The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on September 7, 1933 · Page 2
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 2

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 7, 1933
Page 2
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PAGEfWO tiAtm M*. MMMBBI -*—•—•"—1 THE MALVERN LEADER Lt^COtSrttJrjBBKLlr *felriBt»Al*iift Stop* When Your Tm* f* Oat AS TT . -.-•• ----- - ^^j^^amaajra^^a^^^^^aajuMa^^ I I Malttttnian Seas WoncUtTs of Fair W, f»« WOfcfMAK, Entered In the Post Office at ifaltern, Io*a, as tccpnd clais, .matlmattet. fetttt* of Sub*cription: P&yabte to One copy one yea*- - - - $2.00 One copy three monthi • .60 One copy sit montbg - - 1.00 Single copy ------- .06 The date on the printed tag ibowg the time to -which the sab- •erlptlon is paid. KAHOKAL EDIT (mtAt ASSOCIATION By Before I relate to yon the most interesting: events of the all-expense Centnry of Progress Trip, awarded to me by The Omaha Bee-Netrs, I wish to thank all those who made this trip possible. It has heen one trip that I shall always remember. Sunday, Ang. 13, O. D. Benton of The Omaha Bee-News came to Malvern to take Don Hney and me and the boys from Olenwood, to Omaha. After registering at at our first view of A Centnry of Progress. We rode back to onr hotel where we got a good night's rest. We -were ready to start early the next morning. First we went to the Art institute. We spent a conple of honfs here as there were many Interesting things to lt«W*y fo* Fair After dividing np Into gronps we started for the Fair Gronnds. After looking about for some Writ the Castle Hotel, where I got ac- tjme we entered the Sears-Roe- OFHtCtAJj COtmTY PAPElt:-«-An the offcial proceedings Board of Supervisors are printed In full li this paper. ^^ Advertising Rate* DISPLAY, 26 cents a colnmn inch; 6 cents an inch additional for composition. Eitra for guaranteed position. LOCALS, Classlfled - - - 6c a line LOCALS, among reading matter .-.-•-- lOe a line Obituary poetry - • - * Be a line Resolutions ------ 6c a line Card of thanks - » * * * 60c PROMPTLY LEADER «ub»crlb«h! »r« Mked to notlfr th« BUtSicrtptlon department pnmjptir of an/ change to their liddreweB. Under th« new tews, newipapan and perl* mail par pwtaKe due for notices of any chant Mi m »ddre«* furntohed by the post otttce., In addition, there Is also the problem of delay In delivery or failure to get the paper. The beet plan U to Send the chance of addrem In advance. . EDITORIAL Congratulations to the young people who brought so many state honors to this county during the fair! State champions seem to be coming In groups to our community. Most counties are not so fortunate with their corn crop prospects as Is this. Even our near neighbors do not share the good yield promised by Mills county fields. NRA marches to victory In Mills county. Naturally every citizen is more than willing to support every movement which promises better conditions. But we must remember that ,with or without the NRA, we cannot have good times In this section of the country until our farms are getting a better economic break than at present. We must all continue to work for thta In every .way possible, please the most ruthless eye. Over all of these things would come the Infinite feeling of autumn. If NRA provides us with sufficient leisure that such pleasures are again ours, the more power to the great program. Life Is becoming Incredibly complex. We do not refer to the much abused Machine (meaning the whole gamut of Intricate labor saving devices, when spelled with a capital M) or even to the strange behavior, or misbehavior, of modern youth. But at one time It was possible to say: '"I am a republican," or "1 am a democrat," and rather neatly sum up one's whole political philosophy. No longer Is that possible. Wider communication has done much to eliminate party lines. Better news report- Ing, quicker knowledge of political events and trends, have done away with the possibility of being satisfied by the actions of any party as such. In Us place Is left the necessity to select, from the varied and complex Ideas abroad, the ones judged essential by yourself, and such judgment usually gives neither political party too much credit. qnalnted with many of the boys we had a meeting with Mr. Shannon, Circulation Manager, and then went through the Omaha Bee-News Publishing building which was very interesting. Monday morning at 9:30 o'clock we boarded a Crandic bus and started on our way to Chicago. For about the first twenty- fire miles It rained steadily. About noon we reached Kimballton, Iowa, where we ate lunch. At Adel. Iowa, seven more Bee- News agents got on the bus and joined our group. See State Honwe In Des Molnes we rode past the Iowa State Capitol which we all wanted to see as most of us had never had the opportunity before. We were quite excited about crossing the Mississippi River at Davenport. We arrived In Chicago about 6 o'clock Tuesday morning. Our drowsiness was well overcome by the excitement of this busy city. We rode on the elevated railroad to the Stratton Hotel where we were to stay. After having our breakfast and a short rest, we went to see some of Chicago. A conducted tour through Marshall Field's, a large department store, proved very Interesting. We were shown all through this where we saw the candy kitchen, fur storage, and different departments of Interest. We all liked this very much. Speed Boat* Exciting A view from the Navy Pier gave us our first view of Lake Michigan. It was exciting to watch the speed boats and sail boats sail along over the water. That evening we went to the Chicago Theater, the largest In Chicago, where we saw a good movie and a very good vaudeville. Next we boarded a street bus and rode past the Fair Grounds. How thrilled we were buck building. Among the interesting things here were the Magic Fountain. Electrical Map, and many things too numerous to mention. We went down the Avenue of Flags, past the Administration building, until we came to the Hall of Science. There were so many Interesting things here that we stayed until lunch time. We went to the A & P Carnival Restaurant for lunch. Here we could look across Lake Michigan. After lunch we saw the Sinclair exhibits which were large ancient animals made of some kind of material with movable heads and tails. We then took-a short excursion through the Religious building. Next we entered the General Exhibits building. We spent a lot of time In the typewriter and medical departments. Here we saw a huge robot ivlng a lecture which was very nterestlng. Ride on Lake We took a boat ride on one of he large sight-seeing boats on ..ake Michigan. As It was 10 clock at night we got a very ood view of the Fair including he outlining of the skyscrapers gainst the sky, and brilliantly colored lights and colorful bea- ons. A, guide pointed out the 1m- ortant buildings along the bore. This boat ride is one of he things I shall remember most bout the Fair. Thursday, Aug. 17, we awoke gain only to realize this was our n the Log Cabin was again a de- ightful meal. We got our first ride on a subway going to the Fair Grounds. This was quite exciting. As we wanted to go on the Sky Ride before we left we decided to then. Riding 300 feet in the School days are really under way. Here's hoping county tax payers get full value for the nearly $250,000 (roughly estimated) which they are spending on the school system. No one should minimize efforts which were responsible for the honors which came to Miss Marjorie Donner and Dudley Conner and to the demonstration team, Mary Elizabeth Summers and Marian Benton- Too often we think that honors, like measles, just happen to fall upon favored persons. We forget, when we see the final results, the unseen effort, the painstaking work, the perhaps tedious detail which must be a part of every planned endeavor, In a stricter sense it is this preparatory effort, rather than the winning honor, which we admire and appreciate. And high praise is due each of these fine young Mills counts ana for their willingness and ability to put forth this effort. There has been, it seems, a growing tendency the past few years to deny ourselves simple »nd homely pleasures from which we once drew untold enjoyment and good- Those days of the past when It was com' mon to take one's gun and possibly a good companion, hie one's self to the woods along the river on a fine fall morning, and take numerous shots at elusive squirrels. It mattered not whether the bag was full or empty when we returned at eventide. It mattered not whether we had so much as taken a, single shot at our unfortunate furry friends. We had tramped all day in a glorious out of doors where the warm fall sunshine softly stimulated 4eep thought on important matters — which did not Include affaire of the pocketbook or national economy. 3y such experience* the body was greatly refreaJned. Muscles, too accustomed to circumspect activity, rejoiced »t this opportunity to, stmcb easily «u<l with go#d, re»u,H. Tbe &w* olfactory equljkmeijtj tools 4«## in th* BiftllQ* o4«r» at Victory Patriotically in favor ot the great NRA program is President Wm. A. Rodabaugh of the Glenwood Chamber of Commerce. Last Thursday be received a telegram Instructing him to hold a county wide victory parade In Glenwood for the NRA. No victories were in sight aa NRA workers were just well started in Mills county. Nonetheless he organized and held the victory parade Monday. -f-t-1- Health Either one > of two things: Sant Anderson is the champion Health champion producer (Champ Dudley Coouer made the grade after only a yew on Mr. Anderson's farm) or Oma» ba is the healthiest city in the midwest. Malveru's jMNjitlon in the affair is secure us Champ Cornier, while living iu Omaha for several years, got his start in this community And stayed here during what psychologists cull the iuo*t formative years of hi* life, -f-t-1- J&llU'atian Congratulations are due th Board of Education for bringing iu so good a supply of new teach era — far more than usual. Now young blades of the country-aid will again take a keen iuteres in secondary education and a new era of literacy should result. -f-t-l- Agiiculturn h#ttU who hog* to the hired some one to keep the pigs on the run until they bad reduced sufficiently to be nought, -f-t-1- (ports Big hearted was Manager Har ild Slater of Malvern's town base ball team. With a game schedul ed for Sunday, Manager Slate observed that many of his player wanted to attend the tournamen n Council Bulffs, others wante to attend the tournament in lien dersou. Life is awfully- complex at times. Swiftly Manager Slate willed the whole caboodle t Manager Pat Kilmartin (and M- sistant Manager Jim Swain) Of the Wildcats club which was due to play at Henderson that afternoon, Accepting Manager Slater's power gratefully, the Wildcats used it to defeat Silver City. An fnterp«tatt*e (Continued from page 1) j code. er*» t« endeavoring to Induce trifle nslon by open market titnde, purchases of federal seenrittes. eott purchases which are. however very tlmfd and conservative corn- to the drastic action - important event* » the pared In May and Jane, 19&2. There has been no pronounced Increase In credit, and no effect ott domestic prices from this cause. The Reconstruction Finance Corporation has allotted 100 million dollars for loans to business to cover emergencies brought about by adherence to NRA, but these funds are not immediately available. While most observers agree that some definite cheapening of the dollar will be ft fact within the next very few weeks, the specific method and the aim are still a matter of conjecture. Generally, the change will probably be made by reduction In the nominal gold content of the dollar, ot by printing treasury certificates for currency, simple non-interest-bear* ing promises to pay. Whether the change will be tied to a currency management plan Is not certain, such a plan would be In turn a matter of conjecture. The president Is studying the Irving said to be Fisher dollar, which proposes the manipulation of the currency base in conformity with commodity price Indices, and the Keynes plan, by which the currency base would be changed to meet conditions In industrial production and agriculture before those conditions were reflected In prices. His advisors are at present engaged in a surrey of the economic machinery of the nation, presumably to provide data for any aucb system adopted, * * • * Over tbo country the past week great consumer "victory" campaigns have been staged by the NRA in cities, towns, country- sides. But the big news of the bnt no immediate direct action, hoped that Ford wonld relent and sign before the time limit expired. No legal fight, oo- servers believed, wonld be resorted to by Gen. Johnson to tlfl ast day In Chicago. Breakfasting J recovery administration was not air was quite a sensation but gong 300 feet higher in an elevator to the observation tower was more exciting than ever. Here there was a good view of the Fair, Chicago, Lake Michigan and barely four other states. Tata «,£*jjaiiUyJ; w0n4eT|uJ, ^W* ||pl»BIfn1l^^^*l^ work* where we watched the mechanism. We spent as much time here as we liked, iV. Watch Oar Building We visited different places of amusement and walked around tor some time. That afternoon we went to the General Motors building where we watched the Chevrolet cars manufactured. It was certainly marvelous the way men could produce a car BO quickly and perfectly. We visited Fort Dearborn, an old establishment on the Fair Grounds, This was several log cabins with old-fashioned 'furnishings. J am sorry we did not spend more time in tbe Hall of States j but as it was we Just through part of the building. In the evening we visited & ca* olno where we listened to some orchestra music and visited sev« eral aide-shows, {Sat ftt •flenriciji On the Lake there was a large submarine that we looked at quite a while, There were also many airplanes and dirigibles in tbe sky. At a late hour we left the fair, a sad pui excited group, This was our ls*t ytelt to A Qf»» tury of Progress, in this but in two issues which, while continuously haunting NRA headquarters, had not stood out so prominently before. ' Foremost of these was Henry Ford's refusal to sign the automobile industry code, made suitable to other motormen after weeks of haggling. Intimating that he would have to step down to the code In the matter of wages and hours, Mr, Ford steadfastly refused to break bis life-long aloofness from other car manufacturer*, by algning their force Mr. Fotd Into the fold, as the NRA program wonld be indefinitely delayed should legal entanglements appear. Ford, mnm as a clam, refused any explanation or Indication of his future policy. Second ercnt to bring gray hairs to Gen. Johnson's unruly thatch was the resignation of his first assistant, Dudley Gates. A thorny clause In the NRA code to inanjr employers has been the section guaranteeing free organization of labor. No staunch Champion of this, Gen. Johnson has nonetheless Insisted that It be followed by employer NRA members. But not BO was Mr. Gates' attitude, Believing the clause to be stimulative to future labor difficulties, he opposed It and has worked for aft Interpretation of the code according to his own lights, suddenly last week his resignation was handed to Johnson who quickly accepted It. Subsequent Interviews indicated that the break was on this union labor policy, Strike* continued to plague recovery, In Philadelphia, in Patterson, N, J., in southern Iowa striken sought to force their employers into the NRA and give them better working hours, wages. A neat ont from the effects ot tbe union labor clause was made by the automobile Industry when their code included permission to "select, retain or advance em- ployes on the basis of individual merit," regardless of union membership, Organised labor pointed out that this in effect nullified the union protection. * * * * Raymond Moley, assistant secretary of state, and erstwhile power .behind the throne and director of the brain trust, resigned last week to become the editor of a new weekly financed by Vincent Astor. The resignation defi nltely ended- speculation on the status of Mr. Moley, but It began much analysts of shifting currents in the philosophy of tbe administration. * * * * Things being aa they are) toe married ttf<s a.-*,i <^.rffC.Afifri<gj&t ^TlHrifjOii. *1k,A pfo jnCrnoTKUt iiwiwn THe rotrt, the enffefnt, **S tSi H ties .of Cetfar RAp*^ fc*a ad eleven day oppoflanity to ness, ot experience, as the might be, the teenM<ra* of resourceful Aim**. But the pfessioit Is still potent in of tbe people In Cedar Rapids < unconcerned with lady evangel 1 1st*, for Afnree's erit wa* a 1482 — and in better days bwtt in the AngeTtts temple the tatf| in one Sunday might be tbovj sands. Bnt it w&* somewhat t ter than Mr. Hatton's luck. »3 Seattle he received his collection of eggs as he tried tell his story to * vaudeville diefice. Sheriff* Salft BT viRftE or AN TiON directed to me •from tbe of- ; flee of the Clerk bt the Distrlet Court of Milts Connty, Iowa on t i judgment obtained in said court, on the 1st day of September, 1933, iti favor of National Life' Insurance Company, Montpelier,: Vt. as Plaintiff and against Ralph R. Mlckelwalt et al as Defendant, tor the sum of $24,993.00 sod, costs, taxed at 1321.98 and ao eruing costs, I hate levied upot • the following described Real et* tate situated In Mills County, Iowa, taken as the property of; said Defenant to satisfy said exe» j cutlon to-wltr The North * East Quarter (NStt) of the South'-Weit Quarter (8W%) of Section Twenty-Six); And the North- West Quarter (NWfc) of the South-Bast Quarter (SBU) of Section Thirty-Six (30); And the South-West Quarter (8W%) of the South-Bait Quarter (8BU) and tne South- East (BEU) of South-West Quarter (BWH). And tbe North-Half (NH) of the South East Quarter (8EU) of Section Twenty-Six (26), and tbe North-West Quarter (NW%) ot South-West Quarter (SWU) of Section Twenty-Five (25); All being in Township Seventy- Two (72) North. Range Forty- Three West of the, 6th P. M., Mills County,, Iowa, and will offer the same for sail to the highest bidder for cash ii hand at The Court House Glenwood, Iowa, on the 30th of September A. D., 1933, tween the hours of 9 o'clock m. and 4 o'clock p. m. of sal day, commencing at 10 o'clock m. of said day, when and whei due attendance will be given the undersigned. Dated at Glenwood, Iowa, 2nd day of Sept,, A. D. 193S. around the Angelas temple. and U?a, r of Ice, }ces ost embarrassing situation tl\e week for me was an, Hearing m order K'v* en to tUe Editor for some ice for the fatally ice bo«, I tuafc occasion to |Kiu dovvu #Bd get it myself. So 014 the Editor, not (mowing of my activities, and we found ourselves with tt big chunk estrw. But we cr4nt{t» ed «M* boom to the Cold Stor'» what by cwicoetlug Friday mornjng we packed bags and cheejfe4 o«t of the hotel. We took our b8S» to tt»f Depot and wwt' 19 the Theater to see aufttber njwl vaudeville. w» ait our Iwt in Chicago at jj^jjrtcia', tbe jnq*t famoijB restan»r«»$ M 4:30 n. m^i ed a Prandlc Jtps S4ft cago, leaving jMjhiBd u.9 woaderful ejpafltiflB time. :"- : We arrived Saturday. to Now comes the New Amber Sinclair H. 0. Gasoline -1 h " i - -V >, ^ » 1. 1 This Gasoline is higher in antiknock than the original H, C.-whieh sold a> a premium price for five years. It is higher in anti-knock than the famous Sinclair stepped up to test 70, x The new Sinclair H, C. Gasoline is better than the original H. C, and -is stepped up in; Anti-Knock-More and Smoother Power Volatility - Better Pick Up and Starting Performance - More Miles, Higher Speed In Jjuyjng gasoline from SINCLAIR stations, you get uniformity, You do not get poor gas at one time and good ancjther, It is always good and always the same, SINCLAIR does not buy its gas. on th§ open market, getting it h§r§ smd there, but own and sonteol eight of the largest and best equipped reftnirjej in the world, This new H, C. AMBER GASOLINE sells no higher than any other regular gasoline and will give you as good if not better results than roost of tbe Ethyl gasolines,, >l ' •• \+ Stop at tbe rj4,H» Q, punip e»iMai» street,. to -Malverika §i: fay a tankfui of • JJw fuel, the • «lata made here* wtwll o| fell. W!f» § renditlou, fftll the UMluwjy p| el The boys me and only glr} sorry - - »§ niatnful AttklUUt nwu, fewtw,

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