Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on December 12, 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, December 12, 1935
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Page 1
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ilunm One| Written Chiefly For Oar Own Amusement .« t s uimiiiiniiiiH " ll " 1 ; Woollcott, the *? dipped a cog in his "'Sunday night. In , h is poor memory he ' *was a t" e Wnite I said that when she '^ and in her prime forget six important v morning before JIt W as the White II right, but she wa^ •, her own credulity and .aid was that she of- [ived six impossible s before breakfast. „ of the first rules laid [for the guidance of thr Liter is to stick close V f ke knows. That is, if h ,ed all his life in the corn ie should not attempt to ,e scene of his story in the desert or the jungles He is urged to write i doings in the corn belt |B ,j the far places of the 11 to those who have been On the other hand, I „, the rule for a young a who spent his formative fin the Polynesian islands j the African veldt, would [ stick close to what could _».v be expected to hap|n such parts of the world of trying to describe a ..stern threshing scene or fcw England Christmas I I 1 ...j was brought to mind [l turned through an old the other day and i an entry I had made a „• of years ago. At that [apparently, I had selected 1 title for the piece I" pur- H to write "The Joys of 6p- jjUp in the Morning", and 11 had intended tp^tell News of the Week from The Lenox School VOLUME SIXTY-TWO LENOX TIME-TABLE Published in the Interest of Lenox and Surrounding Communities. LENOX^TAYLOR COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1985 NUMBER ELEVEN Girls Lose First Game of Season to Visiting Stenoghaphers The A. I. B. and the Lion Oil- ers played their third game Tuesday night at Lenox, with the Lion Oilers being the winners with a score of 22 to 17. The teams showed experience and plenty of skill in ball handling, although the game was played rather slow. A. I. B. FG FT F Fisher 5 3 Furnas 0 1 Peterson 0 0 Langeirman 0 0 Birket p 3 Dezor^i 0 0 Lion Oilers Thurman 0 0 Walker 2 3 Williams 1 1 Lampson 1 0 Vickers 2 (1 Dunford 1 3 i rolling'out of bed at I of dawn, hurrying along iet while the birds twit- I sleepily, opening the busi- | house, sweeping out, and e numerous et cetera that such proceeding. My iwere incomplete and have lyet been completed. Some I1 am going to have to do thing arid see what I like. The Wiota squad served ho tomato soup and crackers ti the girls before they started 01 the homeward drive. Lenox FG FT Bare .... '. 6 2 Dunbar 3 2 Beemer 1 1 Beadle ° ° Hetx ° ° Carruthers ° ° Wurster 0 ° Wiota Brown 4 4 Armstrong ••• 1 2 Barnhvedt fl ° Barnholdt • -3 0 en 0 ° Snuth ' ° ° Maione ° ° shed up preparation of the dif- erent types of salads. They iad experience in making the salads suitable for are now studying var- suitable for arious ieals. They ous breadstuffs uncheons. The girls have made biscuits ind also tried bisquick in order o make a comparison of the wo. Specialists Miss Lou Shepherd from the Iowa State Teachers College will be in the Lenox schools on Wednesday morning, December 13, to give demonstration work in language in the grades. In the afternoon Miss Pearl Ritter will be here to work with the primary grades. The primer grade from Platte township will also meet with the group. WUESTER AND BOYER TOPPED CATTLE MARKET Sam Wursten. 1 and C. A. Boyer returned from Chicago last Friday where they had been attending the International Livestock show and exhibiting their cattle. Neither won a prize but both sold theiir show cattle for fancy prices. Mi-. Boyer sold one load for 14 cents and another for 14y 2) while Mr. Wurster got 14 cents for one load and 14 3-4 for the other. School (Continued on page 8) HOW BIG IS A CHUNK OF COAL Do you think you can tell within a pound or even fifty pounds of the weight of a pile of coal? If so drop into the L. F. Davis elevator office this week and take a look at the chunk of coal they have on display. It came to town in a shipment of coal last week and was so unusually large that it was placed on display and Mr. Davis is offering to give it to the person who guesses closest to what it weighs. It has not been weighed yet, so one guess will be as good as another. FORMER LENOX RESIDENT DIED IN MAINE AT 80 Mrs. Mary W. Cain, 80, widow of Albert Cain, died at hei home at Clinton, Me., Nov. 30 following a long period of il health. Mrs. Cain, who will be remembered by some of the older citi zens of Lenox, was born a Clinton, Me., Sept. 12, 1855, and was the daughter of Georg Whitten and Louise Pries Whitten. She was the oldes daughter and last survivm member of a family of nin children. She received her education i the public schools at Clintoi On March 16, 1873, she Give Provisions of 1936-37 Corn and Hog Contr't Some Changes In Plan Make It More Equitable The 1936-37 corn-hog adjust- vient contract has been approved and contract applications will be offered to Taylor county farmers in January, County Agent T. H. Isaacs has been notified by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. The new contract follows closely the recommendations made by producer-representatives and State agricultural specialists in conference early last month in Washington, Mr. Isaacs said. Details of the contract soon will be discussed at a meeting of state corn-hog officials, and will be fully explained at local meetings which will be had during the application FOUR WERE INJURED IN AUTO ACCIDENT Four persons were injured in a head-on automobile collision at the Caskey corner north of town Friday morning. Mary Crow and her younger brother were in one car and Port Miller and Chas. Knott of Sharpsburg were in the other. Miss Crow received some bad cuts on the forehead and about her eye, and has an injured knee and hip. The Crow boy was cut on the chin and suffered from shock. Miller and Knott each t were cut about the face and on the scalp. Both cars were badly wrecked. LETTERS CROSSED PACIFIC ON NEW CHINA CLIPPER Two letters were received thi week by Clifford and Julian Walter from their sister, Mrs W. S. Grant,, that are curiosit les. One of the letters wa, mailed from Honolulu while th< other was sent on to Manila, P I., and mailed there. Both wer then carried as regular mail t the United States on the ne China Clipper, the giant plan that recently made its first tri n,, iv/Tovoli 1fi 1fm qhp wns marrted to Albert Ciinind? ^ign-up campaign in January. , fche Paciflc . 1876 she and her husband moved to Iowa, where he operated a large stock farm near Lenox. They lived here 18 years and seven of their ten children were born here. Four sons are buried here. In Lenox, Mrs. Cain joined the Excelsior Grange and for several years she was its worthy master, and was a member I pave gone home plenty of lings when the birds, gues- Ifrom the sound I heard, trolling over for another I winks before hopping from |lowny nest, and if you want ffate description of the 5 star that has been J like a great blue Kohi- p the eastern sky of late, * able to tell you all about W don't ask me what it i to get up at 6 o'clock in Isoming. n I had to be up fhour I wouldn't get up— (toy up, H U H bere may have been a time, J ev « ago, when printers I to be at work shortly after Beaten by Experts The Lenox basketball girls suffered their.first defeat Tuesday night, when they were outscored by the A. I. B typists in a slow and unexciting game. The final score was 30 to 10. Dunbar and Wurster played good ball for Lenox, while Moore Clarke and Braley starred for Mr. Davis of Corning refereed. Lenox FG FTF J-IC-IAI"* Dunbar ^ * Bare J J Beemer J J Hetz J J Carruthers " ^ SSoe'V.V 0 0 A. I. B. Typists Clarke * * Braley * Davy 2 5 ence *-""* in Kettleson \ " Doubleday Moore 0 2 0 1 TWO FARM SALES ARE ADVERTISED Two good farm sales are advertised in this issue of the Time Table. The sale of G. A. (Dick) Boone will be held Friday, Dec. 13. Mr. Boone is closing out on the farm and intends to go into the transfer business. He has purchased a truck with a refrigerated semi-trailer and will do transfer work between Omaha and New York. The other sale is that of Earl B Margerum which will Tuesday, Dec. 17. This is also a closing out sale and 115 head of stock will be offered. Will Margerum has purchased a farm in the eastern part of the state and will move there soon. WORK ON PARK AT LAKES HAS STARTED Although no announcement has been made that the park project for Lenox has been allowed, it is generally understood The 2-year contract, effective Tne j e tter sent from Manila, as of Dec. 1, 1935, requires that p j__ was postmarked there on the signer produce for market Dec 2 , and in San Francisco on in 1936 at east 50 percent of his Dec G By steam ship it would market hog base and not more re q UU . e four weeks for the let- than 100 percent of his base if ter to ma k e this trip. This let"' ter bore a stamp "United States uu B a«j«- i of America Commonwealth of cooperationg producer also must the Philippines" while the one plant to corn at least 25 per- {rom Honolulu carried a regular rrs^crrs r^trur.^L a -s.rs-ssss: i*^^^^^U^^'^^j?^^l^* s: ^*» P S h - Mr. and Mrs. 6rant, who have K ase BBk », »** i been in the Orient for the past Corn and hog bases under the five years, have been transfer- new^foeram will be established red back to the states and a* ppraisal by community probably now in San Francisco. JOHN SHORT WAS INJURED BY BULL John Short was quite ser- Philpott, School Head, Found Guiltyjat'day ury Reached Verdict At 2:30 Saturday A. M.; Asks New Trial Hearing on a motion for a new trial will be held by the court Friday, December 27. Trial of Mr. Philpott on a charge of stealing paint from the school district will not be heard until sometime during the next term of court which convenes January 27. E. T. Philpot, president of the Grove township school board, was found guilty in district court last Saturday morning of stealing 15,020 Ibs. of coal from. the district. The jury received the case Friday afternoon and retired. A verdict was reached by 2:30 in 1894 the family returned to Maine, two years ago. Mrs. Cain was the Order of the Eastern Star the Woman's 'Relief ' Corp.s at and was a charter - 1 Cain died I ter optional range of 70 to 90 | vos and the other for 4 pesos, percent of his com base. a member of 1 Base Set By Appraisal was Mem l was one of Brown church, the the Secretary. r.to commodity adjust- o l Meh church he t programs, is desi gn ed to iously injured one day la,t week Tn i Aid Society and was a permit the assignment of eqult- whlle attempting to load a bull - and attempted to &^-.4MjSS'«E££=3 !! MAIL EARLY AND GET GOOD SERVICE Postmaster R. A. Walter issued the following schedule of dates to assist those who expect to mail packages to distant justed corn acreage'' und ier the Rev. area used for these ^ . n addltion to the n devoted to Mr. Short suffered several broken ribs and bruises on his back, hips and arms. The barn door was fastened on the outside and he could not f ret out. Mrs. Short heard him calling and opened the door for points before Christmas. Al such u-ses on the farm. ' For complying with the hog Chough packages may be -f f .^^J^provisions of th"e any time, if the following sched-I adjustment in ^_ „„„<.,„!- but stretched but in my _ -J 7:30 was early and |«k was more like it. I know whether sweeping d hadn't been invented days or whether it was an idiosynocracy of the nit we never swept out jwe had carried a wash P around the shop, splash- P out with a forward move• the free hand with the ««1 purpose of laying st before applying the « was effective and - les I believe it was bet- •«wn the oiled preparation nowadays. There was a [ a clean smell to it. TH OF A DAUGHTER | l °Mr. and Mrs. Lee Eb- UOr Greater Community 3 j-4 pound baby girl, — — BOUGHT BRYANT PROPERTY )a ol near Ivyville the Will Bryant te« Lenoxla st week and «u HlQ VP t* • • - the Chapel ± G Randels delivered ww chapel talk Wednesday morning. He opened with hay- assembly join . m m —B— 'Doxology". After reading the eleventh chapter of St. Luke verse 1 " 16, he based his talk on W ords "Teach Us^Pray^We get the answer ing the whole him in singing to the ended the game in which out move to our heart's leeds and'deslres by prayer. He Tosed reading Mrs. Cromwell's ooem about prayer. Girls Won From Wiota The Lenox girls had JUWCU, IK •" O " i.v.1., that it will be and events this week proved that is something to that understanding. Men who have been working on the other lake project were forced to lay off while waiting for material to arrive and upon orders from headquarters they went to woik on the park project. Thu, is taken to mean that it will be £5 a matter of a short time before announcement is made that the project is allowed. ule are „ observed and plages 11036-3^ "^^^^Is mailed not later than the pa ^ pioducu w ^ ^ dates listed, they will be sure HjJ^^nal compliance to get through before Christ- po^ble^^ ^ ^ ^ mas , pnv The 1936 i >te Pacific Coast States, Decem- of each y , . ^ fof 15 to 17. Washington, Calif- |wil^be to ^ ^ ^^ ^ him. MASSENA MAN BOUGHT KAY ESTATE FARM Peter F. Cullen bought the Wilbur Ray farm which was sold at Auction Tuesday. Mr Cullen, who comes from Massena, paid $63.75 an acre for the 160 acres. He plans to move to the farm in the spring hard e truggle with the Wiota sextette ast Friday night, but finally their own avor, with the score 25 to u Wiota has a good, strong team which means one of the best ames of the season to be p lay- qd December 17, when Wiota plays the girls again on the lo- Mrs Nellie Norris of Gravity died at her home Tuesday, December 10. Mrs. Norris had been HI for several weeks, and had been cared for by a daughto who is a trained nurse. Mis. was well known in and am y Western States, December 16 ho 19 Montana, Wyoming, Ut- 1 mn V^rs^^^"»^» of the local ad- expenses. 3S=St.'rcl=5S2v. kota, Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado. $5 more than to Southern States, December 17 Eastern States, December 17 to 20. New York, Pennsylvania, Maryland, New Jersey, Dela^e and all New England states. itTU Installments adjustment payments in ember 31, at the' rate of 35 cents a bushel multiplied by the ap- Jraised yield and the number of usted acres. Deductions will made for local adminlstra- cal floor. Bare, jjll liUUi • j_*t**»^i •*-'"* Wurster starred for the locals, while Brown and Eden outstanding for Wiota. The first double header game of the season will be Decembei 13, at the school gymnasium, with the Orient boys and girls. ^December 17 the Wiota grij play a return game on the local fl °The Gravity boys and girls play here December 20. Coach IU Mr. Gaer >«s unable to at- and all New n-nguum «»'—^ f(jr local adm inistra- Mjel ,», ne -.* Bee- - rg-^SS an- iu ia.il* 1 *** v - • — ~i- — There was not a large crowd in attendance at the sale but bidding was brisk. One man, who had decided to buy the farm if it could be bought for not over $55 an acre, did not get a chance to bid as the bidding started at that.figure and rap- Idly reached $60. Ed Piper of Corning was auctioneer. j B BOLTINGHOUSE HAD A SERIOUS OPERATION j B Boltinghouse, who entered a hospital in Des Moines last week, underwent an operation Thursday for the removal of a -' - operation Saturday morning and Judge George Johnston and the interested parties were called to the court room. The jury reported its verdict at 3:30 Saturday morning and was discharged. A story of the: trial up to Thursday night, as printed by the Bedford Herald last week, follows: At 3:56 Thursday afternoon, assistant prosecturor O. M. Slaymaker announced that the state rested in rebuttal in its attempt to prove that Ed Phil- Grove township farmer, . guilty of stealing 15,020 pounds of coal from the district. When court recessed, attorneys for the defense announced that they would probably place additional witnesses on the stand in rebuttal when court opened at nine o'clock Friday morning. The case, which has attracted county wide interest, opened here Monday with the greater part of the day spent in selecting the jury. When final selection was made, a poll of the jury howed the case to be in the hands of H. E. Allshie, Myron P. King, A. J. Gray, Leslie Glasgow, A. R. Huddle, Paul Gold- ng, Claude Reynolds, Ben Scane, Maurte Posten, George Barrans, Arthur Huer and De- 3tta Chambers. What is thought to be a precedent in a case of this kind. was set when attorneys requested that the jury be held together during the duration of the trial. What probably was the high spot of the entire case came in the closing minutes of Tuesday's proceedings. Basing their hopes on a contention that the title for the coal in question had not passed from the John Anderson Lumber company to the township at the time in question, attorneys brain Mount Ayr a couple of WILL ^sSuSLY INJURED Will Becherer was seriously nlured Monday while harness- a team * his fai ™ "^ One horse, that had not D een worked much lately, was eivmg him some trouble as he S ! "L with it and it knocked weeks tumor. The very delicate one as it s of payments for 1937 will announced by the Secretary by Nov. 30, 1936, and wUl be de tprmined from the outlook fo: upp lies and prices at that time. A contract signer, however, will not le required to plant more than 25 percent of his corn bas nor make adjustment below 75 nercent of his base in 1937. Pe To obtain the maximum hog payment in 1937, the signer w U not be required to produce moie percent nor be asked less than 75 percent was a S necesary to take out the than 60 taken to the Greater Corn- taKen i-u .-f to the knee cap. base. The rate of payment on corn m 1937 will not be less than 30 cents per bushel and the rate on hog7 will not be less than Jl 25 i>r head on the number Wao iici-trt'jw* j -— _ tumor and also a blood clot. He came through the operation in good shape and is doing well now. n the base. The new corn-hog contract is to be in full force from Dec. 1 1935 through Nov. 30, 1937, unless the Secretary (1) terminates all corn-hog contracts with respects to 1937 by an an nouncement not later than NOV 30, 1936, or (2) approves an ap plication made by a coitrac signer not later than AprU 1 1937 for termination, of contract, or W) terjataate.8 contract because of pliance. for Philpott asked for a directed verdict in favor of their client. After sending the jury from the courtroom, attorneys argued the motion with the result that Judge George A. Johnston ruled that there was not sufficient evidence to warrant a directed verdict and ordered that, the jury return to the box. Asks Impeachment State's attorneys late Thursday sought to impeach Philpott's previous testimony on thft grounds that his general truth- ulness and integrity were not bove reproach. They intro- uced five witnesses who testl- ed he was of ill repute. On the other hand, defense! ounsel had on hand a similar number of witnesses who de-> lared that Philpott's character was "good". Ed Philpott was indicted Saturday on a charge of embezzler- ment after the Grand Jury returned a true bill charging Wm with taking approximately 15 gallons of paint entrusted to Us care for use to painting the schoolhouses to WS district. Abel Decker M?a$ ajtep jto4« the same time oij, a charge ol

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