The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa on January 18, 1934 · Page 3
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The Malvern Leader from Malvern, Iowa · Page 3

Malvern, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 18, 1934
Page 3
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ftft MALVfefc* LfeADfeR, JANUARY PAGfetttttfift HENDERSON! Laer* Rfentfftrtttn ftirttrat Tete- cojnttny held their «tmtr« tteetfftg fast sattrrdajr, Ian. 18, H» tie oftrea o* the ffrtttijw Lnta- ber cotnpatiy in Henderson. lit the ftrniual election Dallas Mcttre* and will MdfJnlltft were feelected directors fot 6 three year term. A. P. Phillips, Harry P*.oi, tfArry Dangherty, and fames go-rets are the other directors. they elected L. W. Trlp- Ifctt, who is manager and lineman, secretary and treasurer also. they toted to reduce rates ef> fectlte March 1 as follows: ttesi- aeftce fates* town and conntry, f i per month; business houses and tesldentes eoinbised |i.60 per Jnonth. Shower for Bride A mlscellaheoUB shower was glten Saturday at the Aft Datls home 1ft honor of Mrs, Ray Datts. She received a number ot nice presents. Games were enjoy* ed after which refreshments were served. < ft. J. Widows, .administrator ot the M. C, Maroter Estate, is arranging for a public sale on the C. 3. Dllley place southeast of town for Friday, Jan. 26. See the ad In this Issue of the Leader. Henderson's streets are rapidly being given a nice crushed stir* facing front the quarries at Macedonia with CWA labor, It certainly makes a good roadbed and the local authorities hope to get all the principal.streets surfaced within the next four weeks. Marlln Wilkinson, Melvin Vin- «r, and Lloyd Patterson were pleased to receive a telegram from A. C. Baumgardner, a,former teacher, congratulating them on their playing with the University ot Omaha basketball team. Mr. Baumgardner now teaches at Wilton Junction. Mr. and Mm. Elmer Evans have received announcement of the birth of a baby girl to their daughter, Juanita, at Cedar Rapids, We extend congratulations. Mrs. Ella Smith of Carson has been visiting her son, Amos, several days. Pauline Brown and sister, Myrtle, were dinner guests Tuesday in the L. W. trlplett home, Mr, and Mrs. Pete Jones who have both been quite sick threat- ed/JnVproTlngrr* Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Harbor and son* and Margaret Harbor had business in Red Oak Saturday afternoon, Born-—to Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brown, Jan, 10, a daughter. She has been named Bonnie Elizabeth. We extend congratulations. Mrs. Emma Musslemum has been quite poorly of late. Bethel Dobbs is staying in the home. Nick Simmons, brother of Jim Simmons, has been in the hospital in Omaha suffering from blood poisoning in his hand resulting from a scratch. IOWAN A ** Red 0»k 4 DAYS STARTING SUNDAY, JAN, 21 £0ntinuou» Show Sunday I. 0. •& ft Lodge* Oftic*r* The joint Installation of tfee 1. O. O. F. and Rebetah lodges wag held Thursday night with inote than forty persons -.present. I. O. O. F. officers Installed were: Noble grand, Amos Smith; vice noble grand, A. I, Harbor; secretary, A. P. Phillips; treasurer, A. H. Harbor; tight support noble grand, William Brown; warden, a. T. Harovef . Rebekab officers Installed were Noble grand, Martha Smith; vice grand, Hazel Brown; secretary, A. H. Harbor; treasurer, Octa Harover; fight support to noble grand, Margaret Harbor; left support to noble grand, W. L. Brown; tight support to vice »&> ble grand, Addle Boiieati; left support to vice nobie grand, Lalia ttarbof; warden. Myrtle Selby; conductor, Ella Smith; chaplain, Hatel Higgle; inner guard* Octa Haroter. Alta Hathaway, deputy department president of Olenwood, and W. C. flyers of Olenwood, deputy department grand marshal and their staffs were installing off!' Word has been received of the illness of Mrs. Luella Darnell, a former Henderson resident, at her home In Boulder, Colo. She has been confined to her bed over eleven weeks with heart trouble. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Phelps were in Red Oak Saturday afternoon. New* of Henderson Consolidated School The Henderson basketball teams played at Macedonia last Saturday night. The boys won with a large score of 47 to 20, The Henderson girls met their first defeat of the season with a score of 12 to 16. This is the second game the girls have lost in the last 40 played. First and Second Grades Our room has been studying about the Eskimos and their customs and stories were written by the second graders. The primary room has been busy getting the room ready for Eskimo land. The sand table has two Igloos, Eskimo dogs, and sledges: Also polar bears sitting on cakes ot ice. In front of the ^°P|^?Ji^^*,i,bli«^8ky», .wow iflnd E»kimos getting ready to take a trip in their sledges, The first graders spent Wed nesday afternoon drawing and cutting snow men which are in a row at the back of the room. Seventh and Eighth Gradea Glen Winchester and Iceland Goodnight entered school Jan, 9, Maude Darling Bdmondson was quite * seriously injured while coasting last Monday, Dorothy Lembke visited school Friday, ' John Wilson is back In school after his recent period of illness. Ted Skank was absent from school Monday on account of Nines?, Joyce NesbHt is in school after a weeks absence because of ill* uess. Fifth and Sixth Grades In correlating flfth grade read lug wjth. geography study of the Netherlands the cljlldrea enjoyed ( »The Base )tor the Silver aftd "A Le«ls J« the PJk,e," Ths iQjiowiBg people b,»ve . perfect epeiilng records the pa«t two weefes; grade five: Helen a4 K»tu»ea Walters; slat; Frauds ShaUftn aua Chester Taylor. s Keauetb Pftrker bag been jib, a week with given Browp i FARM PPICE OF HOGS AND PAIR EXCHANGE VALUE 1933 I N the bre-war period (iJift 14} tit* farm price of f 1*4 £«r hundredweight and the Hit e*eh*a»8 tain* were one and the MfD«. Whet frttcet it the farm *fi again hit* enottgfc to tits live BOH me §»me purchasing powef tter hid I* the »re-w*f period, theft they will t>« eqo»l to the fate eichaut* value ot hog*, fair exchange tata* at anf titett time i» «he amonii (represented IB the caftoo* hf btaafe 0ft) wait* ****** ••fete What toft hate to bring in ordef to fits tliedi ths pre-war pah eftislftf powM «tt& feSpeet to price* «! eomtafldiOe* ttrfflefi tef, t*fgety beeiftJ* *t i tack of bit* •net betweet «*pp!y Mid demand, ho* Wl*« sine* tie World Waf hat* atefiged ill* faif exchange taine only in 6«e f»*t (1928) when It huppened that tfct site ot the hog crop was considerably decreased, tit iiSl the fare price of hogs averaged •Ft IMF f«f fcnndredwelght, but at the prices of eottmodltiei farmer« bat average* * little higher than their »r*-war level, the fair exchange tain* ift i»JJ was proportionate? hither, ot lift per hun. dredweitfct T»« dl*p*Mty, therefore, wai »4.J8 per hundredweight. m Adjustment of hog prodacttoi under the Agricultural Adjustment Act 10 1924 Witt help wift* *«t th(« disparity and again rettor* Mt prices to the fair etentow talM, Liquor Control Bill Patiet House; Senate Dissatitfied with Tax Bills Cotreepondent S^»raJ§hes Gareful News Snmrruiry of* General Assembly and Opinions Not Ne^ewarily The Lender's Third and Fourth Grades In geography in the fourth grade we have just finished the study of the New England states and are beginning the study of the Middle Atlantic states, In the third grade we are study Ing about the Philippine Islands, As a part of our language in the fourth grade we learned "The Village Blacksmith" by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow, Pansy Nelson, Yvonne McKee, and Billy Co? were absent Friday because of illness. With passage by the House Representatives on Wednesday, the loth, of the much-mauled state liquor control bill, that major operation for this session is a little less than halt way com* pleted. Maybe a lot less than half, for the Senate has yet to pass' it, and then we may expect several conference committees battling night and day for at least two weeks before they finally agree. Gov. Herring's special session is still running without halter or bridle — as everybody but the governor evidently expected It would when called — for,in Iowa a special session may not be limited in Its scope ot action, except by special and unofficial agreement of its members BEFORE they are called. • The liquor control bill as it passed the House provides for; 1. State control and sale of all hard liquors. 2. A commission of three (reduced from nine in the bill) to administer the law and establish, operate and control all liquor stores, 3. A revolving fund ot half a million dollars to be appropriated for the use of the commission in setting up stores and expense of operation. 4, This half million dollar fund to be handled by the state treasurer and paid out to^the commission by order of tKe comptroller as required. ' 5. Purchases of permit to buy liquor at the state stores will pay $1 for each permit, and the first one will be good only to July 1 this year. 6, Commission may establish special distributors in places where a regulatf store seems uu- advisable, and such distributors shall not handle beer. 7, Present laws as to sale of beer were left out of new liquor law entirely, thus <Jo not interfere. 8, Sale of liquor in clubs will not be legal under this bill, Tax Revision Bill Rewritten The Senate, after about five off weeks ot argument and debate over tat revision, has decided nothing up to this time. It has developed that a considerable number of Senators, however, are not satisfied with the several bills now before them, and have consolidated their ideas ot tax revision Into a new bill—-Senate File 230, re-written. Maud parting EdmomJson met with an accident while coasting several days ago, Seven had to be taken in her leg- Margaret Paraell of Omaha received a letter recently from the Ed NQB family, former residents here. They have a, family of fire girls an4 three/ hoys, all young people; one daughter being mar* Joe Daniels and family of Qle»woo4 visited Mrs, Jim Simmons was in Omaha all week having denial work The Christian kftflies' AI4 Society la having a contest f&> membership, M r g, 44410 Bpile^u la le»4er at Qjve sl4e ausj Mrs. L,. W, Triplet* of j&e, Qth$ir, The 109. 0f(Je will eiUertftln the wia< at a party the last of tfce Mr, Mrs. their Mr. were The new bill Is signed by Senators Hicklin, Nelson, Tripp, Husted, Wenner, Elthon, Coykendall, Topping, Fisch, Stevens, Booth, Baldwin, Stanley, Moore, Harrington. These signers are both Republicans and Democrats, tt Is Bold they have other signatures to an agreement almost sufficient to pass the bill. And that Is about the only way out. This new tax bill contains the gross income tax feature, with a vengeance. U is intended to limit the amount ot taxes against property, by raising public revenue from income from sales ot every nature In this state. Manufactories wilt come In for a tax of one-fourth of one percent on gross sales, except as to food manufacturing which shall pay but l-8th per cent. Any trade, professional man or wage earner shall pay on basis of income, from one-half one per cent on first 11000; one per cent op to $2,000, and so on to 95,000. Over $6,000 Income earned will pay 6 per csnt. It ft stated this WTl will brtngf into state coffer* some fifty or sttty million dollars and Is expected to relieve property taxes froih sixty to seventy per cent. Allotment of funds to counties Is the perfected feature of this bill. Schools are provided for by an allotment based on the teacher units, which Is regarded as the only eqnabte way of doing this. Hoti<w Bttjiy on T«*e* The House tonk tip consideration of taxation matters Friday, after plodding along and killing time with the liquor bill, awaiting action of the Senate on taxation. Members got tired of the delay and resolved to go to battle on taxes In hopes of completing this session this month. House File No. 1, the same bill considered In the Senate. Is now up In the House. Senators Immediately speeded up their pace. It seoms to have never occurred to them to work nights, but they may do It now. Vnt n ftljthtvn.v r»tn>l Senate File No. 135, by Coykendall, Knudson and Mullaney, Is n bill tor tfn act to establish a highway patrol of 38 mounted state police tor the control of traffic on the highways, nnd provides for the appointment, powers, duties, compensation and terms of office nf the members of said patrol. The state motor vehicle department Is working for the passage of this Inw, which will be operated under that department. It Is said for the net that the fines and income from the force of special patrolmen will pay the cost of operation. Not that anybody will get "full" or flighty when hard liquor becomes publicly available, but some of these new 86-mlle-an- hour cars may lake the bits in their teeth and demonstrate their speed In spite ot the drivers? And if they do, these patrolmen may have to be Barney Oldfields and other speedway champions. Promoters of hemp raising in Iowa are duo for an "expose," according to representatives ot a Des Moines farm paper, U may be expected there will be various and sundry attempts to Interest tff tnt rotYurt, d Uder met tefat .JANUARY IS—Pint U. S. boilt tteam locomotive ran*. 1(31. J8—18th (prohibition) Amendment toil I* farce. 1920 1 f—Benjamin Prtnklih, not«d U. S. »tmtm»n, born «?*> 14—The Otrnun Empire I* form*IlyMt«bll«he<l,U71. «r Aflurctk Continent. 20—French lUrt th«lf work 21—Henry Miller itiri In < *rh«OrutD<vM«, H IWS. Iowa farmers with government money in projects similar to the old get-rich-qutck rackets. That comes with prosperity. It is generally predicted that the calm and serene political atmosphere at this time in both houses will soon be disrupted by flashes ot partisan politics, and that the ftrst lightning will strike In the Senate where there are usually some potential candidates for everything from insurance commissioner to governor and U. S. Senator. The liquor bill and ita possibilities for building up a political machine may be the switch to turn on the power. The comment of one Senator Is that when they Kot through with that bill and send It back to the House with amendments the House members will not recognize U. (And it's such a nice-looking act, too). C L OS ING OUT Public Auction My entire farming equipment and livestock will be sold at public auction at the J. A, Burgpin farm 71/2 milee north of Malvern and 4 miles southeast of Silver City SALE STARTS PROMPTLY AT 10 O'CLOCK Tuesday Jan. 23 75 Head of Livestock 75 50 Head Hogs 4 Head of Horses Gray Team, 9,10 years old, sound, weight ,.„„—_„„,.„„. 3100 Brown Horse, smooth mouth, sound, weight —„»—_, 1200 Gray Mare, smooth mouth, sound, weight _-,.„_„„„_.—, -^1200 18 Head Summer Pigs. 37 Head Fail Pigs, 21 „. HEAD OF CATTLE ., 21 JJolstein Cow, calf at side. Holstejn Cow, 7 yrs. old, Black Cow, 6 yrs, old, giving 4 gal, of milk. • 2 Shorthorn Cows, 5 yrs. old. Black Cow, 4 yrs. old, Bed & White Cow, 6 yrs, old, Shorthorn Cow, 3 yrs, old. Spotted Cow, 8 yrs, old. Guernsey Cow, 4 yrs. old, 5 Heifer Calves. '8 Steer Calves, 3 Shorthorn Heifers, 2 yrs. old, IMPLEMENTS and MACHINERY ajeCqrmick Peering 8 ft, tractor binder, ] These McCorrnick Peering Corn Planter with 80 rods wire, L Nearly McCormick Peering Two Row Cultivator. New John Deere 10 ft, tractor disc. John Deere 8 ft, hovse disc, John Deere 12 in. Stag gang plow. John Deere 14 in, tractor plow, McCormick Deering 5 ft, mower. John Deere narrow tread lister, Osborne hay rake, New Century riding cultiva* tor, New Departure cultivator, 8 Section harrow, 3 Grain wagons, one good Hay rack and wagon. Stephen* 8ft$ur4*y WurUw, wwil to Pl*U»kur«, received ' i see LL Side boards, Forks, Scoops, Hog waterer. Hog oiler, 2 Scoop boards. Wheel barrow. John Deere end gate seeder*. McCormick Deering hand corn sheller. Small feed grinder. 150 ft. Cable hay stacker with carrier. Compressed air sprayer, N e o u s Hog troughs, Hay rope, 18 Feet o! 6-in. belt. Log chums. Double trees, 4 Horse strung-out hitch. 5 Horse hitch, g Five-gal, cream cans. Steel barrels, gSQ Belle City incubator, No, 12 Pekavttl cream aepa45 Steel chicken coops, rater, S4KNITH RADIO. Wire stretcher, Pump jack, Cycle grinder, Olher article* too num»rov» to mention, HARNESS, 3 ieU of one and oas4udf inch Hu-neu* Several collar*, About 1600 bushels Corn About 20 bushels of Potatoes TEftMSi CASH, No proiwliy to b« rwnovwi until wttUd for, ^u^'uSwAld All SmtU ArtkUa il^fljtf WP^^^pPv Wf* SW^^^^P *W SBP wRBBslll wPW^W^w I^*||MMWIP

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