Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on January 30, 1936 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 30, 1936
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE TIME TABLE. LENOX. IOWA THURSDAY, JANUARY 30. 193 RATE—10c per line for first Davis, insertion: 5c per line each insertion thereafter. Display classified, 23c per inch. 17-tf of 28 head of high grade Jersey cows and heifers. James Bowman, Kent, la. 16 " 3 Wanted FOR SALE — Hampshire male ho" Win. Hayes, Lenox. 18-lp For Sale SKEDS We 'nave a full line of •.he best farm seeds obtainable at very reasonable prices. Ccme in and see them. L. F. 'DAIRY SALE—On the farm 4 miles east and 3 miles north 'of Lenox, Wednesday, Feb. 12. ; i will hold a closing out sale of > my entire dairy herd, consisting CLOSING OUT SALE The ch'sini: or! .-v.le I ;idverli: crl for Thursday. Jan- r-i--r.-; < T-O-'U •'•'.', r>, : 'J>l Jl •; JL'A.J.Oo 'IP .-;:,, ..,;.. .,-.;;; ?,. ...; ;1 a -f -''2^''> o^ r'-o Pa mi 0 MAN AND WIFE—to run local coffee agency. Earnings up to $300 in a month. I send everything needed. No money risk. Ford Sedan giyen if you qualify. Details free. Albert Mills, 49 Monmouth, Cincinnati, O. 18-lp Legal NOTICE OF REFEREES SALE By virtue of an order of sale dire'cted to the undersigned Sole- Referee from the Clerk of the Dated at Bedford, Iowa, January 13, 1936. RICHARD CAMPBELL, Sole-Referee. JAMES R. LOCKE, Attorney. Published in Lenox Time Table January 23 and 30, 1936. DIXON MOTOR CO. HAS NEW FORD ALMANAC Publication of a "Farm Almanac and Facts Book" which will be distributed to the rural population in all parts of the country is announced by the Ford Motor Company. The book is of a convenient pocket size, containing 48 pages. It i.s unusual in makeup and con- District Court of Taylor county, j tent, presenting an extensive ar- In-A-a on a Decree obtained in | ray O f handy tables, statistics assistance of business man. Court the Glh day of j anc i chart-* for i'm J;uuiarv, 19;">3 in favor cf Dewey j the fanner cuid Kirkman. G'.vendolir.f! Kirknian. , other sections ar< like it. Several of the others were sick and the poor bell boy, making his first trip, has been sick all the time." 1 bare ;• rnivjieie H:-c '..T farm inacalrcvy an ;0 tKY.d O'!.' ," i'-'JC. '••'. . AnmviMia <x MrX-in^rey, Ant/is. II. Roy LOUSJ;, Clerk irp VOIT"^ PAIP A "OI ! H b J U U i\ V 0 Ail A .a. " Do you use your car only in warm weather because it won't start in cold weather? Is your car starting" HOW? You are foolish if you think all cars .are that way, or if you think your car cannot be started when the temperature gets down to around zero. We have worked on a lot of cars this winter ,and they are all starting, no matter how cold it is. With our motor analyser we can tell accurately just what is wrong with your car and can then fix it. , Sometimes it is one thing, sometimes another, but the motor analyser will find the trouble. We positively guarantee our work to be satisfactory. What more can you ask? BROWN GARAGE he Ht T'obrucsry. 1030 at the o'clock P. M. on in i'ront. uf '.ho re.sideii .si C'-stiito. o'.'icr for .^ highest bidder the following described ri-id estate, to-v,'it: The KorUu'rvst Quarter of Section Number Twent.y-:,ix. Township Number Seventy North, Range Number Thirly- j three, West of the Fifth Principal Meridian, in Taylor County, Iowa. Terms of sale of said real estate, 20 percent of the purchase price in cash on the day of sale, the balance of said purcha.se price to be paid on or before March 1, 1036. That clue attendance will be given by the undersigned on the clay and hour when said real estate is offered for sale. llllllimilllllllliluiMilillllliiimiillimi Byron Brown Phone 41 ...Announce... iiimimiiimmiimimiiiiiiiiiiimiimii FOB RECORDER I hereby anno'unce my candidacy for the office of Recorder of Taylor county, subject to the decision of the Republican voters at the primary election June 1, 1936. Your support will be appreciated. PERRY O. CROUCH, Bedford, Iowa. FOR SHERIFF I hereby announce that I am a candidate for the office of Sheriff of Taylor county, la., subject to the decision of the Republican voters at the primary election June 1, 1936. I will appreciate your support. BEN LONG, Bedford, Iowa. designed to , j Ford Almanac i> pub- Uvvj i-.ncl is no\v bout:::. It carries a MlAulo ca:snd,;r on .-•.-,\-: and contains vi:'. : ;'.;:• Ihr.e oi rise •.•.,;•_ anci ir.oon in ail -..- : -unU'y rvovy coiy Other helpful and L-.-vtrological and as- imorniation is in- nioi:", the other prominent tions of the book are: A list m.vT.u.iri\Mo historic events ;::\ch day of the year, fact.'; about the universe, explanations a lv?t (>;' i;:\.:or;;ui!. i.v.iivaLj and nn- :;.iv;.rs:i;.J.es i'cr the year, rule... IMV fovctoliir.; : v weather tondi- iian'i, population ."ia.iistic.j, facto au.l records on farming as :in industry, discussion of the farm of the future, information on citizenship and naturalization, a brief review of the history and development of the United States, ''do's and doii'ts" for use in emergencies, poisons and their antidotes, instructions for flower and vegetable gardening, crop seed sowing instructions, a list of places of interest to the tourist, parcel post rules and regulations, temperature and rainfall chart, dates of killing frosts in all parts, of the country,, and a table of distances between the principal cities of the country. Stories on the founding and development of the Ford Motor Company and about the Ford Rouge 'Plant, word pictures of famous Edison Institute Museum and quaint Greenfield Village, established within a few miles of the Rouge Plant, are other features of the Ford Farm Almanac. QIR WILLIAM OSLER, famous English phy- ^ sician, is credited with saying, "A man is as old as his arteries." He meant by this that when arteries lose their normal elasticity and become rigid as a result of.deposits of lime and fibrous material, a state of senility has been reach and a man is aged whether he be old in years or not. Arteries lose their elasticity and become hardened through changes in their walls. The walls thicken. Fibrous material forms and partially closes the artery. The arteries then stretch to allow more blood to flow through and become set in this condition. In the smaller arteries this thickening of the wall partially closes the passage and shuts off blood supply. Kidney disease, diabetes and heart disease are commonly associated with arteriosclerosis, or hardening of the arteries. The prevention of arteriosclerosis is a matter of general hygienic care of both mind and body plus (and this is the most important) the correction of any mechanical faults in the body structure. Dr. A. T. Still founded the practice of osteopathy on the theory that health is dependent upon structural integrity of all body parts, i. e., every part should be in correct structural relationship with its counterpart. Dr. M. J. Sluss . poiroir° Pfl¥8lclAN i^o* ,QWA MISSIONARY DESCRIBES STORM AT SEA Following is a letter received by Max Mackrill from his aunt, Miss Ethel McKelvy, who is on her way to India to serve as a missionary. The letter tells of a storm at sea. "I have enjoyed the trip so far, and we have had a rough FOR STATE SENATOR To the Republican voters of j Adams and Taylor Counties: I am a candidate for the Republican Nomination for the office of State Senator from the Sixth Senatorial District of Iowa which is composed of Adams and Taylor Counties, subject to your approval at the Primary Election on June 1st, 1936. O. J. KIRKETEG FOR SHERIFF I hereby announce by candidacy for the Republican nomination for the office of Sheriff of Taylor county, subject to the decision of the voters at the Pri- nary election to be held Juue sea all the way since leaving Norfolk. The last night of'the old year and New Year's day was—well, not a day one would soon forget. All anyone slept was little and it kept us busy holding ourselves in bed. The ship would rise up and, up and up and then would lurch and .•oil. I was out on deck New Year's, even though it was dangerous. The waves mounted so high the ship looked like PACKERS NARROW MARGIN AFTER TAX IS REMOVED Prof. Goeffrey S. Shepherd, agricultural economist at Iowa State College, asserts that market statistcs for the last few weeks reveals some informaion on whether the farmer, packer or consumer really bore the S2.25 processing tax on hogs per 100 pounds. One of the questions investigated by Professor Shepherd was: When the processing tax was abolished and the packers narrowed their operating margins (the difference between the price paid for hogs per hundred . pounds and the price received j for the. products of that 100 pounds of hog at wholesale) did they narrow them by lowering prices to the consumer, or b. raising prices to the farmer. Market report.: of the Bureau cf Agricultural Economics at ".Vashintton for the last few w.'cks reveal, says Professor Shepherd: 1. Packers narrowed their! margins by nearly the full amount of the tax. 2. lies prices rose strongly the dp.y the tax was abolished. ?,. 'Ti^'.s rise stimulated a great increase in hog shipments. •which shortly 4. depressed the prices of hog urodueu-; at wholesale, while c,. the price ol hogs, after its initial rise, remained about ;teadv. The day after the Supreme Gouurt decision outlawing the AAA. hog prices advanced sharply, although unevenly, at the various markets. One would not expect them to rise the full $2.25, because the packers had already jumped the gun and narrowed their margins about $1 per 100 pounds before the Supreme Court decision was announced, says Professor Shepherd. In the first week of December, packer net margins at Chicago dropped from 83 cents the week befpre, to 46 cents. In the second week in December they fell to 37 cents, in the third to less than nothing (minus 6 cents), in the fourth week to minus 12 cents. In the first week of January, 1936, they fell to minus 23 cents. The total margin in other words, was $2.25 minus 23 cents, of $2.02. Then came the Supreme Court decision and the processing tax was wiped out. The packer margins on Monday, the day of the decision, were $2.43. On Tuesday they fell to $1.81. During the remainder of the week they declined to $1.15, which is within 40 cents of their normal level. More recent figures are not yet available, but it seems likely that the narrowing will continue until the margin is no wider than normal. FOOD M/VRK • Prunes 5 LBS. Santa Clara NO. 2 CAN These are good peas. This is a real buy. Mrs. Grimes' 303 cans Largest Selling Soap Powder large size GALLON Choice p Cuts, Ib. •Quality Nut Buy a square. Cook with beans. Ib. Fancy Grimes Golden Direct from the Florida! Orchards. These are sweet and full of juice. i A POUNDS, or so-called peck 49 g Fish • Sea Food Quarter Ton of Fish 13 ^^m • Ocean Cat, these are a fine steak fish—very few bones Ib. toy in the valley, see the waves high We could above the back end of the ship and then above the front end. "The big black waves would rise, then come together, then go much higher, and the silver spray would go high above them, spreading and then settling back. "New Year's day all furniture was roped to the posts. The pantry faired badly. Dishes lltli. J VlV/I^UJ.VJJ.1 V\J tJ*-> iAV^AV* V V*iH_- I ill 1, 1936. Your support will be I were thrown out of the racks PORK LIVER MAY BE CANNED BV NEW AND SiWLK PROCESS Liver is no longer a mere by- roduct of home butchering since its food value is being recognized, says Miss Helen Swinncy, nutrition sp'-iciaUst at Iowa State College. The housewife used to include liver in one meal, allowing tho rest to go to waste because it would not keep fresh and because no one cared for it as a steady diet. A nev; n:;<l simple canning process described by Miss Swinney makes it possible to use liver the ycur round. Cut the liver into thick slices, removing the skin and blood vessels. Soak in cold water for 45 minutes, put in boiling water for 5 minutes, and pack in jars while hot. Add salt to each jar appreciated. CURTIS O. MELVIN Bentoii Township and were broken and other stuff was spilled. Our waiter FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY I am a candidate for the Republican nomination for the office of County Attorney of Taylor county, subject to the approval of the Republican voters at the Primary Election on June 1, 1936. GEORGE A. SCHOENMANN, Blockton FOR SHERIFF I hereby announce my candidacy for the Republican nomination for the office of Sheriff of Taylor county, subject to the decision of the voters in the Primary Election to be hel<i June -.1,"4996. "*;.,' p. p. SIMPSON had our table set for breakfast and then went to the pantry. When he came in the table was scooted to the wall and everything was 011 the floor. I felt sorry for the boys, it was so hard to carry the trays. At supper we had turkey and our waiter had two or three of us at the table served when away went the tray, face down on the floor with the other servings. Such things could not be helped. ''I was sitting in my cabin in a big chair when the chain gave way and I was shot across the room to the bed and then before I could think I was shot back to where I started. They tell me I am a good sailor as I haven't had the slightest ill feeling. Would like to have ,you along to see how you would 1 teaspoon of and process. Quick searing in hot fat may be substiuted for he bo^ng water plunge. The high food value of liver makes this new development in canning important to the farm family, she states. Liver is rich in protein or body building content, n vitamins, A. B. and O, and is especially important for its iron and copper content U. is valuable in building blood cells and is usually presc^lx d in anemia diets. Pork liver exceeds all others in iron and copper content. This fact seemingly does not correspond with physicians' prescriptions of raw calf liver for pernicious amenmia patients, says Miss Swinney, but is explained by the fact that pork liver should never be used raw because it is likely to carry parasites. WHY MORE FARM LAND? Government policies are often difficult to understand, and one that is especially bewildering just now is that which pays farmers for keeping their land out of culivation .on tht one hand, while on the other it spends -hundreds of millions on reclamation projects to provide more land. The inconsistency and absurdity of such a course was pointed out in a recent .speech by James R. Howard, an Iowa farmer and former president of the American Farm Bureau Federation, w h o particularly referred to the Columbia River development, which he characterized as the biggest reclamation project the world'has ever known, its avowed purpose being to bring 1,200,000 acres of desert land into cultivation or four times the potential expansion of Boulder Dam. Hi; CjUott-s the engineers as Ktaiin" Unt the cost to the Federal treasury to make these 1,2000,000 acres tillable will be 300 million dollars, and adds: "Thus, while the government is in.sisiiny that I reduce my production, it is taxing the nation $350 per acde to bring these competing acres into cultivation, i am told that this Ls only one of some 75 reclamation projects being financed by the government." The situation which Mr. Howard describes is something for every farmer and every taxpayer to think about. And every person in the United Sates who buys anything is a taxpayer, directly or indirectly. A government policy forces good land out of vation while paying enor: prices to provide adclitil farm lard through reclai simply does not make ,sena| Sent upstairs for his al noon nap, the three-yeail son of Mrs. Arthur KesselJ Rochester, N. Y., hustled do stairs, said he couldn't sleep) cause his bed was afire. : Professional CarJ GEO. L. GOODAL1 OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined Glasses : GOODALE JEWELRY ST Lenox, Iowa O. P. ARNOLD, Funeral Director Licensed Embalm Lenox, Iowa J. H. BARBER Funeral Director Licensed Embalm^ | Lenox, Iowa JAMES R. LOCK Attorney and Counsellor a" Farmers & Merchants BanKi Bedford, Iowa General Practice in All C° l State and Federal Special Attention Given to Prank Wisdom O. J. Wisdom & Kirket LAWYERS Special attention given w "• went of .estates Bedford, low*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free