The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on May 18, 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, May 18, 1933
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Page 2
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PAGttWO THE MALVEftN LEADER A* itdift W. P. WORtMAN, Sntftrtd In th* Port otlco at itaivem, ,«» . •««w»d claw mail T«r»» of P*?*M« {ft Adtafic* .60 .95 __. copy one jrear * * • li.ftti On* copy three months One copy sit months * - 1.90 single copy • **-*.** ^^tne date OB the printed tag shows th* time to *fcle4 t&« ferlptittn II paid. NATIONAL EDIT dfUAL ASSOCIATION oFTioiAl. ootnrnr t>AJ»Bii:—AII the official proceedings of L*Jl*gJ:!**^^ fUtes OIBPLAT, IB cents ft column Inch; 6 cents an Inch additional tot composition. Eitrft tot guaranteed position, LOCALS, Classified - - - . 66 a lift* LOCALS, among ren-llng matter ..*.*.» io<s a line Obituary Poetry » * » * 6c a line Resolutions ****** Be a line C*M of Thanks- * * * * 6oe outteft. A trend towtrd nourfe recotery t» notfceatte tt* tetter tfflfe* at'* aMfl*lt- i*r> on tfre way. to otset thtt the farm strike •win p»i*rbTy fettfa tfte pt«t^ im of feeottry. ft wtll «0rt ft* worst effect not on the peo- pfe who may be able to do sometnfnr about the agrlcnl- tnfal Kftoatlon, bnt on the farfter* tbemseltes. Anyone fa- mlHir wftfe tie eeofnomte Mt«a- tlon can dot help tot sympathize and appreciate the nnrest in the farm belt, thete has <**- talnly been sufficient cause for pfotocation. Bnt »hether the fttrtke will help the situation of not is ft problem which can dot depend npott one's sympathies atone. An optimistic attitude and a willingness to thoroughly try the present gorernment- al efforts seems the wiser course to pursue. INWASMlNCiTON •• ^s^^a«^pi^~-_.--- •—•». w«rtt ft n' ii .rarAt' A — "*•''"• Bel BUM* IOW« Those wise persons who how bate considerable corn oil hand are watching the price rise with honest enjoyment. SEND CHANQE8 OP 4 . ADDRESS PROMPTLY LEADER mbicrtbcr* aw, asked to notify the subscription depart* meat promptly or any chances la >tr addresses. Under the new .-jjtal laws, newspapers and p«ri» odleaU man pay poaure dae tot twtlees of any cnanresla address faralshed by the pott efflfie. la addition. Uiere It HBO the. prob* l«n of ~del*y in delivery or failure to get the paper. The best plan J* to lend the change of address In advance. EDITORIAL Who is Back of the Repeal Movement ? Do you realise that Wall Street and the moneyed Interests are the leaders in the attack on the Prohibitory amendment and for repeal? Insult be* fore his crimes compelled his residence abroad was a director of the association against prohibition; Mitchell of unsavory bank fame in New York City is another leader, the DuPonU, Raskob, John D. Rockefeller, Jr., et al — all are fighting it that they may have something to tax that the poor man will have to pay and their own big fortunes escape the income tax. Do yon realise that one of the principal motives ot the anti- prohibition movement is to establish and maintain control of congress by the great prlvl- I financial Interests? ^ ^u^'.-1--^--" ' ^ r --" just preceding the war, show an increase ot 72% in housebreaking; 129% in shop-breaking; 123% in entering with in* tent to commit felony; 143% in obtaining money under false pretenses, and from 149% to 196% Increases In various classifications of fraud. Dispatches of the Associated Press recently published in America indicate that there have been still further alarming increases in violent crime, particularly of the bandit and gunman type, In Great Britain. On a recent occasion, the police of Great Brit* ain threw a cordon around the city of London. Oreat Britain is NOT under prohibition. There can be nothing more utterly absurd than to say that the recent election was a mandate against prohibition. The truth is that Oov. Roosevelt carried every dry area in the country except Maine. When Kansas cast its vote for Roosevelt, did it intend thereby to indicate Its disapproval of prohibition? The wets seem to have no respect whatever for the intelligence ot the American people. Our April showers seem have waited until May. to Some do not like to live in a rural community because it is too "dead." We suggest that any,of that.belief try to cover Did Prohibition Cause Crime Wave? They tell us that prohibition has caused a crime wave in the United States. The Home Office Criminal Statistics tor England and Wales, comparing crime in 1928 with the years small town for a week. Some improving is being done In Malvern at present. Gradually more and more people are going to work and this presages better economic conditions. Only $4 035 Malvern to Chicago Round trip—-16 day limit (Commencing May 80) Coach or Chair Car Iowa's farm war is again over, Let's hope that the fundamental causes which started it have been remedied so that nothing like U will occur again. The Brooklnga Institution will finish Its survey ot Iowa government in June. The best governing system this group can advise will be no better than the present unless the electorate decides to pay a little more attention to the part the citizen must play in all good governments. Burlington 3 traveling together 4 eac •P w (( $15,85 « liZft each (Halt fare for children) . lower fares for larg» er groups. iSp^day tickets at slightly higher fare, i Pullman fares down 35 per cent on tickets good w sleeping cars, (World's Fair Wonder Tours including taxi aery, ce, hotel aseommodftT iop» admission to the J'air Grounds, , , all ex, >enses except meals, can be purchased at your - station, "Only saps work." The fallacy ot this statement is again proved by the case ot that local youth who was sentenced to ten years in the penitentiary last week. This boy wanted a short cut to wealth. He was unwilling to follow the normal 'channels of industry to galu for himself the good things of life. He believed that it was foolish, to work when money could be had just by appropriating that which belonged to someone else. His punishment is but one indlca* tion of the evil results of his policy. "Only gaps work" is wrong in every light. Nothing comes to us lu tuls world except by conscientious effort or work, Industry yields a far greater return than the immediate gain would Indicate, The enjoyment of lite, the development of one's abilities, the growth to the f vilest extent possible ^- all these come only 'from honest endeavor, There is no short cut to these end* an4 they can, not be reached throwh the efforts of sonieone else. Most of us learned to rather enjoy the leisure which the depression brought us and will find it difficult to get back into full swing again. READER'S FORUM Men are never so likely to set' tie ft question rightly as When they discuss it freely.— Macauley. Readers are urged to keep their letters brief and to the point — both for our sake and the sake of our readers. Editor: I was interested and pleased with your short editorial, "The Outlaws." You see into the out- >reak at Le Mars in a way the most of the press either does not see or else seeing refuse to give be picture to the public. All ;ood citltens deplore the out* >reak but people ought to come o grips with the real situation. When a house burns down a ensible person considers the cause before he laws heavy blame n anyone. When a driver ot a car drives into an open culvert nd kills his family — the road man who left the open culvert without a light is under fire. In eality he is the one to blame or the death of the man and his amlly. The present Governor of this tate knew even before be took Dice that the real cause of the mrest and rebellion in this state latter of The farm fcfll wtth amendments fiit gone m the White Hotwe. the conference report e*me np fn the House tam weei and wa« delayed * day by ft pofnt of order raised against it on the pan of the minority. tt Is -Weft lt»c%n by now that the measure earned with it ft provision to renBfcnee farm »6rt> gage* and also one entitled the inflation amendment. foe Sliftpton cost ot production amendment failed after ft spirited battle in the Souse. At the close of the debate a successful demand Was made fat the "yeas" and 'nays" thus occasioning a record Vote. A number of contingents of th Bonus Army have arrived In Washington and are camped In various sections of the surround Ing country, go far the entire pic* ture has been very orderly. The boys come to the House Office Building now and then to see va rious Congressmen. A man from California and one from Maine ' were in our office a few days ago and I had an interesting conversation with them. Yesterday (Friday) the House considered and defeated a rule to call up the Slrovlch resolution to investigate the motion picture in dustry on the ground that invest ors have been swindled and in* Justices dealt out to the small theatre owners. The opposition did not attack the matter so much from the standpoint of the purpose involved as It did the form in which the resolution was drawn. It could have probably been written in such a manner that It would have passed. By the time this appears in print Congress will probably be hat this was "the fire trap la the house of the State," He issued a 'reclamation putting a stop to all oreclosures. What did the sher- ffs and the judges do? They com- iletely ignored the Governor. iVhat did the Governor do then? Where was the state militia? Was the only weak sister in Plymouth county? The state legislature met and among other laws passed two which in many ways were similar I refer to the Foreclosure Law and the Banking Law, Senate File 111. The Banking Law allows any banker in this state to meet his creditors at the door of his bank and say to them: "1 know I owe you money, you pul your money In this bank and I promised to pay you one hundre< cents on the dollar with interest But I am informing you this morning that CONDITIONS BE* considering some other important phases of the Roosevelt program. A proposal to coordinate the railroads and industry and public works bill are in the offing. A caucus of the majority party was held this week to consider some of the principles involved IB such proposals. The democratic members of Congress also attended another interesting meeting last Thursday evening presided over by James A. Farley. The Postmaster General discussed the matter of patronage very freely assuring the Congressmen that postofftce vacancies will be filled as soon as possible. There are thousands of them in the United States and it takes time to consider eachUndl- on a Trip to the World for a i»re*View UP ft halt hour earlier Friday than the usual want, and With Fred Hill, the Hamburg journal* 1st, out across the towa concrete toward Davenport and much dismayed fay the swift planting la towa cornfields and hope Henry Wallace stops some before it's too late. Into Atton for a chat with Editor Myers, a newspaper custom, and he joined us in the trek to the Windy City and much discussion of the difficulties of re* lief work In rural communities. Into thriving Ohariton and to the gaa pumps of Farmer MalvernJan Aaron Lewis* gar* age and pleased to see an old friend on the road and speed* ing on down to Fairneld through lash Iowa scenery, go» Ing north, then, to Washing* ton and the fine plant of the Evening Journal where other country newspapermen ' assembled for the junket. Down across rough gravel to* ward Muscatine, through the lamed slough and northward by the Mississippi to Davenport also true of other appointments, tt will require a little time for the new administration to map out a program. Furthermore the leaders are of the opinion that the party's first Job is to pull the country out of the panic we have been experiencing with emergency legislation and that seems sensible. ARE i cannot pay you and you cannot have your money at this time." What kind of a sense of justice does the Governor of this State have if he continues to allow the district judges to Ignore the Foreclosure Law while the Banking Department of the State follows Senate File 111. The peo- pie of this state ought to know where the real blame of the outbreak belongs, if the Governor is going to vise the State Militia to ING AS THEY ARE Vouc^t £ak theTr^irruifffheB have your money at this time." i«t him"-.... i» *„ w?,_ ,A;.A*ir Tbe train wreck In county last week pnjy r us ho* infreqijeiit such Mills Bolivia aod p»r*gu«, flfcWltt* for eleven months, Uavu declared war o« other. Wai- always »e«ms voiwlblt), except oue 1» In it. •nil XTrtminsi-.-, -^-^_ r ___, As syrnnajhette ft* w» are to th# weUtj, of Wit KM uuy grwu from the have your money at this time, The other law provided that the farmer could meet his credit* ore at the gate of bjs furm a,nd say to them; "I know I owe you money, you put your money IB this farm and I promised to pay you one hundred cents on the dollar with interest. B»t J a® in* forming you this morning that CONDITIONS BEING AS let him use }t to help liquidate the closed banks of the State. J want to again reaffirm my stand that J deplore the treat, meat of Judge Bradley at Mars. Bev, L. D, Thomas, Hastings, lowa, Note; The editorial to'whic Re?, Thomas refers was writ* py Charles Elliott Eacrett . Writes of rett, since last report: w - 0urtla •W »•» <mt ="•--"• ™ -="T »»•« 9fSf »+W OjtQ J. P. Wilder farm, now owned by Mrs. TOWL BweUom, The Wil4ers sold out and located at South Boston, Virginia. Mr. Wilder vas one time Mills county surveyor. 4lso one of the surveyors . . .~- JCT- ^j- 7 .. jpxt q> q*.*> when here were staunch trfnes, but since domiciled, in w . Democratic state of Virginia, the mother of presidents, j uuder- •1104 n. p. wilder has become * radical Republican, disproving the theory that environments wake the man. vern. John l,yQnj, Mrs. Cory, Lincoln, weor,; j|ary Atstrope and Clyde AJstrope, 79- n M«K ». -Oh Joe," the 044 vetergns j a their Now, list** Iw* Ate thing h*» col to atop, Do jrov Ttw wdJMld go* wy? Of . ~ •- ---» —W •R^ff j^Vp Mff ••* wiuipi it? And M QA ,., And »« *Br»jn»r84 to , thet if w« ttoppejj Hwt 84 days is youj paper! John Stut« of SU?«T City says '* of »fter»e 0 , one ** The «Jofc«?» fc ^^^^^^r™PW and grdw Thj| AS I WM M*y'i am au «tr UftM ^WRV WHNf -a*^^^^WP!|| where, It being eventide, we took shelter in the hospitable Black- >awk hostelery and across into lllnois for dinner but back again or theater and sleep*. Astounded by the progress of the locks In he Mississippi by Rock Island and marveled at the skill ot man at constructing right in the mid* lie of the river and thought the Father of Waters might object at uch liberties. -f-t-I- Up even earlier Sunday and across semi • inundated Illini fields to Princeton before stopping for breakfaat, then on with renewed •peed through thriving IA galle, bustling Jol. let md down to the- rich site 1»V ' _«» 2 _»«*E** >'it>¥^? on the steps of the ffate! and Transport building, baring tramped some four miles, It seeming 40. -f-t4« Back Into Chiomo traffic and oiit otef Jackson txmletard 'lB&i'"fiiirT a^ tt m owe fay, *44t gfept fftti *M fUfFy jfenatt and stafted t««ttfsit aomewstd and «rtf»ttcirf ftt t»« betatt of towa ftfritt lafi«Bc*p*e and go into Jtfiotfiffe **»* Idftor tr w . tie aM Adf«f««ttt Manage* Ktftetti* iBeeftlNJ tit throng* to* Veteran*' ttdsfftal It being «« econottfe life taref !of th«fr co«- innnity and they ttfthtr proud of it all. 4-t-k On slowly «M into home late, setting * Be* stow ft* ord fo* the trip «wi busy with the usual esUinAtiiig of g«se« Utt« mileage, od cvositaiptio* ibM what went with all the matte? and %tteft and wearfl* fftto the traadle bed late at night* s 1 'I £ History of the An interpretative news summary of the important events ot the past week. ;'.-**i»-^ *w~*«9fa .„ ____ _ pool at the side. -While engi. neers explained (he speed of modern construction, estimated (he low of time of work here, for at BO houses A day Malvern could be bnilt In leea than a week, except the house* might not be the same. -t-t-1- Alarmed by the traffic of the Windy City and did scurry down a well marked roadway and into constantly increasing congestion and finally driving Jn a line of five cars and bumped one immediately ahead, one of our party, in friendly gesture, and thus merrily to the World Fair gates but drove on a mile farther to a parking lot amid great noise and tramped across cinders and concrete and miraculously through the line of traffic without Injury and joined the stream of people pushing through the gates under the 800-ft. sky ride to view the colorful buildings. •»f-M« Past the Golden Temple of Jehol and followed a man in a brown suit some 300 feet by mistake ana back to our party, located with diflMcnity, , across the lagoon on the curved bridge and « stW neck from watching workmen crawl along the aky.ride cable* goo ft, above anil on to the Hftll of Science and found 90,ft, trees pUwted within the fortnight anfl grass mowed once alter be» tag pirated by ten fey, ajia »W» truly an age of wonder* a»4 «*w one of our nj^ an (Continued from page 1) cessltated low wages, sweat shops and Industrial overproduction. This, with measures to provide for a huge public works program, was announced Thursday night by Senate Administration leaders, Financing of the measure is expected to be brought about by some form of sales tax. This bill, when presented in Congress, will probably be the last of the Ad* ministration's legislative program for the special session. Landed by U. g. fanners and industrialists for his price raising policies, President Roosevelt drew fiery criticism from the European press when it was learned that an issue ot gold Treasury certificates would be paid in paper money. Claiming that this amounted to repudiation, foreign journalists challenged the right of America to any holier-than- thou attitude toward unpaid war debts. Although the V. 8. owes no foreign debt as such; the suspension of gold payments affected foreign holders of this government's securities, For the first time since the Kellogg-Briand peace pact was signed an open and acknowledged state of war existed last week following formal declaration ot war between Paraguay and Bolivia >have been battling unofficially for eleven months. • • * * * Mlto tteno, head of the Nation* al Farmers Holiday association and disgruntled with Admlnlstra* tioa relief measures, followed his organisation's resolution and declared the second national tarn strike effective Saturday. Friday the strike was postponed, awaiting benefits ot the farm bill. Com tinued rising prices led many farm belt observers to believe that the strike would draw little support. Nonetheless the dairy crisis in Wisconsin caused that state's governor to order all creameries closed. Elimination of the cause of riots was a possible reason. Out of the "war area" in western Iowa marched several hundred youthful members of the nt-' tlonal guard Thursday as a result of the declaration by Governor Herring of the end of martial law. Leaders of the Le Mars abduction and the Denlson sale riots were turned over to civil law authorities for trial OB charges of contempt of court and conspiracy, Tried before Judge Homer Fuller Tuesday, twenty-two ot the leaders were fined ISO and given sentences of one year in later suspended after one day ' QuickC A CONFERENCE The Xicjht Bilte here Father;

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