Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on September 19, 1935 · Page 5
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 5

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, September 19, 1935
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Page 5
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. SEPTEMM 19,1935 IOCAILS 1C VAN HOUTEN ENOX LAWYER MrlTsid Ethington of Bluffs were here Sun- nding the Cless funeral. -1 Hoover went to Des fsunday to bring back a oy Scouts who had been a camp there. Huber, who . lives in nox with George Ran- fwas taken seriously ill, but is feeling much low. lAnna Hibbard left Mon- loak Park, 111. .where she It for a couple of months , sister, Mrs. J. Bell. | carmicheal and mother, , E. Lambley, Miss Glen[e and Miss Alfreta Lati- Maryville, left Tuesday ly, Colo., where they will. sister of Mr. Camicheal. Roberts of Omaha, r of Lenox, was a visitor L'ursday. land Mrs. E. R. Stoud of were Lenox visitors |ay and Friday. Cole of Greenfield was a Ivisitor Friday, land Ms. Lloyd Bartrem, d Mrs. Homer Johnson tck McVay left Saturday for a vacation in Ark- land Mrs. E. L. Hudson hursday afternoon at Mt. IS DEVELOPED PER ROLL ements, 5x7, free. Re- equally low priced. 3RS' PHARMACY ; 0. F. Public Dance at ILL A RIO lay* September 20 |i 10c and 25c plus tax :'by Bedford Night Owls Ayr at the Richard Barton home. Trixie, the dog owned by the Moyle children, was killed'by a car Saturday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Donaldson spent Sunday here with his mother and other relatives. Mrs. W. C. Lewis returned home Monday from Yellowstone park where she had been attending the annual P. E. O. convention. Mrs. Ethel Douglas and daughte Vera of Tarkio, Mo., spent Sunday at the E. A. Douglas home. M. and Mrs. Charley Young and family were dinner guests Sunday at the Henry Moeller home. Miss Leila Cheese who has taught for several years in the Clarinda school has accepted a position in the school at Western Springs, 111., near Chicago. Miss Cheese will finish her work at Clarinda this week, and begin her work at Western Springs, Monday. The change brings her an increase in salary. She teaches the second grade. R. E. Poindexter was taken ill Friday and has been confined to his bed since. A relief man was sent here from Nebraska City and Mr. Poindexter will probably be away from his duties at the depot for a week or more. Dixon & Estel report the sale of a new Ford V-8 to Ralph Round of Clearfield. Mrs. Lorette Hyatt is leaving Monday for Lincoln, Nebr., where she will spend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Hardisty and family of Sharpsburg and their guests, Mrs. Theda Dorcas and son Leonard of Waverly, Kans., spent Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Armstrong of Lenox. Mrs. Dorcas and son are enroute to Portland and Mr. and Mrs. Hardisty expect to join them later in California! "The Posted Stamp Collectors' Club!" A new feature for young and old will be published in the comic weekly of next Sunday's Chicago Herald arid Examiner. •Be sure to watch for this feature every Sunday. —- THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX. IOWA J.H.Oliver and son, Paul and Warren, of Sidney, l a snpnt Friday night at the E A'Doug- las home. The ' Saleitl Affairs i their daughter, Mrs. Chas. _ Colyn and family. ias nome. The boys were en mi *' Cnas - Moser returned Mr. and Mrs. Henry Walter route to Iowa City where thpv nome Saturday from the Clyde and son Dale returned home will attend college tiey Riley home near Mercer Center t Tuesday evening from Prescott, Mrs A R NP! * Iwhere she was doing the house Arizona where they were enter- ton ill rain'p M * Prin ce- | work for Mrs. Riley who was re- tained a week with their daught- sSid tli res! f ?£ y and wm c°v«ln B from an operation. ' ..... - '--- ------------spend the rest of the week at Mr. anri Mrs jnhn AI*V the home of her parents, Mr and Mrs. L. F. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. John Alexand- er, Mrs. Husband. John Hellinger and On their return trip er of Leon visited last week with they visited Dr. L. D. Huff and —• family of Enid Okla., and Mr. and »• Brotherton and baby were supper guests Thursday evening at the Henry Moeller home Mrs. J. W. Watkins and Mrs. G. A. Watkins and daughter Anita Ruth, all of St. Joseph, Mo., spent Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. E. A. Douglas. Mr. and Mrs. Grant Bryant left Wednesday morning for a two weeks visit with relatives at Aledo and Galesburg, 111. and H. McClintock. Mr. and Mrs. John A. Porter nd Sr ' ° f EId °- rado Springs,Misso.uri. Wheat sowing, digging pota- have taken rooms at the W. J. | toes and harvesting beans is the Kilby home and have rented order °. f the day among the their home to Mr. and Mrs. jfarmers; lots of work but cannot Orval Walter. The change will say much'as to the wages except be made in about a week. The Miller Chevrolet Co., re- work always proves a blessing. Mrs. M. Dotson was very 111 The Woman's Relief Corps of and son, W. Ernest, of Red Oak, Lenox has been invited to a pic- 'Mr. and Mrs. Harlan ports the sale of a new Chevro- | lasfc Frida y evenin S °ut is re- let coach to Clarence Russell of ,P°^ ted better^ at this writing. Corning. " ^ " J "'" "' Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Bryant nic to be held at Clearfield, Wednesday, Sept. 25. The picnic dinner will be served at noon. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Taylor strong of Sharpsburg, Arm- Mrs. Theda Dorcas and son Leonard of Waverly, Kans., and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Armstrong, drove and Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Hall to Wintefset, Sunday, where they • i of Des Moines visited over the met relatives week end with "- —' ' George Cheese. from Jefferson, Mr. and Mrs. jand held a picnic. Mrs. Ship- Born to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brokaw a little son, Sept. 11, Congratulations. Flora Eckels visited Saturday with Hilda Barker. The Salem threshing ring held their annual picnic Saturday afternon on the school yard of Mercer Dist. No. 6, or known as the Barr school. Mrs. Claude Bovaird and Harvey Riley have been helping H. E. Davidson and family and Miss Leila Cheese of Clarinda and Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Leek- liter were dinner guests at the Cheese home Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Mills spent Sunday and Monday in Omaha. They were accompanied by A. C. Davis of Gravity who will visit at the home of his daughter, Mrs. S. F. Peterson. Wifnifrede Rogers left Tuesday for Washington, D. C. where she will resume her work Sept. 23, as teacher in the public schools. Mrs. Jennie Preston and Dickie spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Fife, near Corning. Mr. and Mrs. Les Jordon of Bedford spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chauncey Reynolds. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Clute spent Sunday at the home of their daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Bailey, near Diagonal. J. W. Walter Saturday and visited until Sunday afternoon at the home of their daughter Mr. and Mrs. went to- Carroll Armstrong, always bakes the angel food cake for these family picnics. Announcement has teen received of the birth of a son, Richard Roger, weight, 6 Ibs., to Mr. and Mrs. Pete Parks of Woodbine, Iowa, Sept. 12. Pete was coach in Lenox schools for several years. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davis ,Mrs. Lloyd Davis and daughter, Mrs. Robert Nelson of Galesburg, 111., spent Tuesday in St. Joe, Mo. Mrs. O. E. Bricker and sister-in-law, Mrs. Bonne Maharry of California, spent Tuesday with friends at Red Oak and Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Walter in company with Mr. and Mrs. Fleming of Colo, Iowa, drove to Clay Center, Kansas,. Saturday for several days visit with their son and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Fleming. Mr. and Mrs. Frank I. Maharry and . two daughters, LATEST MODEL JtOS (finch Ride itndttaktr .. . . • triumph at Modern de*lgn • . . «T«7 llu ullre wllh d/tuml* boat;. A Iri nmph of automobile en- (Ineerlag mprauMj. The world'* itMdlMt, M(MI. • moolhctt riding ear. Spatially deilfned h; dranlla brak»t lafetr- |lu> all aronadi free whMllagt plaaar wheel •MMMloaV large trunk and nun? other amadng feature*. THE BIG CONTEST The Grand Prize for the BEST LETTER of 100 WORDS or LESS on [Why I Like Gooch's Best Flour*' e like Gooch's Best Floor for its all-purpose qualities, i praise it for its uniform smooth texture. Try it and then nte your letter telling us why you like it. in have as good a chance a» anyone of winning this beautiful « model Deluxe STUDEBAKER Champion. Yon don't have 1 »n expert letter writer. Fancy writing or fine penmanship not influence the judges. It's what you say, In your own «i staple words, that counts. Don't waft! Send in your lettet once | OTHER PRIZES > of cash and merchandise. are to be given In this big Gooch Flour Contest . • * RUUS Of CONTIST _ - ^^ MAai hgg. i4nm win I Ceo«kv'lfu£ I*M!T* 100 elite* prif» ouwl* sp el i tit thatr ft-— «•*«) •»<•' nwnluadlM. , UlMn wUI fc« !•«•••* orif tat I Mid. tUUJ Wlilta* •*••,** Bake Everything BETTER Just order a sack of Gooch's Best Flour and you'll be certain of perfect results for everything yon bake. It is produced from finest wheat which is tested every thirty minutes during the milling process to assure uniform high quality. That's why it assures yon fine flavored and even-textured bread, biscuit*, cake, pie crust or pastry. Order a sack today! Tour grocer has it in 5 Ik, 10 Ib, 24 Ib. and 48 Ib. sacks. Cpntmt Dttw . Sept. tit to Nov. 1rt l op-fj; S^feySSS sj42Kf?^ y MbV'~BflKi^M 'mm «*^M «**^MU ^"^i^C.? ™ - • ™t .All - ^^^*W,JH WHi ^«W^* QnM iMBJ * f?>«HUTI •?•»-- -^\ :"j^ .&*_ -~Ami*m «w *lM4tLr dnwm fMft-w** W*' 7*V{ S?K .S^sswS^'BS? V"i> '•-*'^ MZJW&X RATE—lOc per line for first insertion-; 5c per line each insertion thereafter. Display classified, 25c per inch. For Sale FOR SALE—Cider press.W. C. Bolte. 52-2p FOR SALE—2 used violins, 1 trumpet, 1 clarinet. Mrs. C. E. Dixon, telephone 61R. 52-lp FOR SALE—Cook stove. Across from Grant Bryant. 52-2p SALE—McCormlck-Deer- ing 2-row corn picker, McCor- Phone 220F12, 51-2p mlck shredder. G. A. Boone. FOR SALE—Complete outfits for 3 bed rooms. Chairs, four 9x12 rugs, 2 davenports. Mrs. Roy Bassett. 51-2p FOR SALE—Early hatched White Rock pullets. A. J. atoaks. 51-Ip Wanted Tractor Plowing—Wanted. Roy Doteon, Prescott. 51-2p Lost and Found FOUND—Chevrolet wheel. Inquire here and pay for this ad. 52-2 Miss GeneVleve and Kathleen, left early Wednesday for Green River, Utah, for a visit with the former's, father,' M, B., Maharry; also a brother and sister. M. and Mrs. F. E. Holben visited from Thursday until Monday at the home of their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Higbee, in Des Moines. Miss Geraldine Carey, who has been spending the past three weeks here with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Carey, left last Friday for Denver, Colo. CHURCH OF CHRIST I. G. Randels, pastor 10:15 Church School 11:00 Morning Worship 7:00 Christian Endeavor 8:00 Union evening service From Sunday to Sunday (Sept. 22-29) we observe Religious Edu- ationweek. This Sunday morning we have an appreciation and dedication service for our church school teachers. They will please sit in a body. Thursday evening we have a big reception for parents and pupils, friends and attendants of church school. No one is barred. Bring a .big pot luck meal about 7. Bro. J. A. Dil- inger, our State secretary, will speak. Union services at our church with Bro. Thompson bringing ,he sermon. UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH NOTES Rev. W. A. Thompson Sabbath School, 10:00 a. m. Teaching, 11 a. m.; 8 p. m. Senior Y. P. C. U. 7 p. m. The Union services will be held .his Sunday night in the Christian church at 8 p. m. The subject of the morning sermon will be "Man's Unlearned Lesson". Please come to all services on time. Mart Riley is very poorly at present. Chas. Brokaw is putting in wheat at his new home one- half mile north of Lenox on road No. 49. Several families from, this vicinity attended the funeral services at Lenox Sunday of Albert Cless of Des Moines. Mr. and Mrs. M. Dotson and Miss Cecile drove to Bedford last Tuesday to the home of Mr. Dotson's sister, Mrs. Lester Safely and husband. Miss Mayme who-has been visiting her aunt the past ten days returned home with them. Salem friends were glad to greet Mr. and Mrs. Tom Symonds of Kent vicinity Sunday at services. The symonds family formerly lived in Salem vicinity a few years ago. Miss Ha Swartz visited with her cousin Leatha Riley, Tuesday evening. Miss Olive Olds of Carbon is visiting in the Fred Klinzman. home the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Wray and Velda and Mr. Chas. Moser and daughter Mrs. Leo Wray and Roland Dale were Creston visitors Saturday, Outdoor Iowa You Get a Better TRACTOR FOR LESS MONEY in the Allis- Chalmers LENOX MOTOR CO. AUis Chalmers tractors, Plymouth Automobiles The Conservation Commission at its meeting held August 29th, discussed and approved tentative seasons and bag limits on migratory wild fowl, pheasants and quail. The tentative regulations now go to public hearings where evidence will be taken and then adopted by the Commission and become law. Public hearings are to be held in the Y. M. C. A. at Mason City September 12th at 8:00 p. m. and at New Hampton, in the Knights of Columbus Hall on September 13th at 8:00 p. m. One hearing was held at Spencer on September 7th. Three additional hearings will be held in southern Iowa according to the announcement. The dates have not been fixed. Conservation authorties stated that plans are to conduct the hearings at Centerville, Burlington, and Cinlton. Hours for taking migratory wild fowl was fixed at from 7:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m. each day. Ducks and Geese The Commission approved the Federal regulations on migratory wild fowl, except that rails and woodcock were not included in the approved regulations. The federal migratory wild fowl regulations for Iowa provide that 10 ducks, or 4 geese or brant may be taken in any one day during the open season which has been fixed from October 21 to November 19, both days inclusive. Not more than 15 mudhens, jacksnipe, or Wilson's snipe may be taken in any one day. The possession limit fixed' in the Federal regulations is not to exceed one day's bag limit. Proposed Pheasant Season Longer The tentative regulations for the taking of pheasants provide for 10 days in some counties according to the announcement. From November. 16 to. 25 both dates inclusive are the days provided, in Lypn, Qsceola, Plckin^ son, Emmett, and Winnebago Counties and in those portions of Sioux, O'Brien, Clay,; Mo •Alto, Kossuth and Hancofefc .Counties lying north of Federal''High- way 18. ' I Five days or from November 161 to 20, the season would be open in Worth, Mitchel, Floyd, Cerro Oordo, Butler, Grundy, Franklin, Wright, Humboldt, Pocohantas, Buena Vista, Cherokee, Plymouth Woodbury, Ida, Sac, Calhoun Howard, Chick.a,saw, Bremer, Fayette and' Wlpneshiek Counties and those .jgortions of Sioux, O'brian, Clay,'Pa.^Alto, Kossuth and Hancock Counties lying south of Federal Highway No. 18 and all those portions of Pottawattamie, Mills, and Fremont Counties lying west of Federal Highway No. 275. The daily bag limit was proposed at three birds per day of which number not more than one may be a hen. The possession limit was approved at two days bag limit or six birds. Open Quail, Season Studied Under the plan proposed there would be a 25 'day open quail season on Class A Game Management Areas where .a shootable surplus of birds exists and on farms where, the stock of quail is large- enough,'to permit the surplus to be taken. Farmers must make application to the Commission to. have their farms opened to quail hunting t The Commission would then have the farm examined, by a representative to determine the number ^ of quail on their land, before the permit is issued. The proposed dates.would open the season frpm November 15 to December 10 both dates tor elusive and shoting hours would be from 8:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m. each day. The daily bag limit and possession limit is proposed at 8 birds. Interested persons are asked to attend the public hearings and assist the commission in fixing the regulations. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank our many friends and neighbors who so kindly assisted us during the illness and at the time of the death of our beloved grandmother; and also for, ..the beautiful floral offerings. Mrs. Faith Reed Gladys and Opal Read the Want Ads. miMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiii Football (Continued from page one) mmiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimi enough to decide the game. The past week has been one of strenuous tackle practice and . defensive tactics and Lenox will. go into the field against Corning as a much better team than it was last Friday night. Corning will play its first game here and with the Orient game safely out of the~way the Lenox Tigers feel they ha,ye a chance to really do something Friday night. .* The game, starts at 8 o'clock. Be on hand and see what promises to be one of the best games' •we will have this'^year. Financial Statistics .•' The Orient-Lenox game took in a total of $126.62, figuring cash ^received at the gate and one-sixth of trie season ticket sale. < Expenses were: Orient $20.00 Officials $14.00 , Miscellaneous $ 5.00 Advertising $ 5.8.7 Electricity $ 4.00 J. B. Cash of Lownesville, Va., was bitten twice by a copperhead snake without suffering greatly, but trie snake died. An applicant was refused a fishing license at Fairmont, W. Va., because he admitted he had never been naturalized. He was a full blooded Indian, and told the official: " I am more of an American than you are." Dr. W. A. Woodward, 78, of Yonkers, N. Y.,'read the Bible through in 18 days, reading from 12 to 14 hours each-day. Total $48.87 This leaves a profit of $77.75 for the first game. No one should get confused about this sum of money. The Corning game might draw twice as much or, if the weather turned bad, it might draw less than half that amount. There are also other expenses that will have to be figured over the entire season and cannot, now, be charged against any game. For instance, suits will have to be cleaned once or twice. Footballs have to be replaced. Sometimes it will take a lot of telephone calls to arrange for officials. MADDEN'S GROCERY DEPARTMENT Offers merchandise at money-saving Prices. Bri. CORN FLAKES, large package 1 A,, 2 for J.t/1/-' _5c lOc 15c 10c 19c 19c MACARONI, SPAGHETTI, and NOODLES, package PUMPKIN Large Can 1 ___— PEAS, Sifted, Early June Medium Can _— SOUP, Vegetable or Tomato Large Can _____ ._.__GOLD DUST, large pkg., and bar of Fairy Soap. 30c value _,—_ DESSERT, GELATINE, TOPPING 5 packages _____„„„—^__^^^ | Buy 2 1 Ib. cans/vacuum Briardale Coffee for _ — Get 1 can FREE. 70c deal, gr»jfe!wwt J^ter* e advantage of rSVta 1 m

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