The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on November 2, 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, November 2, 1933
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Page 2
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MALVtRfl L£At3T«t MALVtRff, tdWA, THE MALVERN LEADER W. R WOtttMAN, ftfttttftij i* the pott ottce at J»*a, at twofld class ttftfl matter. Tfttm* of Subscriptions !**f*titi {ft AdtAfcc* One eepy one yetf - - * 14.09 One cent mm month* - .60 Oil copy Hi ftbttht - - 1.00 stogie eep? * - - • • - * .OS date on the printed tag show* the time to Which til «*• ft paid. MAKOMAL SDtTOfUAL ASSOCIATION OFFICIAL OOTTfrrt PAFBft:—All th« oft'dal tie Boatd of supervisor! ate printed in fun it this paper. Adtertisifig Rate* DtBFLAt, it cents ft column inch; E cents an Inch additional tot composition. Bxtfft ftif guaranteed position. LOCALS, Classified LOCALS, among reading matte* * » • * • . Obituary poetry * * RMAlaUons * * • * • Cftfd df Tbftfiks» . . (e a line 106 a tine Be a line 66 a line 60* LfcADKR nbteMbett art, asked to notify ths inbscrlptlon department promptly of, any chAtiKM In their addrette*. Under the hew postal laws, newspaper* and peri* odieaJ* mu«t pay (rotate due for notices of any chanrnl In addren fortitohed Sjr the post ottlce. la addition, there to al»o the.prob* ma of deUr In dellTerr or failure to f et the paper. Tht 6wt pUn U 10 «end the chance of addreu la advance. EDITORIAL Opportunity has been described as a thing which is only recognizable when it has gone on by. For every problem which prohibition solved, two new ones arose. And for every problem which repeal will solve, at least three will be presented. We hereby place our wager that in 20 years the era of prohibition will seem as desirable to the majority of the country as does repeal now. Latest advice from Washington is that citizens of the country will police compliance with NRA provisions; that forms for such action will be available In . all post offices shortly. If you plan to work overtime tonight be sure to pull the shades down so your neighbor won't catch yon at it. figures. Common' colds cost tbe 'nation two billion dollars yearly, Auto accidents cost half again more plus 30,000 deaths. Schools cost us about two billion a year. Federal government costs us about four billion of which wars, past, present, future, cost us three- fourths. Most of us lose enough each year because of small mistakes to pay all taxes and interest, while important errors account for the difference between wealth and poverty. Corn buskers seem to have the old-time speed in spite of the Invasion of their field by mechanical buskers. As much corn as ever was tossed in the jounty contest last Thursday, Only TO $100 A Rou q OMAHA Round Trip BEH IOWA PAY AK-5IR GOING Ticket* good on certain November is MWnlgbi, NOV. 17 Ticket* good to co and cbair caw I4MIT trip tickets et sllgbtly higher rates will be on sale November 10 to November Vt, iBPlusive; fiaaj retura limit November J9, Tickets gmOWAU train* Hfttf Contult Af ent f or In preparation for the peace conference the United States is hurrying completion of several new battleships, Prance is conn pleting its string of subterranean frontier forts, Germany is rapidly rearming, Austria is mobilizing its army at the old war rate and England Is boost* ing the "defense" budget. The only body In the world not engaged In feverish preparation for war is the Swiss navy. Crowds in Malvern Saturday indicated that buyers of this territory recognize value when advertised. Merchants in most of the rural communities are doing their full share and more to make .the farm dollar stretch the limit in buying power. Many farmers appreciate this spirit as well as the savings they make by trading in their home communities. Latest sequel to our present street lighting situation is that Chat. Johnson, the telephone magnate, Is trying to And a& "angel" to pay for free telephones to save him the trouble of collect ing ail those old bills erefy month. -M-l- Bttiatt persofts, these editors. BtatlKtirs show that Iwranc* Male, alttUble Emaltchew edl* tor, rated fottf A'» the last tfine the Fopcprt £ftrae were passed around up at the high school, f Used to be n four* letter student myself whea in high school, only they were all D'B. The old maxim, "to every action there is an equal and opposite reaction," is again proved as we now have plcketers and anti- picketers. It rather complicates the farm relief situation. •f-t-1- At the corn tusking contort Snpt. Rex Dory of Henderson waa 18th In ann per minute competition. He was awarded a dollar prlw for the work (two minntea worth) which wa» awfully good wage* for a school teacher jnst now. -t-t-1- History , of the Week An Interpretative news summary of the important events of tbe past week. (Continued from page 1) corn farmers was announced. The newly formed Commodity Credit Corporation would, it was said, loan money to farmers on their corn to enable them to hold the corn for a better market. The loan would be at the rate of 60c per to 80e to*10o B on r iowa price is slightly above tbe present market price of corn. The loans would be for a ninety day period and would be available only to farmers who Indicated their willingness to accept the corn and bog plan of production control, To partially meet tbe .complaint of tbe farmers that the NRA bad increased living costs for the farmer while hia income was not rising in proportion, and to meet the complaint of the small town storekeepers that compliance was ruinous to them the administration made a concession—one which President Roosevelt had spoken of as an accomplished fact but which was not in effect until announced this week, Not only will storekeepers in towns of less than 2500 population be exempt from compliance with NRA provisions but they will be allowed to use a modified Blue Eagle insignia for their moral if not material support of the program. * • « » Although the NRA was pack* ing up and leaving the small towns new phases of the campaign were appearing, Tbe Blue Eagle had been removed from some small violators for non* compliance; a roadhouse, a beauty parlor, and sonje other small establishments. General Johnson was looking for larger and .conspicuous violators for public display. In this search there appeared the old enemy, Henry Ford. With a concrete instance upon which. Ford compliance with, provisions of tbe automobile code could be tested apparently visible J» the request lor empJoymeat statistics the Qeneral prematurely threat* eued protection to* ford iinlew the data wefa furnished by & date to be answer wag {ram Jujpewaa! comply 8*flk,es who intimated that Ford never indicated tu»t tha date would apt he furatafeed. tt»t THE FEOfiJUL UNO BANK Of OU.Mi HAktuj flrat mjurigjpg*, ioaj tlmj* Urm. m te ttr* mn h» to C«ffl«*U#louar i* w •* th» itftjsfttr foj IHM mn. AU « «u» mt tejSk U w«r competitors bad not as yet furnished the information; and that after all the powers of General Johnson were somewhat limited. The statement questioned General Johnson's tact in making his statement. General Johnson traded bis government owned Uncolnjfor Cadillac,*, and;'. JanftouncB^athi- Ford- 5 bids for government contracts would not be accepted, although in some instances he bad spectacularly underbid competitors and in others he was the only bidder able to make early delivery, In one other instance for General Johnson's consideration there were far more delicate implications, Fiorello La Quardia, Fusion candidate for Mayor of New York City, asked that the Blue Eagle be taken from the campaign circulars of Joseph Mo Kee, tbe candidate reputedly backed by President Roosevelt. Regulations in this case were very explicit, however, and the device was ordered removed, * • « * To the uncertainty of international markets last week was added a political change in France, The government of Dala» dier fell, on tbe issue upon which the immediate trend of markets was indirectly banging —- the French budget. Gold continued to flee France. The future of the gold standard in France was ha*y, Redemption Notice To L. Q, katbrop and unknows owners: TAKE NOTICE: That jon the 1st d«y orDecember, I8ia, at the SWi^SPMS* *5W *»* seld on the First Monday in Recem- oer, 1999, to snd lor MtUc Coun» ty, Iowa, the Treasurer sf said County sold to A, Q. Frencb tbe follQWlnf described jeaj to wit: No, 10 in.BiaefcNo, SI &WMW»WJ>&mW AUKiukA.'aSifL.rA u.irL^-^trBT^^^^*-^*? ftfeW ftMJM tailiirTia ipy^Ww ^pSffipW ! *y 4K m illiM^iiit'^gJ^aiiiiafflrlf^' -^^'^^llSEaiSa^ftPi 1 "n^BHIHBHI^^^' ->]?*' i ^ j w»" »g ¥fi« Pl«^» the thing tieidlftf to an overwhelming public response (one person ask* ed Why tie blank, blank we printed vtttft tike that) ft! here prints another play of American family life by Cotporal JJ^ettlyi-e. As the preceding efie. It deals with that typical American family, the McZlleh's, Henry and Martha a&d their children, Witmote and Angel. fhe title: Frew forward to tfae Pttitt Scene: the dining rooat of the McZllch home, looking jnst a lit* tie shabby. Characters: the McZllch fam« »r. (As the curtain rises Martha, Wilmore, and Angel, dressed in rags and looking quite down and out, are sitting around the table upon which there is no food. Suddenly the door opens and Henry creeps in looking tattered and discouraged). Henry: Nothing, nothing. All day I've pounded the street and not a thing did I sell. Martha: (Bravely) I'm sure tomorrow will be better, Henry. We must carry on. Remember the children. Wilmore: Gee pa, I'll quit school tomorrow and help you. Henry: (He goes to Wilmore, and puts his hand on his head) My son (brokenly) my son. To think your father — (notices newspaper on table) Waltl By George, I'm not licked yet. Wait! (Slams his hat on his head and rushes out). Marthas (Crying) Dearie me. I'm afraid this trouble has been too much tor your father. Oh me. (In a minute Henry comes rushing back his arms loaded with newspapers, envelopes, papers). Henry: Here, we'll all lick this depression together. Just look at the dandy contests. Now everyone to work' and we_'ll fc wi» «very * "" VwST r « vT^r "'* > ™ MBi «r^' r w^ "•vrjBww for Pinchfoot oboes f n five words? Angel: I have It, "These shoea will shine tonight," (They all grab papers and magazines and work at answering prise contests as the curtain falls). Scene II (Same as above. All are back in the room except Henry, The door opens and he walks in, well dressed and laughing), Henry: Well, well, and what's today, Mattief Martha: Uromm, let's see, Oct. 18, Col — no w what day is « t Henry? Henry: Why it's the luckiest day pf my life, it's the day the swellest little woman in tbe country said she thought I wj« a great guy, And come over her* by the window, I've a llttje prea* ent. (They go to the window), Martha; What a sunset Henry: Br, I 'didn't mean th« sunset, ' Martha? J wonder wfep $ot that new car, prosperity must be ge> ting around j^ a swraey, Henry: it belongs Jo, a womin whose husband believe,, B ^ S ' B the greatest little wife sver assembled. (Puts tbe, keys t« H»a eajr her band). Martha: Why,' Beury, fcow could yo« agpjrfl Iff Henry; Ha ,, ^afa, tttfty trMrweat ifcd exceftent jnWSRSf'Bift wTferft ttctOQ By MIS A wlBEOy Lo«*«y at the eookftfc school, t» gfttai iWr««*! of <*r readers have reg-ttested ft, we ate printing ft fctft ftf them ftt t&tt Mm*. Other* wftl fotlow 1ft «*lrse$fteni issue*. * tWek s«e» 6* ham in a shallow pan. ftnb we* wRh * feftftttte* of Wefeentshire then H *** tfttwp. Bake §26 ttew, i hdtf. i pt select oysters t tfttt Dfttb of i-Jt e trattef i e«« treftten with i ¥ wftiet Wash, itftttttt« aad dfftitt the oy«t«t«. tilt MH a6d pepptf with the bread CftJfn** ttfld add to the toelted buttef. citi the oyster* ifl the tttttolrt, the eft *ud ftgftifi law the Cfaabtr. St»fe«d on a buttered flas* df efiftttel file plate -^ otte iftjref oaly-^dot with butter or ttlnwd bftCofi. Sake 15 to 20 ttlautes. 419 degree*. Add: i o stfftf 8% e *o*f 1 t c1<>t« 1 t Mdft i e iovf MA i i e Jrats Beat the sugar feto the cooked apple alitnre, beat ift the eft, theft idd tbe ttlik aftd floaf ftl- ternately. godft ft&d spice are sifted with the flour. Sake 46 to 60 toiautes, 260 degree*. Gfftfn Prapfe % ft grape Jell* i egg white & t letaon i 8*4 c creatt Sof tea the ielly oref hot water* combine with the egg white heat* en stiff abd heat. Add the lettton jttictf aad fold in the whipped create. Freeie in tray or refrig* erator. 04 Asd here 4oop and bring* to Pftfikftges) ire^Mint Mtfnj|>f W two Uttle euubiftmjs. Tfete J§ fw- Cnbed 8W*k with .. 1 lb. weak (cubed) 3 onions i green pepper Salt, Pepper 6 carrot* 3 o celery 1 can tomato soap tt cup tat Brown the cubed steak in the fat, also the onion, add the to* mato soup, carrots, celery and green pepper. Cover and cook slowly one hour. Serve on platter, spaghetti, noodles or dumplings forming the center. / 1 egg (well beaten) U t salt 4 t baking powder 1 t sugar 1 o sweet milk (scant) 1 pt flour to make a stiff dough 1 T butter Combine, thoroughly, but lightly. Drop by small spoonsful Into boiling liquid. Cover and cook 8 minutes. Meat stock or fruit Juices may be used to cook these dumplings. More sugar may be used if to be used for a dessert. ' Boor Cream Sugar Cookies 1 o butter , v ; > c sugar , ' _ p¥wd«r v I c sour cream f 4% e flour - ' Cream the soft butter thoroughly and cream With the sugar, beat in the eggs, add the,cream, then the flour sifted with, the soda and baking powder. 'Make into a soft dough. Chili. Ron and cut, sprinkle with sugar, May be cut in small pieces and made into balls, flattened with a spatula, Place on a greased baking 1 sheet. Bake 10 to 16 minutes, 400 degrees. Maid Salad ' pt salad oil H o vinegar J t salt i oBlon grated * powdered garlic or I small J , 1 can tomato soup , 8 er 8 T SHI ar J t mustard * 4 »r J stalks celery (cut fine ) Gombjae jp fruit jars a&d shake thoroughly, Makes 1 . , Hot Stew % feea4 c«bhage 6l»e) grated 8-3 S Spooft Bread 8 e milk 1 e corn meal 8 t baking powder 8 egg* 2 T butter i t salt Stir the meal into 8 cups of milk and bring to a boll, cook as mush. Add the rest of the milk, beaten eggs, salt, butter and bak* ing powder. Bake 80 to 40 tain* a tea, 860 degree*. Raised Donghnnto 3 o bread sponge or 1 cake yeast mixed with 1 c warm water and 1 c flour 1% c warm milk 1H c sugar 2 t salt 6 to 8 c flour 8 eggs H 6 shortening 8 t nutmeg or mace Beat the eggs thoroughly, beat in the sugar, add the sponge, stir in the warm milk in which the shortening has been dissolved. Work in the flour. Miss thoroughly. The dough will be too soft to The dough will be too soft to handle until it haa had time to raise. Work on a floured cloth, roll to a half Inch-thickness, cut, to world msmm e, «m*ttS ft iuiitW rrantfeal mffel JTew fftft* l» i Caiiftl wa« fetrttt cisfft* ef «»« tf* S piet*d li« ietfiU It ift teret f-isirilll ft the «r1glMt Uttt the t****mft 8«piiM Frefich teteteHlr «f 069. The si* «B« wid* lafid ftctdtt th« Isthm** &f ama which eofflpftsw thft the ttaltsd BUtes rehtai *eH df Aft ideal hftpw Bftrfied «t«te 111 one whets the wife" fo« het '• aad the huthftad gde* hers. MOTEL OeeMolaas Con* ventlon Head* Ojuartera, and for year*, * ten of Iowa Re* publican Party. town location, Horn* otOi«(uttou«noreit- MM Room ind «bo •every Col(e«8bo(i. 3,60 Room* 360 Baths Every room with running lea water and MrvJdorMrvice. 1ROOM WITH •ATH EXTRA PERSON * ;FIXED FLAVOR STAR BAG * ' ** ¥ ul* »fc » _«"" ,™ 5* **S,~ To Cfearte* 0*ftWf»!

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