The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on July 13, 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, July 13, 1933
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Page 2
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fttt MALVfefc* LfcAfctft, MALVfeRfVtOWA, JULY 1*, tftli THE MALVfcftN LEADER Aft Al,l^COtS*t WftfcKL* HBWSfAPfcft Stop* Wlrt* Two* rrtft* is dot W. P. WORTMAK, Entered to the Petti Offic* it Mattera, «« w«M>4 elaes mail matter. of S«ib*JipUom On* sofy «(»* yeaf - - - tf.W tfi Ogl copy MX month* - - l.t» tie date .it OB& eojky fflrM tftofifoft Single cop* ------ ot the printel tig sho*i tie time to which the itfc it paid. NATIONAL EDITORIAL ASSOCIATION B ER OTFTCtAL tftt fee*rt of Bt PAPS*:— All the official pto«*dlnKf of are printed it tell In fills paper. 0r£PIUT, «S eenta a eolttttt ttch; S ee*ta an Inch additional tot eexaporiUoa. Bxtra fof gt*rt*te*4 ClMMied - - - M * lift* - 18* ft line M ft line EC a »•« OMttary Poetry ftaMlttlotts -Oart of Thank*- EDITORIAL One of toe world's most dif- fitttlt tasks te to write when you can think of nothing to write about— which is most ot the time tor most ot as. Do vacationists still send picture post cards home to friends with the traditional "wish yon were here" Inscription T We think not tor they know that their friends will do the same thing to them a tew weeks later. A moot question for future historians will be thst ot which was the most responsible for the end of the depression — the planned activities of the government or the natural initiative of the cltlienry. Just now we don't care about the answer so long as one or the other does It France, With a currency stab- ilised at less than one-fourth ot the pre-war value in relation to the dollar, wanted to hold the dollar — abd consequent trading disadvantage — up to Its present position. Because delegates would not forget selfish national motives the conference, and all future conferences on a similar basts, was doomed to failure. It is well that the recess was called. It would have been unwise to continue in some empty face-saving gesture before ending the affair because international relations would have been further muddled. And it was wise for Mr. Roosevelt, even if the language he Used was a bit truculent, to take his stand against immediate stabil- isation as firmly as he did. The world at large finds U difficult to understand a conference. It seems that the economic conference was called to iron out differences between nations as to economic procedure and to bring about a general condition ot prosperity. It is readily seen that no prosperity ls possible nationally until a fairly high purchasing power is widely distributed among the citizenry and trade and commerce, both nationally and.in* ' • ~ ktibnally is active, * 1 -*" ^?Xv ! 3rep^S* l «0&£i««lh&S*9 The first of these depends upon the monetary policy and distributive facilities of the nation and the second depends upon the removal of trade barriers-—high tariffs and fluctuating currencies. Every country admitted that But the breakdown of the conference came, not alone because ot Roosevelt's refusal to stabilize the dollar, but because the various delegations were acting extremely nationalistic upon problems which demanded international consideration, A country, like an individual, most both give and take in its relations with others. NOTICE TO ALL DEPOSITORS, CREDITORS. AND OTHER PERSONS INTERESTED IN THE RECEIVERSHIP OP THE IOWA STATE .SAVINGS BANK OP MALVERN, IOWA. YOU and each of you are hereby notified that there is now on file in the office of the Clerk of the District Court of Mills County, Iowa, the Interlocutory Final Report of the Honorable L. A. Andrew, Superintendent of Bank- Ing of the State ot Iowa as Receiver of the towa State Savings Bank of Ifalvern, Iowa, in which said report tbe said Receiver accounts for all moneys and other property coming into his hands as such Receiver, shows all disbursements made, shows an accounting to the Honorable D. W, ! Bates. Superintendent of Banking pf the State of Jowa M his su* eeeaor in office, and in said report the said L, A. Andrew asks that he be discharged as Receiver of said baolc and his bondsmen exonerated from all UabUity 8.9 of midnight, Juue 30tb. J933. You are further notified that unless you appear thereto at tbe Court «ouw In Qlenwaod, Jews, «n4 object 09 or h»|or» tae Ko«r of § A. |f. o'clock on the 16 dsy ot July, A- D-, W», and f&nr I* A- Tbe present experiment in governmental paternalism for Industry —as permitted by the industrial recovery bill —will be highly interesting to watch. How closely will our great individualists permit the government to regulate so closely our activities? We have Insisted that the government cease its regulation ot our drinking habits and it is improbable that we will permit it to control too closely our working habits. The stress of the times moves us to permit and agree to many things which will seem intolerable when the economic pinch is leas severe. These are great days for picnics in the woods, Mankind is so constituted that, after slaving to provide for self and family a comfortable habitation and culinary and domestic conveniences, he delights in leaving all this behind and "roughing" it on a picnic. There the sport of cooking in the most primitive manner possible over an open fire, of eating from dishes from which bugs have first helped themselves, and keeping an open and persistent warfare between people and the native insectivora, furnishes an irresistible attraction. And well it might for mankind delights in proving his ability to cope with nature in the raw. His ego demands that be show that he can exist away from the softness and ease of civilized equipment. The hard* ships ot picnicking merely rouses the desire to battle and to excell. Furthermore, p I c n i c k ing brings out one truism often forgotten by our cooks —that hunger is the best sauce ot them all and nothing excites the appetite like an open fire, beneath the trees where nature seems at its best and loveliest. the As more and more people offer me comments about the condition ot the few remaining members of my own thatch, ft seems high time that 1 warn other yonth of tbe terrible malady of alopecia senllls — called baldness in non- collegiate circles. DO YOU WANT TO BE LIKE THlSt Of course not. No one doe*. Baldness slips Up on one. a few hairs at a time, and the first thing he knows the hair is ALL GONE. -f-t-i- The disease seeing teM prevalent amo*g tlie fetnale M* than male, tret I recall Utoee good old days when nearly every dowager possessed a "switch" which the would twirl and twist into * high top. knot, concealing it effectively after removal at night. One time when Freddie Motttottand, the grocer, and t were) attending a fire we happened to be called upon to carry out the f oraltnre of the house. (To this day t can't remember why it had to be carried out tor the fire was only in the root and well extinguished before the heavy work began; yet the fire* men and bystanders carried it all out and left it there). As we logged out » heavy dresser, one of the drawers slipped Open and there reposing neatly curled was the lady's switch. We were both terribly embarrassed. -t-t-1- First evidence ot baldness hi when tbe barber says: "It's getting a bit thin on top. Shall I use a little ot thlst" and he pours on a lush colored concoction whose terrific odors makes one a marked man for the remainder of the day. Barber Eli Springer noted the sparseness first on me and attributed it to an accident in which part of the front thatch was burned off. Barber Piatt subscribes to the "migration" theory regarding the phenomenon while Barber Sidney Larsen, tbe eminent kittenball athlete, seems to have grasped the situation more accurately as he admits that it's because of tbe tremendous brain activity. -f-t-1- -My own theory, in case liar* •en's. (Ml 4 ftAd why a»4 ***** af tM» ^^^^Bpw*wps There is one thing which old Polonius, in bis advice to bis son, forgot. And that is to do one'» task ft little better than seemingly necessary and to be content only with the best re- »,t AU^bt- sew- pwfc* Httfe fa>f« ft tA* tmM «tite, thread * 6*ft tbrottgfea*d t ttfe «A ft «8tttr«y. If 0 UVCQ mff&g t&iV&jfn ate tins get ejtdte * fee*4 at iwtr. -t-t-i- A ttst of the baldkatds of the eommnMty would Indicate the superior type of individsal represented, tt night start with young Vernon Bobbnt, who has toe first touches of alopecia pfetnatota, and rtttt to Alfred Lea. in between ttlgnt be C. K. EAerett R. W. Cfiswell, j. 8. ftaitderofi, Vern MeCord, Walter Donner, Ralph Birch, Wm. McCnllough, Corporal He«aljre, besides the one* mentioned elsewhere. r*pre«ettMi<l fcy Imftty trtrifttr W prrtve rM ttMUrttt at fws *rt» r«n IWe ftfffie Wt» havput wwm teHt catering* for fife y«W» wfrite t; *•**"**** *** Wm - powfWy 9s iwt utisl- we*rf»g tttts iw*r thm* five 4*ytt * yWlr. Aft h*Ve N& MniMt> heads to sfiow few ft -t-t-1- Prettd were Maiverniant recently when they saw W*ht Mar- 8n*n fake fracler np on a good looking Bofse. For it gave proof tot the claim that we are the smallest community in the district hating mounted poJMe. ______ Histoty of ihe, Wuk An interpreUtlve news summary of the important events of tk» part week. from p*ce i ) «rlmand, reminding them that the As the dollar sank rapidly, neatly to the old gold ratio of the pound and the dollar, in the United States feverish speculation la stocks and grains forced them to new high levels for the current mo»nnient. Mr. Roosevelt forwarded another message to the conference, this time exhorting the delegates assembled to seek a world-wide application ot the American experiment. The effect of this message, however, as immediate as that ot tbe first. • * * • Prime card given agriculture by the Rooseveltlan new deal was that of higher prices through wide crop reduction to relieve apparent surpluses. Without watting for the ponderous governmental action of the intricate farm bill, nature hat stepped in to do what Secretary ot Agriculture Wallace wants most of all —to reduce wheat and corn crops. Recently over the level checked cornfields of Illinois and the Jllsted fields of southern Iowa have marched armies ot chinch bugs, leaving paths of white, lifeless cornstalks. Whole areas were devastated before state agricultural departments began vigorously to poison and otherwise kill the Invaders. Continued drouth and burning hot weather in the main wheat producing areas have done for 'that grain what the chinch bugs did for corn. As a result of this, and continued inflation sentiment, grain markets were bullish and wheat swept above,$1 in Chicago ..years. Happy is workman who has learned to take those extra little pains which BO improve tbe finished product, who has taught himself to spend ft little more time on his work, alter he ha» reached the good enough stage. "Good enough" if never the place to stop. A little extra, ef* fort and a little more e»re will make tt so much better. An£ only from that better r«s«H the true craftsman derive person*! <wtlat*e«on v}|h, his work which psychologist* «tU the "maximum of &e §|rej» the completion of one life cy- 740, cle. We start life fairly bald, get a batch of hair, and some of ns finish the cycle before we ourselves, arc finished by losing it all or most of it, -t-t-1- Baldness changes one's outlook on lite. There is not a man on earth bald, or partly so, but who inwardly believes that he thought a little too much. On the other hand bald men are inevitably tbe Jolllest (ahem!) of the group, convivial eouls with just a touch of pity for those unfortunates who keep a well-stocked head. -f-t-1- Of course the Insh. haired camp comes back just as strongly, with that famous old egoism of homo sapiens, The bard thought theory is crimp, ed by J* W, Boehner who at 74 has as sturdy a thatch as any in town and claims to think very thoroughly on near* ly all subjects, My brother and Edw. Knight, both of whom boast the hypothyrold baldness, and Brother Charles Bryan, the governor of Nebraska who used to wear a black skull cap to protect his hairless pate, indl, cate, on the other hand, that the theory might have A touch of soundness. Dr. Raymond Sabouraud, has made a lite*long study baldness and »s now ,,„,„. without h*ir, has discovered baldness is due. to gome t but hasn't found the j ijans Friedentha} has scalps differ as to number of hairs to start with, redhead and bleUes HQ.QQO, II y»» Wlf; he«eve it better start fiojji ' ' on redheads and *$re time, and corn futures popped up to antt-trngt laws were still in existence, the state association subsided but bakers in Iowa and Nebraska announced that the Be loaf would be raised to «c so that this hard-pressed industry, too, could share in the new deal. Cotton reduction progress consisted chiefly in the obtaining by department of agriculture agents promises from growers to destroy 10,000,000 acres of the southern staple before frost. In return the grower could get from $8 to $12 for each acre destroyed plus a free option at 8c a pound on a pro-rated amount of government- owned cotton, which he could later sell at a profit; or he might take a $7-$20 benefit for curtailing the crop. • V • • Frantic calls for more and better trade organlxatlon codes ot ethics were sent from Washington last week by Gen, Hugh 8. Johnson, administrator ot the industrial recovery act. Key industries, paring «ye. ** hall «» tfttt « was an oppottoMtj >to^ tn . tee »tit«* < the two major !*»!«§_ eofft, **r» Hi tf »f i*$ eof« (f^CitR Tfce late Conirew in history as an body, Its total were exceeded only by War congress. Al»e*t dissenting voice, tt g**J •»«. president pdwefs and pferoga tives It feM »tJ*ed since revolutionary days. « wasthe most meets wit* fa* f*W* fll Wat oDlti within tie tt««t». •entatlfM ol lafcftt, 1*4 ft Wheif'ati has b**n settled, the agreement will to td the President. tf he n*d. it ««nttitt«» 4« . cite, the most obedient, fcad the least imaginative Congress stftce the war. A Hut Of Its major bills, passed mainly *t the request ot the Prerident, follo»i: i. A bill enabling the Pttmi" dent to inflate CttWettey by lot* Ing the Federal fte*ett* to Ooternment iecuMtles, to new currency tip to 18,000,000,000, to i«M«n told content of the dollar op to SO per cent, to »c» cept up to $800,000,000 in »H- ter, instead of fold, in war debt 8. A bill gttini the President, through a coordinator, wide power* In reorganising and retiring the railroads of the country. 3. A bill authorising vast Fed* era! developments in the tenner aee Valley. 4. A bill creating a Clrlllan C<m«ervatlon Corps to employ 250,000 otherwise unemployed young men In the national forests at $1.00 per day. 6. A bill authorising the President to regulate transaction* tn credit, currency and other coinage; to place an embargo, In whole or In part, on gold; to for- . will authorize It tf ftot, It hat* to be redraws. WB«B l tries are unable to ftgrw tmotg themseltet, the President win b* able to force * p*ct on them, by the power of * Ikwfeaia* lyttem. The bill will strike dlfectty at "depretttoa born btulneaeea" *unhealthy «weaUhop« paying em* ptoyes 16 And 20 cent* * day, and similar anti-soda! institutions, and will eliminate dteastrotu, depression»prolonging competition. The danger or weakae»« in the bill is that it will tery likely make It more difficult for the small business to operate, tad will fator the nor* ettldeat, better-financed tart* burtneaa. BRITISH CHAMPION clothing walk out KAfitAejlaaLi^Vj «w«*frf*iff labor move when a com prohibiting states after in 1884. la spite of these rises Secretary Wallace continued to push his acreage reduction plans and placed the 30c processing tax on wheat July 8. Farmers were advised they could share in the proceeds from the tax for their 1933 crops by promising acreage reduc- tiona in 1934 and 1935, They would be paid enough to bring the price to an amount equal to the prewar parity value, 88c. Ired by bakers who, through their state " association in Iowa, were planning to up bread prices to 8c a pound loaf, Secretary Wailace sent them a resounding rep- ! been forced down in so distant a ible codes and he rs to come direct to to make out the pro- r the administrative d labor troubles pro- textile and clothing the U. 8. much the Ity that farmers ex- fa drouth and chinch gb the textile Indus- first to send in a s and have it approv- 000 workers in men's stories prepared to strike in the eastern KWpPproHEggifxi ortanti result 'of f th« ctivlty for industrial e elimination of child tiles last week. This host of the anti-child tnent, thought dead titutional amendment It was refused by iresented by Congress * * <• * rs again after 23 days Mattern, round the ier. A five-word cable kers announced that In Anadir, an obscure In Siberia. Believed world, Mattern had down in so distant a Did me noaruiue "' •»>» »/ •"• individual in excess of $100, and to restrict the activities of the Federal Reserve System, 6. A bill authorising beer, in spite of the Eighteenth Amendment, through revision ot the Volitead Act. 7. A bill initiating a f 3,800,000,000 public works program in the interest of employment, to be controlled by the President through a director ot public works. 8. A bill to reduce agricultural acreage in production, with compensation to tarmers;for,aUJand unprecedented control over industry, with powers* to eliminate competition, fix minimum wages and maximum hours of work, regulate production, etc. There were other bills, of course, but these are outstanding. Most 'far reaching of all la tbe last — it has not yet swung into action and it is not widely understood. Operation of tbe bill, in relation to particular industries, will be as follows; A trade group will draw up a plan designed to settle wage, price and production problems, it will apply to the administrator of tbe bill for authorization to put it* agree* Bon. Michael Scott year-old country, gentleman, kept the British amateur golf tttle at home by winning the mgnf -'lit;' Hnvlnfrp. touma- DBS. KLINE & KLINE Pr, O, M, Kilns Pr, J, A. Kilns Qttwpsthie Physicians h«ur»! 1 to s p. m. and 7 t» • p. m. en W«4n«*4*yt an4 9atur<Uys> Othw Hour* by Appointment Offlc* ov«r lew* 8UU Saving* Bank X.R»y PhQnt* i 1M. Hwst 1M —i:- ADJECTIVES7..0R ANTI-KNOCK? • - r- ' -^-Hfer;.Vt-^fe:SWirfn%if l '^'^r*--iWSS^^^ v £^ .Who WUI P»y U? rjaj tt

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