The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on June 15, 1933 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 15, 1933
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

******** THE MALVERN LEADER AH ALL-COtrSf t ^fifBJKLf atHfrSPiPfctt Steps Whift YOTtffkHi 1* tJtrt W. P. WOftf MAN, Patiiintr •saim, Entered in the Post Office at Maltern, Iowa, aa second class., mail matter., Term* dr Stttrtcfijrtieni PayaM* in Adlraitc* One cop* one yea? - - • 14.00 One copy three months One copt six months - - 1.00 Single eppt - - - - " - * The date on the printed tag shows the time to which the .60 NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION PER! OFFtOlAli COtrtrff PAPtett:—All the official proceedings of the Board of Supervisors are printed in foil in this paper. Advertising Rates IJiSPLAf, 25 cents a column Inch; 6 cents at , Incl , additional fo* composition. Ettfa for guaranteed position — LOCALS. Classified LOCALS, among; reading mane? *----Obituary Poetry , - Resolutions ----Card of Thanks- * - * 6c a line 10e a ne Be a line 6c a line 60* mei promptly ot *nr their addresses. Under the new £>tul laws, newspapers ft odlesls must pay postae* ,. notice* of any changes In addresB furnished by the post pttlle. In addition, there Is also the prob- "m of delay In delivery or failure to net the paper. The best plan Is to send the change of address m advance. EDITORIAL We're hoping for a New Deal from the weatherman shortly. The two great fallacies of the age: (1) We can borrow ourselves out of debt. (2) We can drink ourselves out of the liquor evils. These are Interesting times nationally. President Roosevelt told Congress last week to either leave the cut in the pension and veteran disability payments na he proposed or to devise sufficient new taxes to make up the difference. Now Congress must determine which will be the worst to face, the Vets with their reduced pensions or taxpayers with their increased tax burden. Interesting figures: The deaths from the Chinese-Japanese hostilities the past two years totalled 60.000 for the Chinese and 10,000 for the Japanese. In 1931 31,000 people were killed by autos in the U. 8. In 1932 29,000 people were thus killed. Learn to swim this summer. Malvern's municipal pool makes a wonderful place not only to find relief from summer heat but to learn this valuable skill. There are few summer sports as enjoyable as swimming and expert skill at the exercise greatly increases the pleasure. Besides, the ability to swim is often invaluable and frequently has prevented loss of life. Take the opportunity this summer to learn to swim. In case you have forgotten the present Senate investigation in which the House of Morgan is getting so much publicity was started more than a year ago for the purpose of de- : teraining depression. It seems that nearly everyone's heard ot that. These are dark nights in Malvern's residential districts. Parents this summer will flnd that their children will enjoy the swimming pool more, and with far less danger to their health, if they insist that they do not stay in the water too long at a time. Man, after all, is not amphibian, and his physique is not entirely adapted to being in water. Staying in too long at a time ...» *W wtt-^jfy nf thfl -'aWJOTW susceptible to disease which ordinarily could be resisted without danger. A time limitation of an hour at the most would be wise. tfie staie Toa* recently made wnfch wffl release ptbTfe funds frozen fn closed banks snonld have an Infiattonaty effect In this state. For ft win enable the various taxing bodies to pay off many anticipatory warrants and most of the money thus put out will be spent shortly for commodfttes or in payment of bills. The World Economic conference is now in session and has started more auspiciously than any of the world conferences in recent years. The task before It is no small one — that of satisfying by a single agreement hundreds of diverse demands. Nothing short ot genius *lll enable the delegates attending toget^goodj-esults. More and more apparent It becomes that on? present taxing system is out-moded and unsuitable to our present economic structure. Perhaps its worst feature is that It breeds heavy debt in prosperous times which must be paid off in time of depression. This makes the tax burden doubly difficult and It usually falls on those less able to bear it. The possibility of a gross sales tax, aided by a graduated net Income tax holds considerable promise as a solution to the tax question. Not only would the tax burden be fa? more equitably distributed, but the method of collection and general principal would have an Important stabilizing effect on price fluctuations. Thus as the commodity price Index fell or rose, the tax burden would keep apace, while under the present system it has an exactly opposite effect. We believe that if the tax payers of the country, large and small, would make a careful study of the two above methods that they would recognize its rich possibilities. For while the tax burden is light compared with our other expenditures in most years, it has an influential effect in causing economic instability. [N WASHINGTON By Otha D. Wearin Representative, Seventh Iowa District The extra session of the 73rd Congress is about to adjourn. Some final conference reports are scheduled to appear in the House today. Yesterday Floor Leader Byrns made the statement that we will undoubtedly finish our work some time Saturday eve- brsscn oi tte government to operate wftn in* exeetrtH'e. It SboniM *% observed that wfcen ftoo*etsft came into power the govern**** was verging upon bankruptcy ftn£ economic conditions were at an extremely tow ebb. He catted Congress into session at once and began to ftet. Today as we near tbe conclusion of OUT etoftt, the budget tt practically balanced, much emergency legislation baft been placed «pon tbe statutes and there fa a distinctly better trend to the btrtt- ness of tie entire country. Apparently the people have unusual confidence in the leadership of tbe President, tie has repeatedly stated that fee will endeavor to use tbe new legislation in sttch a manner thai the people as a whole will profit. He has also stated that It will undoubtedly be necessary to make adjustments from time to time in the operation of the respective projects. That is ail indication of the fact that he intends to eliminate injustices to individuals, so far tbe President has delivered on his promises. When Congress adjourns It will have completed one ot the most extensive programs ot legislation in tbe history of the country. Certainly none can claim that the new administration has hot put forth an effort to rebuild the country. History . . aftfos . Weefe of Wet **a**i tttnt *«»?*** . fa* fa*t » «** » M, tfre e&ttntft *«* •Sten, states fstffytot ten What seetn* to Be an almost certain feature of any nasty gav- emtBeni operations has already eome to light with the charge by the army Barter master general that toflet Wti for the civil conservation corps had been purchased for *1.40, which the army would nave duplicated for 75c, or pernapf 85«. tne game of "passing toe buck" began, with the president's secretary, the director of the corps, and the manufacturer forming a neat if rather imaginative triangle. * * * * Last week two more states voted on the repeal of the eighteenth amendment. In the first. Illinois, the hopes of the prohibitionist was largely as in those who have voted heretofore, to hold the repeal majority as small as possible. The second, Indiana, was hailed by dry leaders as a •Cruciar state and desperate efforts were made to make it the first state to f eject the 21st amendment. Because of the surprising development of the hitherto strongly dry rural areas in shifting considerably to repeal the expected close contest failed '.o materialize and the amendment Was ratified fay approximately a 2 to 1 majority. The 2ount now stands; states voting bodies beard good ««wt 4 when it was *«^^ *!"*, 4 State of Iowa had negotiated *» $20,000.»oe loan to release ptrt£ He funds in closed bants. Affected chiefly by this will be ftotdera oi school district and county war-: rants, although a small share_ o* municipal warrants will be taken up also. * * t * tabulated recently during the lull in hostilities between Japan and China were the results ot the two-year conflict In casualties. China lost 50,000 men, Japan 10.000. Comparatively interesting are figures of V. 8. auto deaths which totalled 81,000 in 1981* 29,000 in 1932. Chinese war lords, left without tench to do by the recent truce with Japan, gathered up their private armies and bid for Jobs for clearing ban- Weight}- Ways to Win in Warm Weather (The advice and Information herein assembled is presented In a journalistic effort to Invoke Jup. Pluvius. I thought that if he found out that we are really giving serious thought to the situation he would start sending a few rains). -f-t-1- The best way of all Just now, of course, is to remove and don the necessary clothing and plunk oneself In the cooling waters of the Municipal pool. But Attendants Marie Aistrope and Frances Benton will allow no one to stay in longer than an hour. -f-t-1- . Coolest place in town U the cold room in the Malvern Cold Storage. While no definite information is available I understand at any time just run into either of the above places for a few minutes and you'll feel decidedly cooler when you return. -f-t-1- Most of tt» will forget our own personal discomfort at the heat when we see barefoot boys scuttle across hot pavements, A movement 1* developed which some great artist will sometime make famous In a hoteba dance. •f-t-1- Over in Olenwood the warm weather has been causing difficult ethical problems. It teems that swimmers there just will undress any old place. Below is quoted from Editor Choate's Opinion-Tribune in Us story about their swimming pool: "Attention is again called to the fact that the use of the bathhouse is Included in the price of the swim and no one has any excuse, except ignorance or common decency, to use the hillside as a dressing room. If swimmers need clothes use the bath For "once In the history of America it can't be said that Congress fiddled while Rome burned. . There has been an unusual effort I on the part of the legislative |V^i«IHBHHPM*BM*MP>lBI>ISP*PlHIBiiMi^BI>IBBI^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ' ™ ' ' • '" • [Vote Against Repeal] (Sponsored by Citizens of Mills County) Failure to vote right on June 20 is a civic crime for which remorse is sure to follow. 1. The Effects of Alcohol Cannot be Repealed. It is a habit-forming narcotic poison. Legalizing a wrong does not make it right, 3, There is no substitute for prohibition offered by the repealists, The vote June 20 is between prohibition with education or into the blind darkness beyond repeal, 3, Business is bad and could not stand the handicap of putting over two billion dollars (the amount necessary to secure the tax claimed) down our throats, taking it away from the buying power of America. 4, Black strap molasses from Cuba is now used in the distilling of ajco* hoi so that the demand for corn would be infinitesimal compared with the loss of market by the reduction, 5, Repeal For Whwe Prosperity? The organiser of the Association Against the Prohibition Amend» ment, parent of all repeal organizations, revealed in testimony at Washington that his organisation was sponsored and financed by millionaires seeking to reduce income and corporation taxes by securing Uquor taxes, i, e., shifting the heavy tax to drinkers. Irene DuPont alone said he would save $10,000,000 taxes on one of his corporations if we drank and taxed it like England doss, Repeal for the prosperity of millionaires is a tax plan for suckers. 0, One farmer stated the crux of it nil: "Ifllquor were to bring buck prosperity it wouldn't be worth the price,'* VOTERS OF MILLS COUNTY, VOTE RIGHT JUNE 20 dlts out of Chinese province*. * * * * Mean* Control ot Govertifafetit* Wet t»rop»ga«l8 satt "let tie government control tfre handling of btm**." Btfiftds Wee, tot ft never works, a&d ends fit fcwaet ttft the gwvSHtment tt* . Se*th Carolina trtsd, it, and Qtilt. Canada Is trying it, and finds drunkenness, crime, auto accidents and Illicit selling ot liquor on the increase. Finland Is try* ing it, and his bad to increase the alcohol content in attempt to stop smuggling and bootlegging. Pfehitttiea "Celt" li Nothing Compared to Prohibition "Saving" Wet Propaganda says "Pfohi* bltion enforcement costs the Not since the days of the late (country hundreds of millions of weal fight promoter, Tex Rick* [ dollars A YEAR,." the official B - *-— ard, have U. 8. sports fans been really excited about national boxing bouts. Thursday Max Baer of California, a heavy pugilist slightly more genteel than the Detnpsey type, punched good-natured Max Bchmeillng for ten rounds before he scored a K.O. to win the world championship. Officially ruled a technical knockout, spectators, pleased with the power of the Californian, believed it actual. Promoters rejoiced with the results for they hare now a champion who will probably defend bis title as ably as did the great Manassa Mauler In olden days. * • • • Germany, who shortly after the war went through the most tamed and disastrous paper money inflation in recent times, planned an issue of Treasury notes last week as Chancellor Hitler started on an unemployment relief plan. Besides the finance thus obtained volunteer gifts, stimulated by tax leniency toward the donors, were expected to provide the funds for a huge public works program, Officially signed last week by the four principal signatories, Great Britain, Prance, Germany, and Italy, was the Four-Power Pact for preserving European , figures indicate that <n handling liquor the gotefttment actually gets back almost TWO dollars for every ONtS dollar spent in enforcement. Here are the figures; Enforcement from 1920 to 1981 (11 year*) cost 284 million dollars. Collection from fines and penalties, besides revenues and taxes from lawful liquors, amounted to 848 million dollars. So the government had a balance of 264 million dollars, Handle alfalfa, clover or soybean hay in the way that will save the most leaves. Cutting the hay fairly early results in a higher percentage ot leaves than late cuttings. To delay the cutting Increases the percentage of stems. The care which the new strawberry bed gets at this season will influence the slie of next year's crop. DRS, KLINE & KLINE Or. D. M. Klin* Dr. J. A. Kiln* bouse.' Oittopithlo Phytlolani Office hours! 1 to B p. m. and 7 to t p. m. on Wwlntadsys and Saturday*. Other Hour* by Appointment Offle* ovsr lews auu Saving* Bank X.Ray Diagnosis Phone*t Offle* 1SS, Hou*» 1M stand in tbe aub-zero temperature there for a consideration. -f-t-1- J. H. Hull, the inventor, has just about perfected a device which will bring relief to the heaty. It consists of a gadget which fits over the head and operates from power generated by a windmill device held in front of th(> mouth. Originally designed as a business to wipe his spectacles automatically, it WHS later expanded so as to give a reflecting cool breeze. Just as he was ready to build a model for demonstration he thought of H flyswatter attachment to keep flies away from the head and as soon as this is perfected (be model will be forthcoming. -f-t-1. My own favorite method of overpowering the heat calls for an iron will but is worth the effort. It consists ot becoming very active right out under 0)4 Sol's actinic rays. When the body temperature is raised to about 104 or 110, one can dive into a room where the heat is only 98 or 100 degrees and U will seem correspondingly cool. Chopping wood vigorously with one's overcoat on, playing tennis at noontide, turning handsprings on the pavement — any of these will 4o, * One that I've personally found more than ordinarily eft ftcacious is to drop down to (be cellar, move dust seA bottle* to one side, and sit In » comfort* able chair. The drawback fa this ia that one njmUy feejm twice as warm wfeen b> goe« back into a warmer atwofc phere, -f-t-l. For those who fln4 nifbta too warm for comfortable sleeping I advocate the use of g hamp),apfc. Tbii permits breeie* to pifty both, over and under the pallsat the light fabric of |hjt easily cools wlta tfee eUsbtest temperature advantage, A b&4. on, the other hand, retttinj tb.e alter* noon heat much lon»»r iBd c»tt» not take advantage of cwHuf wlude. -M.J.. 4* mm \ ot{ tb ^Sonoco^ 1)n0n3^ t tb» I'luvuu he wtia ti UUlu r*M» H •t Twu wtm«*t *M¥* tow ttt f*M>|»» Mft.ru fit tb» tew* Bronze, Sweeping num-nudc statement! wide, she judges oo perfwm* wwealooe, , • / &sta$? t of qukk «art% gtlcty of sjxsd, wltse of improved -aftg- faiaifc m&t of c*w mUe»g^ geowwitf of f»w*r wd of no-met eaje-io'prtee, • Eogimrs m»y sowlc « *«c 'tetij^Nr» tenw, but the Jtdv what she iflttiklng .tout, ft w »idwn or Conoco Biotac , , .

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free