The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on January 11, 1934 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

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Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1934
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Page 3
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THE MALVEa* LfeAPEft, MAiVEK*, IOW mrm&ft .11 - •.. • —• -va^i JTTM« jjflMiMamaAiiiji i^hniini.t it vomnnmmn iwauuli tjaiun ^S2SJ5«ja«^w^ fgTBB* ttatt) Ifce ftt*t *6«k fltet mtte else fcas o#e*i C6i»«(iered. thn» member said, "we are ptettr »eU sotrt*a M0» tMs tetfstttfc* «HI*V *ira tfoa't »e wtfl be before it Is eoft- |f8*jr amftBdmeiits to the otfgl- • ftaf «<rBof control ctrtnmlttee bill are being considered, though in teo«t p«tt they ate defeated and tae principle of state liqaor con- Ittti aftdet a fefttttofssiott feaiaia* i«*et, Many tnemtots are votln* tttsgtitariy, «rst fet oae idea and then another, but all realise there is f olftg te be a liquor control aet W some sort and.they are ear* Jestly trying td get into it the Vest features they can. two vital sections are yet to come up — the local option tea* tare and the million dollar revolving fund that is proposed In the bill. The latter will doubtless eficonnter soine serious opposition, and there is one amendment to cut the amount down to $26,* 006. Of course, the latter figure would not set up dispensaries in the city of bes Moines alone, *blle It is doubtful if half a toil- Hon would set them tip in more than naif the state. The poor bootleggers! They continue to get skinned in every hour of the session —and yet they were such good friends of some of those who are skinning: them! Maybe this week, and possibly Mot till next week, the House liquor bill will be ready for printing. Members say, what is the harryT The Senate is not even started on final passage of the big tax bill and the House will be loafing till the Senate tax bill comes over to it, anyway, 8. F, No. 1, Tax Bill In committee of the whole the Senate has been wading through n mate of amendments offered to the main tax bill for another week. Still, the main features ot the bill remain intact. It may not take long to pass it when they get back into regular session. The retail sales tax feature still remains and' the big fight will be to substitute the gross income tax . (or gross sales tax) for thi* section. It may be a que«tipn of Wowing just how'much revenue be raUied for all local; county t .pujPMfMn.Ww* *ro*« ot (fie state. *** « wttl be *e* tef&re, rtd real «stai* taxes foaatdt will at tW* time wne* tney wifl pass the bttl and send it ore* to the Hoa«e. the tension is still Hgnt, but it tt»y lessen B* any day, as the leaves o* the eaieadaf are torft aft and February first looming as aft accusing sign that a quarter of a million d6llars of state money Is being spent fof this ses* sion. Senator Hickiln proposes an amendment that will wipe out all gtoperty take* for state purposes, that would be something. And wouldn't it throw the burden and the blame for all property taies directly back on the communities that cause themf Look at Polk county and Des Moines! An old age pension bill has a chance at this session, the Fral- iey*KImberiy bill in the Senate may become a law so that old people who are poor and cannot work may have some other re* course than to starve. Representative flrnee of Poca* hontas coanty says that his county raises and sells more cash corn than any other county in the United States. Mr. Bruce does not consider himself a speaker at all, but when he talk* he say* a mouthfull. Like comfortable twins in a comfortable bed the Senate Democrats and Republicans continue to He. (With apologies to Senator Frailey). • They tried in the House to change the liquor bill so that pri vate interests could sell and profit from the liquor business Then the plan of giving druggists the right to sell liquor on prescription was voted down/The ti tie of the bill is still tbe "Iowa Temperance Act" unless the Senate join* in changing it to the Iowa Liquor Control Act. Quite a lot ot members look with horror upon any advertisini of tbe liquor business. Under a state control plan it would be ju*t a* well without. People would get their tips from the radio and then sneak up on the liquor stores in tbe night and take their medicine without *»°w|ng,whether It wa* real.Old rpropoie*' an amendment to the r liquor bill that will permit town* and cities to hold elections ^and decide b'y a majority whether they want state* liquor stores or not. .Queer, the difference on this point among most intelligent and worthy people. Some say such a provision would cause confusion end trouble, and place bootleggers |n the saddle again. Others say the state has no right to foist liquor stores and' dealers upon towns and cities that do not want them, Take yonr choice. Rmnpr has it that the Democratic members of the House are going into caucus to pjan and back a state on,the liquor hill, « they do, there will be results, and wb,at? A party caucug of members is considered binding on all members who attend it, There are 74 Democrats to 34 Republicans in tbe House, Still an even bet on adjournment date, Might celebrate it on ground bog day, WHAT BANKING WENT THROUGH HASTINGS IB its font career baa been eofepened to withstand fcany sefions shoe**, tart ft fa* into entangle fflefltofttswbole bistort since the fenefal break- Sown Of tfttQM In 1929. The com mercfal a true tare of the entire world seemed to bare been shaken from It* foundations and tht> m*ttei ft Preaent Pay Co»t Wawhipa The present day prices of U. S, waj-ships to bf bttUt i» ths »e,st three years are; ni.TOQ.OOO for a 10,000 ton heavy cruiser; JUr Q*000 for a 75QO to» light UlHBr; Jg^f 0,90*4 *°* * eubm*' ri»e; J3.4Q0.QOQ for a }50Q ton destrwerj and fJ9,QQO,Q09 f or au- aircraft carrier, »lgbty-flve per 9eat of tfe, tolal cost of these Ships go directly to labor i form/ o,f' Wftges. breaking down ail aroand him, was ible to come through la he has. General business failures, agricultural stagnation, income losses, capital tosses, inabilities to meet debts and therefore Inabilities ot banker* to pay back depositors when loans were not paid, were the reasons, in most instances, tor the bank failures, No profession, no department of life Is without its weaker elements, but had proper consideration been given to the relatively few instances In banking, had exaggerated and startling headlines been kept in true proportion, bad banking not been need as a target for political self- seeking and with vote-seeking mc- tit eg, bad , unfounded rumors not been spread the people's confidence night have been retained and far less would have been their losses. There were factors in our banking experience which every earnest banker deplores — factors which many bad worked yean to eliminate, which it was fearfully recog- nised would aggravate any difficult days wh loh might arise. One of the worst of these was due to political regulation which chartered many banks that should never bavo been. That there hare v been incompetence and dishonesty In banking Is admitted. That the instances that did occur were used grossly to increase fear in the .public mind, we affirm. We shall continue to strive (or higher attainments in our profession and etrive for laws that require competence and ability in management That we cannot legislate honesty and unselfishness into either a banker or a borrower must be conceded, but dishonesty, , wherever found, should be punished. It la as true in banking as else where that no matter bow good the law,' dishonest and Incompetent men can make It Mr*, MeFarlanti Died Lasi Sunday FWffiftf Mill* C<mtity Worn- afi f*a**t* Aftef L&ftg HU He**) MM. R. H. ilcFarland, for teany year* a resident of Hastings and other ' Mills county points, died at their borne in Shen&ndoah Sunday night following a sereta! week* illness of cancer, Fnfterat terrlces were held Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock in the Baptist chuffih in Shenandoah conducted by the pastor, Rer. S. T, Parker, assisted by Rev. Peter Jacobs, pastor of the Congregational .ehnreh. Burial was in the Malvern cemetery in the family lot of the McFarlands. Mrs. MoFarlShd who Was the daughter of the late John Welh- lef wan 68 years of age. She is survived by bet husband and son, Marlon. W but their' enforcement will come only ae tbe public recognizes that it is a matter not of laws or codes alone but of the men who administer them. I Our people must be brought to realize that tbe welfare of our country depends upon its banking system, that the strength of the bank, ing sye^em depends upon the pub-, lie's faith and understanding, that the majority of banks, because of faitn*ul service rendered, even through tbe whole of this general breakdown, bad the right to expect the people'* trust and confidence, In every great catastrophe, no matter what its nature, no matter what its cause, someone must,be Qrueiflea, The banker was this time selected. Jn tbe late 9Q's, political agitation started a tirade against railroads, Same railroads may have done reprehensible things, but tbe agitation became so general and so violent as almost to destroy one of the fundamental factors In tbe progress of a county, Today {he same tWng has beeu done to the banker^ m spite el all that has hap< 1, tta fact remains that even of the banks watch, failed are - out Jnflsitf ly better than. in. else. Harvey Car* Ha* Leg Broken Harvey W. Gary, one of the prominent farmers northwest of Hastings, met with a bad accident Sunday evening. He fell from his hay mow striking with' such manner a* to fracture his left leg above the ankle. He was taken to the office of Drs. Kline & Kline at Malvern where an x- ray showed that both bones were fractured and the ankle dislocated. They reduced the fracture and he is getting along as well as possible but it is a bad break and will lay him up for some time. BUI Tedder Killed . in Kama* City James Clark is in receipt of a Kansas City paper containing the account of the death ot Bill Tedder, many year* ago a resident of Hastings, near. Kansas City, He was run over by a train and his head completely decapitated", so smoothly* that even hia glasses remained on intact, It was supposed that it was suicide and that he had deliberately laid his head across tbe rail in front of an oncoming train. He lived in Hasting* as a boy, some 53 years ago. Resolution* of Respect Hall of .^Hastings Lodge -I. O, O.'F. Mrs, JitM fhcto* Ha* Afrfremlit Operation Mrs. Jesse Pnelps, northwest of town, wag taken rety sick last week ftttd on Thursday *as taken to the Bdmnndson hospital fa Council Btnffs where the following day she had an operation removing her appendix and for gall Stones, it was a very severe operation but she stood the ordeal well and at latent report was recovering as rapidly as could be expected. Dr. Edgar Christy and Mr. Phelps accompanied her to the hospital. Cow Wrecks Patterson's Car Thursday evening while on his way from Shenandoah Harry Patterson had the misfortune to hit a cow north of the John McOln- nls place on Highway 4, turning his Chevrolet coupe over several times and damaging it almost beyond repair. He tried to avoid the collison but due to the icy roads could not. Fortunately ho escaped without injury and a wrecker from Shenandoah was called to get the car. L»A6£fifltSt I N Washington By Qfchft if. Wtwttft ' Hastings; la.; Jan. 6, 1934. In memory of Brother Nelson J, Hall who died Dec. 29, 1933. Once again a brother Odd Fellow has crossed the Silent River to Join the loved ones gone before; has passed through the portals of eternity, entered the Grand Lodge above and received the welcome plaudit, • "Well done, good and faithful servant, enter into the joys of thy Lord," and Whereas, The AH Wise and Merciful Grand Master of the .Universe has called from labor our beloved and respected brother, a true and faithful member of our beloved Order; therefore, be it Resolved, That the charter of this lodge, in testimony of our loss, be draped in mourning for thirty days and that we tender to the dear ones left, behind by our deceased brother our sincere condolence; and that a copy of these resolutions be sent to the Iowa Odd Fellow for publication. A, F. Crouse W, B. Purcell Ray Hatfleia, Committee. Annual Report of the Hastings Cemetery Assn. C/ish ttcc'd Cash on hand Jan. 1, 1933 $ 5.50 Rec'd from Oree- son sale 19.59 Rec'd from benefit fund _,__ i3.go Refund on clover seed ... .66 Rec'd 30% on checking Acct._ 32.48 Rec'd 30% on Int. of estates. 4,04 Rec'd from assessments —„ 37.00 Rec'd taxes from Town of Hastings _ 80.39 Total »193.35 Expenditures Sexton P. E. Schlapia __ __$65.00 Repairing and sharpening mower 3.00 F. H. Priest, supplies . ,46 Postal order fees. .48 Clover seed 2.25 V. L. Clark, labor 4.00 Melvln Ord, labor 1.00 . Max Quimby, labor .—„ .„_ i.oo J, U, Hall, -labor. »• 1.50 Taxes on checks. .10 Total I 78.78 Millie'Gale pw week/Won't last long, Zeigler, Cherokee, Bamice Arkansas hina an short I ?&S Mfcr o» w tii BBQlHlM fit UM n MMriittw * JfittTt I* PI8Sao4Jnj| ti|a' Jin* of cc? ' Injured Coasting have played A jlUl-*it *«*• bjlag While coasting Saturday night Miss Millie Gale was quite seriously injured when her sled ran into a tile. She received several gashes on her face and bead, Dr. Christy found it necessary to takei a stftch, in one of them. j The sad news reached here the {ore part of the week of the death'of Mrs. R. H. McFaiTand Ht her home in Shenandoah Sunday evening following a several weeks illness of cancer. Funeral pervlces were held Tuesday in giienandoab with burial in tht Mslvera cemetery. Q}ea Greeson of South Dakota ws,8 here on. business a few day* ' ' *eek. j-g. Faye Blunt and son, Roh- autoed to Oakland Mo&4ay, Leaving a balance of..$114.57 The Hastings Cemetery Association meets the first Wednesday of every month at the home of one of the members. News of Hastings Public Schools The Alplan Society will give their program Friday, Jan, 12, at 3:15. All patrons of this district are welcome. The program Is as follows: Solo, Keith Shaw. Tap dance, Margaret Quimby. Reading, Lillian Crawford. Piano solo, Lorraine Clark, Play, "The Newly Weds." School News paper, Lavern .Potter and Marvin Peace. Song, assembly. 'X- |jer parents, Pr. a»4 Mrs. QhriHy. Mm- DftUu OlHei vUitBd Wed- ol Mr». 4. Y, ol ID »«r «Mk Ittfe dark ha* baau rw- w--*s^w f^OK*^ 1w« m^Rp s Mil Wtt$ fcUMl Mrs, Faye Blunt, Robert and Kleth spent Saturday night and Sunday with her father, Q. B, Fickel, Frank Largent and daughter, Lois, visited Tuesday in the home of Mrs. Nelson Hall. Cecil Wood and family spent Sunday in Council Bluffs. Earl Shook of Malvern visited Wednesday evening in the home of his daughter, Mrs. Ted Clark. Mrs. p. p, pejlows and Frieda Fellows attended a miscellaneous shower for Mrs. Clarence Nagel at the A, P. Shaw home Tuesday. Berniee JLa.rgent spent last week with her aunt, Mrs. Nelson Mrs. Cecil Woods atten4ed the dinner given by the Women's Belief Corps at Hwersou Saturday, A, V. Clites and family were guests Sunday evening in the Re«el Haroian home. Miss ports Priest who haa hsen spending her vacation, at hpwe with ber parents returned. Sunday to Hammond to resume her du, ties as Jeacher. Mrs. W. 0, 84en»r4 was in Qlen.*p,o4 on. business Satur4ay. n, lluf|t the week ynrlaty. Mill f*w ds Crouw home, a tbe Congress of tfte TJnlted States I« again in session. Perhaps the nation was a bit surprised bat pleased a* were the members of the two houses when Franklin I). Roosevelt notified them he would deliver his address In person. At the appointed hour with the Members assembled In their places Henry T. Ralney In his naturally dignified manner, his hair Whiter than ever, mounted the Speaker's station, lifted the gavel and as it struck its first note the regular session of the 73rd Congress began Its work. Joe Bnrns, the Democratic floor leader from Tennessee with Lincoln like figure and characteristics, garbed In bin frock coat took command of the situation on the floor and put the House through the preliminaries. | During the process the attention of the House was attracted to a stir In the galleries. Mrs. Roosevelt. Mrs. Dall. SIstie and BttzEle were entering. They were greeted with enthusiastic applause from both sides of tho chamber and the galleries. A few moments later the House recessed to await the arrival of the President. It reconvened at 1:30. Members of the Senate filed into the chamber. They were foi- lowed In n few moments by the Cabinet. A few tense moments followed. The attention of every individual In the chamber was suddenly riveted to the door at the Speaker's right. President Roosevelt had appeared with his son, James, and was walking to his place on the dais. He was greeted with thunderous applause and cheering that carried on for several minutes until a nod from the Chief Executive silenced it and permitted htm to begin his remarks. What he said will bo a matter of common knowledge long before these words go into print. •It remains for me to recount that the Impression upon the Congress was favorable. The following day saw the immediate introduction and constd- eratlon of a bill to place a-tax- on liquor, the same to come to a vote on Friday of this week with no possibility,. of it* falling to pass. The sentiment of the Demp- t)VHU U ARf fc—CMrft tree* bloom it. <rfnt*r at NyscV. N. V. I8S9. ; j—Firtt ahot of Civil war fined at Ft. Mmiltrte, 1861 do—Alltes abandon tfi« OalH- polf Peniiwnla, 1916. 11—Afeiander Hamilton, ft- naneier-ttitesman, born I7S7. 14—Pint muting; et V«* taiOei Peace CenfttWit*. 13—Part of Hormhot Rocfc at Niagara Fills drops, I8S9. 14—Hoover announces candt dacy for re-nomination. 1932. crntlc leadership of the House seems to be to get under way immediately with the Intention of giving the nation desired constructive legislation at once. liny of Leader adveitisers. DRS. KLINE & KLINE Or. O. M. Kiln* DP. J. A. Kline Oiteopathlo Phyalelant Office hour*! 1 to S p. m. and t to I p. m, en Saturday. Other Hourl by Appointment Offiet ever Iowa Stata Bavine* Bank X.Ray Dlagnoalt , Phoneai Offloa 112. Hout« 1M See Me For Subscription for Malvern Leader, 1 year $2 Saturday Evening Post, 1 year $2 Ladie*' Home Journal, 1 year $1 Country Gentleman, 3 year* $1 C. E, EACRETT ••i n i NEW ECONOMY FOR FORD OWNERS Exchange Your Engine Cylinder Assembly For A Re-built Factory Unit Here's one of the greatest economy plans ever offered the motorists of this country, A sure way to save money and get many thousands of extra satisfactory miles from your Ford car, Simple — easy — quick. Drive in your old Ford Four or Ford V8 and we'll exchange your old ENGINE CYLINDER ASSEMBLY for a completely rebuilt factory unit, Makes no dif. ference how old your car or how far you've gone, the price is the same, No long wait, We have the motors in stock, All of these exchange assemblies have been reconditioned at the Ford plant in Dearborn, A REAL VALUE AT THESE PRICES HEBE'S WHAT YOU SET IN FORD ENGINES Now AU New Vajye by New If PlitB Ferd Bittery 18 niontha guftrttntee. S*me price AS the oia Givw 66 at „ Salyeri Auto Co, Haw It*

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