Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on March 26, 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, March 26, 1936
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Page 8
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THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA RATE—10c per line for first Insertion; 5c per line each insertion thereafter. Display classified, 2oc per inch. Sale FOR SALE—Dry stove wood, so alfalfa hay in barn. W. F. Tripp & Sons, Kent. 26-tf 8 o'clock p. m., to all of which you will take due notice. Dated at Lenox, Iowa, this 16th day of March, 1936. C. B. Cassill, Mayor, W. C. Lewis, Clerk. " j Published in Lenox Time Table "I March 19-26, 1936. FOR SALE—Frost proof cabbage plants by April 1st. Mrs. Frank Porter. 26-lp FOR SALE — Manure spreader. Good. A. R. Hughes. 26-lp FOR SALE—Russian Green Oats. ju ness Inquire in town, Geo. S. Beach opposite school house, or Clifford Beach on farm. 26-lp iimiiiimiimimimiiiimimmiiimm Lenox School By Margaret Carruthers iiiiiimiimmiiimimmiiiiiiiiinmmi Miss Clark was unable to teach her classes Monday because FOR SALE—Early Ohio and Cobbler potatoes. Table or seed. George Beck. 26-lp FOR SALE — 87 acre improved farm. $2500, $800 down; 5 acre improved, in city, $900, $600 down; Complete electric shoe shop, S500. Inquire W. J. Hurst, Hopkins. Mo. 26-lp FOR SALE—-Early 103 seed oats, good quality. Hamilton Ferguson. 25-tf FARMERS PLANT GOOD~SEED. Then when you wish to sell seed for commercial seed, you will not have any trouble about noxious weed seed, or the damage to your own land. We have a full line now of all the seeds sold here. Soy beans at cheap price. All seeds first class. J. W. Abraham, Prescott, Iowa. 24-tf 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 OR SALE—6 room house and 2 good lots. Inquire here. 26-1 Legal MAYOR'S PROCLAMATION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the ; general election in the town of Lenox, Taylor county, Iowa, will be held at the School Gymnasium Building in said town on Monday, March 30, 1936, for the purpose of electing the following officers: One Mayor Five Councilmen One Treasurer Tme Assessor Polls will'be opened at 8 o'clock a. m. and will be closed at Second Grade Betty Knotter is absent because of illness. The "A" division have finished another reader and are re ady to start a new one. The bulletin board is full ol spring pictures, which are being used for story writing. There were nine A's in spelling last week. These little folks had a lesson on "Arbor Day." Third Grade New officers in this grade are: health inspector, Eleanor Beemer; desk inspector, Kenneth Kilby; floor inspector, Vernita Moore; librarian, Gene Stoaks; pencil sharpener, Helen Julia Van Houten. Delmar Harrison has moved to the country. The "windmills" are leading the "kites" 18 to 15 in the spelling contest. There were thirteen A's in spelling last week. They have finished the tulip posters in art class and are starting pussy willow posters. In reading they are studying the different kinds of dogs, their habits, etc. Fourth Grade Mexico is the new topic in geography. The health posters have been finished and are on exhibit on the bulletin board. There were eleven A's in spell- ng last Friday. This grade has also finished another reader. Betty Terry, Charley Manroe and Alice Frame have been absent. Fifth Grade The study of Asia has been started in geography. In arithmetic they are taking up the cancellation of fractions. For their art work they are making boxes in which they are going to put eggs that they LINE OUT OF ORDER Have you ever tried to call someone by telephone only to 'have 'the operator tell you "I'm sorry but that line is out of order." It doesn't make a bit of difference whether the message you have is important or merely something trivial, the result is all the same. When your brain sends a message to the various organs of the body this message travels over the nervous system. It travels down the spinal cord and then along (the nerves until it raches its destination. If anything happens so this line is out of order the message does not get through. Do you know what can happen? When you twist your body your back bone twists because it is made of small particles that are intended ,to bend and twist in any direction, f Normally there is plenty of room between them i so that nerves can pass between them without I being pressed by the bones. But when something happens, a fall, for instance, that displaces one or more of these small bones then there isn't room between it and the next bone for the nerve to pass through and there is pressure on the nerve. This pressure shuts off brain stimulation from the organ to which the nerve leads. The Chiropractor removes this pressure by giving an adjustment. An adjustment is made with the hands. It is not painful and does not take long. A long list of enthusiastic patients testify to the success of Chiropractic treatments. To get well use Chiropractic and better yet, to stay well .use this scientific health service. X-ray and Neurocalometer Service 0r" : R R, Peimebaker CHIBOPRACTOli W«*t «f Telephone Office—Phone 114 have colored. Th^n they are going to plant flower seeds in them. This grade has new history books. Mrs. Ethington and Marilyn were visitors in this grade. Donald Krohmer and Jean Teatsworth have been absent. June Caldwell's side is leading in spelling, as there were twelve A's in spelling last week. Sixth Grade A new book, "Jerry Todd and the Rose Colered Cat" is being read for opening exercises. Eighteen out of twenty wrote an "A" paper in spelling las week, the best record this year Northern forests is the new topic in geography. The pupils have been learning how to make paper from wood. Good English posters are being made in art class. Attended Tournament Mr. and Mrs. Parker, Miss Turner, Phyllis Duntaar, Marjorie Beadle, Genevieve Beemer Helen Wurster, Helen Bare and Margaret Carruthers attended part of the state girls basketball tournament in Des Moine, last week end. Spring Football Practice Spring football practice started last Tuesday night and will continue for three weeks. Practice has also been started in track. A triangular track meet will be held April 17. Competing Jtowns are ClearHeld, Prescott and Lenox. If the boys make a good showing they will get to enter other track meets at Elliott, Stuart, Orient and perhaps another triangular meet with Bedford and Clarinda-. Cage Seconds Play The second team basketball girls played the Conway seconds last Tuesday on the latter 's floor. Although they led at the half 4 to 3, the game ended in Conway's favor, 14 to6. First Grade The "Bluebird" reading class is starting in the Fact and Story reader book this week. The poem, "The Swing," is being learned in language class. Several have been absent with the flu. Mrs. Ethington and Marylin visited Friday afternoon. Class Games Class games for the boys were played last Thursday night at Motorist Pays Big Hidden Tax Government Extravagance Is Burden on Every Household. the gym. sophomores The seniors met hi the and first round. Lineups for each class follow: Seniors First Final Game Game Gordon < 21 10 Johnson 8) Schmitt 6 layes 6 Dunbar o Reed o Sophomores Hale 10 Hayes 2 lassill 3 Vliller 2 Calvim Layne Moyle 2 Scores totaled 41 to ft in favor of seniors. The freshmen and juniors also met in the first round. Lineups were: Freshmen Bush 6 7 Moore Gray 6 Nicholson 4 i Ethington Poindexter 2 Juniors Smith 4 Reimer 10 2 Ray Stoaks 3 Boltinghouse 6 Ethington 6 9 As the Juniors won this game with a score 26 to 16, they were entitled to play in the final round with the Seniors. The freshmen and sophomores played for the winner of consolation final. The senior boys won the championship easily 35 to 14, while the sophomores defeated the freshmen 25 to 10, in the consolation final. Lineups were the same in the last. games. Points made by each individual in the last games are to the right of the points scored in the first round games. C}ass games for the girls will either be the last of this week or next week. Traffic cops are generally considered to be hard-boiled, but one of them, the late Joseph Schneider of St. Louis, had a kind heart off duty, whatever may have been his attitude in a traffic jam. During his lifetime he adopted and reared 35 poor children. One of the most familiar exan l>les of that group of citizens who laugh nt hidden tuxes la the carefree motorist. If government spending breaks nil pence-time records, sending deficits mid public debts to new high murks, the car driver still hugs the cnmfnrtnhle delusion thnf somebody else Is paying the fiddler. "I pay no Income tax," snys he, "and own no storks of real estate. Taxes mean nothing to me." That inotorlsi nin.v be astonished to learn from I he federal government records flint lie and his fellow cur-owners paid !?ai.02fi,!ir>0 to federal tax collectors during the first nionl.li of the present year. These infernal revenue collections on cars, fuel, accessories, etc.. wore > substantially less in the pm-edlng Jan miry, the lignri- I'm lhat month being $20,(>23.s:>7. Increasing government expend! tures mean new mid bigger tax collections. Casolinc is one of the cheapest coiiiinoilir.ie.s on the market today, hut il also is one of the most heavily nixed, out of the $20,- 02fi,!)r>0 col led cil in taxes from highway-users In January $14.01)8.">84 was for ga^nline. The following mble shows how the car-owner's l;uge share of internal, revenue taxes is divided. The figures are grouped by the American Petroleum Institute from the tables of the U. S. Bureau of Internal Revenue. Following are the January.colter tions: Commodity Taxed Jan., 1936 Gasoline $1-4,008,534 Luoricating- oil 1,9S1,2<10 Pipe line oil shipments ... 946,13u Crude oil processed 77,273 Motor trucks ' 630,623 Motor cars and -cycles .-.,-.,. 6,G5I),!>H Motor parts and accessories 65a,34!l Tires 1,682,33S Inner tubes 386,506 Total $26,025,950 It will be seen from the above that, whether he knows It or not, the car owner pays tiiue different Federal taxes on his automobile and the fuel to ruu It. Manufacturers of curs and accessories und handlers of gasoline and oil, for I he most part, pass the taxes on to the individual car owner. In addition to these burdens the car owner, o; course, has to pay State gasoline taxes and pay for registration fees. State tuxes for gasoline In 1935 have been estimated at $030,000,000. The average car owner pays annually about $HO In taxes, most of which are hidden. If an average Is taken of gasoline prices and taxes In all States It will lie found that each' motorist pays a 40 per cent tax on every dollar's worth of gasoline he buys. Balrd U. Markhani, director of the Petroleum Industries Committee, recently said: "There Is a tendency on the : >art of motorists to protest a 1-cent increase In the price of gasoline while the majority of them continue to overlook a gasoline tax which Is the equivalent of a sales tax of 40 per cent on the retail price," Tile burden of taxes Is Increasing. The remedy Is in reduced governmental extravagant spending, and In the realization of every man that tie does have a real, and personal interest in the cutting out of wast- ng of billions by his government. Business Deals Retarded by Paternalism and Taxes There have been frequent statements from business leaders ex plaining that business expansion mid employment have been retarded by uncertainty as to how far the federal government has gone, or may go, into competition with private business. Another fear ex pressed was as to the effect on business of various Items of legislation particularly with relation to taxes. The following paragraph from a purchasing order by a large western contracting firm shows how these uncertainties operate on the every-day business transaction; "Seller agrees to indemnify and save buyer harmless, and to assume full responsibility for payment of all state and federal taxes for unemployment insurance, old age pensions, or any other social security legislation us to all employees engaged in (lie performance of this contract, and further agrees to meet all requirements that may be specified in regulations now or hereafter promulgated from time to time by administrative officials." What the President Said • About Centralized Power IVIr. Roosevelt said on October 20, 1932, "The Hoover Administration is committed to the idea that we ought to center control of everything in Washington as rapidly .as possible, the exact reverse of the Democratic concept." In his Message to Congress, January 3, 1936, President Roosevelt said: "We have returned the control of the Federal Government to the City of Washington." Outlook Alarms Finance Experts See New Deal Financing as Prelude to Heavy • Inflation. By DR. 13. W. KEMMEISKR Professor of International Flnnnre, IVlnc*. tun University, sift) Member Nn- tlnnal Advisory Council of Hie American Liberty I.cusiie. the increase in our public debt for the three years ending next June will be approximately equivn lent to $40 a minute from tlie datf Columbus discovered America lo the present time. Meanwhile our tuxes also have been increasing rapidly while our national Income out of Winch they are payable has been far below what it was before the depression, having declined every year but one from irrJH to l!).",l, and having averaged In current dollars 32 per cent lower'during the last three of these years than during the three years preceding. Hundreds of millions of dollars of our recently accumulated delici! have been incurred to pay for tbo production nt excessive costs of unproductive arid little needed public works and to compensate farmers for destroying liitl e |)i us , plowing under cotton, and for not producing crops and live stock. The burden of taxation Is increased to obtain funds to destroy the national wealth oul of which the taxes must be paid. Present Policy Danrjero'us. Although we have been experiencing a substantial growth of faxes during the last few years against which the public are showing Increasing opposition, our enormous increase in public-expenditures has been financed chiefly not out of taxation but by means of inflationary borrowing from the banks. In thi's fact lies the greatest danger ;bf our present, financial policy. ; :-'*<• The usual antidote for extravagant government expenditures is heavy taxation. The basic print* pie of Anglo-Saxon democracy''-IS control of the government by tftie.. people through their control of tn/i purse, namely of the taxes thBJP pay. - A'n eminent English historian lias called the power of the purse "the surest safeguard of freedom.'' When the members of Congress who vote for large expenditures of pub' : lie money are compelled at the same time to vote for additional taxes for meeting these expenditures, taxes which are distributed equitably among all classes of voters both rich and poor and that are consciously paid by the voters and not concealed In ' the form''.of Increased prices, then and then only do the members of-Congress (become watchdogs of the treasury and become careful and economical "In the • expenditures they authorize. The situation, however, is very different when a great part of the expenditures is financed through the sale of government debt to the banks which the banks pay for by Issuing hank notes, or, more importantly, by placing to the government's credit bank deposits that the government in turn p'ays out as it desires by means of checks. This practice when long continued spells inflation. Buy Luxurious Furnishings for Quoddy PWA Employes The Nation's taxpayers, footing the bill for billions of dollars of New Deal expenditures, were given nn unwitting glimpse behind the oflicial scenes when the War Department recently advertised for furnishings for workers' quarters on the PWA power project at Passa- maqnoddy, Maine. To those who are wondering how the richest and most powerful nation In the world can plunge into the abyss of huge governmental deficits, the specifications for Quoddy project furnishings are revealing. As a part of the "more abundant life" for the PWA workers in question, the War department found the following absolutely necessary: All wool blankets of "pastel green." with white taffeta rayon bindings, 80x00 inches and weighing 2%, pounds, no more and no less. The furniture to be used must be In colonial style, dull finish, and constructed of old-fashioned maple, while the fireplaces must harmonize with the colonial furnishings. The War Department also felt the need for "puffs," which It was explained, are otherwise known as comforts. These comforts must be stuffed with down of ducks and covered with "sun-fast, rust sateen." Reception rooms will be furnished with two great grandfather clocks each. These timepieces are to be either walnut, mahogany or maple. However, it is specified that they must be 7 feet tall, 24 Inches wide and IS inches deep. Dials of silver are essential. Pewter candlesticks are also rt>- quire'd, together with coffee tivMos card tables and davenports. On tlu> walls will be hung paintings bv "recognized masters." The War Department also so U "lit bids for "love-seats." • The Philadelphia Inquirer com menting editorially remarked O t some peculiar omissions.''Where are the gold-plated bath tubs?" This newspaper wantprt £ know. "And the e%?rlc elevators? Every well appointed club hag a Wl TRUE VALDE April 1st will/soon be here but our merch dise is priced so it represents I ^ and this is no (April) Fooling. J FLOUR 2 Dad's Favorite Ib. bag $1 -39 For Baby Chicks 90 SEED POTATOE S U. S. No. 1, Northern Grown, Ohios, GARDEN SEEDS~~S| all varieties, 3 flat 5c packets ONION SETS i|| white or wellow, 2 quarts PRUNES Sweet, meaty, Santa Claras m 4 Ib bag Genuine seedless COOKIES ass ' t ''" )md jj PEANUTS llb -^- 12«| Fresh Spanish salted TEA I//2 Ib * uncolored Japan 1 Q.I 1 Fresh Fruits And Vegetables APPLES Fine Red Jonathans 35c 10 Ibs. CELERY Crisp White " per i n/» I stalk ___. 1UC * Radishes • Mild & Snappy 3 bunches for Quality Meats For Particular PeoplJ Ground Beef 3 times a day 25tl 2 Ibs. BACON Sugar Cured Squares! 18c per pound L CHEESE Finest Wise. Lonhr'nl Some unusual trees are thus described in a recent magazine: The fastest growing tree is the eucalyptus; the lightest is the ambach of Egypt; the oldest is a cypress in Mexico, at least 6,000 years old; the tallest are Australian gu m trees, some 500 feet in height; the most massive' the giant Sequoias of Calif- To keep his 200 prize from freezing, Adam Bu Milwaukee installed a gas 1 er in his chicken house. heater exploded and the I were burned to death. Police arrested Faustinol gas for theft and intoxi when Vargas couldn't how a large cow got into] small kitchen, in Tucson,' ; FARM LOANS 4! 5 - 10 - 15 - 22 Year Terms H. ROY LON

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