Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on December 5, 1935 · Page 7
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 7

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, December 5, 1935
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Page 7
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pggpAYjECEMBER 5, 1935 THE LENOX TIME TABLE. LENOX. IOWA CURRENT COMMENT by Robert Strong to the average the few dollars that a man has i $1,500 a year. . UB1 cent of this must L food and clothing .„ ' By the time rent is 5 J is bought and other • fU are met, he is lucky if cent of his income per .is left over for amuse- "mxuries, investment and „ J; food and clothing bud- KlOpercent.it will save \S a y gar ' That $75 rep ; L iust half of his present , money. Added to the . gives him just fifty per bore dollars than he had , to spend for items out- S0 f the bare necessities of L That fifty per cent can the difference between !g a vacation or staying .^between carrying life in- L e or not being able to itr -between building up a ,« account for Johnnie's alien, or not being able to [any dollars away toward I future. oked at in this light, the utance of the movement to . the cost of food, by re! waste in the spread be, u 'producer and consumetr lessening overhead, is seen i proper perspective. L NEW DEAL MONTH |the words of one newspap- jnentator, "It looks as if snber will be a New Deal i in the Nation's highest The government has to push vital cases ist as possible, in the hope .Supreme Court decisions f be handed down early in when Congress con»again. t case involves the validity s Tennessee Valley Auth- t, whose activities in the | of electrical power produc- l and sales were held uncon- jatlonal by one court, con- itional by the court above other involves the AAA. , too, mixed and opposed f court decisions have been down. Main question lether or not the AAA's . tax, with which it i Its benefits to farmers, is If it isn't, the Adminls- will have to look else- s tor the money. Another involves the bitterly- debated cotton production control act. Two other important administration measures, the Guffey Act and the Public Utility Act, are in the courts, but it will be some tune before they reach the Supreme Court. The Public Utility Act was recently held unconstitutional in its entirety, denounced in strong language by a Federal district judge. The Guffey Act, on the other hand, which established a "little NRA" for the bituminous coal industry, was held constitutional by a Federal court in its first legal test. THE FRUITS OF COOPERATION In a recent address, L. J. Taber, master of the National Grange, told his audience some of the things that cooperation does for the farmer. It gives him a voice in the control of his own affairs, thus increasing his sense of responsibility and his value as a citizen. It makes it possible for him to control the quality of both the commodities he buys and the commodities he sells. It enables him to secure the type of service as to merchandising, packaging, distribution, etc., that best fits his needs. It aids him in bettering the price received for his products, both by increasing his bargaining power and by showing him ways to increase quality. It opens avenues of credit that he could not otherwise obtain. Each of these points is of great importance—and they by no means exhaust the list. The fruits of cooperation are many —and the progressive farmer is benefitting accordingly. CHARGING IT AGAINST THE FUTURE The gravity of the tax problem is well illustrated by figures published in a recent editorial in the Manufacturer's Record which show that during the current year, the federal government's expenditures will be in excess of $10,000,000,000. This is in addition to the spending of state and local governments, which will be above $9,000,000,000, bringing the total government expenses to almost $20,000,000,000. During the fiscal year ending June 30, 1935, the federal gov- little less "YOU SHALL HAVE MUSIC, RUDYI" Among Hip niaiiv * • ••••'".-•) tm lining i>;iiiti HMUtMS who welcomed .lack Ilyltrm, fnmous fon-:.!?!! maestro, | 0 flu- United .States, was Uudy Valleu. the. Amerl- nited . meri can melody master. Hylton (at left) is tolling Undy about the new numbers lie is planning for his C'on- llnentul Revue, Shall Ilnvo Music," which he is broadcasting every Sunday night for the Standard Oil Company of Indiana over a midwest hook-up of nineteen radio stations In as many cities. NOTICE F PROBATE OF WILL No. 4051 In District Court November Term, 1935 IN PROBATE • WHOM IT MAY CON- [-JAre Hereby Notified That [instrument of writing pur- tf tag to be the last Will and ament of Nydia Stephenson e deceased, dated August 30, '. having been this day filed, led and read, the 30th day [December 1935 is fixed for fftog proof of same at the jurt House in Bedford, Iowa, (ore the District Court of said "y or the Clerk of said 1 a "d at ten o'clock A. M. B day above mentioned, all 18 interested are hereby and required to appear, "" cause, if any they on and taken by virtue of a Special execution issued from the office of the Clerk of the than $1,100,000,000 from corporation and individual income taxes, $526,222,000 from AAA processing and floor taxes, and miscellaneous inte(rnal revenue of $1,674,000,000. The grand total was thus slightly under $3,300,000,000. If collections during the current year are the same — and there is no reason for believing that they will vary greatly either way—the federal government will spend close to $7,000,000,000 more than it receives, in spite of the fact that current taxes are generally believed to be excessively and dangerously high. That $7,000,000,000 must be added to our huge and growing public debt. In brief, of every three dollars the federal government is spending today, it actually has in hand but one dollar—and charges the other two dollars against the future. Every one of those debt dollars bears interest and over a long period of time, even at low federal interest rates, interest costs often rival the principa in size. Those costs can be met only by higher taxes — and, when bonds come due, infinitely higher taxes still are in prospect. The outlook is wholly black— unless the federal government, and all other units of government, make a drastic change in policy. Outgo must be cut to the bone, the budget must be balanced, and every nickel possible must be applied to reducing the debt load, and eventually reducing the tax load. FROM THE CRADLE TO THE GRAVE — TAXES Here are two stanzas from a verse that has been making the rounds recently: "When you light the evening lamp You pay a tax. Taxes begin with the cradle and end only in the grave. And today we are taxed more heavily, and in more ways, than we ever were before. Sit down some time and reflect on the taxes, indirect and direct, that you must pay in the course of any day's normal activlies — and you'll get some idea of how necessary real tax reduction is. PUMPKIN PIE MAY HAVE BEEN POPULAR IN 2,000 B. C. TOO Pumpkin pie, that Thanksgiving delicacy prominent on all American tables now, may have been pust as popular in the year 2,000 B. C. as it is in 1935. It is an established historical truth that the first agricultural people in America, the Basket Makers, who antedate even the Cliff Dwellers, cultivated the common pumpkin. Discoveries have been made in ancient ruins in the Southwest of fragments of pumpkin rind and seeds. In both Colorado and Arizona specimens of rind and seeds have been found, excellently preserved and easily dentified. Wild pumpkins have also been discovered in the Ev- srglades of Florida and Guadaupe Valley in southern Texas. Positive identification of these ancient pumpkin fragments have led scientists to believe ,hat the pumpkin is native to the United States and that it was grown for food undoubtedly as long as 4 centuries ago. A. T. Erwin, vegetable crops specialist at Iowa State College, has examined some of these early rinds and seeds, now care- iully preserved in the Peabody Musium at Harvard University and in the Colorado State Historical Museum, and confirms the opinion of other experts that they are of the pumpkin family, scientifically referred to as the Cucurbits. The squash, which closely resembles the pumpkin, has not been found in these ancient deposits. sponsors are Inviting all gun cluos and sportsmen's organizations to "crooperate". Each cro-operating club will be asked to contribute a small sum toward a cash prize for the winner. The contest will be conducted on a county unit basis and at the end of the contest each county champion and the "high" man from that group will be named State Champion. Local groups are urged to arrange tor local prizes and inform the sponsor that they intend to enter the contest. Rules are being printed and may be obtained by writing to Hans Mactsen, Cro-Councelor for the North Central Rod and Gun Ulub at Mason City. The sponsors figure that over 25,000 crows can be destroyed in this manner. Stringtown The Creston all school play was put on at Stringtown Tuesday evening, as the third number 01 the lyceum course. The Gas And Shrapnel Strike From The Sky Europeans Arm Against Weapons of Modern Warfare O N June 14, 1917, a hot summer sun baked London. Looking toward the white-capped Channel Londoners s«w strange quicksilver specks in the sky. The specks grew larger became almost like birds moving in a natural mathematical order, and suddenly took on a hor- ~ " rlble realistic form. A squadron of Qerman Oothas sped across the London sky. Fifteen minutes later the Qothas were gone; but frightened Londoners came out of hiding to discover ninety-seven dead and 437 wounded. This first encounter with modern warfare has returned to haunt Eu- attacka from the air as a myth l«. defiance of the laws of phy«le». From figures of the United State* Chemical Warfare Service he found It would take 300 pounds of phosgene (carbonyl chlorld) evenly distributed to gas eJtectlYely an arjj of 100 square yards. And 14,OW planes, with gas-spreading equip- GIVE FREELY TO bad weather kept a laiff? per cent of ticket holders away. The play was a five-act comedy drama and was very much enjoyed. Fred Olson was lucky enough Day" to ovrng home a DEFEAT DISEASE With most people, good health is an almost constant possession. Some of us, doubtless, regard health as a matter of course and sometimes lack appreciation of this priceless gift. The sick know best what good health means; they never fail to appreciate a step forward on the road to recovery. Progress during past years, In lessening the sickness and death rate due to tuberculosis has been most encouraging. A quarter-century ago, in 191Q, the death rate from tuberculosis in Iowa was nearly 70 per 100,000. The low rate of 25 per 100,000 was reached last year, in 1934. In other words, whereas 1474 persons died of this disease in Iowa in 1910, the number of fatalities in 1934 had been reduced to 619. Contributions nice lat turkey from Corning. A larp 0 crowd from this locality aiienae-; this annual affair. George McGregor was a Council Bluffs business visitor Tuesday. H. M. Bush and Orwin, Billie Crow, Roy Bush and Van Gibson were Corning visitors Wednesday. Henry Moeller went to Durant last Thursday on a business mission. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Brown and son were Thanksgiving day guests at the Lewis Roth home. Dean and Donald Metz spent few days last week with their grandmother, Colgan near Corning. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Morris enjoyed a visit with their children, Howard and Helen, from St. Joe, over the Thanksgiving holidays. . .. Miss Merle Bush of Ottumwa visited ner mother part of last week. Salem Affairs Professor Stoner of McPherson, Kansas, was a caller at the Rev. Colyn home last week. He was here on business In the interest of the Brethern McPherson college. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis McFee Latest Martin Bomber: All-metal, Three Machine Gunt, Special Bomb Rack, Crew of Four to Five, Two 800 Horsepower Engines. rope, reports The Literary Digwt, as nations look with approhensinn upon Mussolini's venture In Ktliio- pla. Europeans during the p;isi row months have become conscious oncu more of a danger which can strike without warning dropping Rhrnnii'M , or gas. Already Italians luvvu b^n | looking up prices of ambulanna ••nrioe for gases. German-. M'SV arduously studying the nut.tin- a:ul •fleets of new gases. London»rs :n-»> reading booklets of home rnm<?ii!(»s lor victims from deadly chemicals. Parisians can buy the official bnuk- l«t on news-stands of how lo act during alr-ralds and Inspect oxidized shelters. Paris has built dug-outs In Government Mlnlaterles and reenforced the catacombs (ancient quarries) to •heltsr 800,000 people. A French «rm, »o brisk waa competition In th« manufacture of gas masks, has produced Individual models; •Ad elsewhere manufacturers have stresssd comfort and style trends. The Case Against Qae But Lt Jokn Bdwln Hog«, United Etates Naval Reserve, writing In The Forum, derided wholesale KM and family and Miss Keesler of Corning, and UilC VJAtA^'^' v - j * « District Court, within and for the County of Taylor State of lowa, in lavor of Nellie Lock and against the property of Arthur Calvin and Laura Calvin towit: One Spotted Cow One Red Cow with horns One black cow One yellow cow One brown cow One Holstein cow (black and W Orfe Jersey heifer 3 years old. or as much thereof as may be When you buy a postage stamp You pay a tax. When you buy the baby clothes, When you read the morning show , re. why sa i d instrument FW not be probated and al- and for tne tot wul e «t of said deceased. Nov - news, When you buy a pair of shoes, You pay a tax "When you buy an ice cream cone You pay a tax. For the water that you drink You pay a tax. When you buy a loaf of brea* When the doctor says you re final prayers are costs - T. V. LACY, Sheriff of Taylor County, Iowa. Tted at the Sheriff*.Office, Bedford, Iowa, November 26th, 1935. dead, When the said, You pay a tax." It is doubtful if sadder or PRANK HERRIOTT, , . k of D ^trict Court. Attorneys - s truer words were ever penned --- • ~~ Fiwt English Bibl« anniversary -of the «rtt The i i no *vuii» »**»*»»**• *•—• * t_i i E. p. McENIRY,l complete printed _En6HBh Bble • Im..— ~ SALE NOTICE I-^TB OP IOWA> TAYLOR . *. 5S. r° T 'CE I8 HEREBY GIVEN, 'he 19th day of Dec- 1935, at 2 o'clock P. of Plaintiff's Attorney, Published in Lenox Time Table Dec. 5 and 12, 1935. EXECUTOR'S NOTICE Notice is hereby given to all persons interested that on he 12th day of November, £935, the undersigned the District now being celebrated throughout ?he^English-speaking world, report* The Literary Digest It was Coverdeal about" 1627 wrote to that Mile* his friend, Cromwell. "I begyne to or modern science have provided ways and means of successfully combat- ng tuberculosis. Through a larmless skin test and with the aid of X-ray examination, hrough home visits, surveys and knowledge of family history essential information is obtained. Active cases can now be recognized early, Isolated and placed under treatment persons showing evidence first exposure can be kept robust if safeguarded against further Infection with its attending dangers. More universal application of preventive measures, together with education, will force this foe of human health into further retreat. Anti - tuberculosis organizations, federal, state and local, are waging aggressive warfare on tuberculosis. Funds granted b v official bodies and individual contributions, if inadequate, cause the struggle with stekneu o continue against great odds At this season the opportunity again at hand to bring good, through the purchase of cnnswnas Seals. If the many STgood health give as reely a. Doris Miss Velda Wray called on Mr. and Mrs. Fred Riley and family Thanksgiving evening. Rev. Homer Caskey and son Paul of Omaha, Nebr., were at ;he Salem church Saturday af- ,ernoon at a business meeting of the church board. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Walter and son Dale entertained mont and attacking on a day of foot visibility, with no wind, would have to put down 28,000,000 pound* of phosgene to wipe out New York City. Airplanes and protection against air attacks have become a necessity to European countries. England, most vulnerable nation In Burop* with 21,000,000 people congested to fifty-seven cities, Italy, Germany, and France hare about 1,500 flr*t- lino military planes apiece; Russia, 2,200; Poland, 700; C*eohosloT»ki», r>oo. London with Itn 8,000,000 peopU Is but one hour and thirteen ml*- utes' flying time from the German border. German planes could to over Paris In fifty minutes, drop bombs on Prague In thirteen, M* attack Milan from the air In thirty. But the Frankfurter Zeltnnn military correspondent does not ••• Here in the absolute military •*• premaey of the airplane: "Up to the present momeat, M& Indeed, throughout the history «r military operation*, no derlee tar offensive purposes has erer b*« invented without Indlng in tin* means ot snfllcUnt defense ' it." present were: Misses Lola Riley, Mayme Dotson, Flora Eckels and Hazel West of Prescott vicinity. Several from this vicinity attended the League party of the Mercer Center church held Friday evening at the Bnunttog home. Mr. and Mrs. Will aRiley of New Richmond, Minnesota, were Thanksgiving guests with Mrs. O'Riley's brother, Warren Eckels and family. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wray and Roland Dale called at the Melvin Casey home of Kent vicinity Wednesday. Marie Casey re- turned home after spending & few days with her cousin and family, Mrs. Leo Wray. Mrs. Mart Riley and grandson Carl Bavalrd of Mercer Center, were Thanksgiving guests at the Claude Bovalrd home. There will be a Sunday School party Friday evening at the home of Lowell and Lynn Hamilton. A sack lunch will be served. the following, Thanksgiving: Mr. and Mrs. Wray Walter, Mrs. Anna M. Hamilton and sons Laurell and Lynn. Mrs Fred Riley and daughter Leather and Velda Wray were Creston shoppers Saturday. Henry Moeller trucked five loads of cattle home Tuesday night, from Omaha. Miss Velda Wray visited school Friday at Colony No. 9. Miss Leatha Riley is teacher. Mrs. Jake Schafler is spend- ng an indefinite time with her daughter, Mrs. Jack Wurster of north Lenox vicinity. Miss Hilda Barker entertained the following girls at a seven o'clock dinner Friday evening in honor of her birthday. Those Blankets -: Professional Cards :- , which he had translated "out ot Souohe (German) and Latyn into less and Hebrew ed, late of said county. All persons indebted to said estate will make payment to the undersigned and those having near the town «>wa. and County b« sold at Public His translation those who are ill wish could, the coming years they will ecord yet further gains in the united effort to keep fresh the nower of youth and defeat tuberculosis disease. KV f-hrlatopher Proschouer, lamuu. mm HUNTERS^ Here is something to "crow" about The North Central Rod and Ciun Club, with headquarters at Mason City, will spon- We are now equipped to do radiator repair work. M your radiator leaks, let us flx 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.Wyin 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 Ermand, Agent Telephone 96 GEO. L. GOOD ALE OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted GOODALE JEWELKY STORK Lenox, Iowa O. P. ARNOLD Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer Lenox, Iowa J. H. BARBER Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer Lenox, Iowa JAMES R. LOCKE Attorney and Counsellor at Law Farmers & Merchants Bank Bide Bedford, Iowa General Practice In All Court*— State and Federal Special Attention Given to Settlement of Estate* Frank Wisdom Q. J. Kirketeg Wisdom & Kirketeg LAWYERS Special attention given to settlement of estates Bedford, Iowa $1.00 WORTH OF Old Reliable Acme plus Sow's Milk and Pasture (no corn) feeds each pig all the ACME he will eat until— 3— months of age, weans all pigs with the sow at _8— weeks, retains the BABY PIG ,FAT, prevents the RUNTS and SET-BACKS, Pigs fed ACME weigh 65 to 90 Ibs. at -3- months. The Best and Cheapest Ration You Ever Fed For Sale By *''-''* i I 1 1

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