In dellrery or fallnfe :o get the paper. The Seal plan U te «end the chance of addree* In adrano*. EDITORIAL There la scarcely a person In the state today who doesn't know that when he overeats he will have digestive trouble but who will yet overeat again tomorrow if the opportunity presents itielf. Most of our real troubles are dwarfed beside our imaginary ones. These are days when ambitious men long for an excuse to be lasy. The reason that the depression affects most of us so disastrously is that we refuse to take the bold steps necessary to change conditions. The one rule of life which is more conducive to happiness Most of us flrmly believe that we could easily handle the big problems but never seem to have time to properly care for the little ones. We would like to see a community cleaning day at which time the Paddock park and library grounds would be raked and cleaned for spring. The Bpard of Park Commissioners might engineer it. The Easter parade was Just as bright this year as ever. A new ribbon, an old hat worn at a new angle, a cleaned tie — plus a fresh spring feeling — makes any Easter parade a success. Mills countians will not need to spend money to go to resorts this summer. There are in Mills county plenty of recreational facilities to satisfy almost ev. eryone. There are golf courses, tennis courts, swimming pools, delightful places to hike, plenty of places to ride and even some fishing. Use of these will bring just as much enjoyment and health as any other type of vacation. Two towns are started in a frontier territory at the same time. Both start prosperously with high hope for the future. Suddenly one town starts to lose and the other to gain a little more rapidly, What has happened? Jn the first community the citliens have ceased to work energetically and COB* stantly for the development of their town. In the second the people realized that the progress of their municipality depends upon their own ual efforts. Thus only those communities grow and develop which claim progressive, active people as eltfcens. Malvern has developed end will develop more In the future simply because there live here many people who constantly want their home community to grow Prance, our ally during the World war, is plannlnjr to WSBd, welj pyer a, BUMon, 4oi- Urs for propaganda IB tb« United State*. WilM* b»» felt DRS, KLINE & KUNB Br. g. M. Kile* §f« J. A. KUat 1 te i p. «, *W» Tt» I ft. W. «u» W»«A*|4* OlfekAP MftUH feV w -— i— • ii ** i v*w wf »haa«it the rising sentiment against her in this country since she defaulted on war debts last fall. Perhaps a more efficient way to gain good feeling in this Country would be to take a less materialistic stand in mutual relationships, rather than spend so much for propaganda. Hope continues to stand high for the success of the New Deal. Because of the some what unorthodox method ot approach some of the steps toward bringing the new deal have made little progress thus far although they have stimulated considerable optimism. But, regardless of how optimistic we may be orer tbe stan, no one can claim that the money changers have been driven from the temple. Lower interest rates and easier credit must come before we can begin to believe that. And if President Roosevelt succeeds In getting a lower interest rate so that the burden of the huge internal debt can be lowered we will truly believe him to be a super man. JN WASHINGTON By Otfa* D. Wearla Seventh Iowa- District able portion ot Its time during the week past to a consideration of tbe bill to refinance farm mortgages. The feeling among many members of Congress, myself Included, was that the interest rate provided therein should have been much lower. Unfortunately our group was not sufficiently large to put over the idea. The measure in its final form constitutes a considerable improvement, however, over existing conditions, Debate on the floor brought out some interesting trends that are developing In Washington chief among which was the sentiment for more inflation of the currency. It is surprising how many members of Congress express a willingness to even vote for a fifteen or sixteen to one bill, Even greater numbers have no hesitancy in private conversation to say they would like to see the U. 8. government issue enough currency to retire some of its present obll* gallons. AS l have said before our reserve base is sufficiently broad to permit such a thing up to a certain point which is still a long way off, ! Urge to Change It has been said that such talk is tbe moving spirit of an urge on the part of some to change the House Rules requiring a majority of the total membership to take a bin away from a commit* tee Jn place of 146 as is now tne case, it seems to many that tne latter number is sufficient unless a small group should connive to deliberately obstruct administration in its effort to promote a P W ?i rejlef «*»W»ttw which would certainly not meet with the approval of the rank a»4 file of people, WasWBgtoa ia looking forward with considerable interest to tbe forthcoming international conference. Not a few people are anxious to see if its outcome will he all go«Bip as has been the case wits many others. A tfcoufbt ta prevalent that perhaps all nation* ere getting sicfc and tir»4 of tar» iff ware of the variety we are now experiencing. |f tte world keens o« it is possible tfcat u WHIM & most stifle ItttereattaaaJ trade completely wblcb wojjl4 itoaal debt*. F«rtfefrBM>ra^r*S^ tariff can continue to clog up of trade m c«Mi,4JtlQ« prowtueat Aftetr «*«** Aa after eteet of the recent recnrrenee of the crime wate was tn« «t«*Hng of the tnded fttot wlMcij ttaltetB Wga fetool strong: met ptit solemnly b*ck and forth on th« ftcBool groiiiida. fie tea potind iron ball was loaded Into a wagon by a sataH bay and bant- ed Quietly away. Alert Btadeata noted t&e dteappearmaeie. traced tie eatprtt aed i«Bteiea the •hot •444* He* a#» Hi* Mahw* t» He at tfon on ot Of the premised, "C" for rettfl tot eonttkmfUotr oft tfte fFrexBxset* made** provts* that the hot blood wuldi eovrWQ tlw Vetat* ot owr cave fttaft toffees** sUfi ***» M pusou-day Haiveftt* MM to that of a BUM who, up. OB retatttlag from a short trip, embraced hte food wtf e with such Vigor that * Mb was craoied* Peraudal Mystery Most mysterious of all spring mysteries (to me, at least) to the strolling in groups ot a bunch of high school girts about town ot a Sunday afternoon. Alt are pretty and no young students should be able to think of his lessons while any of them to near. Tet they walk alone. . . . There to one very slender, very caring permttt mast show tef te* of "to«« moral eimractef " and faffifttt total ot from $1,009 to IM»«, lifMnii&t upon the the de- make any as tempo . the one for yonr- cious one, quite pretty tall, Imposing one . , mure lass who would Sunday evening flee never fuglted before . with the — but Judge self. -f-t-1- In a Harry Down into Missouri week for the first time fat yew drove the editor, to bring home « relative. -f-t-1- Observant J. E. Randerson, Malvern's Lord Chesterfield, Is observant aa are few other men. Noting J. R. Hall's quandary of hut week, Mr. Randerson observed when he came into his store early this week that a gradual change toward summer garb was being effected. Mr. Hall wore one summer, one winter shoe, -f-t-i- may not he told over bat* of counters by class "fi" permit holders, but it may be selfed in rUttaurantt having sufficient Ubtet to serve twenty- five people at one time, and hotels may serve Id patrons tor consumption in their dining rooms and to registered guests in their rooms. Ptemtoe* where beet to told mutt be wholly within the corporate limits of a town, fro one U allowed to ten on Sunday, of sell or give to minors under twenty-one years of age, neither can It be consumed in carl traveling or parked on highways or streets. Way to Beduee to MedWBe the tortuous rente ot an important hill IB the General sembty before U becomes a to illustrated in the so-called Beatty-Bennett hill, patted fl As- hour day approved by oar bene- flcient Senate. Typical yonng person who went in fairly strong for church work Easter Sunday would have been: 0:80 a. m. Easter breakfast. 8:30 a, m. until 10 a. m. Idle hour. 10 a, m. until ia m. Sunday school and church. 8 p. m. until 8 p. m, Prac. tlce for evening service, 6:80 p. m. until 7:80 p. m. Young people's society. 8 p, m. until 9 p, m. Evening service, Thus a total of eight hours would be used up In the rigors of religions endeavor. The i?33 Outboard Motor Boat racing championships will bo held in the lagoon of A Century of Progress during the period of the Fair. WHAT OTHER EWTORS SAY Good Neighbor, Good Citizen William Kneeiand, for many years a resident ot Eugene, died Friday. Mr. Kneeiand was a retired merchant from Iowa. Bis most active years i» business were spent in Iowa. He came to Eugene to enjoy the beauties ol tbe Oregon country and to give his children tho advantages ol iSX, u £W5 * 8 * *,*? H«*™*Ky nally last Wednesday and becom^ ing a tew on the signature of the goTernor. Introduced ia January, this bill provided for a horitontal cut of SS per cent in Uses of all kinds in this state. The bill was delayed and finally reported and after a terrific battle in the Sett' ate was passed. U went to the House and was contested pro and coa, with amendments being offered freely to make it appear doubtful whether it ever would emerge as a law. The Rouse cut the cut to IS per cent, and the bill went back to the Senate. Friends of the original bill there restored the amount to 20 per cent to be cot from the taxes levied in 1930, the reduced amount to be collected in 1934. Back to the House it went for concurrence, and mailed. Thereupon a conference committee composed of members of both houses revamped the bill and recommended It for passage with the 20 per cent cut. The bill passed the House again last week by a -vote of 57 to SO, two more than is required for a constitutional majority. In debating this bill it had to be considered that the state board of assessment and review bad or- >ftontht ago, and tfctt added to the io per cent cat now voted means that all taxing «*• trfeft mast Contrive to do with about is per eent let* tax motet than heretotore. FHetdt ot the Wfl claimed that ft would eausft a sating ot ten million dottaft in tatet fof next year; opponents claimed that ft would not sate mote than five millions, and that ft win seriously cripple school and dty activities. Levies tot state, county poof, soldiers bonus, bonds and interest ate exempted from the effect of the new taw, which wtit toon be op* eratrve at ft received the signature ot the governor eatly last week. AHotlief Dendency This General Assembly has soaked the deficiency Jadgttent racket tore and aft j hit it on the chin and kicked it on the shins, the latest bill in that connection hat become a law and applies to such judgments already issued and provides their cannot be collected for two years and that after five years are outlawed entirely. Other bills provide against the future Issuance ot deficiency judgments, but this one it retroactive. Aa attempt to paw the bill pro* Tiding tor a cut of the salary ot Highway Commission Engineer Fred White front 19,000 a year to $4,000, met with defeat in the House last week. It takes a two- thirds vote to take a bill from the tilting committee. New Delegation Boost* Corn Alcohol Sixty men met at a Des Molnes hotel last Tuesday and vigorously renewed the battle for industrial grain alcohol in Iowa to help use up the surplus corn crop. These men were from twenty-seven towns and cities in the state, or from farms near those cities, and they mean basinets. Evidently, the i n d o m i t a ble Spenceritet organised and brought about this renewed effort for corn alcohol. Leo Dalley, secretary of the Spencer Chamber of Commerce, acted at leader of the meeting in Des Moinet, while Judge Loverein of Spencer actively participated in the discussions and presented a new draft of a short and effective bill for an act legalizing the proposed 10 per cent of alcohol with gasoline at motor fuel. «*t«s. AflMfrV * dm imam start *ft act M ft» **f Wftsiaitrr* m was* it Wt fre*r ift*t lo** *6«f* ftd •fmlttr o*e. 6. A. §»*««*£ oflft, m., Wtdtfte §*»ttt*«t tt* fn ffltflOl*, Aftf otftftrl predicted tenth tttfota and Other state* wotrtd fftff ra tfnt 10 try *y tfctt wean* itt restore the 999,969 bttshelt corn * that htt O«K tatftft a»*t by tbe dirt** ot horses tt lave? ot thi ate of motor transportation and power. the entire delegation the State House Tuesday aft«f- noon and presented the ptoposl- tion ta <JoV, Herrint, enlistlnt Ml interest and nppott ot the »ea»- nre as the one hope of getting action on It this late In toe legislative session, dot. Herring, after a few direct qnestlons at to application ot the law, agreed te favor such a bill and have hi* forces try to get it pasted at this session. Pot one thing, the proposed taw wilt not be mandatory n M far as compelling all motorists to use the alcohol-gasoline mixture, but will add a five per cent tax per gallon for gasoline not Containing the mixture. Experts have now tested the mix* ure in 700 cars with accurate re* suits, showing that with the cheaper grades of gasoline, alcohol talxed on a ten per cent basis actually produces better than two and a half miles more transpoiv tatlon per gallon. Proponents of the law contemplate that at least 26 small capacity distilleries may be erected in this state to supply the ISO.000,000 gallons ot alcohol that may be made from 60,000,000 bushels of corn, while eventually twice that much will be required. It wai stated positively to the governor and in the meeting that tests have proven that the use of this Industrial alcohol with gasoline will not necessarily add to the cost of gasoline to the consumer. On that point alone was the bill once defeated in the House at this session. A resolution was passed by the House Friday to continue the investigation into cement purchases by the Highway Commission, with the assistance of the Attorney General, and) appropriating f 3,000 for the expense of the same. Appropriation Bill Delayed What remains the biggest proposition vital to the state is the bi-ennlal appropriation bill that carries provisions (or all state funds for the next two years, 'and tor tbe money to maintain »«">!. t - . f j. ~ **i , . _- fit state do iwt If**, Wrt §e**t* ft** ftlo«t fft» tfteffftgt ttiftf front** owt f» § bo*t*s. AMI tfelf fof SMrtf «*t* tttfft ftfK ft tftioY *«**», «t«ttfffti that ttlfJet named «« Mows ewrtereffet *oiMMttee of Koautb, itatofri of ca«*, of gmmett* tfoeh at BWmef , and ' a M Seltttt commute* wfli be White Of Benton, Miller ot Ba* ehanan, Patterson ot Kesroth, coykendati ot page tod Byers of Linn, Both etfrntnitteei are tald to be "hard boiled" aid prepared to make t hard fight tot the pi tiOftt Ot theft respective WHt, a long battle mat be anticipated. Constitution*! Conveatloit July id Oov. Herring Friday announced i* had fixed June 20 at thi date for holding the county conven- tiont to select delegates to the state constitutional convention, to act on the repeat of the iith amendment, and would fit the date of the convention as July 10. each county will nominate one wet and one dry delegate. These will be ati put on one official ballot and voted upon by the entire state, and the list receiving the largest state-wide vote, will form the convention and decide the state's ttand on repeal. Senator Late HOJ hat hard time getting his shark" bill out; of the lifting committee for action. It carries provision for reducing Interest rates of these loan agents who work in cities from three per cent per month to two per cent. The bill it lost for this session. A member of the House says this new beer law is not mandatory—yon do not have to drink beer if you do not like it. Hie Senate completed work on the salary cut bill Friday and the same was at once messaged over to the Honte, which refuted to concur, and the matter went to conference. Oov. Herring Informed newspaper men Friday he would insist on passage of the Brooking* Institution bills for governmental reorganisation. The bills are here at the "Ad- had a "loan A Huge Market for a few cents of to § parties aj* fcRUcin»tiaf that ttt 4»g wauoalo cottlw.uc* 10 w Imslm muuin* lo UMP ar He lived ft a»te| life. * n wore w»y» than eat, ever, Mr. Kneeiaud was an standing citlses of this eewmu, nity. He allowed bis faith <n gu. Rene by investing widejy in gene properties, gyery pro he owned ne injp re ve4 and m»iu, tatned coastantly. He was 4een|y interested in tbe 4evelopmti«*sf a betwtifm, orderly eomnjiiaity, He was p«ttctlllouj in all te ate- A few cents will bring your used machinery, extra produce, livestock or anything y$u may have for sale, before a huj*e market Hundreds of people scan The Leader Wamt Ads each week fp find the things you have for was a bond, street gentlenjajt wa » o| 'i Ml t A storied John , talked certain a&e trait* iiMMtUksAlav «» ww ^r™ W^^^WB^sfljp

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