Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on November 21, 1935 · Page 8
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 8

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, November 21, 1935
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Page 8
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THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA T. B. Threatens to Top 1934 Loss of Lives If the tuberculosis death toll for the second six months of 1935 matches the first half, anti-tuberculosis forces in Iowa will suffer their first setback since 1921. This warning was expressed today by Dr. Walter L. Bierring, state commissioner of health, who based his prediction upon statistics just released by the department, revealing that tuberculosis claimed 326 lives in the first six months period. Dr. Bierring, who is a member of the State Sponsoring Committee for the 1935 sale of Christmas Seals, urged renewed public efforts to counteract this in- j crease. "On the basis of this report, we may expect a total death toll in Iowa to exceed 050 deaths, a sharp increase over the 1934 total of 619 deaths," Dr. Bierring declared. '"Not since 1921 has tuberculosis, a preventable and curable disease, made such a gain. "This increase is the more sinister because it has come in the face of the most intensive Radiators \Ve are now equipped to do radiator repair work. If your radiator leaks, let us fix it for you before cold weather comes. A leaky radiator is costly in cold weather when you are buying: expensive antifreeze. We have had experience on all makes of trucks, tractors and cars and will give you satisfaction. Battery & Tire Work General Repair Work J.V.Wynn Blankets don't have to wash your blankets yourself. Just send them along with your weekly washing to us, and your blankets will come back clean and fresh and dry, without having lost any of their warmth. Moore's Laundry Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays . Bill Dey Ermanfl, Agent Telephone 96 campaign waged against tuberculosis by the Iowa Tuberculosis Association in recent years. Lowered living standards of the past five years may be reflected in this sacrifice of life." Measures to eliminate much of the increased danger to public health were emphasized by Dr. Bierring. "Prevention of tuberculosis is primarily dependent upon early recognition, education of patients, their cooperation in the exercise of precautionary measures and education of the general public. "These measures are, in good part, carried out by the Iowa Tuberculosis Association and its local units, with funds obtained in the annual sale of Christmas Seals, which begins Thanksgiving Day. With tuberculosis apparently on the increase in Iowa for the first time in 14 years, all lowans should help in the campaign to keep tuberculosis in check. A purchase of Christmas Seals is one of the ways in which all of us can help." And I get it in my socks, But it never hurts my feelin's Like loose pennies in the box. Suit Started To Refinance Field Co. Shcnautloah Radio Merchandising Co. Was Hard Hit By Depression THEM'S MY SENTIMENTS SAYS N. L. CARMICHAEL N. L. Carmichael, rural mail carrier, must have had a little experience at digging pennies out of mail boxes on cold mornings. Anyway, he came in the other day with the following poem (he didn't write it) and suggested that it would be doing him a large sized favor if we printed it. So here it is: The Rural Postman In the cold and blustery weather, When the frost is on the rail, Would you love to face a blizzard With a half a ton of mail? In the biting blizzard weather When the snow comes to your knees, Would you love to fish for pennies While your feet and fingers freeze? When the gleaming snow is drifted Underneath a foot of sleet, Would you love to have the chilblains In you elbows and your feet? When outdoors the wind is whistling, And the air is full of snow, Would you love to have a jitney And the blamed thing wouldn't go? Yes, I'd love the good old fireside, Sipping coffee from a pail. But I have to buck the snowdrift 'Cause the farmers want their mail. I don't mind the frozen snowdrifts When my knees are stiff with cramps, If you keep the bloomin' pennies Buy a quarter's worth of stamps. I get snow mixed in my whiskers ARE YOU BARRED? "There is a principle which is a bar against all information which is proof against all .argument and which cannot fail to keep a man in everlast- in ignorance! That principle is condemnation before investigation" Spencer. Are you barred from the benefits of Chiropractic because you have condemned it before investigating it? Have you decided that Chiropractic holds no benefits for you? Why not remove this bar that is holding you back and decide to investigate before deciding against samething that is bringing relief and happiness to thousands of people every year? Chiropractic is the scientific way of treating disease. It is known that pressure on any nerve will affect the organ of the body to which that nerve leads. The Chiropractor removes the pressure from the nerve and nature completes the cure. Chiropractic adjustments are not painful and do not take long. _If taken in time a few adjustments ,may complete the cure. X«ray and Neurocalometer Service Or E. R, Pennebaker ••"" '- 1U In order to facilitate the handling of the affairs of the company, and pave the way for a reorganization to continue the business, E. A. Read, as trustee for the bond-holders, instituted a foreclosure suit in the District Court Nov. 12, against the Henry Field Company, and Judge Brown named the trustee as receiver, and directed that he shall continue the business operations of the company as usual, subject to the orders of the Court. He is directing the affairs of the company today, with the help of the old organization, and business will continue as heretofore, says the Shenandoah Gazette. The original bond issued in 1930, has been paid down to $186,000.00, and it is for this unpaid balance that the suit is instituted. These bonds were originally issued to the stockholders of the old Henry Field Seed Co., in part payment, or settlement for their stock, when the new company, the Henry Field Co., a Delaware corporation, was organized. The old company had a very successful financial record, covering almost 25 years, but the new concern had hardly begun to operate before the depression hit, and since that time has operated under steadily increasing difficulties. Henry Field, as the largest stockholder in the old concern, accepted bonds and stock in the new concern as payment for his holdings. The interest on the bonds has been in default for some time, and outside smaller bond-holders have forced the trustee te take this action. When foreclosure proceedings could no longer be delayed, interests inside the company organized a new concern with an authorized capital of $50,000.00, but with the original name, the Henry Field Seed Co., and its articles of incorporation are being filed in Des Moines today. The new organization officers will be Henry Field, president; J. W. Nicolson, vice president; F. E. Tunnicliff, treasurer; L. T. Nicolson, secretary, and T. W. Keenan, diretcor. It is the plan to use the new corporation as the vehicle to reorganize and permanently continue the business, which is one of' the largest of its kind in the middle west. ATTENDED FUNERAL OF MRS. J. B. BOLTINGHOUSE Those from a distance who were here Tuesday attending the funeral of Mrs. J. B. Boltinghouse were: Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Boyer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ketz- enberger, of Creston; Mrs. Rob. Coulter, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Pennebaker, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Lincoln, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Coulter, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Pugh and Mrs. Chas. Coulter, all of Corning. Mrs. Johnnie Coulter and Mrs. Barnes of Council Bluffs; Mr. and Mrs. Ora Nelson, Mrs. Amelia Nelson, Mrs. Anders, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Beemer, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Beemer, all of Gravity. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Berry, Clarinda; Mr. and Mrs. Glen Bryant and son of Red Oak; Mrs. Reep- er, and Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Ramsey, Toledo, HI.; Mr. and Mrs. Willard Kerns and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nelson, LaHarpe, 111.; Mr. and Mrs. John Shlmer, Mr. and Mfls. Chester Shimer and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Art Gavin, all of Sharpsburg; Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Reibert, Northboro, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs. Art Murray, N. Dak.; Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Roudybush, Clearfield, and Mrs. Evelyn Caskey, Omaha. HERDSMEN'S COURSE OFFERED THIS WINTER AT IOWA STATE Iowa farm boys who have passed their seventeenth birthday and who find time heavy on then- hands after the fall work is completed can spend the winter months profitably by enrolling in the Herdsmen's Course at Iowa State College. The course begins Jan. 2 and closes March 20. This practical livestock training is designed especially for farm boys who could not otherwise obtain college instruction ta subjects vital to their We work. The instruction given is both technical and practical. Studies include special work in judging market and breedng classes of livestock, in feeding, breeding, care and management of farm animals, and in cutting and curing of farm meats. To supplement the animal husbandry work, studies in farm sanitation, farm buildings and equipment, milk testing, corn, small grain and forage crop production, agricultural journalism, soil management and business English are included. The, Herdsmen's Course was organized in 1918 to prepare men who are interested in and have had experience with livestock, but who have only a limited time to prepare themselves for the business of feeding and management of herds ancl flocks. The course lasts 6 months—3 months one year and 3 months any following year. Good men are usually able to obtain positions with some leading livestock breeder, or they may prefer to locate on their own farms. All students enrolled in this course are members of the Herdsmen's Club. It is one of the most active organizations on the campus. It holds weekly program meetings and sponsors the Herdsmen's Livestock Show each winter. Herdsmen fit and show individuals of the various classes for prizes during this annual event. Details concerning registration, fees, board and room, prerequisite education and further description of the Herdsmen's Course may be obtained by writing to the Animal Husbandry Department, Iowa State College, Ames, Iowa. iiimiimiiiiniiiiummmiiiiiiiiiimiii Lenox School By Margaret Carruthers iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiitmiiimiiiiiui The girls have studied different "Lunch Menus" and have made suitable lunch menus for themselves according to calories. Tfiey have studied the different foods that are suitable for luncheons, such as soups, hot dishes, etc. This week the girls are studying meat substitutes. They have made cream of pea soup, croquettes, soup sticks, welch rabbit, Spanish rice and creamed macaroni. Music Miss Maxwell is readily getting acquainted with all of her music students. Tryouts weare held again in the various high school music organizations and also in Junior High in order for Mss Maxwell to get an idea of the music ability of each individual and to place the student where he will be to the greatest advantage. Junior Play i The following cast was selected for the Junior play, "That's One On Bill.': Uncle Jimmie, a young batch- elor—Karmon Alexander. Bill Haily, his nephew—Deon Ethington. Battling Bennie Bozo, a pugilist—Richard Kimball. Harry Dover, engaged to Lil— Kenneth McFee. Ned Collins, too rich to work —Earl Lily. Patricia Niles — Helen Wurster. Lil Haily, her friend—Gene- vieVe Beemer. Mab Allen, uncle's choice for Bill—Lucille Fattig. Mrs. Haily, mother of Lila and Bill—Grace Clipson. Rosie, the maid—Rose Emma Manroe. I The play is given in three acts. The plot of the play is that wealthy Uncle Jimmie is trying to marry his nephew, Bill Haily, to Mab, a refined young lady, but Bill has a weak- i ness for movie actresses and; doesn't want to marry Mata. Troubles occur and prevents both from carrying out fully intended plans. Commercial Dcpt. A fifteen minute speed test was given last Thursday in typing. The highest ratings and net words per minute are: . Charley Reed, 25 words. Reldon Beadle, 30 words. Cleona Huffman, 35 words. These students are awaiting certificates from Woodstock. As soon as one test is passed the student starts working on the next test. All of these tests are given in addition to the regular class work. First Grade The first grade language class has been reading about "Indians" and talking about "Our First Thanksgiving". They have colored Indian villages in art. Janet Walter brought several articles to school, made by Indians. All the children enjoyed seeing them. These pupils have learned twenty-five Mother Goose rhymes. Second Grade Second grade pupils have been working in groups and coloring Indian posters in art They have completed their Indian booklets. The sandtable has been fixed up quite artistically by the pupils, with Indians and Pilgrims. There were 11 A's in spelling Friday. Evelyn Rogers was absent Monday. Mrs. Tyler and Mrs. Oval Walter were visitors. Third Grade New officers in this grade are: desk inspector, Gene Roe; health inspector, Patty Key; librarian, Ruth Kennedy; pencil sharpener, Helen Julia Van •*•• • SCranberriei * Fresh, Red Ripe, per Ib. The Genu- ne. AH Flavors 1 Good Quality Solid Pack Dad's Favorite. Guaranteed to please § J (jj 49 Ib. Sack m I RATE—lOc per line for first insertion; 5c per line each insertion thereafter. Display classified, 25c per inch. For Sale FOR SALE — Big easy feeding Poland China boars and gilts. Gilts bred or open. Immune. L. M. Young, Lenox, Iowa. 8-3p FOR SALE — Alfalfa hay. Also some oat straw. Geo. Barrans. 8-tf FOR SALE—Hedge wood. J. A. Eller. 8-lp FOR SALE — Fall and spring Spotted Poland China boars. Thick, easy feeders. Wm. Notz, mile west Creston depot. 7-2 FOR SALE — Dry black wood. Also standing trees. W. F. Tripp, Kent. 7-tf FOR SALE — Baled straw, by bale or ton. Phone 204F03. 7-2p DUROC JERSEY BOARS — A few late spring farrow, ready for service. The poor man's hog at the poor man's price. J. F. Walter. 7-2p FOR SALE—Hedge posts, both line and corner. Ben Reimer. 6-tf FOR SALE — Hampshire boars, pure bred, cholera immune. 3 miles SW of Clearfleld. Sam England. 6-5 FOR SALE — Sharp price cut. $5.00 off on suits with extra trousers. Limited time only. Fred Abernathy. 5-3 FOR SALE—Pure bred spotted Poland China spring boars, '.mmune. Cecil Wilson. 1-tf Wanted TIMOTHY SEED WANTED—We are in the market for Timothy seed. Would buy some Soy beans if good. Would not care to buy many Manchue Soy beans. J. w. Abraham, Prescott, la - 7-tf EGGS — Can use some good flocks for eggs to sell to us for hatching purpose. Creston Community Hatchery, Creston, la. 7_ 2p Lost and Found FOUND — Wristwatch. Owner may have it by proving ownership and paying for this adv. Inquire here. Legal EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Notice is hereby given to all persons interested that on the 12th day of November, 1935, the undersigned was appointed by the District Court of Taylor county, Iowa, Executrix of the Estate of B. H. Clayton, deceased, late of said county. All persons indebted to said estate will make payment to the undersigned and "those having claims against it will present them, legally authenticated, to said court for allowance. Emma Clayton, gxecutrlx W. C. Van Houten,, Attorney. Published In Lenox Iflme Table Nov. 21 and 28 and Dec. 5, 1935. * • Oyster 5 Per 0*70 Bring you V I Container I Quart Round Extra • Special Houbn, wastebasket, Phil Reimer. Last Frdiay there were 20 A's in spelling. Fourth Grade Thirteen feathers of the turkey were colored Friday, when thirteen pupils received an A in spelling. Indian stories are being read in reading. A library chart has been made and each time a pupil reads a book he gets to put a star beside his name on the chart. Fern Kimball was absent one week on account of illness. Fifth Grade There were eleven A's in spelling Friday. The "Four-ten SCHOOL continued Shotguns" are ahead in the :ontest at present. Book Illustrations have been made in art class. "The Mayflower" is being read in reading. Rose Mary Schaub and Bobby Manroe were absent. Charles Brown has left his classmates to go to Iowa City for treatment. Sixth Grade Western mountains and plateaus are being studied in geo- ;raphy. The "Lenox Spelling Aces" are ahead in the spelling con;est. There were 16 A's in spell- ng last Friday. Robert Kilby was champion of the spelling tournament held Monday and Tuesday. They are making wild ;eese and Thanksgiving posters n art class. Thanksgiving stories are be- ng read in reading class. Tfce JoUowlng »ew officers --;!.etepted;_ ,, ( , . Ins$ec$/d)^r$yl<i shall, - *ls$^' ti*ri^*,ttimil| Waiter Plants, '^^ KimbalJ', Charles Barteauj Luella Deaver. Erase blackboards, EogerJ ly and Gene Holben, Pass out books-Ruth Cat) and Billy O'Dell. Take up books, Bobby' and Betty Mae Manroe. Take up papers, Gene Re] and Betty Reynolds. Check library file, Ho ^ Karstensen and Richard ton. Keep library stand neat, Karstensen and Roland baker. . Inspect aisles, Lyle Hayesj Robert Kilby. Pass out papers, Earl ards. Basketball News The Lenox girls won^ second game of the i Tuesday night by a hard / gle, when they defeated way 22-21. Matheny Sans were outstanding Conway, although ne her tt played good basketwu. Lineups: F( Lenox ( Dunbar 2 Wurster ' 0 Bare Q Carruthers " 0 Beemer "Q Hetz pi> ] Conway 2 Kranz '^ Matheny '.2 Stafford [[.H Marshall '' .0 Baxter n Connor ••••

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