Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on March 12, 1936 · Page 1
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 1

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, March 12, 1936
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[Column One Written Chiefly For Our Own Amusement liiiniiiiiili v L. s. iiiiiuiiiiiiiin |ack in the time of Julius .sar Europe was divided and eems to be divided yet. Caes- yrote a book when he got : home from the Gallic wars those of us who had to le through it remember that I remarked that all Gaul is |ded into three parts, etc., He also remarked that the jious countries differed in guage, customs and laws, still do. If II f Ihe big trouble in Europe is |t the people live so close to- her they don't have room to (re their arms and let off bm. Accustomed as we are is country to plenty of be we can't understaod the blems of Europe. Over here 1 [read about something tha 1 happened in New York anc [think little of it because New : is 1300 miles away. We about something happen- lin San Francisco and we |k little of it because San iclsco is 2,000 miles away. It fid be hard to get a New ker interested hi a Mexican ^er raid and a native of msville, Texas, probably [idn't care particularly if the ,dians Invaded the country captured Buffalo, New LENOX TIME TABLE VOLUME SIXTY-TWO If If H Europe it is a different iter. It isn't very far from don to Paris nor from Paris Berlin. If you take two one of Europe and one of [United States, both drawn le same scale, and cut a tri- le from the European map London in one angle, Paris tother and Berlhi in a third, [then place this triangle on Farm Act Nay Benefit Iowa By SOillion Detailed Plans Will Soon Be Explained In Twp. Meetings What does the new farm act >assed by Congress offer? In answer to this question, R. :. Bliss, director of the Exten- ion Service at Iowa State Col- ege, Ames, says its goals are as ollows: (1) Preserve and maintain oil fertility; (2) reestablish and maintain the farmers' purchasing power; (3) assure adequate supplies of foods and fibers for consumers; and (4) protect rivers and harbors against the effects of soil erosion. Temporary federal aid in the form of payments direct to individual farmers to assist voluntary action by them is authorized until 1938. A regional meeting was scheduled for Chicago, March 5 to 7, at which detailed plans for the Corn Belt program Published 1« the Interest of Lenox and Surrounding Communities. were to be worked out. Farmers' meetings will be held in every township in Iowa as soon as possible by county agents and :ocal committeemen, Director Bliss said. Benefits Begin in 1936 Commencing in 1930, grants INCOME TAX AUDITOR HERE NEXT TUESDAY F. S. Hamilton, state income tax auditor, will be at the First National bank in Lenox next Tuesday morning, March 17, to give information to taxpayers who may have questions to ask concerning the state income tax. The state income tax is due and payable March 31, 1936 Mr. Hamilton will be in Corning Monday, March 16, at the court house and on Tuesday afternoon he will be in ViUisca at the bank. Who Shall Make A Return Every individual having a net income for the tax year from sources taxable under this division, of six hundred dollars or over, if single, or if married and not living with husband,or wife; or having a net income for the tax year of eleven hundred dollars or over if married and living with husband or wife, shall make a return under oath, stating specifically the items of gross income and the deductions and exemptions allowed by this division. If husband and wife living together have an aggregate net income of eleven hundred dol- NUMBER TWENTY-FOUR lars or over, each shall make will be made only to states upon approval of state ((CCr^rams jy the Secretary of Agriculture. Grants may be made to states under plans passed by state legislatures and approved before return, unless the income o each is included in a single join return. Every individual having a gross income of three thousand dollars a year or over, shall file a return. 938. These state plans are to nclude as a principal objective the ieesablishmerit of f aimers' purchasing power. The act authoriaes an annual appropriation of not more than $500,- |map of the United States [will be able to understand^ J how : close together the [pean countries are. II ff II jyou did this with your maps — — ~ —••" i—-«, placed the London angle on 1 000 > 000 - Iowa farmers this year northwest corner of Iowa, may receive payments of be- 'aris angle would fall about fcween 40 and 50 million dollars, topkins, Mo., while the Ber- Under the temporary plan of federal aid, soil conservation payments to producers will be measured by: First, management of land for soil restoration, Ingle would just about cover Kakee, 111. IT IT II |u can easily see why it ir- the French when Hitler his wings and crows. You understand why the French t want a swordwaving Ger[army occupying the Rhine- even though it is German ory. ff ff ff ( impartial observer cannot I but wonder if the present " in Europe wasn't brought by two clever dictators, solini and Hitler had^con- to attract the attention |rance and England away the Italian campaign in conservation or erosion prevention, second, changes in the use of land; and third, the domestic allotment of one or more designated commodities. Productivity of the land affected is to be |>Pia they led out a couldn't have better scheme. moved his army into the [eland and Mussolini sided Pth France and England In ^proving the move. France [England are so overjoyed penito's friendliness that I are willing to give him pia with a fence around it. f this is done Adolph can |ve his army from the 'land and the dove of will timidly return for per short stay. taken into consideration in making payments. Protects Tenants The act contains a requirement that the interests of sharecroppers, tenants, and small producers be protected and tenants and share-croppers are specifically included in the act as agricultural producers. The act authorizes the Secretary of Agriculture to utilize county and community committees of agricultural producers in carrying out the provisions of the act. Provision for administration is contained in the act. The August, 1909 to July, 1914, balance between agricultural and non-agricultural living Arlo Richard, who has |* e ™ ln &_ on the grand Jury, and been Bedford Monday Pay. The jury has Bed. IOL DIRECTORS, I TREASURER REELECTED F Leach and John Porter ["elected to the school Monday and B. F. Wur- as reelected treasurer. A [or 196 ballots were voted w following results: Leach 125 Porter 139 Wurster 161 following persons, whose were not on the ballot, r ed votes for positions on oard: J. Sluss 25 w - H. Cash ......19 C K Barteau ........ 19 L Copeland .'.'.'.' 3 • Wm. Dey Ermand ..;. 2 G - Lewis 2 standards, as measured by the relative purchasing power of net farm incomes and other incomes, is the objective in reestablishing and maintaining farm income. Authorization is included for the use of funds for expansion of domestic and foreign markets or for seeking new markets for agricultural commodities or for the removal or disposition of agricultural surpluses. Under the permanent policy providing grants to states, the state plans must include provisions for a state administrative agency, approved by the Secretary of Agriculture. State plans must also include provisions for participation by county and community committees or associations of producers organized for the, purpose, and provisions for submitting such reports as the Secretary finds necessary to assure that the plan is being carried out. BE SAFE—TEST GARDEN SEED FOR GERMINATION Be sure you aren't planting garden seeds that are too old and have lost their viability, warns E. S. Haber of the Vegetable Crops Department at Iowa State College. Garden seeds vary widely in the number of years that they can be HefS'ove'r and planted with success, he says. Parsnip and parsley seeds will not germinate ,after one year, and peas, sweet corn, carrots and onions will now grow from seed that is more than 2 years old, • Haber states. Vegetable seeds that lose their viability after 3 years include beans, tomatoes and asparagus. The 4-year limit includes such common ones as beets, cab bages, radishes, turnips, squash and pumpkins. Lettuce and cu cumber seeds germinate well up to 5 years of age. A good method of testing th viability of garden seeds is to take 100 seeds from a sample and place them between the folds of moistened blotting paper. Place the paper in a dish and cover to prevent excessive drying. Keep the paper moist by sprinkling water on it. As the seeds sprout, count them and keep a record of how many germinate out of the 100. Adverse weather conditions during the time the seeds are in the field later will reduce germination even though the seeds made a high showing in the test, Haber points out. Lenox Girls Won Sectional Tournament Defeated Blockton In Stiff Tilt in Final Game 12 to 7 By Margaret Carruthers In one of the most thrilling basketball games ever seen on the Lenox floor, Lenox defeated Blockton in the final game of the girls sectional tournament here last Friday night and won the right to enter the district meet. The final score was 12 to 7. Blockton early leaped into the lead and at the half the score was 5 to 0 in favor of Blockton. Blockton still retained the lead at the end of the third quarter, 6 to 5, but the Lenox girls suddenly began finding the basket and the final score was 12 to 7. Lenox received a bronze trophy for winning the tournament and trophies were presented to Prescott, consolation'winner, and to Blockton, runner-up. In the consolation game, played Friday night, Prescott defeated Cromwell 29 to 20. Thursday Games Results in the'*Thuivsday night ;ames of the tournament were: Lenox 34, Corning 15 Cromwell 24, Maloy 22 Blockton 30, Thayer 14. In the semifinal games, played Friday afternoon, Blockton defeated Cromwell 21 to 19 while /enox won from Prescott 13 to Pass out books, Doris Jea. Elder, Paul Ethington, Margret ta Boone, Raymond Abbitt. Erase blackboards, Donal Krohmer, Marilou Hufnagel. Take up books, David Miller Ted Knotter, Louetta Smith. Inspect desks, Enid Barnes John Harlan Abbitt. Hold cloakroom doors, Jame, Calvin, Bob Manroe. Dotorkeeper, Rose Mary Schaub. "Inventors" are being studied m history. The enrollment decreased one making a total of twenty, as Francis Brown moved to the :ountry. They are studying "Central Africa" in geography. Last Friday there were thirteen A's in spelling. Bob Manroe and Bob Gray have been absent. Sixth Grade Three new pupils have entered this grade, namely Lois Brokaw, Glenna Mae and Paul Frame. They have been working with division of decimals in arithmetic class. , Last Friday there were fifteen A's in spelling. Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Layland and son of Councl Bluffs, and Mr. and Mrs. R. K. McGee and Bob of Osceola, spent Sunday at the J. J. Walter home. Paul »arteau each received Mrs. Phil Ridgeway who is spending the winter hi Winterset with relatives, waif palled ' Lincoln, NebrjT We4rj$jaay, .because of the .de.ath q&her brother, who hjas been seriously ill for several months. CO. TREASURER ISSUES BULLETIN Requests for tax statements by mail should reach this office without further delay to assure replies being made in time for payment before the penalty attaches to first half on April 1st. Statements will be mailed in the order in which requests reach this office. Please specify the districts in whch property is listed. Receipts will also be mailed in the order in which the remittances are received. Those who make remittances late should bear in mind that their receipts may not be issued and mailed until sometime in April. For more prompt and efficient service, pay taxes before the last minute rush. The Old Age Pension tax of $2.00 does not become delin- qent until July 1st. Dog tax should be paid to the assessor or auditor before April 1st, when a penalty of $1.00 Is added. . Yours for efficient service, J. R. Hen^ejfson, Treasurer. Barry Aitken, Deputy. Declamatory The four school declamatory contest was held at Clearfield last Monday evening. Speakers representing Lenox were Eugene Swartz, Grace and Joyann Clipson. Grace placed second in dramatic. Towns competing were Clearfield, Conway, Sharpsburg and Lenox. First Grade Norma Jean Howard and Eugene Frame, new pupils, have increased the enrollment to thirty-four. These little folks have been coloring tulips and making little Dutch boys and girls in art class. Third Grade These new officers were appointed: health inspector, Garland Buxton; desk inspector, John Perham; floor inspector, Poland Walter; librarian, James Gray; pencil sharpener, Donald Bunn. The twelve A's in spelling last Friday makes the ''windmills" eading the "kites" 6 to 4. A new pupil, Gwen Lee Smith, las been enrolled in this grade. Fourth Grade There were thirteen A's hi pelling last Friday. In geography they are study- ng "Canada". Correlating their reading and rt work, they are learning to laint signs. Each pupil is trying to improve his penmanshp. If a pupil improves his writing to what it was the beginnng of this six weeks, he or she gets it displayed on the bulletin board. Several already have copies there. Long division is the new topic in arithmetic. Lavaughn Howard, Walter Brokaw and Alice Frame are new members in this class. Mrs. Claude Reynolds visited last week. Fifth Grade These duties were appointed to the following pupils: 'Keep library file, Charles Brown. Water flowers, Jean Teats- worth, Vivian Moore. Gather, up papers, Dean Roe. Pass out papers, Bob Gray, June Caldwell. Stringtown Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Buxton and family were dinner guests Saturday at the Roy Bush home. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Swartz of near Prescott were visiting Friday at the Billie Crowe home. Mr. and Mrs. Swartz are moving this week to a farm southeast of Kent. Carl Denz left Thursday for Davenport, where he will be employed this summer. Mr. and Mrs. Page Hawthorne and family moved last week from a farm north of Stringtown to the Swedish Lutheran parsonage in Creston. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moeller were dinner guests Friday at the Ben Carter home. The dinner was in honor of Mrs. Moeller's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy McCafferty of Prescott visited Wednesday, at the Howard Bush home. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Thompson of Corning were over night guests at the Frankie Miller home, Saturday night. Mi-, and Mrs. S. J. Shook and son Warren were Creston visitors Saturday. Mrs. Florence McKay died at the Greater Community hospital in Creston, Sunday morning at 2 o'clock. Four Strong Girls Teams Will Play Six-Game Series; Two Will Go to State Meet Lenox will be host at its first district basketball- tournament this week when four strong girls teams meet here Thursday, Friday and Saturday in a sS- game series. Schools represented here will be Cumberland, iragut, Lenox and Martensdale, which will be half ot the teams that won in the sectional tournaments, in this part of the state. The other half of the teams- will play m a district meet at Redfield There will b^ three sessions of two games each.. Each session will begin at 7:30. •# I E. GAINES WILL BE A CANDIDATE C. E. Gaines of Lenox announces this >week that he wil again be a candidate for the re >ublican nomination for the office of member of the board o: upervisors, from district No. 1. Mr. Gaines is serving his first erm in that office. Mr. Gaines really received a •ork-out during his first year n the board. During that tune e has had relief problems to ontend with and during the inter just ending snow blocked oads have caused the supervis- rs many hours of extra work and-worry. The condition of roads was much worse than had ever been expected in this section of the state and the county was found almost unprepared to keep roads clear. The supervisors made [every attempt to get/roads open, especially in partis of the county where there iitoas sickness or where trains were not running. In some places, notably around Athelstan, there was no train service for nearly two weeks and plows had to be kept in that corner of the county so people could get food and coal. 'As soon as the emergency was over the plows were ser>t out to open all other roads. Mr. Gaines has given practi- onlly his Piit.ire attPtiMon t.o WILL PRESENT LAST LESSON IN HOME FURNISHING According to Irma Garner, Home Furnishing Specialist of Iowa State College, pillow covers of carefully selected color and material, although minor objects in the room, pay an important part in making the room attractive and pleasant. In a series of training to be held next week Miss Garner will explain and demonstrate how to select materials and colors which will give both comfort and beauty. Construction, trimmings, and finishes will be discussed. The local leaders attending the training school will make pillows and will have an opportunty to inspect samples of the various kinds shown by Miss Garner. Local leaders will hold follow- up meetings where women interested hi this subject may obtain the same information presented by Miss Garner hi the training schools. . county business since he has been on the board and his efforts have been spent in trying to give the citizens of Taylor county full value for the money spent. Here is the schedule: Thursday Night Cumberland vs. Farragut Lenox vs. Martensdale Friday Night Cumberland vs. Lenox Farragut vs. Martensdale Saturday Night Cumberland vs. Martensdale Farragut vs. Lenox. Winners of first and second^ place in the district tournament T will enter the state tournament. . Single admission prices are: Adults 35c, High School 25c. Season tickets are, Adults $1, . High School, 50c. The Farragut team is a large,, rangy outfit that has a perfect record for the year. The team is undefeated in high school competition. Farragut won the sectional tournament at Farra- gut. Cumberland players are not as large as the Farragut bunch, but they are clever players and. are experienced. Four of the- tarting line-up are seniors who lave had state tournament ex- lerlence. Cumberland has lost nly four games this year, three »y one point margins and one y a two point margin. The 'umberland team is fast and is TOWN VOTED TO BUY FARM, SECOND TIME At a special election held Monday Lenox voted to buy the Baum 160 acre farm where the town waterworks lakes are located. The vote was 195 to 25. The, same question carried at a special election held last October but due to a defect in the ballot the election was held over again. SALVATION ARMY WILL SOON START DRIVE The annual drive for funds for the Salvation Army will soon be started in this community, it was learned this week. The Army has advisory boards in each community who assist with the work of raising money. In Lenox the board consists of Clark Barteau, Wm. Dey Ermand, Verlin Sweeley, and B. F. Wurster, treasurer. Dr. L. F. Mahoney of Clearfield is also a member of the board. Mr. Kirkland of divisional headquarters in Des Moines will be actively in charge of the work and replaces Mr. Lowe, who formerly had this territory but who has been transferred to another part of the state. The work done by the Salvation Army is, .worthy of support and it is hoped the solicitor will not have trouble in raising a large amount of money as he goes through the community. COUNTY COMMITTEE WILL RECOMMEND SYSTEM An urgent request received from M. L. Wilson, Assistant ] Secretary U. S, Department of Agriculture, ,,asks the Taylor County Agricultural Planning Committee to complete their recommendations at once. J&r. Wilson indicated, that county reports and plans must be submitted before the details of the new soil conservation program can be completed. The U. 8 Department qf Agriculture and the administration are making a good passing team. Cumberland won the sectional tournament at Oakland. Martensdale is a dark horse as little is known about the team. Martensdale is near Des Moines and the team has been outstanding in that section of the state for the past several years. Martensdale won the sectional tournament at Earlham. Verle Davis of Corning will referee all games. Mr. Davis has worked a number of games for Lenox and is considered one ot the best referees in this part of the state. He will work the finals in the boys state tournament and has been invited to work the Women's National Tournament at Wichita, Kans., this spring. Sale of season tickets for the tournament was started the first of the week and at last reports a totaL^f more than 135 adult tickets had been sold. It is expected that there will be a. full house every night if the weather remains good. Among those who called on. Mrs. E. L. Wells at the Greater Community hospital in Creston, were: Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Porter, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Anderson, Mrs. Paul Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stoner, Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Copeland and Phyllis. every effort to have farmers' recommendations included hi the new program. The Taylor County Agricultural Planning Committee will meet at the Farm Bureau Office on Wednesday, March 11, to work out some of the recommendations which they wish to make. ' In developing/a ; t»»K* i, rv •-. Row. M. Dave ww

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