The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on January 4, 1934 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 4, 1934
Page 3
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C hronology HssssHsssss^sssssssssVsMsJsWjl JtssU.£a ^& U Proeia' ft* Year 1933 W. PICKAKD HHUgHlHB^™—, ss^ssssgsSSSSSSS^ ^^^^^^^^^•^^^^^•••••Bl DOMESTIC h« Siiii . Pr "" dent Hoover vetoed th* hJ-l'.'f pln * ln j*Mnaence bill! and tne house overrode the veto. •»i_? v !'—Senate rcpasspd Phlllo PIn» Independence bill - v dent* veto. of when terrene* e***o* ttd^oHa?™ 1 ^ th*. t>IU1 *** 6no*t» .te S s r *lV"M*,',c^^« a *™ t0 r «* j*s«e a jo* ««constr«ctfon ft B T O •"• fi l "« •*'«<* jinnrimlb Jesse tt Jo»es ««de eftaiman 6* B. Means and Nor. convicted of con. yn Me- case. . - contref Introduced in era* forria, *» Impeach Lotiderback of Call- bank. May 29—House 'passed bill abro satin* ifold claues in all obll May 81—uoosevelt farm fl'T SPP*"""! by the house. «!l?.£r" . enttf * "»'tei» reductions veterans' bonus payment te U Woodburn » ?,"„ Pt '. esld6nt of if 'w2 U tn ??' to , b «c°">» or New Tork university. Chane fe- he IJnlver. chancellor urch 4 . hon - d «fn«Itlng; War debt * |98 - 000 ' <10 » •••, 30--House pasred bill to en— y .S* X*? r * *P BVO '<> bankruptcy, and the Glass banking bill. Feb. 4— House refused to cut pay of congressmen, *eb. 7—Senate oueted Sergeant at i. ra ,*Ji BVl ' Jl R D ?, rr , y for traducing It tn ftiRgazIno article. Uoosevelt culled conference of all governors In WanhlnRton March «. Feb/ 14—Governor Comstock of Michigan proclaimed an eight-day banking holiday. Feb. 16—An anarchist, Giuseppe Zangrara, flred five shots at Franklin p. nposeyelt In Miami, missing him, tout fatally wounding Mayor Cermak «f Chicago, Feb. 16—Senate adopted resolution *orrepeal1 of Elghteent hamendment Feb. SO—Resolution for prohibition repeal passed by the house. Fen, Jl—Appointment announced of Senator Cordeli Hull as secretary of state and William H. Wood In of ?i? r i* 0 J!! t y ««cretary ot the treasury In the Roosevelt cabinet. Feb. 28—Congrens passed ISOI.OOO,- «00 naval appropriation bill. J. C. Stone resigned as cbajrman of farm board, f . Feb. J4—House of representatives Impeached Federal Judge Harold louderback of California for "misdemeanors In office." S"eb, tt —President-Elect Roosevelt announced Henry Wallace would be secretary of agriculture and James A. Farley postmaster general. j Jfto. W—Harold Ickea as secretary of the Interior and Claude A. Swanson *s,secretary of the navy a«- —"ineed by Roosevelt. jury In Chicago In Claud P' 0 ,'' Harold W. bodd* elected resident of Princeton onlverslty. June 8—Senate passed the gold au*e abrogation bill. June 4—-Reconstruction finance Bn« por y? n ursnl'd loan of 150,000.- ll. * ph'na to buy American wheat and cotton, June E—Illinois voted for raiment Ion of prohibition repeal amend, menu House passed railway control bill, «une ft—Indiana voted for repeal of prohibition ratification . ii?. n j '—Robert P, Bklntier appointed ambassador to Turkey June »—Senate passed public works-Industry control bill. June 10—President sent to congress government reorganisation or. » J a «,1R. * bout »«.ooo,ooo. Prof. William B. Dodd of Unlrer- -, Jrt* trectei nrtyo* of fr«* *«fe«%• BTeKjJ. recovery f jOrotimv Extern. S**A»«1?*' «*to World** fafr -."-i- 48"—Secret«rt ol the Treas- ory woodfn took Indefinite leave of *5**2 e »; trnrtergerretarr Deaft Ache- soa fMtffneo ftnd WR* S«cr*eded by B«nt> Morjrenthan, Jr. , 22T- Js—Francis B Sayer ap- |gjrt«d ftrst assistant secretary of state. .No-*. «—Mot. at S»n Jose, Calif.. Banged two confessed kidnapers and murderers. » De S ,*—International Uve Sto** exposition opened In Chicago. Dec. 6—Repeat of Eighteenth amendment proclaimed by the Pres- Meftt and national prohibition cam* end. Dec. 8—Mary Plckferfl ftled divorce «|t against botmrliis Fairbanks. . Dee. It—Oeorsre Pf-ek resigned as h*«d of AAA and was mude chief of new organization to expand foreign Commerce. Dec. 14 — PrtttStnt Rooxevelt op«ned camp&tgn agaliist big Income tax cheaters. Dee. II—President Roosevelt o#- dered remonetltatloti of silver. . D*e. to—Prwldetit Roosevelt eels- brated bit flfty-flrst birthday. INTERNATIONAL Jan. I—Japanese troops seised Chinese elty of Shnnhalkwafr after bombing It from the nlr. Jan. U—Japanese captured Chia- fnenkow pass ahd advanced Into Je* hoi Province. Jan. 16—Pope Piu* proclaimed a HENDERSON Found ft Pteftt? Cold ftt Worth Dakota Ward Cunningham and family returned Frtday from an orer Christmas vtett with relatives In Fargo, No. D**. Tney fcmnd tt celrf there. TJmy en- . nply year of prayer, pilgrimages. penance and . __. 81— League nf Nations com- feilttee of 1» gave up hope of 8lno» cil .. - . ally of Chicago made ambassador tt> Oermany; John Cudahy of Mllwau. kee ambassador to Poland: Lincoln MaoVeagh of Connecticut minister to June 13— Massachusetts voted for repeal of prohibition. June t4~8»nate passed Independent offices bill with amendment eon. oernlnK veterans' costs opposed by President. _/"{»> »6— Congress yielded to the President on the Veterans' compen- HSWWJWP. ,. ... .„* ;, fcreasnry.postofflce bill, conferring ^reorganisation powers on President. March IP-Representative Henry T. Ralney of Illinois chosen nest speaker by Democrats. Henry Morgenthau. Jr., named Dew chairman of farm board. March' t—Bank holidays proclaimed in New York and Illinois. Homer S, Cummins* named attorney general tn Roosevelt cabinet. March 4—Franklin D, Roosevelt Inaugurated President of United States.. Seventy-second congress came to ft close. March B—President Roosevelt declared: a four-day bank holiday and called congress In session on March March 7—Theodore Roosevelt re-" signed as governor general of the Philippines. Lewis Douglas appointed director ot the budget., March 9—President Roosevelt extended bank .Holiday Indefinitely, Congress eave President full con* trol of banking system. Congress met In special session; Ralney elected speaker of house. March ',10—President asked con, gres* for power |o out veterans' coats ant) government salaries I500,» 000,000. March U'-House passed pres|» dent's econowy bill, March 18—Banks reopened, , Robert W. Blnghwn appointed am* t>»M»4or to England; Jesse I. Straus, awbassador to France: and Josephus Panlels, ambassaiJoT to Mexico. " M*l sltl y^T** 0 " 86 PMS*4 »,? P»r oeot'beer bill • ' Starch If^rfenate passed bssrblU, March 18-^-aangara, slayer of May. rTgermalt of Cfiioafo, electroc«te4 ijovjse passeO RposeyeU „ *JT««|'resIdent aorepped jfarm and combined several agrl- ,.1 bureaus* •cb i«^-prealdent issued order * Pay of 800,000 federal »nj, « if per-cent. M WPresJident signed rei rMuouur veterans' old 'effective July 1. :. S^Claiidi Q, p,ow«r» nanjed &uQ)t to SPAM!, ' l«an ftr«t state to repeal •n&vit «m ,',, i . e » ent oRices bill and adjourned, June It — President Roosevelt started on vacation to Campobello island. Joseph B. Eastman appointed fed. eral co-ordlnator of transportation. June 1» — A nnual meeting of American Association for the Ad. vancement of Science opened In Cbl. June. 10— Iowa, K«w Hampshire and Connecticut voted for ratlBca* lion of repeal amendment, June II— Railroads and roll labor "# JStJTW " per cent T w June 27--Callfornla and West Virginia voted for ratification of repeal amendment.' . A July 4— President Rposevelt re. White House, " Tl July il— Seeretary Ick«* mad* -ttty «—President Roosevelt signed cotton teittlle industry code, July 18—Alabama and Arkansas voted for repeal of prohibition, July 80—President Roosevelt Is. sued a ''master code'' for all business, raising, wages and shortening noura. ^ Tennessee voted for ratification of Sen.' Italo Balbo of Italy and offl. .,. „. ki. _, ... received by Japanese conciliation. fcollvlane defeated by Pnraguay- oils In bloody battle In the Chaco. Jan. *f---Colnmbia appealed to eig* natorles of the Kellogg pact and Pert! to the lieatttie 0 1 Nations la their dispute over Letlcu. Jan. «S—Secretary of State Stsm« Son invoked the Kellogg pact against Peru In the dispute with Colombia. JOJi. 30—Japanese government de* elded to quit the League of Nations. Feb. fr-League of Nations coun' oil urged P*r»Buay and Bolivia to cease hostilities, and admonished Peru against armed resistance to Colombia's legitimate police action In Letlcla. Feb. 14—Colombia severed diplomatic relations with Peru and actual war began In the tetlcla region. Feb. 81—Severe lighting between Chinese and Japanese began la Jenot province. Feb. 84—Japan rejected and Cblna accepted the League of Nations report on Manchuria. The report was adopted by the assembly and the Japanese delegation withdrew. Feb. 85—China recalled her minister to Japan. United States Indorsed League ot Nations policy In Slno-Japaneee af- Peb. 17—Great Britain Imposed arms embargo against Japan and cnina* March S—-Paraguay senate voted for declaration of war against Do. March 4—Jehol City occupied by the Japanese. March T—Martial law was proclaimed In Pelplng because of advance of the Japanese; Marshal Chang Hsueh-llang resigned as Chinese commander in North Cblna. March 18—Mussolini offered four- power peace plan to British. March 85—English Jewry boycotted German goods In protest over treatment ot Jew* In Germany. March »0—Bolivians drove Paraguayans back In Chaco; hundreds siatn. April S--World court ruled Norway's claim to Bast' Greenland In- r *l' lli .. D . a . lun £ rl{ . wo » tb< »rsm April t»—Russian court sentenced two British engineers to prison and .three to deportation «or -" • #n«! sabotage; Orea - *ted by placing em' exports, conntered A heavy snow and the thGrmotteier went to 31 below tens one night, on the return trip they had snow until they passed Sloa* City and were very much sttrl»rt«ed to flftd such warm, nice weather here. Church Notes Now that the Christmas festivities are orer* the Mew Year began, onght we not, as a result of this meaningful season, to con- older the things that we might Include In ottr schedule ot Interests* With some people the Kingdom of Ood occupies FIRST place. They manifest this Interest by the constancy of their devotion to Christ and their loyalty to tho program of the church. How much more rapidly and surely we could create a New Earth, wherein dwelleth righteousness, If all the church members always placed Christ and His Kingdom first on the list of their many Interests. Good friends of the Master, let as make a rededlcatlon of ourselves to Him at the beginning of the New Year. As a constant reminder, of our obligation to Him, let us take as our motto His own admonition: "Seek ye first the Kingdom of God and His righteousness." In order to make It possible for everybody on time for Sunday school at Wesley, the hour has been changed to 10:30. We hope this change of time will accommodate many people, However, the important thing to remember Is not the hour of meeting but the fact that there is Sunday school at Wesley every Sunday morning, Now that it has been made possible for folks to be on time, we expect them to be on hand. Next Sunday is the first Sunday of the New Year, That is a splendid time for us to begin a deeper loyalty to the Sunday school, We will be looking for you Hendersoft Street. This Week Henderson begun surfacing , E. G. Plumb and little dangh-t &f r! .. Hnmphrpys retorted ter from northwest of Henderson were shopping In to*n Tnesday and stopped tts long enotrgh to order The Leader sent him another year. Judge nnd Mrs. O. D. Wheeler drove down from Council Bluffs Monday morning to visit his nKilciPrnon DegUn surfacing *'* 1 "*«<*J muiiim* lu TIHIL lll» their streets this week nnder their j brother. W. D. Wheeler, and wife. CWA project under direction of' Tlie S' a " drove to Red Oak where TVt* Tt T A.A.U,* v ***'t^_,.^ _' « t K »«• afn t K«t«* \Tw\-»«» V«tMv>*A Jl^>^*.«.«* R. It. Sonth. They nre nMng crashed rock from the Macedonia qtiarry where Henderson. Macedonia, and Carson hare a crusher at work reducing the rock to road material. It make? a fine surfacing for the streets and will hold to the gronnd much better than gravel. Give Surprise Shower for Mr*, M. E* Brown Saturday afternoon, Dec. 30, friends Eave. a surprise shower at the Christian church in honor of Mrs. M. E. Brown, formerly Sylvia Wright. A mock wedding Was enacted by Hazel Drown. Horrls Brown nnd Mrs. Ivan Straight. Refreshments of pumpkin t>ie with whipped cream, chicken Sandwiches, pickles and coffee was served. The bride received many lovo- ly Rifts. Hostesses were Mrs. Martin Chrlstofferson, Mrs. Charlie Ilyers, Mrs. Harold Dodson and Hazel Brown. WrighMirown Wedding they ate their New Year's dinner. Rnests of W. B. Wheeler. Harry J. Widows of Olenwood has heen appointed administrator of the Harover estate, succeeding 0. T. Harover. and took up his duties here Jan. 2. Jnd Coppock nnd son, Russel. were In Stennett Wednesday. Scott Sheehnn nnd family visited In Omaha several days last week. Mrs. Pearl Harbor received word Sunday evening of the serious Illness of her father at Plattshurg. Mo. He has bronchial pneumonia. Mr*. Nora Gravltt nnd sister, Miss Cecil, returned Sunday from a visit at the Ben Gayer home near Malvern. A. J. Harbor and family nnd Margaret Harbor were In Omahn Monday. Margaret stayed over for a visit In the A. O. Hartley home. The M. K. Ladles' Aid enjoyed a pot hiek lunch at their meeting Thursday. Several ladles from tuo Alt! In Avoca were present be . the Ken Williams home Sunday After a tree* '8 vacation at her home In VIIHsca. Mrs. Shank and sou. Ted, and Mr*. C. E. Edmondson were In Council Bluffs Saturday. Born — to Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Majors, Dee. 31, n daughter. Mm. Majors was Louise Fritcher before her marriage. We extend congratulations. Miss Gayl* Phillip* returned to Omaha the first of the week to .take up her school duties again after n two weoks vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Slmmonds hare returned to Hancock after enjoying a week's vacation with relatives. Bncl Cotveland and wife and son of Council Bluffs were visitors in town Friday evening. They are running a hamburger place In Council Bluffs now. The Christian Ladles' Aid at Iheir meeting Wednesday enjoyed a pot Inck lunch. A short play was given nnd greatly enjoyed. The election of officers wn» held that day. Not much change was tnado in tho officers. Several visitors were present and a plen«ant time Is reported. le Wilkenson of Henderson and his cousins from Nodaway have heen visiting relatives In Nebraska for over a week returning home Sunday, Dr. C. C. Madden of Emerson wan a caller In town Saturday. " "'• j were HU " U[ «" m an- There was j Bud Mercer had the misfortune Solemnized December 19' q . , tt "'"P'ay »' quilts that the'several days ago to Injure hU visitors enjoyed looking over, back while at work at the stone On Tuesday evening, Dec. 19, * " ' ' " a few friends and relatives gathered at the home of Rev. nnd Mrs. A. A. Wright of Henderson rs. . A, Wright of Henderson ern °°n was reported and (ho Aid to witness tho marriage of their (""Joyed very much having nil daughter, Sylvia, to Marion' lllese visitors present. -----*• --.«......„ u T ui , »/uv «v rt iniu eii. » UI JV itb Hit? BlOTl' Mrs. A. 8. Paul had a flower gnr- quarry at Macedonia, but is golden quilt on display that was over | ting better. Dr. Madsen of Etn- 50 years old. A very pleasant aft- i erson has been caring for him. Brown, also of Henderson. The) Mrs - K° S G Plumb was operated ceremony was performed by the' on Pri day at the Jennie Edmund- tlVlfYa'a ?A*tin*« A *•«*. >li__ A*. _ Rfltl finatlttnl In f~* n ..H^II *•»!.. JM_ *_ _ bride's father. Attending the bride and groom were Hazel and Glen Brown, slater and brother of the groom. / Mr. Brown la the son of Wm. L. Brown and has lived around Henderson'for a number of years, Is well known, and has a host of friends. The bride was a member of the class of 1930 of Henderson high school. Their many friends extend best wishes. next Sunday. JK. B. Nesbitt. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bolleau took Mr, Androy to a, doctor at Coun- Announcements are out of the coming marriage of Miss Jessie Wlgglnton of Macedonia to Carl Hatswell of Red Oak, No definite date has been set for the wedding. The young folks enjoyed a party Wednesday evening In the Grace Hendrix home. The time was spent playing games and vis son hospital in Council Bluffs for gall bladder trouble. She stood the operation well and has been getting along nicely since. Her many friends hopo she still improves. The Junior League of tho M. E. church enjoyed a party In the basement Friday afternoon. Games wore played and they had a grab bag after which a lunch was served. Mrs. K. B, Nesblt has charge of the league. Ivan Fisher nnd wife and his parents attended a 8 o'clock dinner In Red Oak Friday evening with relatives. The occasion was In honor of his parents' twenty- ninth wedding anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Max Benton and Mr. and Mrs. Art Fritcher were visitors In Malvern Sunday afternoon, The young people havo been enjoying Ice skating north of town since the cold snap. Dorothy Clement of Coin visited relatives and friends here several days last week. Mr, and Mrs. Sandy Walker and niece of Malvorn were visitors In town Thursday. Mrs. Gerald Penwell of near Morton Mills visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jud Coppock, several days last week. Mrs. Champ Harover and son of Adel visited relatives and friends hero Thursday. She had been visiting her parents In Carson since Christmas. Lev! South and family of Massena visited his brother, Dr. R, L. South, and family Wednesday and Thursday. Mrs. W. A. Barkus and children of Kent, former residents, visited friends here Wednesday and Thursday. It may turn out that Adminis- ,.» on Russian iuopp voted Aug. 1— President Roosevelt named Raymond Moley to lead federal war on kidnaping and racketeering, Boards to enforea trade codes .named for all states. • Aug. 4— Pennsylvania coal strike truce arranged by den. H. a John* son, Aug. Irf-.Sijtty' thousand garment workers of New Tork area struck for elimination of sweatshop cond> tlons, eumroe Aug. 88— Presideqt RooseveH ap« proved automobile code. *^ Texas voted for prohibition repeal. . _ - «-»As«l»tant Sepretsry of State Mol»y resigned to conduct new . Aug. 88— Secretary Wallace eat acrea per cent, . — creary aace wheat acreage reduction f qr j? ?< 15 set . — Washington state voted fpr r»pe«) of prohibition, Sept. J-rSepretary Swanson signed contracts for JT warshlpa, Bposevelt an u$VwT ¥ ? teft > ¥9 * ?4 ** !^ tWt \$$^W^x*!Lvm «**' "pr-oWi m "T, greed upon. M*" W*h» A« .AprH 11-HPrtme Minister MacDon- aid arrived In Washington and began economic conversations with. President Roosevelt. April 88—Soviet Russia ordered prohibition of all purchases In JSng. land and other restrictive measures. Japanese opened drive toward Pelplng with eight-hour batle. April 8S—Polish Jews-began boy. cott of German goods, April 14—President Roosevelt and M. Herrlot of France began economic talks. JMay 8—Soviet Russia and China resumed diplomatic relations. May lO-JPresident Ayala of Para. § uay formally declared war on, QlfVl&e May U-rElght .leading nations agreed on tariff truce during world economic conference. «J^?? t^HPresldm Rppsevelt called on 64 nations to Join in agree * to outlaw war, scrap offensive pone and-force world peace.' ¥ May tTrtcn«neeHo?.fi[i*Sr of many accepted Raosev»H f s ' propoBUls with reservation OT Ityln arms for Germany. TKLWSsL^SS fe¥ *£«** r Brujin' cil Bluffs Frl4ay,,The doctor says iting after which a lunch was Ida Stmmonds visited tn Han- trator Johnson will be the latest ha. 1». setting , along fln* Indianapolis star, ,>.' . May M—United Stages offered to Jc(n European security pact, ahanl 4oning neutrality rights, M Jped control of •5»: «^Chhj».a, B d Japan si i > . prW economic line: and. „.,,. monetary conference opened In rJonl don. Prime Minister Maoponald UT terjeetea the, que«U»»*f . war 4ebtfc »ne - _ .- o«»fe4 to pa Jyne n,do 9 jatlon of dolto «nd • Italy tea per cent of turn on auw »»; * ** tri PUBLIC SALE As I am moving to a smaller farm I will offer at public sale at my place one mile west and six miles south of Emerson and four miles east and one mile south of Strahan, THURSDAY JAN commencing at 12 o'clock noon the following property: 73 HEAD LIVESTOCK^ HORSES Black team, mare and gelding, 5 and 6 yrs. old, wt, „„„_,,_;,..„.., Pair Molly mules, smooth mouth, wt, ,,..,, ' , 51 HEAD HOGS 50 Head of stock hogs weighing up to 800 each, Hampshire yearling boar, SEED CORN 10. Bushels seed corn picked before frost. W. M. t H M Oogen Whit9 Rock 18 HEAD of CATTLE Roan Shorthorn cow, 5 yrs. old, giving 4 gals, milk per day, Black Angus cow, 8 yrs, old, giving 3 gallons per day. Jersey cow, 3 yrs, old, fresh, and giving 3 gallons milk per day Jersey cow, 4 yra, old, fresh next June, giving 2 gallons milk now, Jersey cow, 6 yrs. old, fresh in March, giving 2 gallons milk now, Jersey and Guernsey heifer, 3 yrs. old, fresh in April, giving 8 gallons milk now- Pair Jersey heifers, twins, coming 3 yrs. old, fresh in March and April, and both giving milk now. These are all high producing cows, rT en heft j °* ca][ves ' 4 he * fe re and 6 steers. These are good ones blood tested nocks. Oak wagon, good as new. _^. down wagon, with TO Unv wheel wagon »nd box. Masale-Hums corn binder, IMPLEMENTS and MACHINERY 8 Foot press drill, One horse presa drill imw WwJ ?«lttvRtor, Hog oils?, Pump ahat'ts. Sandwich corn elevator with horse power, }10 Foot hay rope. OMB corn planter with 80 rods of wire. Hog troughs. Single seat cutter sleigh. Other things too numerous for mention, BUILDINGS tte. HARNESS 8 Hits hurnesw? 0110 set UUigo tun, juat us»d one heavy F»rm»r» Udi«» will

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