The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on April 27, 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 27, 1933
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Page 2
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c*AGr-TWO THE MALVEft* LfeAftOt JJALVERJf. IOWA, APRIL 2f, 1M3 f HE MALVERN LEADER T«* Aft **W*f l**ft Stop, Wbe* Tow Time b O* tfcar *trt«rt*Jam*st Ciarac- «f th* aett fad: ti*2 i pe? eeast of a**rat* swa- W. *». WORTMAN, Eaiered Jo**. « it ti Past Oftfe* at fe? lt««t V* fairly X*«t take tt» IN WASHINGTON Mttrkt With tte lorn * ***** Hut* »*«* Ta* Ooatrew as well as the! (Continued from page 1) f Stwa Oa* copy «ae year --- «-«• Oae copy three stoat** O»e «vpy tft BMntha - - i.ee ssi*Je copy -...--- f»e «ate o« UK p*tBt*l ta« ah«m tk* ttnw to w&lea Oa K paM. .as ts ft * I (to tb*m*ftlT»s> \ ttf time, Alate*t t eQ ttlretteai. bars the tee* pe*- ef MM food re- eaa yasttfy •ajpm&ltttt ASSOCIATION Ho talk abctt < Jast &o* I cast thiak of a ithlsg that hat all of those bat —.... ! tb»ye saw* be OFTTOAl, OOtlTtT Beard ef SapwTiauis ate frffsted the ia fan ia this payer tka program thi* week. Many members of the former body were highly pSeasei. HSf statements wffl £13 were feSowed fey aa immediate ri** & commodity prices aad even aa isefeese ta stock market vataes. The reaeSett toward the move ia tals wrtfcrt of the East wat favorable. The pmblfc seemed to be euro-traced aad to feel that fhf fatare looked better. the worM LOCALS. »jacrs.i natter Ot««ary Me at **3tT tt «*ln-«T or rfcPnrt- $• HBllC til* ££UOW C? fc&fl. UBg j£ ami action aad ftabte- iresds fa tbe business ***» *» ****• "** * BT I ing the ' Democratic the member* have the vows — aad who can tefl what demand* may be paramount four months hence? Poiftie* Cam* io tbe Fo4« the le*t days of thrt session ea* more politics Injected into legislative matters than hat been apparent In any General Assembly for years. The Hoase has been Democratic by a large enough majority §o that Republicans could it ott Hie art-Mi.-6't.F Za« tfc*J abort K* per rest of the p«7>5e did z«*t bsre IE li- Mtia.bi« tiirrJ lor iec»l fate. Tkit wa* f«3Bewfes,* i&g to the b«sfi>«»- goisf off the gold ttaedard wasn't &eariy as cat*- elycmle as aaoct of c* thosght It woald be. "Where woald the average womaa be If she took 'no 1 for an answer?" oneri** William Feather. And, for that matter, where woald she be if she meant *ao* when she answered? lor Tos?~ -r«-t as efiJtr-riti 'irr BHH* O3d AttJtsd**,*" wa* primed Both t-! tie** fcbcwe4 PDI- matsrlty of tbocptt ezoellexit citrJtj- o* Jfle* each had that prime »** of all good edJtorialf, a tlscere axd botesi f**lis.p of pcrpot*. There was oo possible ludtaatJoa in those editorials that young people are not thlaklag of serious matters. Agate we call for a comma* nlty cleaning day. When it is aa to have attractive parka lawns aa it Ja la this ctt- la mo phase of the American badness scene is absurdity ereater than in Uke writing of badness letters. Think how it would sound if we conducted a business conversation in tie same phrasing. Yet nearly all business tetters are as stilted and filled with meaningless phrase* and terms as it is possible to imagine. Fortanately lees formal personal letters have grown away from this and each of ns has correspondents whose letters are genuinely pleasurable to read. But this most certainly does not bold true of business letters. All friends of the Mill* County Farm Bureau, and many others, will view with regret the resignation of George A. Rosenfeld from the position of county agent. For not only baa Mr. Rosenfeld done excellent work la his official position, bat he has proved to be a coed eftisea of the county aa Opportunity! Hell has been defined as inaction in the face of opportunity. We sincerely believe that with the present indications of an important advance in the general price level, there is a most remarkable opportunity to equip your own home or your rent property with modern plumbing at the lowest prices ever to be offered. We also have some excellent used plumbing equipment which will tell for a song. See as aboat this immediately and let your plumbing Invesmeat appreciate as money cheapens. J, R, Cardwell Haetcr Plumber «:». M«lvera etahip the growth aad dvralop- meat of 4-H Jaaior dab work ha* started a sound foundation for future farmers. Be has conducted the other affairs of tbe Bureau in commendable fashion in possibly the most difficult time of its history. His work has been so eminently fair that even outspoken enemies of the organization have kept a high personal regard for the county agent. Mills county sends a high recommendation of personal character and ability to tbe new agent and extends Mr. Rosenfeld best wishes for his success in tbe new field. GtVBwtee Service The conversation turned. end* food and todays* be «*• talaw<d h« tbe work, after a little practfc*. wMdd be tresaety tmttrettlmf avatd C*|OT. aide. -f-t-J- 4) Squat oa a piece of idle laed. preferably near a good water and wood supply, raise a I tittle garden, work BO more than \ an hour a day, bsild yoar own cabin, eat only hasty paddiag. This i* the easiest and. if sub- Jeet it of a philosophic ton of mind, as enjoyable as any except No. 2. -f-t-1- 5) Write trsw nMfeaataka, stories, or *ay of that type of arUdeo. BpesMl mot more thaa * day OB e*eh. write earefsdly ud pwt ta ptesrfy of action aad Plro the re- •torie* eosae tack, shift sad sead to a of pobUsbers or Keep this wj> null *U are sold. -f-t-1- 6) Aaswer fifteen travel company advertisements and when the literature comes after you've sent in the coupons, make a thorough study of the advertising, carefully plaa aa improved advertising program, map it oat very completely, send it in to the eom- paniec involved with the suggestion that they fire the advertising * man who sent oni such a sloppy 1 mess of naff at yon received and ' hire you aad your wen planned program. -f-t-1- So oae fchcwld starve vitfc so ty pUas available. A«d ro^ a*ed aoc par oar ccat for *»y. -f-i-1- HM Blood Jadeed Last we*k this department eomBiemu>d, ia a spirit of deep admiration, on the hot blood of one MiUs county husband. This week another proves th* platform aad to the that th* t?. S. «ow sot re^alre a Tot of «>iBr4i«at*d panaceas to lift p*t «T the Sflre. We Jast slm- fcped nette Common sense IB pes-ailes of eeesoiaie affairs as tfce maiatemsEf* la dr- ef aa adeqitate medium enhance ie carry ca oar vol- fi b«st»wsL I have been con- all atoag that President woaM follow each a fie indicated by his f-Ui «f eoatroUed InCation that isisfids to do that very thing wffl reaalt in honest to farm relief, naemploy- aad improvemeat of baitaeaa conditions. The oily way to solve economic problem* is to get at the base of the troaMe. Whea the controlled inflation program is followed by aa open- Jag of international trade channel* through reciprocal trade agreements aad lower tariffs this Nation wfl] agaia be on a safe aad sound foundation from a baaiaesi standpoint. It is generally understood that the latter proposal will eventually be laid before Congress. Masde -Sao*!* Bffl Up By the time this article goes to press the Hoase will have considered aad probably will have passed the Maacle Shoals bill sponsored by Senator Norrts and endorsed by the President. It is thought that the operation of the existing plaat will result ia a material benefit to the consumers of electrical energy through reduced rates. Furthermore It is maintained IB many circles that such action wfll aid in checking tbe development of the power trust •_' --—- — - .. • ^.-w^ iv* aa,^, ,,v* 99* Goverameat to protect the rights of its dtirens from the domination of trasts or monopolies. Beacon City is officially endorsed by Rnfns C. Dawes and A Century of Progress Exposition; n has officially complied with all tbe strict regulations of the Exposition regardlag facilities, sanitation, fire protection, etc. not stop or start anything successfully. Sat the Senate has been a tie In voting strength dor- session, with the lieutenant - governor presiding and In most cases holding the whip band. Lieat.-Oov. Kraschel has been an efficient presiding officer, as has been Speaker Miller of the House. Seldom has the state had men In these positions their superiors. And in the last days of the session the Democrat! had tbe support of Senator Klmberly of Davenport to help put over their elate, so that organized opposition to several Important measures did not function to tbe point ot blocking administration bills. tt was evident In these latter days that the beginning of the next campaign for control of Iowa was the objective, for there will be a new lieutenant-governor in the chair soon —someone to be named by the governor. And the senatorial seat of Harry C. White of the Tama-Benton district will : be vacated whea he takes his po- ' sitlon on the state board ot control ia July. That will necessitate a special election to fill the vacancy, and the Republicans are already organizing to recapture that district and with it a majority of the Senate at the corn- lag special election. It is understood that Lient-Oov. Krascnel is to be the next collector of internal revenue in Iowa. That is an all-year Job with a more comfortable salary attached than that of presiding officer of the Senate. Administration jMRgeraaat Bolls OB Democratic administration forces won their most Important political victory last week when tbe Senate by a vote of SI to 14 paaaed the Brookings Institution bill giving the governor greatly 'power IB was wwouslttBtfonal *»d r«r»- fofrtry ift ft* «eop*, JTraatra* nflpf ee*d«rt*d power to ton faaa, «i tfc» MB def*»**d ft tt ir»atd fledtree i»*nt ewrt« by M**** »« retpfmsfWHty tftd arrauiriat for a eotaptete check ot an eeeotmts. The *fll pfisvidea lot tbe weattoft of tfce office ot «tat* wmptroflef* «»d*t the toveraor, to «••««« the dntleft of bndgftt director and ereatm a state board ot audit After Just as bitter a fight the House pawed the Mil h* a majority of 8 to 1. This tt considered tbe administration'* most dmlred bill and one of the most Important. Oov. Herring haa announced the appointment of Charles B. Mortagh of Algona of comptroller. Approprte* Ions whea in his opiaioa it fa desirable. The democrats were able to pat across the bill by the help of one Republican. Senator Kim- berty, of Davenport, who waa a member of the committee which drafted the bill. Tea Republican members, led by Senator Patterson, fought to have the bill deferred uatil the extra session ia August, and meeting defeat dog- edly fought its passage, charging for the post There wan great surprise hut Tuesday when the Joint conference committee, In charge of the big appropriations bill, announced It had reached an agreement and compromise between the House and Senate bills, which were almost $800,000 apart. The bill as agreed upon in conference provides for an appropriation of almost $12,000,000 per annum, as against fl6.000.000 voted two years ago, Or $3,600,000 less. This Is a thirty per cent cat The bill agreed upon carries $316,40* a year more than the House bill, and $418,619 less than the original Senate allowance. The salary of the president of Iowa University is fixed at $10.000, instead of the $7,600 fixed by the House; the president of Iowa State (Ames) at $9,000 and that of the president of Cedar Falls Normal school at $7,000. The State Unl- verslty was trimmed $6«.232 ua- conference committee's report der the House figures and lifted $32,000 above Senate figures. Appropriations for the Board of Control institutions were raised $80,000 over House figures, aad reduced materially below Senate figures. Investigate Tax Refoads The thing of moat importance that smells to high heaven of graft and dishonesty somewhere along the line is the refunds made OB gasoline alleged to be used oa farms aad for power ma- calaea not using highways. When then refunds Jumped to mUlioas of dollars came apparent that the assessing and collecting gas taxes aeeda investigation aad flxlac. One skilled clerk in the state auditor's office has during the past year worked steadily at making oat checks for such refunds aad printing the state auditor's signature oa 700 or more checka per day. The state has not only been cheated, but it has paid well for the work cauaed by the dtscrep- at*** tfl 8to** tie ***«« *b*re fMfttti, JMrtl Wai*, ft ** Pfofith* m thfa fk* General A*»mbiy f itf* to expea*** of , CM Mrt*Md to ttvutiiafe and jjj_atrL«-t —«• £j " 1 ' - «*MU report OB toted t* expend , Si>pi0p1iat«d to* the cost of I* expotftfoa 14 Chicago. an- A* appropriation of $2,000 was *of«* last we* to p., the M ! p*a«*a ot a* interim committee U> it*** tit* report et the Brook- Inn* lMtrtut« survey. *ad prepare Mitt tot eotrtfderatlon of the leg. telator* at the Asga«t Rectal »es- •iOB. eame to be in tbe hands of th* governor tad an members as ton* as possible Before the assembling of the session. to enable in- tefllgeat ttttdy of the measures. Consideration of these measures and tax revision are expected to be the mat work t>f the session, which Cot^ Herring has Bdaaeed tie will call in early ast. There can be no limit to questions to be Introduced at the extra session, and many predict H will fee of aix at- eight weeks duration. fbjs «*t« fexecvtive Council has been authorized to borrow from the ft P. C. funds to release the $&«.000,000 tied op in closed bank*. A one mill property tax, the receipt! tram state H- eeaaee.of beef, and salvage from the froze* tends win be used to retire the money thus secured. The state would seek to borrow f 26.000,000 to be paid to treasurers wits froten deposits and take orer their claims. The vast sum la pnblle funds tied up in banks is proving a heavy handicap IB all departments of government Approve 8*1*17 Carte In its closing hoars the Assembly approved the report of the on the salary reduction bills, which provide for aa average cut ot 12 H per cent. The cuts range from 6 per cent on the smaller salaries up. tt la estimated tbe law will produce a saving ot one aad a half mlllioa dollars annually. The cuts laclnde a 5 per ceat cut f or the members themselves. Coaatttatioaal AIP***"'!^ GoaveBtioB Just Before adjournment the legislatara voted amendments to tbe coaatitatioBal amendment coaveatloa tow, authorising the .fix the stae Whfle marking time to permit the earonmeat of bills, the Boose wrangled, over the appointment of aa interim committee to pass oa tax revision legislation and the Senate debated giving tbe chairs used by the Lieutenant Governor, Speaker aad door keepers to these officials aad permit members to purchase chairs they had occu- incident further our men are BO weak- bet stand for and insist on three-point-two, to the aaemploy- i * a ^* r amrital fflsopliBe. A ,«d and brought me to realize TOnae hasbaad purchased a toe j that I really haven't bees doing J broeder *«>«* aad filled tt f«n I full duty to the thousands of i ***'' cfiie kfi- laaide was a afeek readers (if any) because notliimg"' °" stOTe *hieh kept the tempera- i definitely helpfal has been offer-'If 1 * ^^ * feOTe ** degrees CF). \ «4 in this column. ConsequenUy i« eTeaia « « «* aad wife were i herewith are offered work**!* i ^n****** i»« chicks h* was snggestio&s free to acroc* n»-l de "^ re»U»dt>d that he them. I) ttt* Leaders in this Community i " ' - •/ MALVERN CLEANERS «*It P»ya to Look WeU" Wanted —500 H*U to Clean MALVERN covering buttons. It pays to be well dressed, regardless of your occupation. |B fact, there sever was a time whea it paid better There has never heea a time whea it was more important to look well than the present. Neither has there been a time wbea ft paid better dividends in both business «ad social circles. Jfalvera Cleaners have done their pan to improve the wearing ap- rej of Mills conaty citizen*. You do not need to have aew eiotaiag every few week* if you have the** popular etoaaers make your repairs and aiterattoas, aad dyeing, etoaalag, aad which ar« aaadled ia thair up-to-date plaai. as did so, eJTsetivtly toekia* his wife aaerely to e * cars, withisi job* farsa|i« fern*!} inside. two tberwrf -f-t-1- £i Start & new fa4 and obula manufactBiing rights, jig MV POHI* manufacturer* m%4e a pretty {teeny oa the late fad, Ux **w_paater* paid » pmty p«aBy a a«wrby drag store g iunsbaad. Them tke pr*di««a*i« ef . »**dry topic*. F*a*Uy ^*JS f *v ******** »**>««» w^««r boas*. Raw*** !», ,1^ »«toa as daiaied by t»* huabaad: he forgot all about Ut* brooder hoai*. ^^™ -<-*-l- Osjeii £M*«M «« *» » aad 4<4jv*r. etatfea- of, f M*« a complete senrjee, erea to waa it more aeeeaatry tp look well thaa at Looking well the present time, dressed is important ta the Urea of moat people BOW days; aad hundreds of per- aoaa who took well dressed d* aot begin to expead the amoaat of money for wearing apparel that thoae with wbsuntlal ieooaiea do, yet they always look as well They have learned ti» secret of taeir dothes cleaned and We bwrtily recommend thaw hj«k-c|aaa cleaaers, kaowtag you STORAGE MALVERN ******** ^ . '^ poi«t« 41AJ4, tai*s yo« ** ** a*c*re •» £! **t J? •*•• *n *»in it let *** PWl *** Malvera Co)4 h* farmer* t a* market Storage GOOD BROS. SEED & GRAIN CO. Complete Grain Service "High** Price. p«d for Your Grain at All Tim**" TABOR — HASTINGS — MALVERN They are oae of the heat kBown firms in Hills county, aad they endeavor to sell feeds and aeoda at tbe lowest price* COR, sistent with quality. Tbe Good Bros. Co. helps to support our wuatya laaUtuttoaa, and It is more deeply interested in the prosperity of bar cJtUens than foreign concerns which buy grain and stock withia tbe county. Yo « **;» market prfce*. upon tbe be*t and these elevators these tbey have grea«y b«siae», w « «te Ice to «n erer-tnerej^Bf *f farmera, peel tree to consult them 99 aay farm problems. The Oood Broa, Co, handle a ••Jest line of aeods and feeds. Tlwy ««|ey « eplendld reputation for depeadahiljty and Mr prices, They »»T» {fee capacity aad the equipment to re»4« yo» tke best of aenrioa at *W times. 71* me* at t*t 0004 Bros. Co, know wMca ff«to have tbe Wgb- ««t value a*4 wiOt* will produce tbe ben malt*, Wftftft in 4ouht of e?ery ve will came oat ftf W» W«Hl| wWi t pjaa, backed hy DR. T. W. GIDLEY V-ttm-jriw ?y '4 »Utcb. in time IIi » 014 MALVERN §M» tikaa wo^ld o< Mug i'S*,. to ippt wit* thto «*•!*• »*« Agriculture i* tt«iist

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