Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on January 16, 1936 · Page 5
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 5

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, January 16, 1936
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Page 5
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tURSDAY. JANUARY 16.1936 •^^^iMi^^^fcl^MiM^M^^Mip^i^MiM^MM^^***^^-*'^*^""^^*^'"^^^^" THE LENOX TIME J&BLS, LJflNOX IOWA IOCAILS •len Spoonemore returned to work at Omaha after spend- several weeks at the home is parents recuperating from 'ecent sinus operation, .xon & Estel report the sale new Ford V-8 to the Globe ihinery & Supply Co. of Des and to Dr. R. B. Reed of 'ield. Letha Riley and Miss Boyer attended a teachers ,ing in Corning Saturday and dinner guests of their d, Miss Louise Wilson, roy Miller of San Pedro, Cal- jnia is visiting at the home is sister, Mr. and Mrs. Ray,d Miller and with his father D. W. Miller. Mr. Miller is ,ng a month vacation, •s. George Henry, who un- ent an operation at the Des es hospital about a week is getting along nicely at time. •s. Flora Donaldson return- itThursday morning from a 'weeks visit with her daugh- f and family, Mr. and Mrs. H. ickethorn and daughter at ego, New York. we will look like and i we- will live 20,000 years !0riirnow. The science forecasts in the American , the magazine distribut- next Sunday's Chicago and Examiner. R. M. Slater of Brady, f|^|f|pLska is visiting her mother, 'SffiiSffi Minnie Johnson. She will ome Saturday. is Grace Sullivan, came [ Grinnell Saturday morning a visit with relatives and .ds. Miss Sullivan was in ,utomobile accident several ths ago and has just been led from the hospital, and Mrs. K. R. Huff and ;nia drove to Truro, Sunday, p e they visited until Monday the Jack Genson family. and Mrs. Lee Keith and .y went to Savannah, Mo., ilay visiting until Sunday \v , liand Mrs. L. E. Barnes, par- Jfi-of Mrs. Keith. fife. Ola Abbitt spent the veek; end at home returning to duties at Maryville, ,y morning. iiSili' Stringtown and Delmar Brown re- ?itfnid last week from several notions visiting spent in the yesipwhere they were employ- !$$iri. and Mrs. Leonard Broth- a$0n and son went last week to $j|oWrand are (vuests at the Kel- erlKcme. S.Sffi. and Mrs. Chas. Case en- a number of guests at , home last Friday evening. I and Mrs. Glen Chapman ]Creston visitors last Thurs- Laura Gibson has been I the past week with ton- |yeral coasting parties were •Jyed by the young people of "' icighborhood Saturday ev- and Mrs. Joe Brown went •escott Wednesday and at- id the funeral of the late rlo Leigh. official boaird members e Stringtown church put e annual oyster feed Sat- H|' night in honor of the play [the commitee and the Mrs. Jess Dey Ermand. present were Rev. and i. T. Knotter and children, Grace Gibson, Mr. and M. Bush, Norma and Ed- and Mrs. Jesse Am- ,nd children, Mr. and Mrs. Reese and children, Mr. s. Lyle Woods and sons, Mrs. Billie Crow and '. and Mrs. Floyd Young and children, Mrs. and Mrs. Harry Miller and son, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Knodle and children, Elvin Riley, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bush and son, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stillinger. After the seven o'clock oyster dinner Rev. and Mrs. Knotter furnished very enjoyable games and the evening was very pleasant.' Urge '35 Records To be Summarized =ind Stamps ind Currency l>u have any old or unus- ureney or stamps ^bring Jin and I will try to buy g|t especially stamps of the fWar period and prior on envelopes if possible, certain kinds of $9.00 bills |large size) fractional cur- and Confederate cur- j>k thru the old letters star- ray in your attic or else- about the place. You It find some valuable Bring them in to \'a Pharmacy. H. C. DOUGAN All farmers in Taylor county who kept records of their farm enterprises during 1935 are ur^ed by county agent Robert M. Davie, to summarize and analyze the figures at once. Mr. Davie also suggests that farmers who wish to begin keeping farm business records start at once because inventories are taken at the first of the year. Not only are farm business records beneficial in the study of each indivdual's problems, but the summary results of a large number of records are useful n general program planning for agriculture. Inadequate records last year resulted in many farmers consuming long hours and spending money in an effort to make income tax returns. In addition, many farmers paid more tax than was necessary because of their inability to find records of all the expenditures. Expendtures are more easily forgotten than receipts because the items are smaller but more numerous. The inventory basis of filing income tax returns is equitable to the farmer over a period of years, says Mr. Davie, because it smoothes out the large fluctuation in cash sales. Often one year's production will be carried into the next year and as a result no income tax is collected that year while the next year the income is thrown into the higher tax brackets when farmers are without adequate records. Two types of farm business record books are at the office of the County Agent. Mr. Templin who has been an instructor in the schools in India for several years. Mr. Templin gave a very interesting account of the life and habits of the people in India, told us a great deal about the type of | education carried on in their I land. I Semester tests were given last i Thursday and Friday. The new ' semester begins Monday, Jani uary 13. There will be only a J few changes from the work given the first semester. Coach Dahlgren took his boys to Conway to practice last Tuesday evening after school The boys had a good work out. We are handicapped since our court is covered with snow. Wednesday evening Supt. Thompson asked coach Dahl-r gren to bring a grade team to Conway to play their grade boys. While our boys had never played before this year they showed up pretty well, holding the Conway team to a few points. The following grade pupils made 100 per cent in spelling last week, Dorothy Selders, Phyllis Grimm, Helen Harmon, Helen Huber, Marilyn Pennebaker, Mary Gundy, Hazel Edwards, Ruby Fickess, Norma Grazier, Howard John, Bernice Blair, Vivian Bull, Mary Hamblin, Ellen Knott, Alice Fickess, Paul Fickess, Walter McMahill, Mildred Pennebaker, Maynard Stogdill. At a meeting of the W. C. T. U. it was decided to have a library open on Tuesday evening from 4:00 to 5:00 instead of Wednesday evening. The basketball team has two games next week, a New Market conference game on Tuesday evening, January 14 and a game with Zion on Friday evening, January 17. effect from AAA decision. New York reported moderated retail Improvement over last year with trends spotty and confusion over AAA decision with many cotton mill agents withdrawing firom market entirely pending examination of possible effects. Buyers were reported cautious with no rush of buying or selling. Boston reported moderate improvement in cotton goods sales stopped with announcement of AAA decision and normal turnover was not expected to improve until the price situation clears. Mills were reported in 'strong position regarding stocks i and unfilled orders, but raw j.cottjfon marke.ts reflected confusion. The wool goods market was reported more active. Minneapolis (reported lull in wholesale centers with evidences of fear of cancellations from rural areas on account of the Supreme Court decision. Los Angeles reported little effect from the decision but lower food prices weire expected. Retail • trade in Atlanta was set back ;by inclement weather. Chicago retail trade suffered from adverse weather conditions but with hotels full of out-of-town buyers, greatly increased sales i were reported by the Winter 1 Market, notably in furniture, ! house furnishings and Spring ' apparel. Retail stocks were generally low throughout the country and wholesalers were expecting to feel the impetus | during the next few weeks. Most cities reported best post-holiday business in several years. WPA projects were being ^speeded up throughout the j country with employment on work relief passing the 3,500,000 mark on December 21. Private Sharpsburff Elmer Zrown of Gravity was here Thursday visiting friends, between trains. Mrs. Lydia Filbert spent the clay Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Underwood, helping Mrs. Underwood quilt. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Campain of Guss spent Friday here with her folks. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Knott started Saturday noon, taking their household goods, for Nebraska, wjhete they have employment on a farm for the coming year. Mr. and Mrs. Newt Aldridge and children and G. W. Campain were among the Bedford business visitors Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Reed went to Des Moines Thursday where he has employment. Mrs. C. Barlow and son Chas. Edwin are here spending a few weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Phalen. . Mrs. Chas. Reed spent the pas week at Lenox at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Shum. Miss Ruth Denser spent Thureday here with her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Denser. Jake Lepley of LaCona is here visiting his sister, Mrs. Mary Denser. Mr. and Mrs. Paul McKay moved last Thursday to the R. E. Gordon farm where they are employed. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Boyer and children of Creston spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Boyer. Mrs. Campbell of Creston dined Sunday here with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Newman. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Winslow of Oregon are here spending a few days visiting friends. They both lived here 50 years ago. His home place,is where Carl Leverton now lives. They renewed several old acquaintances. The ladies of the Presbyterian church have postponed the dinner which was to be held at the church January 23 and will serve dinner at the D. R. Moser sale, January 29. School Notes Last Monday at 1 p. m. Rev. Wall, pastor of the Methodist church, was with us. He played some music typical of the land of India before the high school assembly. He then introduced Prairie Gem Ralph Round took Mrs. Harry Cole to the Creston hospital last Sunday. Paul Owens spent Sunday afternoon at Robert Harvey's. George Ferguson and family were Sunday visitors with Mrs. Geo. Ferguson, Sr. Mr. and Mrs. Chris Schaffer and family were dinner guests Sunday at the John Krohmer home. Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Leach and family, spent Sunday at Henry Eberle's near Prescott. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wurster and son were Sunday evening callers at the Herman Wurster home. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Smith entertained M::. and Mrs. Gerald Gustin and son at dinner Sunday. A large number from this vicinity attended the Lenox-Clearfield backetball games at Lenox Friday night. The Ladies Aid which was to have been held at the home of Mrs. Ralph Round last Thursday was postponed until next month. Mrs. C. R. Thompson has been quite ill the past two weeks. She moved last Friday to the home of her bit-other, Geo. Bennett. About fourteen young people of this vicinity enjoyed a coasting party Monday evening. Those present were Myron, Paul and Eldon Owens, George Wurster, Donald and Helen Round, Donald Beggs, Harley, Nina and Thelma Nelson, Claude and Virginia Smith, Merle and Marjorie Ferguson. After the coasting they went to the Nelson home and played Rook. Dept. of Commerce Weekly Bus. Survey Retail trade bounded substantially from the holiday week lull and stimulated by January events, ran well ahead of the 1935 week in most of the 33 cities reporting to the Department of Commerce. Confusion resulting from the AAA decision retarded activity In some of the wholesale markets with uncertainty as to the price situation a disturbing element and expected to be cleared up soon.. Employment gains were noted In most regions, construction gained momentum, banking resources and deposits moved into record figures and industrial operations resumed the pre-holiday pace under the impetus of increasing orders, particularly In the heavy goods groups. Most of the gains in retail trade over the previous and 1935 weeks were recorded in heavy clothing lines. Especially gratifying gains were reported by Boston, Houston, Los Angeles, Seattle, San Francisca, Memphis, ! Charleston, New York, Louisville 'and New Orleans. Philadelphia 'reported a flying start for the New Year with no appreciable ] industry was moving into high gear. Pittsburgh reported increased orders for structural steel, oil tanks, coal barges, rail road cars and locomotives. Pro' cluction and employment in the I metal trades overcame the holiday decline the report from Cin- I cinnati showed. Memphis an' nounced a $500,000 improvement 1 program by the Frisco Railroad. Seattle reported 65 new industries during he year; Atlanta reported Georgia textile rnillis operating at capacity; Detroit activity exceeded last year; industry was active in Buffalo and Denver. Los Angeles reported i many new industries and considerable expansion. The reopening of a remodeled plant employing 500 was reported by In! dianapolis. Louisville reported 1 14 new distilleries during the ' year with production rising to 53,838,379 gallons of whiskey last jyear compared with 22,000,000 i gallons in 1934. j Pig iron production in Decem• ber was the largest for December since 1929 and of any month since 1930. Railroad carloadings in the week ended January 4 gain 10.5% over 1935 and in the ! same period, electric powei 1 ; gained 11.2%. Sales of General i Motors cars last year gained 38.3% over 1934. MORE BUSINESS ENCOURAGEMENT As Iowa farmers begin their farming operations for 193G, the generally accepted measures of ; industrial conditions present an encourageing picture of the demand for farm products. One of the best measures of general business activity is the Federal Reserve Board's index of industrial production. The index stood at 97 percent of the 1923-25 average In November, 1935. This is a 2 point gain over October and a 22 point gain over November 1934. The gain in production was almost equally distributed between manufacturing industries and mining industries. Factory employment, as measured by the Federal Reserve Board, stood at 85 percent of the 1923-25 normal in November as compared with 84 percent in October and 77 percent a year earlier. Factory employment usually declines between October and November, but the decline was less than usual this year so the index of employment rose. Total factory payrolls were slightly lower in November than in October but did not decline as much between those two months. THIRD YEAR HOME FURN. TRAINING SCHOOLS How to rebind old books, make portfolios or memdran- dum books and select lampshades and lamps will be explained by Miss Irma Garner, extension specialist in home furnishing from Iowa State College will be in Taylor coun- ty conducting training schools for local leaders in the women's home project work January 1415-16 and 17. This lesson is the third one of the third year home furnishing work for farm women sponsored by the Farm Bureau. The use of marbelized paper, batik paper, parchment paper, methods of rebinding and how to make memorandum books and portfolios will be demonstrated. Miss Garner will discuss selection of lampshades and lamps that will give adequate and comfortable lighting and at the .same time present an attractive appearance. The local leaders will conduct schools in their communities for farm women who are interested. The time and place of the local leaders' meetings may be learned by calling the local leader or the Farm Bureau office. The leaders training schools will be held as follows: Jan. 14, Mrs. Hazel Wallace, Gravity; Jan. 15, Mrs. Emmett Osburn, Clayton twp.; Jan. 16, Mrs. Elizabeth Pennebaker, Sharpsburg; Jan. 17, Mrs. E. A. Jefferies, Bedford. MOST HOME ACCIDENTS CAN BE AVOIDED "Accidents don't happen; they are committed." That slogan and information on how to prevent accidents in the home are being emphasized by Miss Fannie Gannon and Miss Ruby Simpson, home management specialists in the Extension service of Iowa State College, in lessons on home safety conducted in connection with home project work for farm women. One-third of all home accidents are caused by falls, due partly, says Miss Gannon, to poorly constructed and illuminated stairways, loose throw rugs scattered on floors at random, and improperly placed furniture. Such causes should be eliminated, particularly in bedrooms, where the largest percentage of fatal falls occur. Out of every 100 fatal burns in the farm home, 57 occur in the kitchen. Special precaution should be taken, in handling kettles of hot liquid. Throwing kerosene into the firebox of the stove on the supposition that the coals are "out" follows the same theory that the gun "wasn't loaded" and has caused a large percentage o f fatalities b y burns, says Miss Gannon. Cuts and scratches, poisons and infections need to be properly cared for, says Miss Gannon. Every farm home-maker should think through the possible accidents in her home and make definite mental plans for procedure in case of emergency, Miss Gannon states. Statistics of the National Safety Council .show that, in spite of the educational work done, home accidents are following the upward trend of highway accidents. In 1934, deaths from home accidents totalled 34,500 and injuries 5 million. The extension safety education project is a part of the Iowa State College program of cooperation with the other 33 Iowa civic, governmental and business or- ganizjutions which recentli|y formed the Iowa State Safety Council. CO. TREASURER ISSUES BULLETIN 7 February 1st. Penalty of $1.00 a month begins on motor vehic- lesnot licensed prior to that date. Cars not placed in storage prior to that date are subject to the $1.00 monthly penalty when rellcensed, In addition to the full yearly fee. No fractional fee is granted on stored cars. To be properly stored, the license plates, not the certificate, must be turned in to this office. When junking a car, plates must be turned in and an affidavit signed on forms in this office. Immediate attention to these matters will be greatly appreciated by the office force. March 1st. First half of 1935 taxes becomes due. April 1st. First half taxes become delinquent and bear penalty of 3-4 of one percent a month. July 1st. Old Age Pension tax of $2.00 becomes delinquent bearing penalty of one percent a month until paid. September 1st. Second half taxes due. October 1st. Second half taxes delinquent. The tax sale begun and held on August 5, 1935, is being adjourned every 60 days until next regular sale is held, the date of which cannot now be definitely announced. Please preserve this bulletin for reference during the year. Yours respectfully, J. R. Henderson, Treas. Harry Aitken, Deputy. TESTS SHOW THAT MUCH OLD CORN IS GOOD SEED Searching for every possible source of seed corn, Dr. R. H. Porter, chief of the seed laboratory at Iowa State College, has recently had encouraging results from samples of 1933 and 1934 corn. In general, 1934 corn that was shelled, sacked and properly stored has lost but little of its vitality. Samples of this corn have been averaging around 94 to 96 percent germination. Samples of 1933 corn have also shown rather favorable germination, according to Dr. Porter. Testing a limited number of samples at temperatures ranging from 40 to 75 degrees F., has given returns as high as 97 percent germination. Porter warns, however, that 2-year-old ;orn must be tested under sev- sre conditions in order to de- ermine the true viability of the samples. Good, Poor Seed Everywhere During the past 2 weeks the college seed laboratory has been running at full speed testing samples of 1935 corn sent in by farmers, county agents, insurance companies and seed companies. Recent results are sim- .lar to earlier findings—that tliere is both good and bad seed corn in every county. Composite sampling of cribbed corn has been begun, but results are not too favorable. Tests of fodder orn, in general, have been ligher than field corn, Porter states. Farmers are urged by Dr. Porter to continue sampling every ear of corn they expect to use for seed this spring and to cooperate with the seed laboratory in locating surpluses of good seed that can be used as a source of supply. When Buying a Dress When you buy a ready made dress there are five points for you to consider, says Miss Hazel McKibben, instructor in home economics at Iowa State College. 1. Choose a style and fabric suited to your needs. 2. Look for a label which will tell what kind of fibers make up the material. 3. Be sure you know about shrinkage, weighting, sizing and whether or not the color is fast to .sunlight and washing. 4. Be sure the fabric is made of durable yarns, with firm, balanced weave. 5. For economy, choose staple fabrics rather than novelties of which you will tire. Kc.iil Cheese, Use for Pork Read the want ads Center Grove Vorle Maye Branan, teacher We are all very glad to be back in school after a week's Christmas vacation. Everyone reports that Santa treated them, well and a nice Christmas dinner came their way. A large crowd attended our Christmas program which was held Wednesday evening, Dec. 13. Santa Glaus was here and everyone received many nice presents. Miss Doris Milliken visited school Tuesday, Dec. 17, and also Thursday, Dec. 19. On Tuesday, Dec. 17, Miss 'Branan and Cecil Roberts attended the Primary Reading Party in Sharpsburg, where Miss Olive Hitter of Iowa City and Mrs. Churchill met with them. Paul Roberts is taking the lead in this six weeks spelling: contest, with Lavon Hayes following in second place. We are observing New Year's Day by having the day off. Lavon Marton and Patricia Jean Hayes are still on the perfect attendance list for this year. Paul and Cecil Roberts broke their records this last six weeks due to illness. Dependable Service AT Moore's ALWAYS Send your laundry to us and see how dependable the service really is! Every bundle washed individually—fine linens given expert handling. Moore's L Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Bill Dey Ermanfl, Agent j! Telephone 96 & ta : Prof essional Cards :- GEO.L. GOOD ALE OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted GOODALE JEWELRY STORE 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 Aitornt'.v and Counsellor at Law Farmer.s & Merchants Bank Bldg Bedford, Iowa General Practice in All Courts— State and Federal Sjini'ial Attention Given to Settlement of Estates Frank Wisdom O. J. Kirketeg Wisdom £ Kirketeg LAWYERS Special attention given to settlement of estates Bedford, Iowa tmmm;i:mmnmjj:mm::jn:j:m:m:m;m:wu:m:mntttmmmm;j:tnj;ti YOUR WARNING What is pain? Is it a cause of trouble to i you or a result of trouble you have had and are i having? Chiropractors know that pain is a i final warning that there is something wrong. i They know that pain can be eliminated in one i; way or another but that elimination of pain does i i not mean cure of the trouble that caused the i i pain. Permanent relief for pain can only come i through elimination of the real cause of the pain. If a vertebrae has slipped and is pinching a nerve the organ to which this nerve leads must suffer because of lack of brain stimulation. When the organ fails to do its duty for the body pain results. Sometimes it is a headache. The Chiropractor removes the cause of the pain and the pain disappears because there is no reason for it to exist. Try Chiropractic for health. Try it to keep your health and to regain your health. X-ray and Neurocalometer Service Dr E. R. Pennebaker CHIROPRACTOR Office 2 Blocks West of Telephone Office-Phone 114

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