Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on October 10, 1935 · Page 1
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 1

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, October 10, 1935
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— 20th St. Written Chiefly For Our Own Amusement IIHIIIT L. s. «iiniiiM»nin weather, isn't if? Ad In dthuh code wucchig Kll gabe ladst Friday [d n't make me feel any •However, it was a nice ffl d I enjoyed it and the yed playing at so all [that ends well. Published in the Inter st of Lenox and Surrounding Communities. VOLUME SIXTY-TWO LENOX, TAYLOR COUK .OY, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1935 N'U .vIBER TWO Lenox Won from Bady was tall .and attrac- Te of those .works of art nes'turned out by nature i S ole purpose of delight- eye.? of mankind. Her complexion, well kept .id trim figure attracted Inion and I paused before • into my car to get X ni such a vision of Low, vibrant and was her voice. "If find the. Id, 'I'd What Visitors Displayed a Good Type of Ball; Game Was Fast Lenox won a 35-6 victory over Alton, here, last Friday night, the third game played on the Lenox lighted field and the best of the three from the standpoint of the sideline. The game was fast and nded to do remains her Icret. I stepped discrete- m y car and kicked the One should not eaves- i the conversation of a in an otherwise unlife: Seeing Lincoln do his loop-the-loop in hd pusher-type plane; Barney Oldfield circle In his Golden Submar- fatching and listening as Phillip Sousa led his band, his own composition, Ee greatest march tune tritten, Stars and Stripes |r, as an encore; hearing fwickman Steed talk and ling at his command of klish language; my sec- rplane ride, with Chas. ; of the R &T. ITER FARM SALE LARGE CROWD Wm. Wurster farm sale Tuesday of last week, drew ! crowd, said Mr. Wurster her day. Prices brought stock was quite satisfac- |although machinery did g as high prices as Mr. jer had expected. This I ,be accounted for, he ad- because some of the nery was practically new depreciation was figur- i only one or two years of [Older machinery brought ; more nearly its actual tickling colt sold for $73.00 j 3-year old sold for $132.50. javeraged around $50. flashy. Afton really gave more competition than the score indicates for a fast man in the backfield was dangerous whenever he got his hands on the ball. Lenox kicked off and in the first two plays Afton advanced the ball about 35 yards on long runs by their sprinter. After that the Lenox boys watched him and he got few chances to perform. At the end of the half Lenox was ahead 13 to 0. In the second half. Afton opened with a passing attack and in the third quarter scored a touchdown when their fast man got away for a forty yard run. ' Lenox tried a number of passes but did not complete many of them. Gordon, the Lenox player with the educated toe, got only two chances to punt. During the last several minutes of the game a number of Lenox substitutes were sent in to relieve the regulars and to give them some experience. Claire Ethington was sent in to replace' Rex Kirkman and on the first play dashed through the Afton line to nail his man for a loss. The game Friday night demonstrated several things about the Lenox team. We have a FAMOUS MAGICIAN WILL APPEAR HERE OCT. 21 Edward Rend, famous illusionist and niugicion, has been signed to appear in Lenox on the afternoon of October 21, says K. U. Parker, superintendent of the Lenox schools. The program will be given at the school house, according to present plans, but definite announcement will be made next week. Reno has been a well known magician for the past 35 years and during that time he has traveled all over the world, including India, Syria and Egypt, and he is well known to lyceum audiences throughout the country. He is constantly inventing new things in magic and illusion and also, in foreign lands, he has picked up many things not known to many profession- maim Must Die Says Court als. Reno performs his tricks while in ordinary evening dress and is so adroit as to escape detection in every case. The Time Table editor saw Reno work a number of years ago and he can testify that as an illusionist he is supreme and that as an entertainer he cannot be beaten. Only'Chance Left Is Appeal to U. S. Supreme Court The New Jersey court of errors and Appeals upheld the vei'tlict of a Hunterclon jury, Wednesday, that tfruno Richard Haptmahn must die for the A. Lindbergh, murder of Cha.<-. Ji\ , Air .thirteen .lv;5tice.s concurred in the opinion after reviewing the case'. 'Justice' Trench ftrd, 'who sided at the trial, must resentence Hauptmann COUNTY TREASURER ISSUED A BULLETIN Bulletin No. 5 from the office of Jay R. Henderson, county treasurer, follows: We wish to call special attention to a recent ruling of the state motor vehicle department regarding the licensing of used cars purchased from dealers or . that has learned how to" hit a"fine and to keep going. The backfield boys run low, with the heads down and they keep right on running after they hit something, thus adding extra yards on every play. The line is good. It has been well coached and the boys are in there fighting every minute of the game. The Afton team was a good illustration of what happens pre- now and must fix the date for his execution, not less than four weeks nor more than eight weeks from the time of the resentencing. Hauptmann's only chance, now, is an appeal to the United States Supreme Court. SERVICES AT PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH NEXT SUNDAY There will be services at the Presbyterian church next Sunday morning Rev. Chas. Wagner of near Red Oak, will be here. from states. individuals in Unless written other proof ISTORY OF MRS QUINN Neliie Quinn was born [13, 1867, in Dubuque coun- va, and died at her home |iryville, Mo., Friday, Oct. 5, at the age of 68 years. was married to John and lived in Lenox until Juinn's death about 20 [ago, after which she and on, Vincent,. moved to ille. The son, Vincent, [about seven years ago. pther children, a son and (Her, died in early child- Quinn, who was a mem- St. Patrick's church at ille, is survived by one jer, Dan E. Haley of Yank[S. Dak., and two sisters, E. Cameron of Lenox, had spent much time in |?ille caring for Mrs. and Miss Mary Haley, resided at Mrs. Quinn's Two grandchildren, |hy Jean and Donald Vin- IQuinn, both of MaryviUe, •survive. pother, Dennis Haley of pa, Kans., died Sept. 23, land another brother, W. died at Hot Springs, Sept. 12, 1935. services were held at Patrick's church in Mary- tinday, Oct. 7, at 9 o'- i in charge of the Rev. Fr. Graham. The body was brought to Lenox and . services were held at the ery by Fr. McStay. when a line fails. With a fast man in the backfield the team was unable to get anywhere because the line did not hold. With Lenox it is the other way around. Tehre are as many star players on our line as there are positions and when they start through the backfield men have only to follow them. CORN-HOG COMMITTEE ATTENDED CONFERENCE IN AMES On Monday, Oct 7, the orn- Hog Committee of Taylor county attended an all day conference held at Ames. Corn - Hog 'Committeemen, and all county agents from every county in the state were present to learn many details of an economic nature that will effect the 1936 program. Adjustment of production of can be given that the car has been licensed for the current year, the full year's fee and penalty must be collected when licensed in this state; otherwise, the fractional fee will be granted for the balance of the year. Anyone making a purchase of this kind should keep the ruling in mind. The tax sale held on Monday was adjourned to Monday, Dec. 2, 1935r'at lo A. m. Persons who paid the last half taxes before the refund was computed should call or write for their refund checks. Any refund of less than 50 cents goes into the poor fund. SAW THE WORLD SERIES AS A GIFT V. D. Black of Osceola, Nebr., son of Mrs. George Black of PARKER HEADS COUNTY SCHOOL GROUP Taylor county school administrators held a meeting at Bedford last Thursday following the close of the county teachers meeting and K. U. Parker, Lenox superintendent, was elected president of the group for the year. R. R. Watson, superintendent at New Market, was re-elected secretary. At the meeting it was decided to form a study club to meet once a month to follow an outlined course of work^for the improvement of teaching in the county. The first meeting will be held at Bedford, Wednesday evening, Oct. 23. iiiiimiiiiimiiiiiimiimimiiimiimm Lenox School By Margaret Carruthers miiiiiiiiiiiimiiimmiiiiitiuiimiimii Sophomore Picnic The sophomore class with their sponsor, Miss Evans, held a picnic last Wednesday evening nine miles north and two miles west of Lenox. They played kittenball until dark. The class then built a camp fire, around which they gathered to eat weiners, buns, marshmallows and pop. Home Economics The girls have been learning to cook various cereals as, rice plain and with peaches, wheat cereal with dates and then with raisins, oatmeal with prunes, with raisins, with dates, and with peaches. A part of this week will be spent learning to make cocoa and chocolate. All of this is still a part of the breakfast unit. Tulsa Girls to Play Here Mr. Parker reports that during the coaching school held in Des Moines last weekend it was decided that one of the Tulsa high school teams which has been state champion for the past two years, is planning a trip to Iowa for five games, and they will play the Lenox girls for one game. Basketball Basketball practice has started for the girls. The following thirteen have reported at practice so far: Helen Bare, Marjorie Beadel, Donna Lou Hetz, Phyllis Dunbar, Doris Moore, Beatrice Shackelton, Helen Wurster, Gene vieve Beemer, lone Bare, Darlene Riley, Lola Reed, Marjorie Hatfield and Maxine Moyle. First Grade These pupils have started reading in their hand pre-primers. They are making preparations for Hallowe'en. Mrs. Phillips, Mrs. Haas and Waterworks Purchase f aestion Carried By a Large -* SUGGESTIONS ON SOYBEAN FEEDING IN NEW BULLETIN A new bulletiiig, "Feeding Soybeans," may be obtained from the office of ounty Agent Bedford, or the Iowa State College Extension Service, Ames. The bulletin contains suggestions for feeding both soybean grain and hay to livestock. This year Iowa farmers planted more than one million acres of soybeans. This acreage represents a five fold increase during the last two years. A summary states: The beans do not injure the flavor of milk or butter when they make up no more than of the bulletin one-third of the grain ration- are an efficient concentrated source of home grown protein —do not affect the quality of beef when properly fed — and are a satisfactory source of protein fOr brood sows during the gestation and suckling period. "The hay ranks with alfalfa and red clover as one of the best legume crops for dairy cattle—does not affect flavors o milk or butter if fed properly— provides a roughage comparing favorably with alfalfa—is valu able for wintering breeding ewes—and can be fed in limited amounts to horses and mules and to idle work animals in winter." Voters Also Approve Trustee Plan for the Utilities In a rather light election in vhich there was little excitement and few votes cast, an overwhelming majority was chalked up in favor of the three propositions sn omitted to the voters of Leno:-, last Friday. The proposition to buy the Baum 160 acrt farm where the akes are located, was approved by a vote of 329 to 37. The question of setting up a board of trustees for the electric light plant and system carried 313 to 53. A similar question, for setting up a board of trustees for'the water works system, carried by a vote of 317 to 46. A total of 377 votes were cast —about half the full voting strength of the town. There was so little excitement about the election that no one had he faintest idea whether the questions would be approved or rejected. The question of buying the Baum farm now goes to the town council. The council is not required to buy the land, even though the election favored it. It can use its own judgment in the matter as the election simply gave the council authority to go ahead with it. Lenox, was one of tors at the World the specta- Series this year as a guest of the Ford Motor company, according to word that has been received by his relatives here. Mr. Black, who is a Ford salesman, won the trip to the series for selling the largest number of Fords in the Omaha territory. He made the trip from Omaha on a special train. For the Homemaker Ideas, Suggestions, News for Women Readers agricultural products and reduction was the key note not of the conference. Conservation of our soil and natural resources is also considered as one oi the major purposes in the pro- Mrs. Oak LIKE BEAUTY, SKIN DEEP lifornia fruit growers send *is information which be of interest to fruit ps: •e Plays a trick when she tree-ripened Valencia or- a green tinge. Calif orn- lunusually large crop, 67 Pit greater than ever be- jnas this characteristic this fise summer oranges may ie st when green in color l »y of them, in their ma- though filled with sweet, gram. A reasonable return to the farmer is dependent upon adjustment to meet the demand, a balance between feed and livestock, th ever normal granary and conservation of our natural * The referendum to »e held on October 26 regarding the 193b program was discussed at lenfth. Plans are being made to urge every producer to cast his vote. Those attending from Taylor county were Earl Taylor, Claude Hamilton, Bert Archi- Walter Florea, Ora Cade, juices, take on this green rt - «*lon is only skin Meep. It way affects the flavor or ul qualities of the fruit. bald Walter Florea, r , Clifford Shields, T. H. Isaac, and Robert M. Davis. BECK BROS MAKE GAS CONNECTION CHANGE Beck Bros. andO. C. Walter have given up the Standard Oil line of gasoline and oil and have taken on the Conoco gas and oil They expect to job this line throughout this territory. Changes and improvements are being made at the station tlhis week. The o?d concrete driveway, which was badly cracked, has been taken out and new concrete is being laid. A change is also being made in the grade so that cars will have less trouble getting mto the station. Stringtown Mrs. Paul Reipe and Elwin Parsons were Red business visitors last Monday joe Brown was a Creston business visitor Thursday of last week. j H Metz and son Joe returned to Creston Wednesday after painting all the buildings at the Metz farm. Mr and Mrs. Henry Moeller and sons, Carl Denz and Hubert Bradley attended Fields jubilee at Shenandoah last Thursday. Mrs Laura Gibson, Mrs. Bessie Stoner and Mr and Mrs. Roy Bush attended the Platte Center Fall Festival last Friday. Mr and Mrs. Fred Olson visited Sunday at Earl Gibsons near Shannon City. MLss Gladys Purdum was a weekend guest with Wilma Mil- l6 The officers and teachers have been elected and are ready for the new Stringtown. . Gregor refused the nomination for superintendent, after having given 20 years of faithful, conscientious _work to that o.- KNOW PERIOD FURNITURE "The study of period furniture is a delightful adventure," says MLss Alice Waugh of the Applied Art Department of Iowa State College. "It may develop into a hobby that adds a wide field of rich enjoyment to life." Furniture is so intimately connected with people that a study of it is full of human interest, Miss Waugh says. ml " chairs, tables, cupboards, tains and floor coverings year's work at Mrs. Geo. Me*•** uperintendent with Dora Crow assistant; Leona Riley is junior sSeSendent. Other officers are Corresponding secretary, Hazel Reese; pianist, Ila Swartz; cradle roll superintendent Mrs. Allen Pine; Tern, supennten- A116 \ Mrs. Jesse Ambrose; home The cur^^ used in'any "period arc all a reflection of the thoughts and manners of the people who used them. Almost all furniture on the market today is copied from or influenced by the designs of some historic period, even including many of the ultra-modern styles, and Miss Waugh believes that in order to buy furniture wisely, the purchaser must know .something of period styles. WAIT UNTIL GUESTS COME If you are serving turnips at a company dinner, wait until the guests have arrived to cook them ,is the advice of Miss Miriam Lowenberg of the foods and nutrition staff at Iowa State College. Turnips may be a delicate and attractive dish, if not overcooked. Miss Lowenberg advises peeling turnips, cutting them up, and storing them in the ice box until a short time before the meal They may then be drop- oed into boiling water and cooked uncovered for about 10 minutes If members of your family prefer 'a mild flavor, use a large amount of water in cook- mg, and if they like the stronger flavor, a small amount of water may be used, she says. Hard water often causes development of gray or brownish color during the cooking, so if soft water Is not available a ninch of cream of tartar added to the water will keep the vege- Mrs. Van Houten were visitors last week. Both the senior and junior Normal Training classes visited the first grade music class Friday. Second Grade In art the second grade is making booklets on Columbus and then writing stories about him in language. Last week the pupils wrote the poem "Bobby Shafto" and then colored his picture. Nine blue marks were added to the spelling chart last Friday. Mite. Pennebaker and three Normal Training students, Veldeva Vanderpluym, Alfreda Reynolds and Margaret Carruthers were visitors last Week. Third Grade There were 14 A's in spelling in this grade last Friday. They arc studying Columbus in reading and have the bulletin board full of pictures in connection with their Study of ATTENDED CHEVROLET SCHOOL IN DES MOINES Melvin (Mose) Douglas, mechanic at the Miller Chevrolet garage, went to Des Moines Monday and spent Monday and Tuesday attending a special school for mechanics held by the Chevrolet Motor company. The new 1936 car, which will have many improvements and changes, was the subject of study. Jean McGregor; secretary, Jean jvuxneguj., «» arans Sarah Rundtlett, Thel- Sa Brown and Virginia Morris. Phe teachers elected were: Mrs. Allie Pugh, Jesse Ambrose Allen Pine, Mrs. Roy__Bush, Van Gibson, Chas. Rilev Laura _. Crow', Evelyn Swartz and Ellen Grace Gibson. Morris, Gibson, Leona Mary mm. For their general lessons, Miss Bush is reading "Heidi" to them. In arithmetic they are learning to carry in addition. They are making Hallowe'en posters in art and bringing pictures from home showing various Hallowe'en scenes. Delma Harrison has been absent. Mrs. Van Houten and Dickie Kilby were visitors last week. Fourth" Grade. There were ten A's in spelling last Friday, which shows a remarkable improvement. They are studying Columbus in history and making his three ships for a poster in art. Barbara Krohmer is back in this grade after one week's absence . Fifth Grade As this is six weeks test week everyone is quite industrious preparing for them. They are starting division in arithmetic. South America will be completed this week in geography. They are making a product hart of South America as a review. Out of the twenty pupils thirteen received 100 in spelling Friday. Veldeva Vanderpluym, Alfreda Reynolds and Margaret Carruthers visited in this grade last Friday. table white. Cooked turnips may be but- may be alternate tered for serving or scalloped by placing layers of cubed, slightly cooked turnips and white sauce in a well buttered casserole with grated cheese and buttered crumbs on top. The dish should be browned quickly in a moderate oven. SCOUTS ATTENDED COURT OF HONOR The District Public Court of Honor for the Boy Scouts was held in Creston Tuesday evening. The boys attending from Lenox were Junior Cashman, Roland Poindexter, Claire Ethington and Leon Bassett. Among these four boys, they received two second class badges and three merit badges. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Bassett. MUCH INTEREST SHOWN IN GOOCH CONTEST Local grocers report a great interest in the Gooch Flour Contest in which a Studebaker Champion DeLuxe Sedan is offered as first prize. This contest, which ends November 1st, is being entered into with a great deal of enthusiasm by many housewives who are trying Gooch's Best for the first time, and by a still larger number who are making first entries in the contest because of their earlier acquaintance with the fine quality of this all-purpose flour. Besides the beautiful new Studebaker car being offered, 100 other valuable cash and merchandise prizes are offered. If you have already written your letter and entered it in this contest, and you think you can write a better onS now, you may send as many letters as you wish according to the rules of this contest. It would be worth it to win this $1,018.00 automobile free. The Time Table is anxious to see all of you enter because we want someone from Lenox to win the first prize, and as many of the other prizes as possible. CARROLL NELSON, BAKER, GOES TO FLINT, MICH. Carroll Nelson, who has been, employed at the bakery here ever since it was opened by John Porter last spring, left yesterday for Flint, Mich., where he will become foreman of the roll shop in a large bakery. The new position, which carries with it a considerable pay increase, was offered to him. during the summer but he did not want to leave here until the local bakery had become well established. Carroll is a good baker, a speedy workman and has a good personality. Carl Renner of Omaha-came Monday and took the place in the Porter bakery Nelson is leaving. He is an experienced man and comes highly recommended. TIMELY TOPICS Scholars of the French Acact- emy have just completed their great dictionary, begun 50 years ago In former editions the last word was "zut," said to be the equivalent of "go to the devil." The savants have added a new final word, "zygotati- que," an English adjective pertaining to the cheek bone. The new work will require three or more years for printing and binding. In recent years scientific researchers have given more credence to the Norwegian claim that Lief Erickson discovered America, which he named Vinland, about the year 1000. This claim has now been recognized by the United States government, and the President has designated Wednesday, October 9, as Lief Ericson Day and Invited its observance with suitable exercises. The government profited in two ways by the chain letter craze of a few monthes ago, which it banned as unlawful. Chain many which money postal letter senders bought postage stamps, with to carry on the "easy 1 scheme, and now the authorities have unclaimed contain letters estimated to between $3,000 and Sixth Grade These pupils are taking six weeks tests in every subject this week. There were seven As in spelling last week, They are studying the Greeks in history. Subjects and verbs are the main topics in language. in" reading the pupils are studying how to use an index. They will start fractions this week in arithmetic. Two new pupils, Roger Kelly and Bobby Wynn have enrolled in this grade. Mrs. Charles Preston visited Monday afternoon. Seventh Grade The seventh graders have elected two monitors, Dale Ethington and Lola Bubb, who are to watch the lines while marching to and from the basement at intermission. Eighth Grade Lela Amburn and Eugene Alexander are the monitors in this grade. They are learning to invoice in mathematics. "Lincoln" literature. is being studied in $4,000 in dimes and other silver coins, which will go into the U. S. Treasury. An initial allotment of $5,000000 has been made for beginning work on the canal across Florida, to connect the Atlantic with the Gulf of Mexico, the total cost of which is estimated at between 100 and 150 million dollars. Several cities and ;owns in -southern Florida have opposed the canal project, which will decrease their importance as ports. A strange sequel to a Louisiana murder is reported. James Beadle is serving a life sentence for the killing of J9.ines LeBouef, whose bo4y was founfl «x a lake n.ve yeajs, ago. Recently Beadle's J ---same rescue the daugfa r ',-;8] f

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