Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on February 13, 1936 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1936
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Cars and Ioc °motives. left 'is. Frank Miss Williams Imogene and Wil- of Pryor, Okla., were call- Ihere Friday by the serious * s of the former's sister, Maude Wells. [orville Donaldson ajrrived Tuesday from California visit with his mother, Mrs. Donaldson. He plans to Neff York to visit his sis- definitely postponed because of bad weather and roads. Dept. of Commerce Weekly Bus. Survey Retail trade continued to be sion was moderately but the. several pointe ahead of to $1.53 a good away. They aimed get to Jefferson City by night the weather blocked them, in a i town For the Etomemaker Ideas, Suggestions, News for Women Readers HOGS entry on acre yield, percentage The Danish farmers do not stand, moisture content at time sell hogs—they sell hog carcas- of harvest, lodging resistance, '' 3- ear height, percentage of drop- This is the characterization of P ec! ears and percentage of t ' h ' jK UB. BRUSH | J.HU3 jo me cnaracterization of tvcu etui > ana .„ 6i/ 2 points to fnr'«Tnn" U mu C "'," ammi rown », Stretch! Scrubl Brush!" and: h °S marketing in Denmark giv- damaged kernels. 59 percent. Boston shoe piante i That hm^f ^ *!! nlght " ?£* ^? V ? T ° bey> New York i 6n by Pr ° f ' Geoffrey Shepherd, Besides outyieiding the open- increased their schedules nnrt t n £« fought the cash down Clt y stylist wasn't even think-! agricultural economist at Iowa P°l"nated varieties, the hybrids, 45> nowr wii,,—n ciuu IO 06 Cents. ; me about thp k-ifr>J->n,i ti iRftaf.p nnllno-r, ...u_ i ...... hntl-i i<«rriil n « 1 .... . . -"-"i-uuiwi ana 42 new miscellaneous corporations were chartered in Massachusetts during the j Plants at Fall River, to 53 cents. , ing about the They didn't get breakfast. i when she gave this advice to But about noon they got two women visitors during Farm 3 cents and Home Week at Iowa state .,„„ Allison Scurr of Creston ;ed over the week end at the £>. Arnold home. r. and Mrs. C. C. Mills were ,enox Tuesday and Wednes- •r. and Mrs. Clinton Wells of Moines came Tuesday be; of the serious illness of Maude Wells, and Mrs. Carl Shaw of ling spent Sunday with Shaw's parents, Mr. and Harry Cheese. •s. w. H. Madden returned from Des Moines, where had been spending the past c at the home of her daugh- Mr. and Mrs. Karl McCul- Orleans. i. Mrs. Madden was ac- business ranied home by her daugh- nd husband, and Mrs. Ber- Cless. Mr. and Mrs. Mc- mch returned home Wed- iy. Mrs. Cless will be a at the Madden home for time. Full page portrait of George fington in beautiful colors published in next Sun- Chicago Herald and Ex- |er. Be sure to see it. Wni. Butler received Saturday of the death of brother, Harry Conver, of Ing, Mont., which occurred |y night. Mr. Conver for' lived at Clearfield. and Mrs. Frank Porter affected ba con chusetts during the week 2 n °° n they g0t two W ° men vere weather T moTpart "of \ SSj d le^lna^ *?"*' ^ ^ ^^ieffersoT City Mr.lrt SSeS the country, but the level of vol- menl was notS in n ^ prove - kn ™ a lot of people and got hIs She x ume was in the main ah^n nf' ,!__ was noted m a11 th ° met-'money mmniv rJ^ it ,v_, \ , , °. ~ ----»*n» - — »»W»A**UU C*L» J.U WC* . -™— — w W..UKJJ u*i v> •*••* J" "•*• .iVtO* kitchen floor j state College, who has just re- bofcn regular and experimental, ' lltl> ned from a 4-months' study sn °wed more lodging resistance of agricultural problems abroad. and made a relatively better eds of workers, for hand- ?£ £?* lU ° W m the sou ' s FIor -; in sftin cai ' e - ""ugh she recom- ....n, v^iilJiVX^JL I V^lllC broadening- of industrial'steel actmty largely as a result of hundrPdTnf ™7i, iU T npIoymg der his P 1 railroad equipment and struc- ,inf t^Jl™*^ f ? r hand ~ Ma home, tural steel buying, according to reports to the Department of Commerce from leading cities almost universally sold by car- ohe was imploring women to f cass weight and grade, Mr. 'Shepherd found. "Packing is ling Indianapolis reported that new. COUNTY .AGENT URGES there dur- I ~ ' a million I mended that it be supplemented by a lubricating cream. And added — w **»««"V£)\yj j. jiuUO™ burgh, Cleveland, Atlanta, Birmingham and several expanded. SEED CORN AT ONCE neat. hl well as last: there last week. over last week year were delphia, Seattle, _, mington, Charleston and New In virtually all cases, for the full month of January was well-head of the 1935 month. Whoesale lines were not feeling the surge of Spring business but buying picked up in most wholesale centers, and the fog resulting in the cotton markets from the AAA decision was clearing. Boston reported the sale of cotton fabrics on a par with production, while wool business continued its phenomenal rise. ~ " Bacon hogs in Denmark are P erformance in fields where the yield was reduced b y unfavorable . weather conditions. Hi ' bred 315 . grown in north cen t ral section, won the ban- conducted on a relatively small • • —scale there," he says, "and their " er tr °P hy for the Pioneer Hi- product, the Wiltshire side is Bred Corn Com Pany of Des fairly easy to grade. In Den- Moines bv Producing the high- seed About 1 corn '- next since it is themselves most of an adequate supply O f warned, " mark meat packing plants are est P ercen tage above the aver- called bacon factories. ag . e yield of the upper two"About 75 percent of the ba thi , rds of a11 entrie s in its class con factories are cooperative At 1" , ee districts of an y sec- some of the plants, the farmer , J 1 ? 6 banner tr °Phy is make-up '* Paid the full value of his hog awarded b ? Raymond A. Pear^ b son, former president of Iowa use to make the herself. ""But," carcasses as soon as it can determined, usually on the College - so instead of design. ;ed expansions '" I"™ ?* m ° Uld on tneVps^oftoe ' r tn,e r »L Z: aca ve ! r?irTe ZAV"™' sir^pr ^rs SE. ssr be —• C., reported an all- i Mr. Davie suggests that three Slip covers for furniture are with zippers, it was revealed at a showing of textiles from the New York Cotton Textiles Institute during Farm Home Week. The zippers . ree 6W York> Detroit/steps be taken by farmers to be : tu SUre a perfecfc flfc and make ' seed •*• -- _. wl , j.v^j.ri, ( J_/( Indianapolis and Atlanta also sure they have quality reported a considerable rise. jcorn for planting: Financial skies were brighter I Pir st, each farmer can test or the'covers easily removable. KAFFEE KLATSCH. LEBKUCHEN real old-fashioned Kaffee lelebrate their golden wed- anniversary Friday. ause of bad weather and the American Legion Aux- will not meet this week. Kirkman land sale, uled for Tuesday of this has been postponed be- of bad roads. It will be ometime next month. administrator's sale in tate of F. A. Brokaw, add for Wednesday, was in- "*"•<* uiigut/cr i ' ^""^i j-ajniici can lesc or i 11 with many corporations report- have tested the corn he has' r ol d-fashioned Kaffee ing the best net profits in sev- saved for seed. If a comnosit? KIatscn with such delicacies as eral years. Sears Roebuck & sample tests less than 90 per-; Black Walnut Stol len, Lebkuch- ontinued its phenomenal Co " had the J argest gross sales cent - jt is best to run individual' ^ ^" Cl Kaflee K] atsch Cake and Trade shows attracted Slnce 1929) the volume for the ear tests. ; c °okies among the refresh- large buying delegations to Chi- year risln S 23 Percent over 1934 ! Second, if his corn does not ments was a treafc offered Farm cago, Los Angeles and Minnea-! to $ 417 -000,000. Improvement test satisfactorily one can at- and Home Week visitors by the polis with optimism prevailing I also extend ed to the semi-lux- tem Pt to obtain corn from one Instltutlon Management De- under the influence of low re- Ury lines with Jewelry sales ris- of the neighbors Seed corn partment of the college. Recip- mated value at once and the rest later. Not "The ses is done, not ployee, but t brids ranged from 21 to 36 busrW , els per acre in the nrne districts, j and in each of the districts the [highest open-pollinated variety carcas-, yielded considerably more than packer em- , the lowest yielding hybrid.* This municipal result, says Joe. L. Robinson of Packers operaMves, the farmers prefer n. to have a strictly impartial ag- | sociation, proves that there is ency do the weighing. Accord-j no magic in the word hybrid- ngly, they employ the local tail inventories. The retarding influence of the weather was partly counteracted by the heavy fuel business and construction continued to maintain a wide margin of volume over last year in residential, commercial and industrial building. Ptitsburgh was feeling the effect of rail equipment buying, resulting in the rise in the steel operating rate to 52 percent of capacity. Two railroads placed orders for $13,000,0000 of open „ —„„ ,, iuti jcweuy saies ris- 1C " ei B'ioors. seed corn — w^^^^v mg sharply, while confectionery erown in the vicinity of where' GS • Cakes and flrifi nhnnnlof« ^«^j.._u._ _ , . if 4« ±~ u- —i _ , , . , WGl'e fllVfin t.n rmocf o ^ „ , "^iiAv^ounjiici y ^ ----- -.»* UAJ.V, v i^inji uy ui WliClC • and chocolate products sales in !t is to be planted insures its ' wenj given to guests 1935 were more than 8 percent adaptability. ' - the one for LRbknr-hPv greater than the preceding year ! ~ if a farmer cannot ob- one for Lebkuchen. Lcbkuchen 1 Ib. brown sugar cookie; Here i f* ^^^viAii^ .yctu.. ' •** "• ^wj-nici utiuiiuu OD- 1 it u Automobile sales continued high tain desirable seed from his or , 1 '° Wn suga with one manufacturer report- nis neighbor's crops get in' P ' cmnamon mg 1935 the best year in its his- tou . ch with Mr. Davie' who will' , grated nutme e tory while another made a aim- hav e a list of those having test- i, , P Cl ° tVCS Har report on January sales. A ed se ed corn for sale, as soon as : , °' Cltron rise in bank clearings over the severe freezing weather is over previous arid 1935 weeks was another indicator of the steadily rising tide of business. IF IT HADN'T BEEN FOR HIS WIFE HE'D HAVE MAKES INLAID TABLE Coydon Times-Republican — One frequently reads of men and women whose hobbies have ^ .muoc .uuuuit'H liaVC ronina •brought them quite a little „„?"?„! 4 eggs 1-4 Ib. blanched almonds I'/a c. sifted flour FROSTING 2 c. powdered sugar 1 tbsp. egg white from eggs in —— •"" **iA T .m 4 --tj «**<-iiji i-iuj.bc cl illiLlG STARVED FAB FROM HOME fam e. Harry Seaburn, barber Maryville (Mo.) Herald—Ma- ner e for about thirty-five years jor C. A. Artz, who with his is Quite as deserving of recoff- Wl "PA Tjaf mt»-i rt^l ~ j! i v»if7rti-. « , . ° , ' •' " VTAW4J. J.11O •*• *-»v>uv^J. VJ.A1^ ^ wife returned a few days ago nition as any of them, from a trip by automobile to Por the past few years Mr. Hot water Directions: Grind almonds and citron not too fine. Mix all ingredients well and spread very thinly in a shallow pan. town weighmaster, who is a disinterested party. The weigh- master weighs the carcasses as they roll past him on the rail, and records the weight against the owner's name. The grading of the carcases is a somewhat technical operation, and is performed by the "master* of the bacon factory. The grades are very carefully checked at export points'by government grades, however, and if the grading was improperly done by the 'master' at the plant, the plant is notified. If the grading continues to be inaccurate, the government will deprive the bacon factory of the it is the kind of hybrid and the conditions under whch it is produced that count. Complete results and data for the 1935 corn yield test are available this year in Bulletin 343, and copies of it may be obtained from the Bulletin Office, Iowa State College, Ames. THE GREATEST TREES California has long been considered the home of the largest trees on earth, but fantastic stories of great trees in various other parts of the world led T. J. Starker, professor of forestry at Oregon State College, to make a systematic study and, investigation of the subject' for . . - | "-"mgcll/iUll UO. L.IJ light of using the national 'Lur' the last 15 years brand on its bacon, which is a This he , has ' done through heavy penalty. Thus the grad-1 travel and by correspondence 'with forest experts all over the globe. Many of the claims concerning great trees proved en- to government grading. Quality Governs Price "The farmer is paid on the " m Whl1 ^f^nvffxwr^f o oi I am leaving- the farm, I will sell at public sale at my «"'« southwest of Kent, 4 miles east and 3 miles north "•'"•s east and 3 miles south of Corning- or 3 miles No. 34 and 1 mile west of Primary No. 25 on — tii'ely false or tcreatlv exae-epr- basis of the weight and quality a ted, and he hts a^t last como nf h '° *""* carcasses, as thus de- to the conclusion that the In this way the pro- world's largest trees are in Cal- Jucer of the high-quality hog If0 rnia, after all carcasses is paid for that high Tne tallest (, ree , np dPcl _ rM luahty, while the producer of is a redwood in Humboldt State Pooi-quality j arcades Is pen- Park> 364 feet hlrrh °^ le tl e ]eav - ahzed for that poor quality, as most masslve is -„ e V Q en i a ^ spreading; he should be. A direct and pow- Sherman tree a sequio-i in Se n^rrtir s^^^*** ™*£ oven Keep in W* commencing promptly at 12:00 45— HEAD OF CATTLE— 45 NATURE IS QUKEJX Tiny larvae of the gypsy moth travel on air currents as high as 2,000 feet above the ground. Indians-in Oregon grind sal- «- da ,! ry ? erd of hi ^ h ^ ade Jerse y m IB tesert ? ft « nn ff has been raised on the farm and all nothi«» k v f beei l br , eedm ff dair y cattle for twenty TO r?i ff - b j lt P»«*J?a registered Jersey bulls whose A J ^^wvyAinjunc UU w*iv* ^JCtOU 1CW VCcirS JVI1* T\ ? • ' Florida, tells about what a tight Seaburn has been an active ln a moderate oven ' tak- place a man can get into some- cribbage fan, attending all the !" e C£U ' e :t docs not brow n. times when he sets out on a tournaments and ranking high Kcmove from oven - cut into journey of hundreds of miles— in them. Being interested in after having left his pocketbook cribbage led him to the making under the pillow at the place he of cribbage boards, using manv started from. kinds of wood in each boardI ! '°^ ^^ *° dry " Ke Mr. Artz and his wife got all At present he is engaged in |C Ja1 ' ° r covered di - sn ready to start back from their making his masterpiece a card trip to Florida. They left their tablej with an inlaid cribbage son's home in that state fairly board in one corner, early in the morning—and they The boar~d itself consists of drove and drove and drove. You thirty-three pieces, walnut, eel- know a man can drive a long Moid and hard maple ' The stretch of miles on a tank of general pattern of the table is *"" /'*" P em mican, spread on exports go to England) and then Abraham Lincoln" "he IP W gasoline; and by the time Mr. °* the last two. So far the *°* *£ , d f y , Jt in the Sun , ! Jro " ght their h °E Carcasses up feet, diamofor 31 fVf ihn Artz needed more gasoline he table has about two hundred : o iSl;?*!^ t£UJtes> " a11 Samo l ° , that defmile quality stand - "am McKlnley, height 291 was "a long ways" from his Pieces of wood in it, but it is I It £ n f?ih,, i ' . "A , „ diameter 28 feet; and the sons home. He reached for his nowhere near completion. Even I " * ~<P I- by , re P eated „ A f ow of no & carcasses in a ton, height 292 feet riVn, consumer v/ants (80 percent of Denmark's hogs arc ex- and 98 percent of their than 100 five-room houses. Among the other an the 270 sons home. He reached for his nowhere near completion. Evem nvnon f , .. pocketbook. .Mr. Seaburn himself does not' P starvation, to make a he didn't have any pock- TO Jie. I Ithis „ > test, ie 28 Mthe nge « * a a " d P r °d"ction records and through these r ^ v ? ry eww'uUy *<* test, production offer i n8 i of 28 m ' lk cows is « n e of the m . eet a " expected requh-ements in re- length ° f , flow and daif y temperament. 2 * a 5 e 1 OW niters' * to freshen vfith in 30 *° * hen J? * he s P r J n /?- The bulk of these Ful1 description in regard to test, a characteristics will be given as 9n n n ff V 1 S^ ea * o£ ffrade , ***** calv ^- rai W- 0 *° 500 pounds. Also one five-year-old 5-HEAD OP HORSES— 5 tir of smooth .mouth b»y geldings, weight "" -nare, weight about 1,600, a good work- about 1400, and one bay mare, weight 23-HAMPSHIRE HOGS—23 IwBf 11 * 6 sows ? 20 head of faU Hampshfa-e pigs, wt. CHINERY and MISCELLANEOUS l Pe; ei 3 0sI L eanff plow; John Deere a^alfa hayloader, hi »; John^f row Jobjl Deere corn P»ows; Independent *t for Toh« r n cam P lant ? r w** 1 * 80 rods of wire; Bean harrowo. » Deere com Venter; Keystone disc; Two 3,«..° ws » Harrow cart; 10-ft. Tower Pulverizer; John He or $24. iis wife how much give an estimate. „„ ^ i^uauic she had and she said $23 that there will be at least five They decided to drive on and he figured he would get to St. Louis and get some money from his cousin, Ed. They drove along and kept counting their pennies. They finally got deflected away from St. Louis arid headed toward City. At one time Mr. Eldon and Jefferson Artz was *L! 01 *. other NH. ri* o VA cha ste; 2-wheel trailer; 2 chaste for »*' 8* 10 and 6x8 Colony houses; 4 "A" type Hot brooder stoves; Incubator; Dexter double HMk'** 6 /?*'' l-horsepower Fairbanks engine; 150 ft. of hay rope; ladders, forks, scoops and rticks; 3 sets harness; DeLaval separator, Lunch by Prauie Star Ladies Aid. BOWNAH, Owner Earl Mclntyre, Clerk. hungry and suggested that the stop and eat. Mrs. Artz sail omething like this: ''You stay here and let m buy the eats." She came back with some heese, crackers and some cookies. That stumped Dad Artz— he wasn't much on that cheese and cracker diet. Some time later, possibly day or so, Mr. Artz was hungry again. And Mrs. Artz told him she still had some of that cheese hundred matched pieces of wood in it when completed. Matching so many pieces of wood together to give a symet- rically patterned product is a difficult task, but to date the many objects made by Mr. Seaburn have been perfect. THE MIGHTY Figures that startling to a TWIN SHIPS would prove civilian, and factory a row of pens in a pod, | tically identical. Uniformity" and legs high quality are now very pro- 'nounced characteristics of Dan- dian ish hog carcasses, which command high ' feet. It is a tree, '-' "«t NOTICE I have moved my garage to the room back of the Pearl Reynolds Produce station (formerly occupied by Oscar Ward). J. V, WYNN A KINDLY DICTATOR Mustapha Kemal, president and virtual dictator of Turkey, has ruled with a rather stern hand since he rose to power hi would make many a blue-jacket sit up and take notice, were quoted by Commander Robert T. Moulton, of the U. S. S. Saratoga in a recent radio address concerning that vessel and the U. S. Lexington. After describing the size, speed and the displacement of trie two vessels, genius Cherokee whn who the lower on Jan. 15 than on Dec more than 15. HYBRID CORN LED IN ALL DISTRICTS IN 1935 ECONOMIST AND MILK SPECIALIST EXAMS The United States Civil Ser- 1922, and his would hardly official indicate record much sentiment in his nature, altho his regime has been marked by many salutary reforms. That he has a kindly heart beneath his rough exterior is evidenced, however, by his solicitude for the welfare of children, six of whom he has adopted, five girls and a boy. The boy was tending sheep in the hills when the dictator ran across him and was struck by his bright, intelligent face, and also by the fact that the lad appeared undernourished. Kemal took hjm ha charge, ent him to a hospital to be -ared for, adopted him, gave - - . .. v , vi^wx/**?, \*VM. ii y. Commander Moulton went on strated to say; the rudder pounds, about anchor chain pounds. The corn yield test again demon- outyie d vaSs in section of ^e state. results were announced The last JMI. «W.ana-MiSJ S ffS.'SS, %^r° in ,SlW> nnH fi7n^iv\ i- .^i ,-.{..j A « _ .._ _. . , , ^W**V&K-. The best hybrid entries out- yielded the best open-pollinat- in size, and wnen tae sides are painted we have to paint an area of the same amount. The |CU OMWU uy approximately 2 XKTT, * , J^?' than to 12 "-"'is an aTre in the ^ 180,000, this is sufficient to supply the city of Los Angeles with light and power. In 1928 the Lexington did supply the city of Taeoma, Wash., with light and power for better than a month. The following quantities of food are required for each ship daily: 1800 pounds of potatoes, 180 pounds of butter, Sous districts. The average yield of all hybrids by districts was 3'/2 to 22 percent higher than the open-pollinated, and the averoge yield of all hybrid entries in Iowa was 10.8 percent higher than the open-pollinated varieties. The 849 entries In the 1935 yield test were the most ever is education. rnilk 420 Thus a poor shepherd boy 325 pies may one day rise to high posi-' of bread and'state, each into three districts, were divided in- tp four groups: Regular open- open competitive examinations as follows: Economist, various grades $2,600 to $5,600 a year. ™ 88 V- Associate milk specialist, $3, 200 a year, and assistant milk; specialist, $2,600 a year, Publia Health Service, Treasury i>e-> partment. Pull information may be obtained from the Secretary of the United States Civil Service Board of-Examiners at the post office or customhouse hi any city which has a post office of the first or the second class or from the United States civil Service Commission, Washington, D. O. *"«• H ".ft.! Because he let the air out of her tires, annoyed her by telephone, and threatened to WU her dog, Mrs. Thelma Williams of Los Angeles had her husband put under ft pe ace

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