Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on April 30, 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, April 30, 1936
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Page 1
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oIumn One! Written Chiefly | For Our Own Amusement liiiiiiuii V L. s. iiuiiiiiiiiiiin lent to bed at about the us- me and in my usual state alth. My room was neither or too cold and when I ed myself between the I did so with a feeling (it was a good night for }ng, all was well with the and that I was off for a [old bout with Morpheus. U If IF ange I never noticed be- Ithat I couldn't sleep while [ing on my left side. In Jing it over it seemed to me could recall several times life when I had slept in position but I must have [mistaken. I spent several thinking over this vexa- I problem and then rolled bn my right side. Good old side! That's the way to You don't crowd the when you sleep on your [side unless you are one of reversed individuals who |the heart on the right side is wrong instead of the tide which is right — well ay, unless you happen to lilt backwards and have [heart to the northwest of [backbone instead of to the Iwest. E TA VOLUME SIXTY-TWO Published in the Interest of Lenox and Surrounding Communities. , TAYLOR COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY. APRIL 30. 1936 NUMBER THIRTY-ONE Iowa Conservation Commission Explains Recreational Projects Candidate .if ir ir \I tried it for three or four on my right side, then up and shook the pillow, back the sheet and look- refully to see if someone ['t inadvertently left a few under it. A most un- jprtable bed, I muttered, and nember making a mental [to remind myself to see getting a new mattress, le always liked-a bed some] more firm than soft but I I't noticed before that this fas so terribly firm. Adam- That's a good word. .It pretty hard, ha fact so give, a, particle. Adamant v bed. Abou ben Ad- Lit ..won't, bant bedy Bant bed. Who was he? Oh, yes, he [the guy who had trouble ag, one night. Seems an came in and waked him st when he was getting in (of his best licks -awoke pight from a deep dream of (Abou did) and saw with&e moonlight in his room ng it (something or other) lily in bloom, an angel pg in a book of gold Jed to be I could say that forward and backward. II U U fig. Bong. Son, you've been an hour. Forms Important Part of WPA Work in the, Fifth District Construction and improvement of recreational areas and community and state parks form an important phase of W PA work in the Fifth District and so great has been the demand and public endorsement :or such projects that it has not been possible to carry out all of 'he proposals to date. Such jrojects are second only to farm-to-mjarket 'road improvements in their demand and approval in the various communities comprising the district, and, like road improvements, they answer a long felt need which could be accomplished only through federal aid such as provided by WPA. 'State,park improvement projects in operation by the Fifth District WPA include those at Lake Manawa near Council Bluffs, Onawa and Bedford and entail estimated expenditure of $204,162. A fourth project endorsed and advocated by the Iowa Conservation Commission and residents of southwestern Iowa would provide improvement of Cold Springs state park south of Lewis, in Case county. A 60-acre tract has been purchased through public subscription for a state park area, but definite plans for its development have not been submitted by the Iowa' Conservation Commission. Tentative plans call for a large lake which would be stocked with fish, state game preserve and recreational features ; and .an additional tract may be purchased for use as a state .park. In addition to the above state park improvement projects, WP A is operating community park tic, Lenox, Red Oak and Villis- construction projects 'in Atlan- a. These park improvements will cost between $160,000 and $196,000. Conservation Commission, the commission pledging no financial aid, although to date it has contributed $400 towards the expense of the improvements. WPA allotted $18,270 to the project and to date, $14,500 has been spent. The monthly payroll on this job is $2,800. At Lewis and Clark state park on the banks of the Missouri river four miles west of Onawa, in Monona county, construction of roads and trails and a public lodge is in progress, WPA furnishing $22,808 and the State Conservation Commission supplying $1,084 for these improvements. The rustic lodge, built of native materials, will have a dining room, great hall, dressing rooms, closets, lavatories, kitchen and quarters for the park custodian. This building w<iU be 85 feet long and 51 feet wide and will be completed about the fifteenth of September, 55 men being employed at present on the project. In this park is located Blue Lake and under an FERA project a 200,000 gallon well was drilled to a depth of 110 feet to supply water for the lake. War Veteran, Formerly of Lenox, Dead Ira Baldwin, Buried in Arlington Cemetery with Honors Ira Boyton Baldwin, an officer at the U. S. Northeastern penitentiary, located at Lewisburg, Pa., and a former Lenox resident, died at his home at Lewisburg, April 23, following a heart attack. He had recently returned from a vacation and was apparently in good health. Mr. Baldwin served in France during the war and was badly gassed, which caused a heart condition to develop. Mr. Baldwin was born in Lenox, la., Oct. 30, 1890, and Lake Manawa II f IF ts try the old back. Good lack! Never failed me yet. |darned pillow! Must have in it. Rock in a pillow, |in a pillow, rock in a pil- 1 Didn't there used to be a palled a roc? At least, an nary bird. I'll bet its fea- were hard and a pillow from roc feathers would hard as as a rock [ hard as my pillow. ff n j hum, I believe I'm slip- Now if I can just let my [go entirely blank and get ptly relaxed maybe I'll go Going, going, g pbang, bang, rrrrr an- tuck going past. Well, it noble attempt. I'll have that again. Let's see, what thinking about that al! put me to sleep? While pied about this I finally into a fitful slumber but out of it suddenly. I lust learned that my two ates on the water board fach appointed a friend to 1th the pumping and with ater fund in the condition P« how could we afford to [them. Ill there's still my stomach. ( old stomach. Whenever 't sleep on my back or on Bht side or on my left side depend on going to sleep ' stomach. I'll give it a Huh, what's that? Iff' alarm clock, Don't know • er I'll be able to get un!d in time to turn it off Row did fliy head get ed down between the mat- ar«J the will? The head * bet! i» something like & J»u|y jnpre BO and inextrica- Lenox Park In the 160-acre city park at Lenox, in Taylor county, WPA workers are raising the present dam which forms a 45-acre lake cojnstrueting Iroads, trails asid andscaping the area. One vehicular bridge and a foot-bridge are being constructed and the dam raised two feet to provide an additional water supply, the existing lake serving as the source of the Lenox city water supply. Forty men are employed on the project, which will be completed about Oct. 1. Bedford Lake At the state park four and one-half miles northeast of Bedford, an earthern dam impounding a 126-acre lake is being constructed and a recreational area provided in the 365- acre tract. When completed the lake will have a maximum depth of 16 feet and will furnish the town of Bedford with an auxiliary water supply. Later a state fish hatchery is to be located there. The lake bed is being cleared, a concrete intake tower and water supply appurtenances constructed, the face of the dam riprapped and a 550-foot reinforced concrete spillway built, the park area graded, roads and trails constructed and miscellaneous other work is being done in the improvement of the park. In building the dam, 128,000 cubic yards of earth was moved with the use of elevator graders, a dragline and tractor wagons. Seventy men are working at present on the • project, which will be completed about the first of September. The project was sponsored by the State bly interwoven with, it< Let's see, Where's the othey .arm. That's funny, I thought I had two arms. O, yes, it seems fa be clutching the pillow fcgajwt the back of my neck, Maspeth hath murdered sleep, 'fts he the guy who invented alajr>» .^flicks? • .• ri-Y :&/ -' Must havf been gppething I et. ' •*.':"••': Reclammation of Lake Manawa, located three miles south of Council Bluffs, is one of the major, projects being accomplished by WPA, which is furnishing funds for this work in the amount of $102,000 and the sponsor, the Iowa Conservation Commission, is contributing $60,000. Lake Manawa formerly covered approximately 700 acres, -fi'iiti 'the* lake was permitted to become filled with silt and eventually dried up entirely. By building 9,000 lineal feet of levees and dredging the lake of 1,500,000 .cubic yards of silt, WPA is reclaiming 200 acres of the original lake. This earth is being used in construction of levees and two miles of roadway around the lake and when completed, Lake Manawa will be stocked with fish. Levees are being riprapped and matted, a regulation gate is being built, the area fenced, two pervious spillways constructed, a boat and bath house erected and the area fenced. A sand beach is also to be built around the lake. In the park area will be included a 500-acre waterfowl refuge. Completion of this work will require about one year. At present 125 men are employed on the project. • • At Villisca, a swimming pool, bath house, athletic field, two tennis courts and other recreational facilities are being provided through a WPA proect sponsored by the Villisca park commission, the sponsors contributing $6,240 and WPA $29,560.98. The park, a 10-acre tract located a half mile east of Villisca, is to be landscaped and the £00! and athletic field lighted. The pool will be 65'xllO' in dimensions, with a purification and alteration system and the bath house will provide sanitary accomodations for bathers. The athletic field will include a cinder track with concrete curb, football field and kittenball diamond. Thirty men, working in two shifts, are employed at the park. Completion of the project is set for about Sept. 1. A general park improvement project sponsored by the city park commission is in progress at Red Oak and calls for the installation of - ; a, purification and alteration system in the present swimming pool, erection of baseball and football field bleachers, ponstruction of three tennis cojwtfc. roads and parking areas, an ojfivamental stone entrance andLf.epeing of the tract. The pool::!; purification sysjbem will permit a complete change of water eve^ eight hours. ape working which .the contribted was the son of Omer and Cora Baldwin. Since the opening of the federal penitentiary at Lewisburg, he had made his home in that city and had become one of the town's best known residents. He was a member of Kratzer-Dull Post, American Legion, the V. F. W., and the National Federation of Federal Employees. He was a member of the Baptist .church. Mr. Baldwin enlisted in the U. S. Army June 15, 1915, and was discharged from the service August 22, 1919, at Camp Dodge, la. He served overseas from July 15, .1913 : .fr> July 17, 1918, and was a Second Lieutenant in the Quartermaster Corps, being attached to an Artillery Brigade. He entered the government service Aug. 10, 1932, and prior to moving to moving to Lewisburg had lived at Chickasha, Okla. He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Hazel Baldwin, and one sister, Mrs. Ira Campbell, of Lenox, Iowa. Funeral services were held Friday afternoon, April 24, at 5:30 from the C. W. Strunk funeral home at Lewisburg and burial was made in the Arlington National Cemetery at Washington, D. C. Burial was made with full military honors. J. M. Grimes, Osceola Grimes Pleads for Homestead Tax Relief Opposed to Tax Refunds to Non-Residents, Corporations In a plea for the Homestead Tax Relief Bill; J. M. Grimes, Republican candidate for governor, pointed, out that nearly 60 percent of the land in Iowa is occupied by tenants. He was the principal speaker at Washington, Iowa. ;' ' The Homestead Tax Relief bill advocates that sales,and income tax benefits be restricted to re- Lenox Won Track Meet at John M. candidate for nomination for Iowa, visited briefly in Lenox last Thursday in a get-acquainted-trip through this section of the state. $36,915. will be .summer. Work on completed the late project in the on the spjet, to park cQjnml$ston Shortage of WPA labor due to the amount of PWA, state highway and private construction work in Cass county, together with extensive WPA farm-to-market road improvements being made there, has delayed the start of the Sunnyside park project in Atlantic, for which a federal allottment of $65,000 has been approved and $7,000 contributed by the sponsors, the Atlantic park commission. The park, a tract of ten and one-half acres located at the southwest outskirts of the city, is a place of natural beauty, with an athletic field located below the cliffs and the swimming pool, playgrounds and picnic and camping grounds to the south of the bluffs. " Plans call for landscaping the park, construction of a 287,430- gallon pool, sand beaches, wading pool, rustic enclosure and bath house west of the present athletic field; tennis courts, athletic field, roads and footpaths and construction of (an ampitheatre around the site of the present pool, a portion of which -will form a basement dressing room. The ampithea- tre will be used during the summer for band concerts and dramatic productions, meetings and the like. The sponsor's contribution was made from a bequest fund established through several estates arid held in trust by a a committee for a number of years. The trust fund was es- tabljshed for the purpose of erecting a Y. M. C. A. building MRS. PANTRY DIED AFTER LONG ILLNESS Mrs. A. E. Pantry died at her home in Lenox Thursday morn- ning, April 23, following a long illness. Although her condition was known to be entirely hopeless, her vitality was such that she lived many weeks past her own expectancy. She continued cheerful throughout her suffering. Funeral services were held Sunday, April 26, at the Barber Funeral home and were con- dycted by the Rev. I. G. Randels. Burial was made in the Lenox cemetery. Obituary Mary E. Shinabargar was born March 11, 1875 at Valparaiso', Indiana, the daughter of Elmer Y. and Susa'n (Friend) Shina- gargar. She passed away at her home in Lenox April 23, 1936, at the age of 61 years, 1 month and 12 days. At the age of six years she moved with her parents, to Nodaway county, Missouri. She was married March 4, 1908 to Alfred E. Pantry at Maryville, Mo. She is survived by her husband and three child- placing of taxes/, upon homesteads up to the" assessed value of $2,500 each and 'that no. benefits be given to'* non-residents, corporate or individual. "Of the thirty" six million acres of land in ••>Idwa, more than three million six hundred thousand acres i'Ure^now owned by corporations, and more than twenty million acres" 1 are owned by people who db not reside upon the land. Nearly sixty per cent of the lan^ds^now being occupied by tenants in Iowa," declared Mr. Griniesi "That, of coiirsei! means that we are by the. present system handicapping the .'resident owner of property; by" "making him pay a part of the non-resident owner's taxes through the sales tax, "stated Mr. Grimes. The present system of income and sales tax distribution permits corporations and non-residents to share as though they contributed ratably with the residents of the state instead of limiting the distribution as rebates or funds on property to the residents alone. "We are at the same time giving to the non^ijesident a bonus thus extractedi>>from the resident. In oth£p;, words, we are making Iowa a good state to live out of and own/property in instead of a good, state in which to live and own property. We have the spectacle now of the man who has "been dispossessed of his farm being required through the sales tax to aid the wjf *.J.\-J. J.A l40fVC4vLiU 14J.1U U1J-L CC UilllU" ren, Mrs. Lois Moore, Creston, man who has dispossessed him Iowa; Harrison Pantry, Lenox, Iowa; Alfred Pantry, Iowa City, Iowa; two g^anr^hlldren, and five brothers, Will Shinabargar, Miles City, Montana; El wood Shinabargar, Graham, Mo.; Charles Shinabargar, Skidmore, Mo.; Miller and Jess Shinabar- gar, Maryville, Mo. In young womanhood Mrs. Pantry became a member of the Christian church of Maryville, Mo. She later moved her membership to Lenox. VOGEL & WOOD SALE WILL COME TO END SOON The Vogel & Wood closing out sale will be coming to an end before long, said Mr. Wood yesterday. "We have emptied all the boxes and everything we have is on display in our store room," he said. "You are right about that," said Hans ^bgard, the handsome Dane who is managing the sale, "I've searched this building from one end to the other for something more to sell but it's all on the counters and shelves. And tell the folks they'd better come and get it quick because this Is real, quality merchandise and it is going fast." The Time Table printed another order of bills for the Vogel & Wood store this week and they are now in the hands of the public. New price reductions have been made because it is Mr. Wood's intention to absolutely close out the stock. He or for any other purpose contributing to the welfare of young people of the community having the approval of those in whose hands the funds were placed. This committee endorsed the park project by contributing $7,000 as the sponsor's share, this being the first donation made from the fund since it was established more than thirty years ago. by paying the taxes upon the land," stated Mr. Grimes. As to the proposed distribution for August of;, this year, Mr. Grimes said, ''This coming nine million dollar distribution will be nearly three times that of the fall of 1934. Thus the railroads and utilities which received checks ranging from one to four thousand from separate counties in the fall of 1934, will receive practically three times as much or from three to twelve thousand each from each of the counties and that the owners of the Keokuk Dam will receive nearly three times the amount of the $4800.00 check of 1934, or about $14,000.00. There should of course, be sdme way to stop this great leak. The Homestead Relief bill will do it," concluded Mr. Grimes. is quitting the mercantile business. CARD OF THANKS We wish to take this means of expressing,, pur appreciation to our many, friends and neighbors for their sympathy and kindness during the long illness and at the death of our beloved wife and mother. Your helpfulness during/our hour of sorrow has meant so much to us. Mr. A. E. Pantry Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Moore Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Pantry Mr. and Mrs, A- E. Pantry, jr. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank the Fire Department a*»d all others who helped at the time of our fire last week, i • i ' Byron Brown and "family. BEDFORD TRIMS LENOX IN SPRING GEID GAME Blocking a punt in the final quarter of a. spring football game here last Thursday, Bedford scored and'made the ext point, defeatyn£y Lenox 7 to 0. George Hayes Was High Point Man For The Team By Margaret Carruthers Last Friday the Lenox track: team went to Prescott to compete in the track meet. For winning first place the boys were presented with a trophy. Prescott placed second, while Cromwell ranked third. George Hayes was high point man of the meet, making a total of thirty points himself. Rankings of the Lenox boys in the meet are: George Hayes: Firsts: 1. Mile run 2. Half mile run 3. 440 yard dash 4. Shot put 5. Discus Seconds: 1. Javelin throw Thirds: 1. Pole vault 2. High jump Karmon Alexander placed second in the 100 and 220 yard dash. Lloyd Ray placed second in the 100 yard dash. Glen H^ayes placed third in the 220 yard dash. The Lenox relay team composed of Lloyd Ray, Glen Hayes, Bing Miller and Harold Hale, placed second in the half mile relay. Reldon Smith placed second in the shot put and Rex Kirkman, fourth. Charley Reed ranked second. lh'tISd x mile run. Gail Boltinghouse placed third in the half mile run. Karmon Alexander placed second in the broad jump. P. E. O. Spelling Contest The annual P. E. O. spelling contest held for high school pupils, was conducted by Mrs. Dixon Tuesday. Forty - seven wrote and as there was no perfect paper, these ten high wrote again: Beatrice Severn, Marjorie Stoner, Margaret Carruthers, Marian Haas, Mary Kilby, Jack. Moore, Grace Clipson, Rose Emma Manroe, Marjorie Hatfleld, Marjorie Roe and Leila Orr. The pupil missing the least number of words is declared the winner, who was Beatrice Severn, a senior, who only missed two out of fifty words. Next high papers were written by Marjorie Stoner, Margaret Carruthers and Marjorie Hatneld. Beatrice will have her name en— * graved on the P. E. O. plaque. Music Notes On Monday, May 11, the grades will put on an Achievement Day program for the special benefit of the parents and all others interested in the music' work of the school. This program will be given in the high school assembly room. More details will appear in next week's paper. Opportunity to hear the H..S. groups will be given at the ,sen iT > ior class ment. play and Tomorrow, May 1, will be.Ex:-- hibition day. Grade news .is rather scarce this week the strenuous efforts o the part of the teachers pils to get the various ready for Friday: Each grade will have a display of the vay>? ious kinds of handwork made by the pupils. Both the Mah- ual Training and Home nomics departments will display work done by both Junior High and Freshmen. School doors will be open at two to the public and everyone Is cordially Invited to visit tl$e rooms. Miss Evans asked that the people be again reminded of th» demonstration work'done; by the Commercial;, students,,on Friday. The fcest tion will begin, at 2:45 repeated at " ~ ' worth your will be very

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