Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on September 19, 1935 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 8

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 19, 1935
Page 8
Start Free Trial

THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA TRADE the IGA way and SAVE 6 boxes For ___ Matches 22c ToiSet Tissue IOC 3 rolls for __. Corn No. 2 Can _ 8c Tomatoes No. 2 Can Corn Meal Fresh -J Q 5 pounds J-t/^ IGA Cleanser 3 Cans For ___ Navy Beans 25c 6 pounds For 4 Cans For __. IGA Lye 25c Brown Sugar 25c 4 pounds For Vinegar 3 dozen For _.._. Laundry Soap 25c I G A 6 bars for Green Beans 2 cans For Pure Cider Gallon Cocoa Hershey's 1-2 lb can 8c Pink Salmon 'Choice 2 cans 25c Fall Prints 17c 19c YARD K. C. Baking POWDER -f 7 Large size ____ A I C Coconut Shredded Pound Raisins Seedless 21b. pkg ____ Blankets Double $-j .49 Cotton _______ J- Jackets Men's Blanket $f .79 Lined _______ ; -*Vogel & Wood Mere. Co. Lenox, Iowa School (Continued from page one) Kilby, Margretta Boone, Cecilia Schaub. Cornet, Kenneth Morris. Alto, Claire Ethington. Baritone, Deane Ethington. Tuba, Reldon Bryant. Officers of the orchestra are: Richard Kimball, concert master; Reldon Bryanf, efficiency manager; Betty Bare, librarian; Mary Kilby, assistant librarian. Beginning pupils on instruments are: Clarinet, .Leila Orr, Marvin Boone, Donald Graham. Cornet, Leroy Riley; Violin William Kilby, Lola Bubb, Bonnie Severn, Joyann Clipson, Lois Clayton, Clifford Hetz, Charles Brown, Gene Reimer, Robert Rhoacles. ' Cello, Dpris Bryant. Baxaphone, Mildred Eckler. Glee Club , Thirty-eight girls make up the Glee Club and Grace Clipson is accompanist . Leaders of the different groups are: first soprano, Genevieve Beemer; second soprano, Gace Roe; alto, Helen Wurster. Glee Club officers are: efficiency manager, Virginia Huff; librarian, Cleona Huffman; recording secretary, Helen Wurs- ter - ,v'x^ Members of the Glefc.plub are, Betty Bare, lone Bare, 'Josephine Beach, Marjorie Beadel, Genevieve Beemer, Velda Brown, Joyanne Clipson, Phyllis Copeland, Maxine Caldwell, Lois Clayton, Dorothy Dahlberg, Phyllis Dunbar, Betty Drorbaugh, Merle Ferguson, Leta Gunderman, Doletta Howie, Donna Lou Hetz Virginia Huff. Cleona Huffman, Thelma Hunt, Mary Kilby, Hildred Klinzman, Geraldine McEnirjr, Helen Miller, Doris Moore, Leila Orr, Alfreda Reynolds, Grace Roe, Marjorie Roe, Thelma Severn, Marjprie Stoner, Roberta Teats- worth, Dorothy Trosk Velda and HeleQ Wpster. , Chairs, ttfc J&gf secured, Butt; have out of the thirty three enrolled. The Normal Training, class visited "last week in'this grade. Second Gade—The, eighteen second graders have made colored designs in art and are now busy making colored charts. A spelling chart has been started to see who can get a perfect paper the .most times. A perfect paper receives a blue mark on the chart. In connection with their language work they have learned Mother Goose ryhmes. Third Grade—With an enrollment of eleven boys and ten ;irls Gertude Ross and Delmer Harrison have been the only absentees. Health posters and individual health charts in order for each pupil to check his own habits have been made and studied in connection with their study of nealth. The squirrel is occupying their study in connection with ead ing. In art they have made color wheels in order to learn the primary colors. They are now learning to cut free hand designs. Ms. Kennedy and Billy were visitors in this gade last week. Fourth Grade — They have been studying seeds in reading. The pupils brought the various kinds of seeds scattered by the wind, water and people to illus- tate their lessons. Iowa is the big topic in Geography. The pupils brought sunflowers to school and are now making baskets of sunflowers, freehand, for a project in art. Fifth Grade—The pupils are starting the study of South America this week in geography. They are studying the various kinds of leaves in art. In arithmetic they are taking up the fundamental processes and are working for head marks. Sixth Grade—The pupils are making baskets of fruit to show the different fruits grown this season. In both arithmetic and spelling they are keeping charts to show improvement. Billy 6'pell was absent Moni day morning; Poothy McKay and R^bs DaMberg visited this grade last i week. j Seventh Grade—The art per- j iod is devoted to the study of j color. ! The seventh grade is compet- ( ing with the eighth in spelling. { Eighth Gade— Donald Gra; ham and Carlton Lewis were ab- I sent last week when they attend- jed the Scout meeting in Des ' Moines. WE MISSED A FEW LAST WEEK Last week in writing a football I story we mentioned some of the men who had had experience in the game but overlooked some others. Gordon, Reed and Curphy were regulars on the team last year and are back again this year and are doing good work. We are sorry we missed them last week. iiiiimiiimiiiuimmimiimiiimmmi Gaer (Continued from page 1) iiimmiimimiiiimiimimimmmimi to the benefits of cooperation . Secondly, it is a generally accepted fact that football, because of the very nature of the game, makes those who participate physically strong and mentally four or less "downs" the ball automatically goes over to the opposing team and then they are said to be "on offense". If an offensive team is successful in making ten yards or more in four downs or less, they will march down the field for a score (touchdown). A touchdown counts 6 points and may be made by rushing the ball, by forward passing or by legally recovering an opponents' fumble behind the opponents' goal line. After a touchdown has been made the ball is brought out to the 2-yard line and the team that just scored a touchdown has one chance to score an extra point, either by kicking the ball between the uprights,, by rush- alert. Is it not commendable then, that football has grown to be the idolized sport of the great army of American boys? The Game Just before a game is called the officials and the captains come to the center of the playing field. A coin is tossed by the referee and it is called by the captain of the visiting team. The captain who wins the toss has the choice of which goal he will defend, or he may kick or receive. If the winner of the toss chooses to defend one or the other of the two goals, the captain who lost the toss must choose to kick or receive, and vice versa. The two teams then line up on opposite ends of the field and the ball is kicked from one team to the other. The team in possession of the ball is called the offensive team and the team without t*he ball is known as the defensive team. The game is made up of an indefinite number of periods of rapid action called "down" separated by short periods of comparative inaction during which the referee inflicts penalties for fouls and the players get into proper position for the beginning of the "down" which is to follow. A Touchdown The offensive team has four 'downs" in which to advance the ball ten yards. If they fail to ing, or by forward passing it across the goal line. Watch for these points in the Jorning game. TEACHERS WILL MEET AT CRESTON, SEPT. 28 South Central Iowa Teachers Association including the counties of Adair, Adams, Clarks, Decatur, Montgomery, Page, Ring-gold, Taylor and Union will hold their annual convention at the high school building, Creston, Iowa, September 28, 1935. The school people of Taylor county are represented in the activities of the South Central division meeting at Creston by Addie Beal of the Clearfield grade school and M. Z. Henderson of the Bedford H. S. faculty. Miss Beal will address the teachers of the rural schools and primary grades on the subject "The Value of seatwork in the primary grades", and Mr. Henderson will discuss "Workbooks in Physic Classes" before a group of Science and Mathematics teachers. Miss Anna Chuchill, Taylor County Sup't. of Schools is a member of the nominating committee . Sharpsburff advance the ball ten yards in Mrs. Mabel Brown and Mrs Mertie Barber of Blackie, Colo., came last week to visit' their mother, Mrs. Amy Colvin who has been quite ill. Mrs. Clyde MCArthur and son Harold of Pickering, Mo., were here on business last Tuesday. Mrs. Mabel Kearns of McKook, Nebr., is here, visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Smith. Ernie Hegwood and family went to Missouri, Saturday, and brought back some nice peaches and plums. Mrs. Ella Knott and son Charles, went to Bedford, Saturday to visit with Mr. and Mrs. Bert Knott of Kansas City, who wee on their way home fom Plattsmouth with a load of goods. Miss Moon of Creston came the first of the week to help care for her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Newman, who are quite ill. Mrs. Chas. Knott and Mrs. Ella Knott, went ;o Savannah Mo., Sunday afternoon to see Mi 1 , and Mrs. Bort Knott who met with an auto accident Saturday night. Their truck wa, badly damaged but they were not seriously injured. Mr. and Mrs. D. M. McArthur and son Bill went to Creston, Sunday to spend the day with their daughter, Mrs. Dunbar, it being her birthdny. Max Griffith, spent the week end here with hiw parents. He is attending school at Maryville. School opened again Monday after a four days vacation because of scarlet fever. Mrs. Ada Brown and children moved into the Banon residence last week. Mr. and Ms. Ralph Colvin of Des Moines and Mr. and Mrs. Barber of Colorado, v.-erc dinner guests here Saturday at the home of Mrs. Amy Colvin, it being her birthday. On Sunday the children and their families, in this vicinity, held a basket dinner for her in honor of her birthday. James Dickerson died Friday morning at the home of his neice Mrs. John Shimer, at the age of 82. Funeral services were held at the Shimer home Sunday at 2 o'clock, conducted by the Rev. A. S. Hutchinson. Burial was made in the Blue Grove cemetery beside his sister, Mrs. John Knott and a brother, John Dickerson. Mr. Dickerson's parents died when he was two years old and he made his home with his sister, Mrs. John Knott, at Peo- rio, 111. At the age of 12 he was injured and was left a cripple for life walking on crutches for several years. When grown he worked in the coal mines and became a first cass engineer. He moved from Illinois to Iowa with his sister and her family in 1879 and lived on a farm near Sharpsburg. Later they moved to town. His sister died Sept. 12, 1926, and since that time he has made his home with his nieces, Mrs. Annie Boyden, Mrs. Carrie Arms and Ms. Minnie Shimer. He ran a shoe repair shop in Sharpsburg for years and was always striving to do something. THURSDAY • PEANUTS nish alted, Pancake Flour, Dad's Favor _ SYRUP, Blue label Karo, 5 ft gg Oatmeal, Royal Seal, quick or Chocolate, Bakers prem. bakin Kill cakel / 2 lb| Salmon, Fancy Alaska Pink No 1 Beans, cut green, stringless No 7 Peas, honestlysored, No. 2 cans, 2 fa 1 Chile-Con-Carne, No. 1 tall Soup, Heinz assorted varieties, per can Crackers, quality salted sodas, 2 lb. b ox J Pickles, Heinz fresh cucumbers, 24 oz fow I Soap, Kirk's hardwater Castile, 5 bar's. 2 • LET THE UNITED be your meating- place PEANUT 2 pounds for BUTTER Air conditioning now is being carried into farm buildings. One Minnesota farmer who built a new dairy barn constructed the walls to a height of 8 feet with 13-inch hollow tile with intakes under the eves bringing in fresh air. The warm air is discharged through vents. Production of chicks by com- HAM loaves are made not born. Try this one Delicious Ham Loaf 1 lb. ground C Ham '/a lb. ground beef 1 egg . 1 cup bread crumbs 1-4 cup milk Form into a loaf and pour a can of tomato soup over it. Bake iy 2 hours. CHEESE Kraft's process 2 pounds SAUSAGE, with the • morning cakes O~| ^ Bj per pound ^iIX i^^m • FRUITS and VEGETABLES! GARDEN FRESH; ONIONS White or red 10 pounds APPLES, extra for cooking 8 pounds TOMATOES Bushels for Ganoid Phone your orders [ GRAPES, fancy j red Tokay's 3 pounds tnerclal hatcheries from January to June, 1935, is estimated to be about 20 percent more than for the same period last year. Iowa produces 25 percent of the hogs slaughtered under! eral inspection. Eggs which are only soiled may be cleaned i piece of fine sandpaper. from \j^a to Caboose they Satisfy The man who holds the throttle— the flag- man who "gives 'em the red rag"— people all over the country enjoy Chesterfields. One reason is Chesterfields are milder— mildness that smokers like. Another reason is they taste better— a pleasing taste and flavor that smokers like. From cab to caboose . . from Main Street to Broadway •• they get an O, K, O 19». tlGCBTT & ifyzM TOBACCO CO. ^ftii-? ..*'('£«, .v/Ul

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free