Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on February 13, 1936 · Page 8
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 8

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, February 13, 1936
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Page 8
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r Received by 17,000 Aged Total Value of Warrants This Month Is $250,000 Seventeen thousand aged people of Iowa are receiving a quarter of a million dollars in old age assistance payments this month, according to Byron G. Allen, superintendent of the Iowa Old Age Assistance Commission. During the last four months, getting funds from the federal government, has been approving new pension awards at the rate of more than a thousand a month, Mr. Allen reports. Approximately 4,500 new pensioners have been added to the roster since October, 1935, bringing the total to 17,125. At the average rate of $14.60 per pensioned 1 , the amount of money represented by the warrants being sent out this month 1s ap- i Slh'ce- the *ow& bid A& 'Assistance Commission started to function, about 18,500 people have enjoyed its benefits. Of the total number of pension awards that have been approved to date, some 1,300 have been cancelled because of deaths of pensioners or for other reasons. An indication of the progress made by the Iowa Old Age Assistance Commission In a year is given by a comparison of the $250,000. RATE—lOc per line for first insertion; 5c per line each insertion thereafter. Display classified, 25c per inch. For Sale SEEDS—We have a full line of the best farm seeds obtainable at very reasonable prices. Come in and see them. L. F. Davis. 17-tf For Rent FOR RENT—6 room house. Finn Gray. 20-tf Legal NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION IN IENOX, IOWA, TO BE HELD ON THE 9TH DAY OF MARCH, 1936 TO: THE VOTERS OF LENOX, IOWA: You are hereby notified that a special electton will be held in the Town af Lenox, Iowa, on the 9th day of March, 1936, at which election there will be submitted to the voters of said Town the following public measure, towit: ••"'-• Shall the Town of Lenox, Iowa, purchase for the use and be&efit of the Town's . Municipal Water Works Plant and System the North Half of the Northeast Quarter (N&-.NE!4). 0 f Section Five (5), Township Seventy (70), Range Thirty-two (32), Westoi the 5" PM in Taylor County, Iowa, containing approximately 82.9G acres, and the South half of the Southeast Quarter (S!i SE',i) of Section Thirty-Two (32) West of the 5" PM. Adams County, Iowa, containing 80 acres more or less, at a price or maximum expenditure of not to exceed $40,000.00, plus interest at the rate of not to exceed four (4) percent, payable solely out of the future earnings of such plant and system and issue Water Works Revenue Bonds not in excess of such sum for that purpoe?" You are further notified that the voting place and the polls shall be in the school Gyrnnas- um Building in Lenox, Iowa, and the same shall be open on ;he said election day from the hour of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon until 8:00 o'clock in the evening, and that all qualified electors of the Town of Lenox, Iowa, may vote at said election upon the public measure above set out. WITNESS the signature of the Mayor of the Town of Lenox, Iowa, and the attestation of the Town Clerk thereof, this 7th day of February, 1936. C. B. CASSILL, Mayor Attest: W. C. LEWIS, Clerk. Published in the Lenox Time Table February 13, 20 and 27, 1936. number of assistance warrants issued each month during the last four months with those of the corresponding months of a year ago. A comparison table follows: 1934 1935 November ... 2,727 13,601 December 4,065 14,873 1935 1936 January 6.061 February 7,469 BIRDS MAKE FINAL PLEA POR AID What is termed "wildlife's final and feeble plea" is being made throughout the state, according to Game Supervisors of the Conservation Commission The last call for aid was made when a recent drifting snow and prolonged sub-zero weath- e(l added to the plight of Iowa's game birds and increased the seriousness of the present dangerous situation. . Experts, armers, sportsmen, > Conserva- ion Officers, are of the same opinion — that only constant, regular and systematic feeding of the best foods and the con| struction of hundreds of per- I manent feeding and protectibn 'shelters will save enough quail ,„ „ and pheasants to permit an op,,/,'or I en season in 1936. ^ I7,12o. | Even now i( . may be toQ late) , ITT „ 'for hundreds of birds, dead v ^'fvi^nvrr ' fl ' 0m lack ° f food and Winter irm- N ?~™,oJ Protection, will not be found T , * OIt CCl ^ IvLkia I until the snow has left the Henry K. Peterson attorney, , d that . t , of Council Bluffs, Iowa has ; ^ • . number of blrds naclc announcement that he ,,,... , , . ,, , , will be a candidate for Congress dymg fr °™ lack ° f f °? d aiK ! eX ' on the Republican ticket; from ' posure ' H ° W many have been no one knows. Many dead birds found are not reported to Conservation authorities. preservation of the birds will insure open in the immediate future, declare authorities. Many Cooperate Realizing that it was a physical impossibility for the State 'observation Commission t o cope wth the situation, sportsmen and interested persons or- the Seventh Iowa District, at the primary election to be held in June. Mr. Peterson was born in Council Bluffs in 1884; and i covered over with drifting snow, til Mr. KimbalPs death in 1928. Since the commencement of the there attended public schools ; partnership, Raymond A. Smith, and high school. After being i John LeRoy Peterson and Ray- graduatecl from high school, he worked his way through college, being graduated from the Law Department of Drake University in 1908. He is now a member of the Board of Trustees of that University. He then returned to Council Bluffs to practice his profession, forming a partnership with the late Lieut. Governor Clem F. Kimball; which partnership was continuous un- SPECIFIC MMUNITY If you desired to open a lock and had a great bunch of keys to pick from, you would try eac^ne until you found the right key that fl would fit. Having found the right :key you would tag it so that when you needed it again you would be prepared. That is just what the body does. It acquires an infection, for instance typhoid fever. The body gets busy and makes tup an antibody which neutralizes the typhoid fever infection. After recovery, should the body ever come in contact with typhoid fever again., it would not take the disease ,as readily because the antibodies for that disease would be ready to go into action, not allowing the disease to take hold. It is interesting to know that these antibodies are very specific. Each will work for only one disease. The fundamental principle upon which the theory of osteopathy is made is the fact of natural recovery of the body after germ invasion ? r *njury. Under normal conditions, the body is able to maintain itself in a,state of health, manufacturing all the substances used in its action and doing all the necessary work of its « everydayjlife. When it becomes derranged, the osteopathic physician seeks and removes the cau » c whether it be without or within the body and then uses such measures as will best help the body to restore itself to a state of health. [The osteopathic physician endeavors to accomplish a specific object in every case, that is, removal of whatever obstruction is preventing the free distribution of the fluids and forces of the body. His training is such as to enable him definitely to locate these impediments and remove them. Machines must be properly adjusted to operate efficiently. There are no exceptions. The osteopathic physician's office is literally a repair pfttop where human machines are carefully and kept or put in order. JPpfcPPj yf^ WF -^^ fl^ Sj^W ^J ^B^^r ^ff -' i ^W^^ '^P^ ^Pp^P.^fcjj^ i^fjjr PATWC LEKOJLMWA iiiimijimimiimiiiimimmimmiiii Candidates • o* llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilll FOR RECORDER I hereby announce 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. FOR STATE SENATOR To the Republican voters of 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 Primary election to be held June 1, 1936. Your support will be appreciated. ' CURTIS O. MELVIN Benton Township 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 held June 1, 1936. E. P. SIMPSON, Bedford FOR SHERIFF I hereby announce my candidacy for the Republican; nomination for the office of Sheriff Of Baylor county, subject to, the decision of tfce Republican vpt- «rs |at the Primary Klefetlon to June 1,1830, JOHN F. WALTER, Grove Towwhip, mond G. Peterson, brother ol the candidate, have been addec to the firm. Because of an injury to hi limb in youth he was denied the opportunity to enlist in the World War, but he was a leader iri Southwestern Iowa in all o the home^ activities, such as Red Cross, Liberty Loan drives, etc He has been an aggressive'lead- er for more than twenty ye^r, In numerous civic, religious, and character building activities in his home city and .the state. He was born in the south • part of Council ' Bluffs, and, realizing that there were no park facilities in that section of the city for children of today and of the years to come, he donated to the city park board a block of ground for perpetual park purposes. Mr. Peterson has also been active in the Kiwanis Club and some years ago was District Governor of the Iowa-Nebraska Kiwanis district. Mr. Peterson was city attorney of Council Bluffs from 1916 to 1920. When he was a candidate for re-election in 1918 he was not opposed within his own party, nor by any opposition party candidate. He was a member of the School Board of Council Bluffs for six years from 1922 to 1928, being president two years of that time. These are the only public offices ever held by Mr. Peterson. In 1930 Mr. Peterson was temporary chairman of the Republican State Convention, delivering the keynote speech. Many of the people of this district will remember the very favorable impression created over the entire state by that speech. It is generally conqed- ed that he will make a strong candidate, and if nominated and elected, the Seventh Iowa District will have a fair-minded, aggressive, experienced and independent thinking representative in Congress. Mr. Peterson was married in 1911 to Laura May Robinson of Council Bluffs. They have three shildren: Josephine, a senior in Drake University; Robert, a sophomore in the State University at Iowa City; arid Dick, ten years old. mmmsmmmmmmmtttfe •:Professional Cards:- GEO. L. GOOD ALE OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted GOODALE JEWELRY STORE Lenox, Iowa O. P. ARNOLD FuneraT. Director' and Licensed Embalmer Lenox, Iowa J. H. BARBER Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer Lenox, Iowa ganized a campaign. Radio, ong-distance telephones, telegrams and letters spread the news throughout the state and ven into other states, with the •esult that one of the greatest esponses made to any plea of ts kind has been brought ibout. Hundreds of tireless vorkers have been distributing rain and grit-. Boy Scouts, 4-H 31ub,s, civic clubs, American Leion posts, schools, sportsmen's rganizations, CCC Camps, in- ustrial firms, elevators,- truck- rs, mail carriers, highway patrolmen, and hundreds of others have carried on the work, r took funds, and contributions were sent in from every cornel of the state and from other states as well. Tons of food were purchased. But now comes another deep snow and 20 degrees below zero'and high winds. Food has been .covered up, shelters blown full of snow and funds and food are running low. The work must be continued, more so now than ever. Shelters Important It is proven that not the lack of food alone is responsible for the loss of game bird life. Lack of suitable cover or shelter combined with the food shortage is responsible. Grit must also be supplied. The placing of food on the open snow may do some good but is soon covered up or is too far away from shelter for the birds to venture out to it. Lean-to shelters constructed of brush, straw, hay, or cornstalks, should be built with the opening toward the .southeast if possible. Opening up straw- stacks on the south will also help. Brush piles, placed in easily accessible places, will serve. It is at these shelters that the food and grit should be placed regularly. Every day is not too often. Keep the shelters free of snow. Provide hoppers for the food and grit, if possible. Keep the snow cleared away in several spots on the south side of woodlots, hedges and orchards. Baskets made of small sections of woven wire fencing filled with ear corn will, when placed in these spots, take care of many birds. The wire basket may be filled with ear corn and hung on a tree a few feet above the ground with a small brush pile placed underneath, that the birds may reach the basket. This is especially good for quail as the brush pile affords protection from "enemies". "Continue" This work is now started and !ven mild weather must not stop the regular feeding. It must not stop until the snow is gone. The chances are great that sleet storms will come with milder weather. This is more serious than snow. It freezes over the nostrils of the birds and they smother. Grain should DC conserved. If fed in small amounts every day the loss of :rain will not be so great when snow or sleet comes. There is much work to be done and now conservation of food supplies is becoming extremely important. 100 ft. $4,78 10 lb. cloth Salted P'nuts Fresh roasted Ib •___ ~-—~^^ Pickles Fancy Bread and Butter, fullqt Swans Down pkg. Flat Lake Herring, 8 Ibs. 72c Dad's Favorite ,$1 30 49lb. S ' .1 Jonathans 10 POUNDS Another 1-4 Ton. Buying! quantities, giving you the| low ;down price on fish. i Ibs. of 3 varieties of fillets The fish with no heads, no scales! no fins" no tails , Catfish I ———•— •Salmon Channel, y 2 to Ib. size, Ib. •—— Red, 1/2 or whole, !b. led Buy a fish, pound 13d | Free Cookbooks, How to Cook, by U. S. Govt ••••••••••••••I Pass out papers, Louetta, Paul. Pass out books, David Miller, Charles Brown, Raymond Abbitt, Margretta Boone. Erase blackboards, June Caldwell, Bob Manroe. Take up books, Dean Roe, Brown, Rose Mary JAMES R. LOCKE Utorney and Counsellor at Law Farmers & Merchants Bank Bldg Bedford, Iowa General Practice in AH Courts- State and Federal Special Attention Given) to Settlement of Estates Frank Wisdom 0. J. Kirketeg Wisdom &Kirketeg LAWYERS Special attention tfton to settle- iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii Lenox School (Continued from page 1) Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll! signed the wrong name, Two days back it came. -ast time I bought a funny one And on the way home I thot what I'd done. J sent it to my oldest brother; I never told a one, not even my mother. I was sure he would get mad And come back and tell my dad, But he never did appear Till next Valentine was here. These duties were appointed to the various pupils in this Keep INpyajy file, Jqhn Harlan AbWtt. Water flowww, Francis Schaub. Inspect desks, Bob Gray, eJan Teatsworth. Hold cloakroom doors, Ted Knotter, Doris eJan Elder. Door keeper, Vivian Moore. Sixth Grade An attractive bulletin boaird with pictures of Lincoln and Washington is to be seen in this grade. "Adverb" is the new parti speech taken up in language! Last, Friday there were A's in spelling. This grade has also reading Lincoln stories. Gladys Bush was also a' or in this grade. Louise Ktaiball and Ch Barteau are the absentees! this grade. Grade These students are mai posters in art to illustrate i book or poem read this yea In literature they have ... studying the "Modern Poets,'! SINUS TROUBLE w.*1S^ t now trouble? If sol your reasoning be] that cause can be located an'/,?/ ^1? 2* very latest work in^Sopractic 7 my offic^aH of whf t? t . rouble ha ™ been fa !M£r &£22££±a ITIK V ,. i I brae. " ray ates the Position of the vert*| The Neurocalometer locates the nerve presj The Chiropractor Health returns. sure corrects the cause. I nd Neurocslomete, 7. .AA..?..,, -;i

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