The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on October 26, 1933 · Page 2
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 2

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 26, 1933
Page 2
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f AGE TWO fUt MALVERff LfcAfrfeft, MALV£AN t IOWA. OCTOfefeR 26, f HE MALVERN LEADER . Stop* Wfcffi Yow rust* I* Oot W. P. WORTMAN, Entered In the Pott Otlce at ttaltetn, Io*a, a* second elaaB^fflail^ matter. Term* of Sub*criptJofi: P«r*W« i On* eon* tire* month* - .6* One copy one year - - - 14.00 Oft* copy att month! - - 1.00 oiu B .c **•»* -. - - - - 4 -. The date on the printed tag thews the time to which the *eHption i* paid. ^ _ NATtOrtAL ItttTORlAt ASSOCIATION OFFICIAL COtrtrflT PAfBttr^All the oJRcial proceedings of tike Soard ot Supervisors are printed »a fajyi_jhjtt Advertising fUtei DISPLAY, IS cent* a eolamn Inch; E ceftta an inch additional fof composition. Extra tor guaranteed poettion. LOCALS. ClastfBed * - * 6e a line — LOCALS, among reading matter .*****- l»e » line Obituary poetry * * - * 5e a line Resolutions **.-«• 6« a line Cefd of Thanks- - - ±__•._.*** LEAPER wbecrlber* to notify the «iib«cHptlon depart- m*ot promptly of fn/ etwngw In tl>«lf addrcmt*. Under the new txMUl taw*, newspapers and perl- SdlSl* mail pay po«t*« due fo» notices of any ch»nce« In »ddre«i fnrntehed by the pott offle*. In addition, there U ftteo the prob* Jem of a»Uy In delivery or failure togtt &<Tp*P«r. Th« Bert Ptan to to Send the chance ot addree* In advance. ^__ •. EDITORIAL President Roosevelt took no notice of the farm strike In his talk to the nation Sunday. If It becomes as general and as rigid as Its Instigators anticipate he may have to devote an entire evening to it. Reports from Nebraska show almost as big a casualty list among the hunters as among the ducks. Perhaps a closed season on hunters would remedy the matter. Diplomacy always seems a little ha*y to us. Russia has been pegging along as a nation tor some dozen or more years and Uncle Sam still seems unable to recognize it. Whether we like the Russian system of government and distribution of wealth or not, It can't alter the fact that the nation exists in its own, right and should be so Insufficient to care for the needs ot our school system. On the other hand the emergency has been even more one of adjustment to a changing system. The schools have been largely responsible, no doubt, for a certain amount ot the progress made by this nation. Chief advantage is that they give the poor man's child the same educational advantage, as far as formal schooling Is concerned, as the rich man's child. Chief disadvantage of the school system is that it frequently falls to accomplish its high purpose. There have been hundreds of examples right in this community of students who have been subjected to the Influence of the schools without any appreciable benefit. That, it seems to us, is almost as grave a problem as is the fact that we pay our teachers rather low wages. . . « An tnterpretitlre ne*s *n*raa*y ot tfc* tfejtthftftk «twlft ot (Continued from page 1) ' corn If they agree td cat aere»g« at leatt 49%. A part ot the p*fr- ment« would be immediate. The hog market win be propped im- inedfately by purchases of hots and pork for charity. The plan Is financed by * processing: tai to te applied gradual!* beginning frov. 5 until by Feb. 1 the tai *IIl he $2 p«r hundred. in the iwwfctttB* the govern- correctly the United States got its start In much the same way that Russia did, and the U. 8. system of government was just as radical at that time as is the Russian of today. We hope President Roosevelt's coming conversations with the USSR representative bring recognition. "Meeting the emergency in education" has been announced as the theme for national education week, Nov. 6 to 12. The emergency, of course, is that tax monies are getting to be Many Will Enjoy HOT WATER HEAT TbU Winter The additional comfort and economy of hot water heating will be enjoyed by many homes in this county this year. They will appreciate during this fall the speed with which a little fire will take the chill out of the air all over the house and how this warmth will last far longer than otherwise because of the hotwater system. "When colder days come they will enjoy the ease with which they can keep the house comfortable no matter how low the ther- niQjneter goes ^- and without scorching the air which the household must breathe. Aud when the winter has passed they will enjoy the savings in the fuel bill which (be hot water system has made possible. Let us explain how hot water beating will meet your needs, J, R, Cardwell Plumber J»hx»«e 08 Colder weather means that warmer clothing will be needed shortly. Wise shoppers will take advantage of the buying opportunities advertised each week in The Leader. Home merchants are In most cases able to give you more satisfactory goods for the money than are those less interested in your welfare. President Roosevelt, says a trad* Journal. i.recenUy^fflrtU-. died' newsmen -'who cover the national capital, for not being more critical of his administration. No complaint in this direction has Gen. Hugh Johnson who has directed a number of strenuous efforts against writers unfriendly to him and to the NRA, The President is right. The press must be critical of all men in public office. It does not need to be abusive nor to be purely destructive. But It should analyze every public act so that readers of the nation can judge as to the purpose and probable result of the act. The press does not need to be unfriendly in its criticism nor to pass out mere opinion to its readers, It must search below the surface for fact and must publish this regardless of official approval or disapproval. ment «as again in the pits of the •wheat markets, buying wheat for charity attd incidentally causing a market rise of some I2c. Personalities of the administration did not. however, point to these measures in answer to the farm revolt. They expressed sympathy for the farmer. They ipoke ot possible crop loans to farmers. And they intimated that President Roosevelt would soon hate something to say. On Sunday night the President did speak, In one of his 'reports to the nation.' He reviewed the accomplishments of the administration, stressed the fact that there was no feeling that any work was completed. He mildly conceded that some farmers had not been benefited, although he disregarded the protest of the leaders ot the farm revolt that the NRA had increased their hardships. After this review of the situation the President quickly made an unexpected statement and announcement. The statement was a strong avowal ot the policy ot the administration to manage commodity prices, as much as is safely possible immediately and In a longer time to manage them rigidly. To accomplish this end, he announced, the Reconstruction Finance Corporation will be directed to buy American mined gold, and to buy and sell on the world market with the frank object of controlling gold prices and the trend of domestic commodity prices. In short, the machinery for a managed currency will be set up at once. * * * • An announcement Tuesday made clear what teeth the NRA would have. It specified that violators of NRA agreements may face a $500 fine and a six months jail sentence. It made clear, too, that there could be no voluntary surrenders of the Blue Eagle. * * * * While the Geneva disarmament conference was recessed for one The concrete issue between the United States and the sotiet, other that the character ot the Russian government, ha* h*an tire Csarlst debts, which the soviet has repudiated. There wete indications that the conversations would deal much less with these debts than with poJWbi* trade with the soviet. It has heed long known that the soviet «ao tad wilt buy farm implements and industrial machinery, as well as pork and wheat, in large quantities provided adequate credit is provided, it Is the boast of the sotiet regime that they hate never defaulted on a debt of their own inaktng. * * * » fh« ititeUefaood th*t repeal Of the eighteenth amendment wilt bate been consummated by Dee. « Is making the administration consider the problem of taxation, a problem which involves not only the revenue possible from the sale ot spirits hut a delicate problem also in the matter of the maximum tax which will leave hoot* legging an unprofitable enterprise. Tentative estimates place the annual consumption at ISO i million gallons and the annual revenue to the federal government at 600 million dollars. school are he fn th«r News of the Churches Baptist Church Bible school at 10. Theme ot morning sermon, "What Jesus Taught About Christians Being Spared from Suffering." Vesper service from 6 to 6 o'clock at the Baptist church. The sermon will be by the pastor of the above church. Subject of the message, "Longing for and Securing the Best." This Is the last experimental vesper service unless the churches vote to continue them. The Baptist church will vote by ballot Sunday morning, whether they want to cooperate longer in the vesper services. Stanley E. Jones, the great missionary, said: "We cannot go farther until we go deeper." This is a wonderful thought; think about it until it grips you and goes deep; slons growing from the withdrawal the feature of International affairs became the Invitation by President Roosevelt to the sotiet to discuss the relations of the U. 8. and the U.S.S.R. The invitation was eagerly accepted by the soviet and the conversations will begin in Washington early next month, between President Roosevelt and Maxim Ut- vinoff. . Horning worsM* at 11. Mr. Whft* wffl o»e «8 «#»on on the text, John at-t*. "«*t»M Where OweOest fhont,Coine and See." Special matte tot the occasion. the flne attendance on last Sabbath was gratifying to an. While these lovely atrtainn days last let as "praise God from whom an blessings flow" ia His sanctuary. the W. C. t. U. wlfl toeet with Mrs. W. A. CaldweB Wednesday afternoon at 1:80. the Woia*n*8 Missionary Society will meet with M*s. Frances Beaton fharsdat afternoon. Topics, Alaska and India. Leader, Miss Marion Black. Methodist Episcopal Chart* Roy M, Gaieief, Pastor there was an Increase itt attendance at the worship service and Sunday school. The union tespet service w*« a tery impre*- slte service again. A meeting of the Fremont and Mills county Women's Foreign Missionary Societies will he held in fcmerson at the Methodist church Friday beginning at 10 a. m. There will he a "pot -luck" luncheon at noon, this should he & very good meeting and tery much worth any woman's time to attend. i the choir will practice at the! parsonage this week Friday at 7:30 p. tn. Services next Sunday will he as follows: Sunday school at 10 and preaching at 11. Epworth League at 4 and union vesper service in the Baptist church at S, The Ret. L. R. Bobbltt will preach at the vesper service. Next Sunday morning will he Missionary Sunday in the worship service. The sermon subject will be "Why Missions." An offering for home and foreign missions will be taken at this service. There Is need for a liberal offering to keep the missionaries at their tasks. Howeter, if there should be anyone who cannot contribute we want your presence just as much as those who can contribute. Come and hear about this vital subject. There may be a short meeting ot the official board right after church Sunday morning. Oat fp*e*al ofer of * fifty coopon wfHUetefy tearl* serfption to the Leader daring the Coo**** School. preteS to he « popalar offer. Bai * good ntany of oaT readers were anatte to attend the school so, to he faW to all, we are extending the offet to all o%T sahserihets And afl WHO are aot sahscriheTS to another foar weeks, ot antfl frot. 80. With each yearly sahstHptie* paid we win ftwae a coapon good for fifty cents at «fiy of oar advertisers or basinets houses. It will hay yoa Jnst as mach as any other fifty cent* so yon will be making that much cleat. Bring or send In yoar sahscrtp- tioTis now. Presbyterian Church Henry Dale White, Minister Sunday school at 10. Miss Marion Black, superinten dent., Holiday Group at Benton on Friday There will be a meeting of the Farm Holiday association in the Benton school Friday evening. All interested are invited to at|end, Roy Bobbins f will he In Plans for 1 §34 4»H Clat> Work to be Made Not. 3 Mrs. Edith darker, assistant state girls* club leader, and Frank Reed, assistant state boys club leader, will he in Mills county Friday, Not. 8, to meet with the hoys' and girls' 4-H club committees and leaders to make plans for 4-H club work for the coming year, FouMl girls* leaders and com* mittee members are urged to get their reports in to the Farm Bureau office not later than Not, 1. A T«c*T male In f w*o Sei^Wfiitt ttemhers Mint f& Qtenwood and Cotmen BTaffs. in the ifeotnfng they sang at the GTeftwowJ M«B- odfst church and fa the tHmfnf at the Fifth Avenue MethodM church. In the quartet ate Waftef Phefps of Glenwoed And Clifford DYTTeaay, Lloyd Short tad Aftea Wortman of Malvefft. Miss Raines to tfrett accompanist. Just to prove to you how transitory Americans are In their interests and emotions, does anybody remember anything about technocracy? We'll gladly DTE f at Let us turn you yotif white shoes into serviceable black or brown ones. ft costs hut little to dye them the shade yoa want and you'll find them smart looking and easy to keep that way. We do all types of shoe repairing and harness work, ...... AlvaC. Davis in old Bakery Building Malvera Notice of Supplemental Estimate The Town Council ot the Town Ot Maltern, Mills County, Iowa, will meet on the 6th day of Notember, 1033, at 8 o'clock P, M., at the office ot Mayor D. E. Whltfield, at which time and place taxpayers will be heard for or against the following estimates for levies of taxes for future years for the FUNDING BOND FUND. The proceeds from said tax levies will be used to pay Funding Bonds Issued to pay the judgment rendered in the District Court ot Mills County, Iowa, on June 16th, 1932, against the Town of Maltern on outstanding warrants. Levies Ponding Bond Fund Expenditures Amount Year Amount $1876.00 1934 11876.01) 1660.00 1936 1660.00 2600.00 1986 2600.00 1600.00 1937 1600.00 1460.00 1988 1460.00 1400.00 1939 1400,00 2360,00 1940 2360,00 260.00 1941 860.00 1260.00 ,1942 1260.00 1200.00 1943 1200.00 1160.00 1944 1160.00 1100.00 1945 1100,00 1060.00 1946 1060.00 Totals $18,826.00 $18,826,09. By order ot the Town Council ot the Town ot Malvers, MHlf, County, Iowa. *^""" Year Levied Year Collected 1933 1934 1934 1936 1936 1936 1936 1937 1937 1928 1938 1939 1939 1940 1940 1941 1941 1942 1942 1943 1943 1944 1944 1946 1946 1946 Misleading are the figures recently released by the NRA News, the official publicity of the" Recovery Administration. Therein Is stated that prices for farm products are up 32 per cent while living costs have risen but 9 per cent. Very possibly that is true. On the other hand farm prices are down below cost of production in most instances and are still so low that the farm income is tar below agriculture's share of the national wealth. Ot far more beauty and value than the gold which President Roosevelt plans to buy immediately from u. S. producers is that which has enveloped MUU county the past few weeks. No one can drive through the countryside without feeling the mellow beauty of the tall coloring, or sensing the peaceful joy which the harvest seasou always brings. Rich reds and yellows of oaks and Maples, fine yellows of birch and walnut, rusty yellows of elms — all make a picture which ftrt» lots attempt in vain. Store Relief We exude sympathy for those who are putting forth farm relief {or whatever you call it), Secretary Wallace, who works difficult mathematical problems tor mea* tal relaxation, would be hard put to care for the statistics of this county's wheat reduction plans. One farmer recorded that he bad raised some 400 bushels but bad no acreage planted. That would stagger any professional acreage reducer. *M*fc But it didn't stagger Couuty Agent Kilpatrtck, He looked B«low the Surface and. got tbe Facte, The feller b«4 j«<* for* gotten to put down W9 THE FEDERIl LAND BANK OF OMAHA IK walcittg firttt mortgage, long time, farm lo*us, with aotblKg to pay (or five yearn but latemt at \%%, After five years the iuterest will be 6%, with aaortl- pyiy meat » lu uddlUon, I*u4 8»u¥ Cowwi»«it««er J» lu »adUlou « ttecond mortgage loau at 5% for «c wore p tUe necurlty will justify, umuiug to u»y b«t lot llii'w y«*r«- All or uuy n#rt oj tul* mwt- way U« t*M §1 at sum 4»MwJ*tl*tt II Urlu* lu MtUa T. M U L H O L L A N D'S [BLUE RIBBON SALE!] ^i«WW«MM«««***««"™i^l^""™^^«~^^^^»*^^^M""«^"^^"*"^^™«^™^^W»*«»»^^i^"^^^^»"*^"^^"^^*^"^^^* ends Monday, October 50th Buy now and save money. Whether you Relieve it or not general conditions in the U. |* S. are getting better every day, Our sales last Saturday were the largest, for any one day, since Dec. 24,1931. THERE MUST Pi A REASON. . : . HERE ARE A FEW OF OUR BLUE RIBBON WINNERS HP^fflSS^^^SJHI ill 11 «•) L v ! j*WRjTjiSiiy—^p jjj iij i^i^^pj^q^^gl^n^^^ljjji^^t^^^^^^^^^^^mM^^^q Mens Union Suits, each ...*£i.JL.._. 84 35105 .Colonial Bed Sp*ead/*eaeJi ,.^,, Ladies New FeltHats, Jatest styles; >lfc rfP* • * * -»•»•» - t «,!••% H" J"M ' *• 1 " t . i. c " V MA*''"V Girls Wool Bull Q$ iweater,: eaoh *£,i Ifc <7A v Srt W«aY7v Ttniihi^'DlaiM JMowlMd^-.* *4 Further confusion was furnish' ed County Agent Kllpatrlefc whes one reducer turned la a section of wheat with 789 acres in U. what ia really needed Is 500 sections. -f-M- 4n4 BIO! More Upon his broad shoulders Win, McCuUough carries more thau the burden* of bis recreational business and the eud.le8s corn busking contests which are held each fall lu his o«lce. Now, after powdering the state el »sricu> tuve and pi the oil iftdjuj^jft ba ha* foun4 § wa,y t& brief together far wutu,a,l b#u.«! wily at leant, {Mtof tb* m^)H vluft tthtfh aAMfyda tit VMF* 4»»t foUftft «YW i i^rii Ladies long sleeve Fall Dresses, last colors, at each ..,—............ We Ladies Open Throat, Ties, Kid Shoes at per pair .............—...... IIJI Boys Leatherette Helmets with Goggles at, each „_„——--,—.— lie Mens Corduroy Hunting Caps, ea, .« 4lp, Cotton Flannel Chore Gloves, pair „,« Jfr 16 x 80 in. TurkisMowels, each ™...18 M^ns Dpmet Flannel Simts! eaoh .^.» tp Girls and Womens Sport O^ords, ; two color and black, pair »U,..»w S14I, Boys Oxfords, black, pair _,, w ,,—tli4l Mens 220 Blue Denim Overall, pair _ file Mens extra heavy work Sox, pair«,», IZc Mens Suede Leather Jackets, each, Mill Boys Blue Denim Overalls, all sto, ttc •» ae <•». ^' < MW« • • * •, F=' ^ T, "3t ^ JBjfc^i! 70 35 *• JM • * "1 — , JTI1~ 1~ ^ ' IsTM— ' ~ ' — - - -- ( . Girls School Dresses, each

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