Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on January 23, 1936 · Page 3
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 3

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, January 23, 1936
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Page 3
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The ielcht Press vVinofta, Minnesota MiiiiiiiiiiitiiMUfiriifiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiu I" ',"'• ' ' '••"'' ' '" " '" I I Column One I Written Chiefly For Our Own Amusement LENOX TIME TA Published in the Interest of Lenox and Surrounding Communities. VOLUME SIXTY-TWO LENOX, TAYLOR COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 1936 NUMBER SEVENTEEN I V L. S. (III11III1IIII1R Listen, boys and girls, don't ever let the old timers tell you anything about the kind of winters they used to have back in '65 or some other prehistoric year. We are having a winter of our own, right now, that will stack up against anything the old timers can dig up. Anyway, it was always my opinion that when the old timers start in to tell of the cold weather they used to have or of how hot it used to get, or of how it rained 'one spring, they always pick a year some forty or fifty years before you were born and hang it on that year. It is impossible for the youngster to question the matter without checking up on the weather records and by the time he has done that the old timer is willing to agree with whatever he says and will deny that he quoted any other date. Now that's purely an opinion. ' Maybe the old timers can re• member accurately some 60 or 70 years back and remember right to the day but it is hardly likely. n nn The old timer is always talking about how the pioneers had to suffer through weather that would freeze the knob off the front door and he is willing to take oath that the winters we have nowadays are little, spindly, two by four winters that don't amount to shucks. He'll tell you about the blizzards they used to have and I don't doubt at all that they did have them. I don't believe, though, that they had any more snow than we have ( take it year for year. Back in' those days when a wind whipped out of Medicine Hat or where ever winds originate, it rambled down across the "plains' with noth'ing^to it and piled the snow up in heaps on the yon side of whatever happened to be sticking up above the ground. The pioneer houses were few and far between and there weren't any groves and fence rows to break the drift of the snow and that, my children, is why the old timers think the winters were colder some 60 or 70 years ago. I I « Now take the weather we have been having for the past few days. It's all right for you to take it, I don't want it. Take it as far away as you please and don't *bring it back. But I'm getting off the subject. What I intended to say was this: Why not collect our own stories about the weather so we'll have sometning to tell when we get to be old timers and a new crop of youngsters arises in the land. Then we can tell about the terrible winters we used to have and it' won't make a speck of difference whether we say it was the winter of '34, '35, '36 or '42. fl .1 U I was raised to be truthful and I have always tried to tell nothing but the truth and it therefore goes very much against the grain with me even to suggest that anyone should falsify about the weather. Possibly if we gather up all the actual facts and file them carefully away in our memories we will be able to astonish the youngsters of a generation as yet unborn when we turn loose these facts with a flow of appropriate adjectives. II 11 \ This winter is, indeed, a very cold one and real facts should not be hard to collect. Wednesday afternoon I chanced to drive past the city park and, as usual, glanced at the monument of the Civil War Veteran that stands in the northeast corner. I have conceived quite a friendship for the old fellow and I never pass the park without glancing in his direction to see how he is getting along. When I passed the park Wednesday it was bitterly cold and I was only mildly surprised to notice that the statue had pulled down his earflaps and stuck his hands in his pockets, He didn't look very military, pu admit, but as I say, it was a very cold day Lenox Took Two From Corning and Clearfeld *Girls Defeated Former Stars While Boys Lost to Tarkio (By Margaret Carruthers) Lenox boys and girls won a double header at Clearfield Tuesday evening. The girls won 25 to 8 and the boys won 27 to 16. In a game with Clearfield on the Lenox floor a short time ago the girls played a tie game. In the game Tuesday night Phyllis Dunbar accounted for 18 of the 25 points the Lenox girls made. Last Thursday Lenox took two games from Corning. The boys won 30 to 35 and the girls won 22 to 8. On Friday night the high school girls played a team made up of former high school players and won 24 to 15. The boys met the strong Tarkio, Mo., team, coached by Ralph Ginn, formerly of Lenox, and lost 31 to 25. Will Play Gray Lenox girls will go to Gray, north of Audubon, Friday night for a game. Gray has a very MRS. DAVID FERRIS DIED TUESDAY MORNING - Mrs. David Ferris, 80, died at Maryville, Mo., early Tuesday morning, according to word received by the Ed Orr family Wednesday. The body will be brought to Lenox and funeral services will be held here Thursday. WILLIAM SAMPLES •*.-' DIED AT KENT William Samples was the second child of James and Mary Belle Samples, born Dec. 8, 1861, in Batavia, Iowa, in Jefferson county, Iowa and died at his home near Kent, Iowa, Thursday morning, Jan. 16, 1936, age 74 years, 1 month and 8 days. At the age of 4 years, in March, 1865 he came with his parents in a covered wagon from Batavia, Iowa, to Platte township, Union county, Iowa, and the family settled in a log cabin on the farm where he lived until the time of his death. An older sister, Mary, preceded him in death Sept. 12, 1914; two years later, Sept. 15, 1916, his father died. His mother died April 22, 1930. He enjoyed very good health until the last two and one half years, when his health began to fail due to kidney trouble. The last six months he failed fast, other troubles set in and the last two weeks he declined very rapidly, but not until the morning before his death did he give up to go to bed. He is survived by his wife, a brother, James; a niece, Vera Christiansen and family; a host of relatives and friends. To them, his death will be a personal loss, as he was loved and respected by all who knew him. Funeral services were held at his home Saturday, Jan. 18, at two o'clock, conducted by Rev. Franks of Kent. He was laid to rest in the Morgan cemetery. strong team and has won from Audubon and Wiota so far this year. Next Tuesday night both boys and girls will play at Fresco tt. Home Economics The Junior high girls are taking Home Economics this semester. They have worked on a "Unit of Health" pertaining to themselves and children. To close this unit each girl made a health poster to be used in the Home EC. room. The Freshmen Horns Economics girls have been working on ''Child Development" unit. This work is being finished up by special reports by each individual. Various interesting reports have been given on food, clothing, health and play, etc. . Clothing is the next topic for the girls to study. First Grade A booklet of the Three Bears is being made in art class. Marsheta Haas, Helen Severn, Reldon Key, Emerson Johnson and Milo and Beatrice Kimball have been absent with colds. Second Grade Each pupil has made a paper lock in art class and they are now learning to tell time. The "A", division have new readers. The sides in spelling are tied. There were ten A's in spelling last week. Gladys Bush visited Monday Isabel Perham, Dick Graham, Barbara Walter, Dorothy Rogrs and Nelda Dahlberg have been absent. "' •• Third Grade The boys are leading by one point in the spelling contest. New officers elected are: librarian, Gene Roe; health inspector, Phil Reimer; floor inspector, Helen Julia Van Houten; pencil sharpener, Delmar Harrison; desk inspector, Ruth Kennedy. They have been writing invitations in language. Mary Lou Long, John Perham, Gene Roe, Delmar Harrison and Rimel Day are the absentees. Fiurth Grade January 17 was devoted to the study of Benjamin Franklin. ... Indoor Circus Will Be Held Next Week Albrecht's Indoor Circus will make a two night stand in Lenox next Tuesday and Wednesday at the school gymnasium. The circus is a dog and pony affair but carries an assortment of other acts besides. One feature of the show is Jimmie the educated pony. Reports we have had about Jimmie are that he can do everything but talk. The circus will be staged on the playing floor of the gymnasium after heavy mats have been spread on the floor. Seat- Dept. of Commerce Weekly Bus. Survey Although confusion resulting from the AAA decision affected business in many sections of the country, retail trade for the most part moved ahead of the previous week and sharply increased over the 1935 period, according to Department of Commerce reports from 33 prominent cities in widely scattered areas. Industrial activity continued to manifest an encouraging upward trend with .remands increasing on steel mills . and considerable expansion in prog- Cold Wave and Snow Struck Iowa Suddenly .•ess in various manufacturing ing will be the same as for a j segments. Wholesale lines felt the bulk 10 of the uncertainty incident to the invalidation of the processing taxes. Dallas reporting that wholesalers and manufacturers both were disturbed. In New with a net loss of $1,074,480 in 3ufo - Zero Temperatures 1934, and in the first week of this year. Cash receipts of farmers for principal farm products in November were 26 percent greater than in November 1934 with Florida the only state showing smaller receipts. For the 11 months of 1935, the gain in cash receipts was 11 percent over 1934. basketball game. Admission to the circus is and 20 cents. ana he Is!a friend of shall nolf report him to the TAYLOR COUNTY FARM BUREAU PLANS FOR MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN Claude E. Hamilton, president of the Taylor County Farm Bureau, and James Salter, chairman of the organization committee, have announced that plans are under way to materially increase the membership ir. Taylor county. Glaus L. Anderson of Stanton, Iowa, has William Penn is being studied in history. The pupils are making original health posters in art class. A clever Eskimo project is on display on the table in this grade. Gwetieth Stapleton, Barbara Krohmer, Charley Manroe, Manroe, Fern Kimball, Edward Leedom and Marjorie Clugston illness. Fifth Grade In language they are studying contractions. The fifth graders have been studying about Washington in history. Ted Knotter, who has visited there, has told the class many interesting facts and brought numerous pictures about Washington. June Caldwell, Bob Manroe and Bob Gray have been absent on account of illness. Sixth Grade "Oysters" are being studied in geography class. There were nine A's in spelling last week. In language they are studying pronouns. They are making Eskimo citizenship posters in art class. Bobby Wynn has been absent. New officers elected are: Inspect desks, Louise Kimball, Wendell Randels. Inspect aisles, Ruth Catuska, SEES POSSIBLE TIE UP BETWEEN NEW PROGRAM AND COUNTY PLANNING The proposed farm program based on soil conservation practices which farmers' representatives have recommended to replace the AAA and which is expected to be submitted to Congress soon, will fit right in /ith the needs of Iowa agri- ulture, says Robert M. Davie, county agent. Just what form the program will take cannot be predicted. Present indications are that the eneral principle will be payment of benefits to farmers who follow approved cropping systems, thereby maintaining soil fertility, controlling erosion and ceeping a reasonable' share of their land out of production of major crops. According to word received by Mr. Davie from R. K. Bliss, director of the Extension Service at Iowa State College, both state and. federal officials consider that the ruling of the Supreme Court against the AAA has made the work of the county agricultural planning committee of even greater importance than before. The job of the county planning committees, Mr. Davie explained, is to outline a farm program or policy that is best suited to the soil types of each county. Such a program, based on good soil practices and cropping systems, will not only conserve soil but will help hold production to desired levels. The Tayor County Agricultural Planning Committee will hold a joint meeting at Mt. Ayr next Monday, January 27, with the Ringgold committee to start recommendations. York orders remained negligible and confusion still reigned. Boston reported cotton sales .meager and futile efforts to stabilize prices, resulting in quo- bee secured to direct the organ- Lyle Hayes. ization campaign. Work will begin next Monday, weather permitting, at which time township workers will call on neighbor farmers, soliciting them to join organized agriculture n its continued effort for equality with other industies. Mr. Hamilton emphasizes that individual farmers can speak effectively only in an organized way-and that demands for a new tapp. P*Q£*a m to rep 1 * 06 tfte AA$: mu&Mome from farm- era. Take up papers, Richard Preston, Earl Richards. Pass out papers, Gene Hoi- ben, Gene Reimer. Erase blackboards, Charles Barteau, Betty Mae Manroe. Check library file, Bobby Wynn, Robert Kilby. Water plants, Roland Penhe- baker, Dylorus Mae Marshall. Pass out books, Marion Wurster, Billy O'Dell. •• Take up books, Betty Reynolds., L«eUa peaver. LESS CARLOAD PICK UP AND DELIVERY SERVICE The C. B. & Q. Railroad Co will, effective January 20, 1936 inaugurate pick-up and delivery of less than carload shipments at Agency Stations in accordance with tariff filed with the Interstate and State Commissions < thereby performing a complete'd transportation service between the consignor's warehouse, factory, store or place of business at point of origin and consignee's like place of business at destination, without any additional charge. An alter natve provision is made that the consignor may elect to make his own arrangements for delivery of his freigh to the freight house and in that case an allowance, not in excess of 5 cents per 100 pounds wil be made to him. Similar allowance will be made to the consignee when he elects to accep the shipment at the freight depot at destination. C. O. D. service in connection, with this arrangement is also provided at a nominal charge, aut that service is optional. There are a few exceptions as to certain commodities and information as to these or other details of the tariff provisions may be obtained from the C. B. & Q. Railroad Lo>.l Freight Agent or Freight Traffic Department representatives. deductions the entire Raw cotton fell fraction- Atlanta reported consid- tations reflecting generally equal to ax. ny. Clearfield Events •rable slowing up of sales in dry goods and notions lines with many merchants purchasing only requirements, some mills vithdra\V,ing prices and many cancellations of Spring orders, 'ittsburg wholesale markets were unsettled. New Orleans •eported uncertainty among farmers as to planting. Louisville millers quoted 15 percent ower flour prices and tobacco ales were said to have been adversely affected. Cleveland reported reduction of food prices Northern Ohio stores with prices in meat packing industry unsettled and abnormally heavy hog receipts. __ Business generally was much better than for the same period last year and was maintaining the consistently upward rend that gained momentum in 1935. New York reported a stronger tone with better volume than last year and a pronounced tendency to spend. This was typical of the country generally 1 . Factors responsible for improvement in New York were described as: greater use of advertising, better weather conditions, slightly higher prices and less cautious attitude on spending. Chicago reported heavy buying of furniture and house-furnishings on the winter market with increasing interest in Spring merchandise. Most cities reported industrial progress. New York plants were gradually expanding output. A steel plant in the Indianapolis field was spending $500,000 for expansion; lumber production was up in Portland with one mill starting night shift; heavy rail and structural steel orders were received in Pittsburgh with others in prospect; Detroit reported General Motors will soon let contract for $7,000,000 stamping plant at Grand Rapids and Ford asked bids on a $500,000 continuous glass melting furnace. A steel plant in St. Louis will spend a million dollars for buiding its own power plant; an industrial water project costing $6,000,000 and employing 3,000 was started in Birmingham. Louisville reported sale of 84,000,000 pounds of burley tobacco for an average of $19.15. Rural and small town general raerchandise sales in 1935 gained 19 percent over 1934 and 44 percent over 1933, the highest since 1929. Chain stores and mail order houses gained 9.78 percent in December over the 1934 month and the gain for the year was 10.64 percent. Cotton consumed during the last five months of 1935 gained to Obituary—Mrs. Bessie Abarr Bessie Lillian Abarr, claugh- er of Reuben and Esther Harris, was born in Wayne county, Iowa, near Alerton, Iowa, Sept. 1G, 1834, and died at the Greater Community hospital in Creston, Iowa, Jan. 12, 1936. She was married to Alvin J. Abarr on March 17, 1907. To them were born three children, Ardath, Helen and Lelancl, who with their father, survive her. Besides her own children she leaves a niece, Alice Ann Gallagher, who has been a member of the home for the past ten years. She leaves one sister, Mrs. William Nelson of Jefferson, Iowa; three brothers, W. H. Harris of Meade, Kansas; P. A. Harris of Letcher, S. Dak.; and Dr. Harvey Harris of Linesville ,Iowa. She also leaves four grandchildren. At an early age she united with the Christian church at Walnut, Iowa, later affiliating with the Methodist church at Diagonal, Iowa, during her residence of five years there. Since 1912 her membership has been in the Methodist church' "at' Clearfield, where she has been a faithful worker. Funeral services were held at the Methodist church on Tuesday, and- the church was filled to capacity. Pastor Henn spoke from the words in the 21st Psalm. A mixed quartet sang: Misses Helen Barrans and Mary Swan, E. C. Heaton and Donald Green. The flowers were wonderful in variety and beauty. Interment was in Clearneld cemetery. Those attending the funeral of Mrs. Abarr from a distance were: C. E. Abarr, Mr. and Mrs Carl Abarr and daughter Florence Olive; Dr. and Mrs. Shoemaker; Mrs. W. H. McFarland Mrs. Harley Stephens and Mr and Mrs. Willie Poore, all of Mt Ayr, Iowa; Supt. and Mrs. Hepley; Beulah Johnson; Mrs. Herman Beemer; Dr. F. A. Hines and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Parker, all of Gravity, Iowa. Mrs. Harry Horricks of Mystic, Iowa; Mrs. Effie Holland, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Parker, Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Abarr and son William, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Parker, James Arneal and daughter Mary, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Wright and daughter Alice Bell and Mr. and Mrs. Flavel Maloy, all of Redding. Dr. and Mrs. Jackson of Keller ton; Dr. McElroy of Lamoni; Dr. and Mrs. D. D. Abarr and Francis Stanley, Rev. Warrior, Mrs. Pearl Bowen and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bush all of Blockton, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith of Danbury, Mo.; W. A. Poore, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Poore, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Poore, all of Beaconsfield, Iowa. Dr. and Mrs. T. L. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Carlton and Are Common Thru- Out Midwest A cold wave from the northwest swept through the middle vestern states Wednesday morn- ng following a snow storm of Tuesday night. Temperatures anging from 10 to 36 below ;ero were reported in the state at noon Wednesday. Emmets- jurg, in northern Iowa, report-, ed 36 below. Low for the United States was International Falls, Minn., vhere a temperature of 55 be- .ow zero was reported. The cold wave came suddenly and unexpectedly Wednesday morning. Early in the morning it was not cold but by 7 o'clock the mercury was dropping rapidly. The wind died toward noon and the sun warmed the air for an hour or so but during the afternoon the temperature began dropping again. There was something over an inch of snow Tuesday night and this, whipped by a high wind, drifted the roads full again and travel is at a standstill on the country roads. Lenox mail carriers were unable to cover their routes Wednesday morning because of blocked roads. Many roads had not been entirely opened for traffic since the snow of last week. TAYLOR COUNTY FARMERS ATTENDED STATE FARM BUREAU CONVENTION The seventeenth annual convention of the Iowa Farm Bur- eou..federation held last .week ; at Des Moines was represented by delegates from every Iowa- county. Taylor county's Farm Bureal representatives were James Salter, voting delegate, Claude E. Hamilton, president; Clifford H. Templeton, treasurer; Guy H. Miller, secretary; Mrs. Clifford H. Templeton, representing the women's division; B. E. Taylor. director Holt township; Bert Archibald, director Platte township; and Robert M. Davie r county agent. At the annual election, ot State Farm Bureau officers, Francis Johnson of Terrill, Iowa. was elected president and Allen. B. Kline of Vinton, lowai' was- elected vice president, Mr. Johnson was formerly vice- president. Charles E. Hearst of Cedar Falls, Iowa, who has been president for thirteen years, voluntary retired because of . ill health. Three to four thousand farm- mers and farm women were in attendance during the three day session. Donald Kirkpatrick, Council for the American Farm Bureau Federation, Chicago, R. G. Arnold of the Alabama State College, M. L. Wilson, assistant Secretary of Agriculture and. Miss May Wigley of Georgia, were outstanding speakers from outside the state. TIME TABLE PRINTS JANUARY BAR DOCKET The bar docket for the January term of court is being printed this week by the Time Table. The book will run about 130 pages and must be finished by Saturday. 2,415,888 bales from 2,134,094 in the same period last year and exports increased from 2,398,827 to 3,452,266 bales in the same period .Advertising linage continued to increase with a 12.3 percent gain in December over the same month last year and for the year the gain was 5.8 percent. Electric power production was sharply up over the previous and comparable weeks. The trend in railroad improvement was reflected In th'e $7,- OOO.-OOO net Income of the Great Northern last year, compared daughter Pauline and Mrs. Harry Aitken, all of Bedford; Mrs. Cora Abbott and daughter Dorothy, Ila Bales and Dr. and Mrs. Keith all of New Market. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Thompson of Hancock, Iowa; Mrs. J. A. Griffith of Council Bluffs, Iowa; L. W. Gallagher and son Vinton, Mrs. Eunice Butcher and Miss Inez Ricker of Des Moines. Miss Bessie Abarr of Patterson, Iowa; Dr. and Mrs. Teale of Prescott, Iowa; Dr. and Mrs. Senior, Dr. and Mrs. George Weasels of Creston; Dr. L,e Wilcox and Mr. and Mjrs.. Evan Brannon of ence John CARD OF THANKS We desire in this way to express our thanks to our friends and neighbors for their help and kindness during the long illness and after the death of our loved one, Chas. B. Caldwell; also the floral offering); American Legion; music and singing. Mrs. Chas. B. Caldwell and Children Diagonal and Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Abarr and family of Albany, Mo. The Woman's Home Missionary Society of the Methodist church met on Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. John Bhoen- hair. They had their regular program. present. were Fifteen ladies were Dainty refreshments by,

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