Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on January 30, 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 30, 1936
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Page 5
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PHURSDAY. JANUARY 30, 1936 THE LENOX iIME TAB^S, LENOX, IOWA IOCAILS Miller, who has been vis- Ing at the home of hi.s sister, frs? Raymond Miller and Mr. illcr, and with his father, hvc Miller, left Wednesday foils homo in San Pedro, Calif. smith, who is employ. Kansas City, is spending Leek or two at hi.s home here. ;Miss Mae Orr returned home flcr a two weeks stay at the ilolph Beck home, caring for Ts. Beck and new son, James lands. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gray and [-. and Mrs. M. J. Perham at- hdcd a show in Creston, Sun,y. Sweden has so many Ander- hs and Petersons that the Istal service has great cliflicul- jin delivering their mail, and ggests that persons with those es be encouraged to change bin. Young women are gen- [illy willing to change their jnes, but in Sweden they are Jlikely as not to change from Iclerson to Peterson, or vice Isa. -Queer and almost unbeliev- actiidents that happened 1935. Story after story that se.s fiction seem dull. In the lerican Weekly, the magazine Iributed with next Sunday's Icago Keralcl and Examiner. pale Beach has been snowed at the home of his sister, Mrs. Iran Bender, south of Clear- Id, the roads being blocked [he could not get into school. pss Wynn made a business to Omaha the last of the Ik. Birls should not cross their I, according to Dr. Beatrice lllips of Michigan, but her lice has nothing to do with rals or manners. She says the habit of sitting cross- led, if persisted in, is likely Cause curvature of the spine. ESS Vivienne B. Hetz spent Iweek end at home. She re- led to Des Moines Sunday Mng. pr anyone who has trouble to imagine what a bil- dollars is like, this may . That amount in one-dol- Ibills laid end to end would Ih around the earth at the tor nearly four times. The ^ tl debt is now about 31 Iss Maysel Grimm's school, phclale, has been closed on .int of drifted roads. es came Monday and is spending week here with friends. In the days before trainmen insisted upon inspecting tickets at the car steps, careless passengers occasionally boarded the wrong train, to their later chagrin and inconvenience. It remained for a, man in Brussels to be the first to take the wrong airplane, whereby he was carried to London when he wanted to go to Paris. Mrs:. Phil Ridgeway, who is spending the winter in Winterset at the home of her nephew, Frank L. Drennan, came Tuesday and is spending several days with friends. Another time-honored belief goes by the board, if a declaration by Dr. Wilkinson, a noted Australian orthodontist, may be given credence. He says the old idea that a heavy jaw and prominent c hi i n d e n o |t e s strength of character is not necessarily true, but it does indicate that the individual did not suck his thumb when he was a baby. Mrs. Bonnie Blacker of Garaner, Kansas, Mr. and Mrs. Tom McMahon, Joe McMahon of Kansas City, Mrs. Karl McCulloch of Des Moines and Mr. and Mrs. Hal Childs of Des Moines, were called here Tuesday, because of the death of Mrs. A. A. Childs. Mrs. Howard Bush, Mrs. Jesse Ambrose, Mrs. H. M, Bush, Mrs. Jennie Evans, Mrs. Harry Reese, Mrs. Roy Bush, Mrs. Frankie Miller and Shirley, Mrs. Allie Pugh and Vera, Mrs. Kate Miller and Wilma, and Mrs. L. T. Knotter, Dewey Evans, Roy Bush and Roy and Bus Pugh were dinner guests. Next meeting in the afternoon at the Grace Gibson home. The consolidated school at Conway was closed last week, so Miss Gladys Bush enjoyed a vacation at home. Joe Brown was ill with ton- silitis part of last week. Roy Pugh was a Crestcn business visitor last Saturday. Twenty-nine people braved the twenty, degrees below zero weather last Sunday morning and attended Sunday School at Stringtown. SS A Column Prepared By The State Conservation Commission Information Service using a man dozing at the of an automobile, a New- jjpoliceman ordered him to on. The man blinked and |hu had been waiting for a frame light to change. The was a red lantern over an ration. Is. Albert Cless of Des Moin- Stringtown The schedule for the Stringtown lyceum course was badly upset, when the number from the Corning high school had to be postponed twice. However, ticket holders are looking forward to a good number from Corning whenever the roads permit. Carl Denz was a Creston visitor one clay last week. Jesse Ambrose lost one of his work horses last week. Mr. and Mrs. Frankie Miller and Sherley Raydene of Lenox were dinner guests Friday at the Roy Bush home. A good many changes will be made in-this locality this spring- by people moving. Mr. and Mrs. Ru.ssel Kernon are leaving the Abby farm and the Whcatman family will live there. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Brown have moved to the Edd Metz farm and Mr. and Mrs. Cha.s. Bowo.s of Kent moved where Browns vacated. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bowman are moving to Missouri. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Riley arc moving near Corydon. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Margerurn are moving to Allerton. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson are moving to Creston, and Mr. and Mrs. Frankie Miller are moving where the Jacksons vacate. Mrs. Lee Hanson was hostess to the Ladies Aid members at her home last Wednesday, and in spite of the very cold weather, the following guests were present: Mrs. Stanley Brown, Storage AND General Repair Work LTTERIES, OIL, ALCOHOL, PRESTONE, ETC. [AINS to fit all tires — if we do not have them we will make them. 24-HOUR WRECKER AND STORAGE SERVICE fee Mr. Pearson, the night watch, for night i Storage i 1STEL INDEPENDENT GARAGE irage Phone 84 House Phone 144M Fish "Battle" the Elements With the severe cold weather, the complete scaling of most Iowa lakes with ice and snow, the welfare of thousands of ganic fish is giving great concern to the Conservation Commission. Pish must have oxygen in order to live. When the ice completely covers a .shallow lake the dissolved oxygen content in the water reduces in maixy cases to a dar, '.ovously low amount. Commission employees make regular tests of the major lakes and when conditions become serious, pumps are installed and an attempt is made to increase the oxygen. To take care of all waters in the state and to install pumps is a physical impossibility. But the loss of fish can be reduced if every fisherman, sportsman's group or any interested individual living near a lake or body of water would make oblong si'ap- ed holes in the ice and keep these holes open. The holes should be cut windwisc, that the prevailing winds will assist in keeping the hole open and cause agitation of the water. Birds are not the only wildlife to suffer and the hunter has all he can do to keep up on a regular feeding program. But the fisherman also has hi.s share of the caring for wildlife in which he is interested if he would save his fish for catching next summer. There is plenty to do by everyone interested in conservation. Please, lend a hand. That Northward Flight Within 30 days, signs of activity will be noted in migratory bird circles. This is dependent on the severity of the weather and available open water. During late February and March, ducks and geese are usually noted winding their way back to the north after a winter's sojourn in the "Sunny South". The Missouri and Mississippi River.?, as well as many Iowa lakes and marshes will be a resting place for thousands of birds, particularly cluck;; and geese. It is one of the most interesting times of the. year for those intoiv.sl.cd in birds and affords everyone an opportunity • to see birds which are visitors in Iowa only a short, time. At this time of the year the majority of birds are in their brightest plumage and considered most beautiful. It is an ideal time for junior groups to study birds and the old folks will be surprised to learn how few birds they can identify. Return the Tag Many birds and animals bearing numbered bands or tags have been released to the wild by the Conservatism Commission during the past three years. Frequently a band or tag is reported by someone who has either killed or trapped the bird or animal, or has found it dead, either killed by a predator or car. Some people feel that it might incriminate them to ireport a band or tag found on a dead animal during the closed season. This is not true, because the circumstances surrounding the finding of the bird is sufficient to convince the Conservation Commission that it was in order. The important thing is to report the band or tag to the Conservation department office in Des Moines. Each band or tag is numbered and a record kept of where the bird or animal was released. Only by the reporting of the numbered bands or tags can the Conservation Commission be informed of the movement or migration and determine why certain speces will not remain where placed. It is an important study and is a guide to the Commission in formulating its game policy from year to year. During the past open hunting- seasons several bands and tags have been returned and some important data added to the studies being made The most recent report was the reporting of a tag taken from the ear of a fox killed by Ralph W. Heerts near Grundy Center. The tag was placed on the ear of a fox pup captured in May 1934 by Conservation Officer O'Hara in Beaver Township, Guthrie County and turned over to Bonnie Davidson of Menlo as a pet under a pet permit. The fox- escaped from Davidson and has been running' wild since only to be killed by Heerts. The success of the tagging program depends on returns or reports and the Conservation Commission urges everyone to be on the lookout for bands and tags. For the Homemaker Ideas, Suggestions, News for Women Readers Cousins to Cabbage Cousins to the cabbage are chineese cabbage and brussels sprouts. And they are just as tempermental as their relative. They will "raise an awful stink" if they are overcooked. Not only that, but the color and the flavor of these vegetables is affected adversely by long cooking, as is true of cabbage. The proper way to. treat these finicky cousins, all of them, is to cook in a small amount of boiling water, uncovered, until just barely tender. Chinese cabbage, which looks a bit like celery and tastes something like a mild turnip, may be served raw as salad or in salad combinations. Cross- sections of the stalk may be served with French or Russian dressing, and variety may be added by placing a small spoonful of popper relish on the salad before adding the dressing. Brussels sprouts may be served buttered, creamed or scalloped in the same way as cab- bag-j i.s served. Give Children Pictures PI an'4 pictures in the children's rooms and change them frequently, says Mis.s Joanne Han.sei), head of applied art at Iowa State College. Mi.vs Hanson thinks that children will '.•,;•;in and ma.hit.un an interest in art ii opportunity is provided by u.-,e of good pie tares. Pictures should be hung at the child's eye level in order that he may .see them easily. Dr. Yvelinvan' To Ta:k I Dr. Eefh Wellman, research j associate professor at the Iowa Child Welfare Research Station, Iowa City, will be a Farm and Home speaker during the short course to be held at Iowa State College Feb. 3-8. Dr. Wellmun will speak at a parent education dinner to be held Friday, Feb. 7, in Memorial Union. Fashion Features Prominent fashion features at present seem to be full sleeves, extended shoulders, very fitted short jackets, the swagger coat, pleating, much or little, and a generous use of trimming, says the Textiles and Clothing Department at Iowa Ctate College. speaker; died in 1926, at the age of 90. Wesley Merritt, born in New York City on June 10; won distinction as a cavalry officer and became a major-general in the Union Army; commanded the American land forces in the capture of Manila in 1898; died in 1910. Joseph Wheeler, b o r n in Georgia on September 10, was Graduated from West Point, but joined the Confederate army and became a major-general at the age of 26; has been described as "one of the greatest cavalry leaders of all time;" was a member of Congress from Alabama from 1880 until 1890, when he was appointed a major-general for service in the Spanish- American War; retired as brigadier-general in the regular army in 1900; died in 1900. In .1830 Texas won its independence from. Mexico, the year being marked by its declaration of "independence on March 2; the slaughter of the entire garrison of the Alamao on March 6 by the Mexicans; the defeat of the Mexicans at San Jacinto by General Sam Houston on April 21, which ended the war and gave Texas its freedom. This year Texas will celebrate its centennial with a great; ex- nosition at Dallas. FOOTBALL PROBLEMS NOTICE I have been reported for not cleaning my sidewalks. I have kept them clean myself until I became unable to do the work and since then I have hired the work clone. When heavy snows came this year they got ahead of me and I was slow in getting the walks clean so some of my neighbors who live west of me reported me to the town. My walks are free from snow and arc cleaned off full width. This is much more than can be said of other walks between my place and town. Some of the folks who live in my end of town do not have sidewalks so they shovel a path across the road and use the walks on my side of the street. If they are so anxious to have my walks kept clean they should offer to j help clean them. D. W. STAHL. Problems of the football world were discussed "at annual meetings of four organizations which met in New York during holiday week, among tho topic,? being- casualties to players, drunkenness at games, and professionalism in colleges. Before the association of Coaches, Professor Eastwood of New York University gave statistics on football deaths and injuries, which he has carefully compiled over a period of several years. His records disclosed that 30 players were killed during the 1935 season, as against 25 killed in 1934. There were 55,440 injuries serious enough to be recorded, among some 60,000 high school teams, and 9,900 injuries among players on 829 college teams. It is i estimated that injuries caused football players to lose a total of a million clays of school work last year. Intoxication at football games was blamed on non-college spectators by President Lewis of Lafayette, who would perhaps oe surprised to find an undergraduate or an alumnus with a flask on his hip. The national college athletics organization appointed a special ommittec to study the question of professionalism and make a report at the next convention. This is perhaps only another pious gesture of little consequence. The fact is that college foot- oall is a commercialized sport, :uid all the resolutions that .nay be passed and all the committees that may be appointed arc not likely to make it anything else. But it's a great sport at that. Although he fell 55 feet to the ground while painting a grain elevator in Higginsville, Mo., Steeplejack James Kelley was only slightly injured. Dymia Hsiung, from China, never heard of "sex appeal" till she came to America. Her husband is in New York producing J a play on Broadway. As a young woman, Mrs. Etta Richardson, of Woodland, Calif., became the bride of Geo. Richardson, and after he died she married his brother, Alfred, and when he died she married his other brother, John. Charged with 10 burglaries in Rochester, N. Y., where ho attended a divinity school, S. A. Allen, Jr., 29, is awaiting trial in criminal court. Theft of a railroad is the charge against William Trimemt who is under arrest in Lowell, Mass. Police allege that ho has; stolen 1;0 lens of rails over about five miles of territory. William Mixon, colored, wa,:; burned to death in a shack in which he lived at Scottsville, Va. His three pet cats still keep a daily vigil al the ruins of the shack. ''I want to sec what kind of a housekeeper she is," explained John Hahn, 80, of Plaines, 111., when he took out a license to marry Lillian Snycler, 72. Frank Melchert of Cincinnati inserted a lighted match in the shoe sole of a sleeping victim who turned out to be a policeman. Russell Giard, 28, of Los Angeles, had to write thn county clerk in Oakland, Calif., for the name of his wife he had married five years ago and now wants to divorce. Charles Layman, 45, of Los Angeles, shot three PWA workers because they abused him. Police believe he was demented. As he was about to perform an operation on a patient at a hospital in Michigan City, Ind., Dr. Emil Krueger, eminent surgeon, was stricken ill. Tobias Wildstein of New York City, after blowing out 109 candles on his birthday cake said "why shouldn't I get married again if the right girl comes along?" The baby of Mrs. Florence Gantrell of Dublin, was sent to prison with his mother, convicted of shoplifting. When Mrs. Caroline Totten of Boston accused Mrs. Kate Martin of stealing her false teeth, a fight started and the police arrested them both. The thief who stole the Bible from the Community Church at Rurdine, Ky 1 ., certainly hadn't "got religion." yet. The members of the church think him the meanest of rogues. SBBSSSE flMB^^ sell at public sale on CENTENNIALS OF 1936 The year 1936 will witness the 100th anniversary of many notable birthdays and other interesting events in the nation's history. Among the distinguished Americans born in 1836 were the following: Joseuh Warren Kiefep, born on January 30 of that year, became a major-general during the Civil War; served many years in Congress and was speaker of the House; served as a major-general in the Spanish-American War; died at the age of 96. William Rufus King, born in North Carolina on April 6, was elected vice-president from Alabama, but died a few weeks after taking office in 1853. Joseuh G. Cannon, born in North Carolina on May 17, served 46 years as a Congressman | from Illinois, and four terms as: at 1- o'cM de:-;cnJ.iec! 'k P. M., m fnMvi; of Residence on said premises, ihe following ''arm luealed in Tayfor Connly, Iowa, and described n.s: The Northeast Quarter of Section Number Twenty -.six, Township Number Seventy, North, Range Number Thirty-three, West .of the Fifth Principal Meridian, known as the Robert Kirkman farm. This farm is located about five miles southwest of Lenox and about four miles northeast of Sharpsburg. This farm lays well and is in a good state of cultivation and is a good producing farm. Well improved farm. Six room two story house; frame barn 24 x 36 with shed on three sides; shed 16 x 36 and shed 14 x 56; corn crib 24 x 32 with cement floor and foundation ; granary 14 x 16; and other out buildings. / Three-quarter mile from rural school. This will make some one a firm farm home. TERMS OF SALE 20% cash on day of sale, balance March 1, 1936, when Referee's deed, abstract of title and possession will be given. Richard Campbell SOLE-REFEREE James R. Locke Piper & Beemer Attorney Auctioneers.

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