The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 15, 1933 · Page 1
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 1

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Malvern, Iowa
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Thursday, June 15, 1933
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THE MALVERN LEADER » db & & .& aa-fcA.Jfra.rn. idL.A.1, -Jfll&ASdfa Jt» A JL. J»-. Jfc- A^, ^ ito, ^ ^ «.. ._,. ^^(t Aft AtL-COfrfrf f WftfcKLt IffeWSPAfftft V01,. Si. »*>•-•»-« —~ -i ttAf»1rgfcHr, ttttAS tHtrftSDAf, 15, 19*1 NO. 48. Htmdf ed* Swim itt Peel* Gala _ Saturday, fcttiiriei* t)*y Report- ft! In CetBifta&itf {of Business, which seems to hate tree* InrHfit Around the corner these many day*, peeped part way arotnd Saturday when ser«rat hundreds of shoppers from all ofer Mills county came to Malvern to partake of the bargain* offered by enterprising local business house* and to swim In the Municipal pool. Nearly every store reported a food Increase in business and, while prices were low and margins close, that a much more optimistic spirit prevailed among buyers. Hundreds sought relief ffott the hot weather by getting Into the cooling waters of the pool both Saturday and Sunday. In ftptte of the fact that nearly every boy and girl not more than 12 years old was admitted free, pool attendants said that receipts were good and indicated that the pool would have a successful season. Matty Enjoy Pool Pleased by the many improve* toents at the pool, patrons sloshed merrily in the sparkling water or lolled in the sands of the beaches. First accident of the season occurred Saturday when one diver, over-exuberant at the opening, broke one of the large diving boards with a mighty spring*. This was replaced befere the next day, ' Life guards Lynn Mullen, Tom Benton, Max Beats, and Russell Blggerstaff started the annual sun tanning, some of them taking too large a dose of the actinic rays the first day and obtaining a violent scarlet color instead. Operating the desk of the pool bath house were Mrs. W. W. Alstrope and Miss Frances Benton, Miss Gertrude Huey manages the lunch concession in the bath house for Mrs. Margaret Wilson. .Drink Pool Water L. W. Boehner, donor of the pool to the community, hovered happily about ait- day during the -opening, hugely . enjoying the sport of the swimmers and seeing "•*•' everything, functioned Ut&rigW Krtiugh f ^.,,,*~ which flows some 80,000 -gallons of fresh water dally. ' ' Swimmers "came from every 5 town in the county and greatly enjoyed not only "the pool itself but the improved bath bouse with its new cement floor_and shining I. new individual dressing rooms. f Ford Test Car in Demonstration Run Demonstrating in a few days -• the driving conditions encounter- r ed in a year of average use, a Pord V8 stock car is making a test run through southwest Iowa * at this time, It started. Saturday . evening and will continue (or 10, ". v 000 wl}ej/!h> average yearly 4*9* tanw tnvftjaa ,J>y most driver*,!, Tee car stops each day at Sal> . y wn MtoJeojapftoy to report drlT- , IngiBtatlstiosUnd will be _ there aj | p: in, tQday;*nd eyejy. 16 hours thereafter, * "- '':-» At its stop Wednesday morn- JngUhe drivers of the car report' *i Hd * difUufifi «l 8,«08 w»es tr»v- el9d, an average speed of between 49 fl»d 60 roiles per hour, 434 , . §iltons of gaa used &t »Q ftve? Qf sl»,4 ffi»8s,,psr v wljon, , ' etoanjied twice but none added, r' ftndfso water .»ddjft. -" , • Reads traveled Include pating, grayel &&d dirt, Cannifif School f of j Leaders to he Held in Malveffl- Friday riis* tttrth &**fta t$ Dtin* tUHMM 16 Lsttiifi ; Above is Miss Jeanette Luther of Hastings, crowned as Cora Queen of Mills county at 4<-H Club ceremonies on last Thursday, School Board in Session; Discuss Department Needs Defer Action on H. S. Staff Until Special Meeting on Friday Through the unlighted streets of Malvern Tuesday evening went the members of the Board of Education to the regular June meet- Ing in the school house., Arriving, they discussed at length the needs and possibilities of the school for next year, but took no action on their problems, As one member of the board, Bruce Boehner, was unable to attend the meeting, the board delayed action on electing the high school teachers until a special meeting.*,which 'may be held Friday evening. Possibilities for the school program next year, unconfirmed by action of the board, are that all 01 v thes*. eurr Jcular departments ^tnedsbut that one Jess Relief otganttatfoitt tttd mittees of Mills county, ttt f*f* Bureau, and other otganiiatkrtis will cooperate again this year in ondactlng a "Food Saving Campaign," Bruce M. ' Kflpatrlek, county agent, has announced. This is a part of the work tee* mmended to county relief or- iMtlofts fay the state commit- ee. Parent-teachers' associations, women's elubs, garden clubs, hurehea, schools, social service, Red Cross Worker*, and ottter of Sanitations wilt cooperate. The purpose of the campaign Is o make available, through can* nlng demonstrations, the best and most up-to-date information on ow to can fruits and Vegetables so that housewives may save a upply of fruit* and vegetables or winter use. some other methods of preserving foods such as tying, sulphuring, kraut mak' ng, will also be recommended, 'Canning is practically 100 per cent sure If the proper methods re used," according to Miss Ruth lessna, extension specialist, "By his method the abundance of garden and orchard products can e stored for use later in the year. Canning and storage is be* ng used more freely this year, iot only by private families, but iy relief organieations which will lave the responsibility of provid- ng food for the needy or unem- loyed next winter." A canning demonstration will 39 held in Malvern by a repre- entatlve of the Home Economies Extension service of Iowa State ollege. Leaders representing the various organisations cooperating will be invited to attend this raining school. These leaders rfll give the same demonstration ne or more times to housewives n their communities who are in- erested in practical canning In- ormation with which they may provide a better and cheaper food upply for their families during he coming year. Later in the year Information on storage of fruits and vegeta- Salaries for the teaching staff will hot be named until after delayed tax collections are made in July. Ruth Hummell Graduate* From Iowa State College Miss Ruth Hummell, a gradu ate of the Malvern schools, graduated this week from the Iowa State college at Ames receiving her B. A. degree. She majored in dietetics and has a very high scholastic standing. In October she will enter St. Luke's hospital in Chicago tor i&terneship to complete her work preparing for her life's work, Mlsa Hummell has made a large part of &er own way, through college snd Malvern people -.are proud of the record and success she has already '' Open I«« Cream Parlour i, in Empre»» Theater Bldg , ,X »ew place for Malvpr»|a»s to buy ice cream, cold drinks and sandwiches will open Friday when Pon/aid Ray Ba.lnes open their is* craaw parlour te ees theftter- buliatpg, • l>e«n busy tbe past 1 week in tiMK the fixtures ftjr ibelj' new place and ifi redecorating the ropjn. hey will ^WYf - refreshm llgbt luncheg a«4 should in tbta leaders ia tbe ROUBS and A sinter* iirsildtaS Ss»W a cowp4-oml8s plaw etaied ».rssur. t JOi teftiiUttlYe wayi wUfa Morg»» fflfef«SK8 ,. The canning demonstration for eadera in Mills county will be leld in Malvern on June 16 by Miss Ruth Cessna, extension specialist. The demonstration will be given in • the basement of the Community building. Mother-Daughter < Banquet Held in Hillsdale Church 100 Attend Affair Sponsor* ed by Young Women of Church The young women of the Hills le church sponsored find arranged a very pleasing entertainment at the church last Friday evening when^ they. gave ft quet hpnorln$ both the mothers and da.ufbterg.0f the community, , .WlUr-ft, awmber/ot 'wen. doing fclteijen duty and serving at the tables awe. than a hundred took part, "" '-*-> •-. - -._•-•" The tat£gB were beautifully decorated and - : singed in » quadrangle* with the space be« tw§en, nmde into- a pretty g»rde» scene wlt». outdoor furniture, ¥raw ru.?, fountain, bird bath, rouad light, Tbe garden was the setting oj pageant entitled "Motherhood," showing the little tot with her doll-through school days, college day*, and courtaWp, »nd last, the mother'with &er b£b«* Miss Msxine Yan>flred$i jy presided as toftstojaster lug her introductiona' is fora*, M|8» csrol Reasoner- tbe toast for the daughters her mother rs$P«nj£4 tar tb» ^-™,, ABB ^eger spkoke lor tb! grftRlaaugftters §nj Mm I^auri ' for ibe sraafl» Those present Agreed the wbole affair WAI w well arranged and mrrled aut that notWflg more could bsve bees •fiftdo M,te Saturday Mr, aftd just §4 war* I let's 8oek Booze JithA MIGHTY VOTE !fe*t ttlearffty* June 20, is the day when lowafts tote ttptfit tfte question of repeal of the national toibitoff !«Ws Coticetning liqooh Litetally, We shall vote to fattfV of feot ratify a fctoposed constitutional attend^ ment fep«atiftg the eighteenth amendment. 1« the tsany ways it is the most important election eve? held ifi the history of the state, for then we decide Whether to f& forward ift our attempts to curb and con^ trot the liQuor business through the prohibitory law, or Whether we repeal that taw and again open the liquor business legally, tn other Words shall We again legaliize that which has been outlawed? We firmly believe that the liquor business should remain ad it ii **"• outlawed. Legalizing an evil can never make it right, Legalizing the liquor business has never controlled it. The liquor interests recognize no law com fUcting with their profits. And repeal of the eighteenth amendment leaves the liquor business without any federal control whatsoever — with absolutely no indication or guarantee that the saloon wilt not return. The prohibitory taw has not been well enforced, Neither has .any other law since the close of the great World War. The laws against robbery, murder, arson, Opium and narcotic distribution, counterfeiting, rape, bigamy, gambling and many others are broken daily. Would repeal of these laws stimulate less offenses? Rather let us make an earnest effort to enforce all these laws, the prohibitory laws included, and make our country what it should be — • law enforcing and law abiding. Liquor is naturally an outlaw. Even though not outlawed by our statutes, it still remains a moral and social outlaw for it kills more men than war; it ruins more homes than infidelity and it impoverishes more families than disease. A great plea has been mad e by the liquor interests for the revenue side of legalizi ng liquor and licensing its sale. It has been estimated that millions of dollars in taxes would be added to the revenues of the United states and that this would reduce the taxation of other things, notably the incomes in the higher brackets. One of the Duponta claims that if liquor is legalized and taxed it would save one of his corporations $10,000,000 in income tax, by making the drinker pay instead. He is probably right in this estimate. But who would pay the tax? Primarily the man who buys the booze. Largely, his family who would be deprived of many of the necessities of life, the community lch latBBjfflight have to -' *P State Electorate to Vote on Amendment for Repeal June 20 Ratification Means Repeal in Special Election Tuesday Voting lowans will go to the oils next Tuesday when the spe- ial state election to name dele- ates to a constitutional conven- lon will be held. Delegates at his election will decide, theoretl- ally, whether the state ratifies >r disapproves the proposed na- ional constitutional amendment epeallng the eighteenth amendment. Actually delegates named will have little choice in the matter as they were obliged, before be- ng nominated, to state whether hey would vote for ratification or not. Thus voters can easily vote either for or against. Malvernians will go to the usual polling places, In the Community building and library basements, to cast their votes. Special clerks and election boards will preside, none of whom, however, will receive pay. No immediate effect on the status of national prohibition will felt no matter which way Iowa votes. Before the proposed 7; ; jE^ and other expenses. Granted that the Duponts, the T kobs, the Morgans, the Mitchells, et al would save their millions in income taxes. If you Would save this group from the burden of excessive taxation — by making it easier and legal for ordinary people to consume liquor — then vote for repeal. Furthermore, a tax of a billion dollars raised from the sale of liquor means that ten times that amount must be spent for booze which does no one any good and is a greater source of trouble than any other one thing in existence. This means that this great amount of money would be withdrawn from legitimate trade — the purchase of food, clothing, vehicles, homes, amusements, etc. Would it pay? Another fallacious plea of repealists is that it would do away with the bootlegger. A queer argument, We had bootleggers : long before we had prohibition. We have gasoline and cigaret bootleggers today, The bootlegger is a creature of tax evasion. He will exist as long as there is a tax to evade and as long as there is any profit in it. Legalising liquor will make it that much easier for him to get hia supplies and that much harder to catch. "Piere are boot|eggers galore in Canada where liquor is under government control and sale, and they do a thriving business, Incidentally, there would be no bootJeggers if 'it were not for the drinkers who are trying to beat the law, Another silly argument of repealists is that there would be Jess drinking done if the Jaw is repealed, In ether words, make it easier to get liquor and there will n.Qt be so muob of it used. This has pot proven true in Canada nor in any other countries. Per capita consump* t&n has increased eaeh year. We should profit by their experience. look the matter squarely in the face, Prohibi* eame solely besause the moral and political condi» fostered by the liquor industry became unbearable te fee majors^ of the people, A new generation does not know those, Conditions and many of the older group nnvt forgottta them, Yet* those same conditions will reappear if the eighteenth amendment is repealed with no regulation* Yfttirs who thoroughly consider this question will on next Tuesday march to the polls in mighty force and the bas?e question with a great vote to retain laws as J&ey am Then we must work for better Voters, it is up to you! o« aecouftt ol norm — forty-ou It w»j § record fer loug run it wftuld be really Interest t,a ftftte tUe va*t aux»uut of wle*. He will bt ou r««4y to W. ipWSP ips^^lpw ^'pW^^H trlu |a SHOCKING To most MalverniahB the brief rain Sunday night was highly welcome. But to one of the paclt of dogs Which occasionally makes the rounds With Night Marshall Jake Frazier the rain nearly brought disaster. As the dog padded along the street he stepped into puddles of water on the walks in front of the R. K. Piper garage. Yelps of path from the dog suddenly startled Frazier. He investigated. An electric cable in the cement In front of the garage had become exposed, charging the water oil the walk. The dog had been quite shocked. Frazier called Carl Paulson who Immediately came and turned off the current. The next day the cable Was repaired. on the question have gone for repeal. If you favor repealing the prohibitory amendment put a cross in the circle over the first column If you want to retain prohibition put your cross in-the circle over the second column. Earl Died at Home in Ctarinda Sunday Pttnefal S«nrices Held Tues* day Aftertioon; Burial in Malvern Cemelery Mrs. Earl Bayea. a former well known and greatly beloved resident of this vicinity, passed away at her home In Clarlnda Sunday, June 11, following a long Illness. For several years past she had been afflicted with an Incurable malady with which she bravely struggled, ever mindful of her family and loved ones, whose welfare was her greatest interest. But she was unable to withstand its ravages although everything possible to medical skill and care was done for her. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon, June 13, at 1 o'clock in the late home In Clarinda and was largely attended by relatives and old friends, about fifty driving down from Malvern and vicinity. Rev. Paul Hicks, pastor of the Methodist church in Logan, and a former pastor of the deceased, (Continued on page 4) MRS. KARL WAVES State Loan Will Bring Huge Sum For Frozen Funds Will Releate $8.602.25 for Local School if Legal. ity is Approved Into Mills county shortly will come some $137,037 of public funds as a result of the $20,000,000 loan made by the state recently. The loan was made to release public funds now trosen in closed banks. Only step remaining before payment is the approval by the courts of the legality of the loan. A test case was started this week to determine this and if the court approves the legality the money will be sent out to the various taxing bodies Involved Immediately. Chief beneficiary In this county will be the county government Itself, as the lion's share of the county proportion will go to it. Celebrated Their Silver Wedding Mr. and Mrs, Elmer Fickel Married 25 Years Ago June 10 Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fickel, south of Malvern, were married just 35 years ago last Saturday, June 10. To properly observe the event a number of relatives came in on Sunday, June 11, and gave them a silver wedding celebration, A bountiful dinner served at noon was the big feature of the day and visiting and a general good time was spent during the remainder of the afternoon. Those present were Dr. and Mrs. P, W, Thompson, Mr, and Mrs, Louis Pamiiajn of Council Bluffs, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Kirby of Malvern, Miss Doris Fickel and Mrs. Fickel's mother, Mrs. Naylor, Other relatives and friends came in the afternoon to call d felicitate them. May they live to enjoy many more such happy events. Notice It is unlawful to park cars and trucks in the alleys. Please do not leave your cars or trucks in the alleys down town. They make It almost impossible to get through with the fire truck iu case of fire. Malveru Fire Department. F. R. Chantry, Chief. ^•^•^^•"™ l *^*s»Tiii>aim i iiirtm«»i^qjrfiijpilgp the town and schoolo will be third with about f 12,000. The Malvern school district will get |11,471, less 25 per cent already paid by the bank, or $8,602.25. Funds for this county are given below. Amounts paid by closed banks already should be deducted. Mills county $23,685 Mills county 7,205 Indian Creek No. 3 Sch. dlst., Mills 359 Benton Sell. dlst. No. 1, Anderson twp,, Mills - 1,485 Mills county , 3,883 Mills county ,,-,-, 35,653 Centerline Sch. dist. No. 2, Mills _ 1,888 Ind, Sch. dlat. of Olen- wood, Mills , 10,281 Pleasant Grove Sch. dlst. Center twp,, Mills „ 174 City of Olenwood, Mills , 7,160 Clerk dist. Court, Mills _ 1,450 Anderson twp., Mills _,„ 78 Walnut Grove Sch. dlst., Mills „.„, -. 1,078 West Liberty Sch. dist., Mills —,„- ,„.„., 2,077 Center twp., Mills _,_„ 48 Centerline Sch. dlst., Mills .«. 1,866 Hillsdale Sch. dlst., Mills 1,408 QJenwood twp. Sch. dlst., Mills _„ „-,— 2,915 Auditor, Mills __, ,., 174 Silver Sch. dist., Center twp., Mills __-. , 798 Malvern lud. Sch. dlst., Mills „• 11,471 Barrett Sch. dlst. No. 4, Mills - „ 3,035 Burr Oak Sch. dlst., Mills 109 Hastings Ind, Sch, dlst., Mills 11,45? Town of Hastings, Mills _ 787 Qoweu Sch. dlst., Mills -.- 1,514 Sheriff of Mills __. 181 Oak twp., Mills 168 Wearin Sch. dist. No. 5. Mills 2,158 Sch. Pist. twp. of Center, Mills -—, 3,588' Drouth of No Mean Proportion Figures duu't lie uud figure* of rainfall in this conituuulty for the uust few mouths auy quite dell- nitely thut we are iu the iuUl»t of a drouth of prouortlous, The table kelow, supplied u« by Ike lowa-NeUratiku U»Ut 6 I'owwv oawpuuy nub atatluu, tell* the tale. TUe ttgurtd iu Uie " w»f» takeu from Uur««u «• of ibtir Mul*tu»'t> liworU, Mulvwu, Muuth Jan, Fell, McU. April May Aug. geut. Oflt, Nov. 0.087 0.36 1.035 HS5 B.918 )tUiJ 4,68 | i.sm 6,8ft 8.006 ».»Ki 8.IT1 !,*»» 0.764 0,7 It I »UJI3 1,305 0.4S7 4.867 0.801 ti»8 T t t IP t t Kttf. 0.706 6,04 4.046 a.T) a.4- 1.4 OJ!

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