Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on September 26, 1935 · Page 8
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 8

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 26, 1935
Page 8
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THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA Will (Continued from page 1) queath to Mrs. Ma'ile Jenkins of Cleai-field, Iowa, the stun o Three Thousand Dollars and to Mrs. Goldie Stephens, of Peoria Illinois the sum of Three Thousand Dollar, and I > Mr. Glen Runyan, of Tacom :. Washington, the sum of O. o Thousanc Dollars, the same being given to them because of my relationship to them throuuh marriage. VI I hereby give, devise and bequeath to E. E. Reynolds,, of Lenox, Iowa, the sum of One Thousand Dollars the same being given in consideration of our long, intimate and personal friendship. VII I hereby give, devise and bequeath to Ben Wurster, of Lenox, Iowa, the sum of Two Thousand Dollars, in consideration of the assistance received from him in the management of my business affairs and property. VIII I hereby give, devise and bequeath to the Presbyterian Church, the United Presbyterian Church, the Methodist Episcopal Church and the Christian Church, all of Lenox, Iowa, each the sum of One Thousand Dollars. IX All the bequests, above enumerated, I direct to be paid "as soon after my demise as may be convenient and as may be made in the efficient and economical administration of my estate, and in the event, through unforeseen and unexpected misfortune or financial losses, there should be insufficient estate to pay such above bequests in full, then I direct, that all of such be paid an equal percentage on the amount respectively bequeathed to said beneficiaries. ;»«»«»»»»! Dixon, Illinois, Mrs. Sarah Moeller of Dixon, Illinois, JVIrs. Margaret Bremer, of Dixon, Illinois and Mr. Jake Rhodenbaugh, of Harmon, Illinois, all of the remainder of my estate of which I may die seized personal, real and mixed, to be their property in foe simple, share and share alike. XI I hereby nominate and appoint the above named Alma B. Rogers to be the executrjx of my estate. XII In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand this 28 day of September, 1933. E. E. Rhodenbaugh Witness, M. L. Burfc Witness, Mabel K. Burt On this 28th day of September 1933 the foregoing will, consisting of three typewritten pages, was in our presence signed and executed by E. E. Rhodenbaugl ind by him declared to be hi ast will and testament and a lis request and in his presenc •md in the presence of each oth T, we have subscribed our name .s witnesses thereto. M. L. Burt Mabel K. Burt In regard to a park at the waterworks, he said, "A park, paid for by the government, cannot, of course, be promised, but we do know that it would be utterly Impossible to get one if we do not own the land. "Engineers have drawn up the following schedule of figures on a park project and it is now before the Works Progress Administration for approval, and we are assured that it will be considered—if we buy the land. Labor $23,396.00 Supervision 3,750.00 Materials < 7,373.00 Equipment rental 775.00 I hereby give, devise and bequeath, per stirpes, to by beloved nieces and nephew, Mrs. Gertrude Yager, of Northumberland, Pa., Mrs. Christina Walters, of iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimimmiiiiiimiiiimii Waterworks (Continued from page 1) miiimiimmiiimmiimimmmimii out and has received approva. pf engineers in charge of work in this county, for improvements to the water system, and there is a mighty good chance that it will be approved higher up. AND IT WON'T COST THE TOWN A CENT. "This project is divided as follows: Labor $7,926.jOG Supervision 750.00 Materials .".. 2,953.. 13 Equipment rental f. 225.00 TOTAL $11,854.13 "The government has appropriated this money and wants to spend it, putting men at work. We have the work to be done and the men to do it. Let's get them together." •„ TIRE CHAINS just got in and we have plenty of them. Better use genuine Chevrolet anti-freeze this winter. One fill protects you all winter and won't hurt your radiator. When you buy a heater you want heat. All right, then buy a Chevrolet hot water heater and keep your family warm this winter when driving 1 . Car Owners- Winter is coming and why wait till the last minute to prepare for it. We have equipped our shop better and can take care of you better than ever before. We use and sell only genuine Chevrolet parts and accessories. . SALES MILLER CHEVROLET CO. LENOX, IOWA SERVICE —^^•••^^^^^^^•^•••^••^^••^(^^•^^••••••I^BMIBMI At Your 1. G. A. Store One group of Popeye magic transfer pictures free with each large package of I. G. A. ROLLED OATS at at 3 per cent interest, payable over a period of 40 years. The annual payment of $1,000 on the principal plus the average interest payment would be $1,600. During the first few years, the payment would be larger, of course, but it would decrease each year. "We believe," said Mr. Tyler, 'that economies can be worked out in the water department to make it possible to pay this amount. In the past the water department has carried the load for other departments of the ';own. For intance, during the iime of the relief workers, Lenox lad to furnish supervision and this came from the water .department. Another ilustration s this: in nearly all other towns the fire fund pays a hydrant •ental to the water fund to help jarry the cost of installation, repair and investment in the fire hydrants. In some towns this amounts to as much as $50 a hydrant. Lenox has 40 hydrants and the water fund carries the ;ntire load. We do not intend ;o ask for payment for the water :und for this investment, but we do feel that the town should :now about it. "The council has divided the work of the town, now, and the street and water departments are separate. A check of the bills paid last year on the water department shows where this method of handling it will save hundreds of dollars. "I am confident," continued Mr. Tyler, "that the town can pay out on this land if it is voted to buy it. Mr. Baum has agreed to accept revenue bonds or the land and such bonds are payable only "from net income md thus can never be a general ibligation against the town. If you want to see Lenox go forward vote YES at the election lext week." OVALTINE Value Hardwater Soap 3 bars lOc Gloss Starch 3 Ibs 23c Pork & Bean Van Camp 7c value I G A Tall Milk 2 cans 15c Marshmallows 1 Ib cello bag ---- 19c Prince Albert, Velvet Tobacco 13c Value I G A Spaghetti large can lOc Royal B'k'g Powder Large can 15c Vegetable & Tomato SOUP I. G. A. lOc value Rub-No-More Large package 19c Powdered Sugar V/2 pounds 18c Sardines Large Oval lOc value 3 for Seeded Raisins 15 oz. pkg lie Crushed Pineapple 2»/ 2 can 20c Men's Medium weight Underwear Sizes 36 to 46 79c Work Socks 8c Mens, Boys Pai r Men's Dress SHIRTS Value Lights and , yard 14c Vogellr Wood Merc. Co. ^ f -. _ • -iv- ••••.•-••'.••^ Lenox, low* TOTAL $35,390.00 "We have been assured, time and again, by the engineers who are looking for such jobs, that the project is reasonable and that it is necessary for this part of the state. "In regard to financing it, Mr. D. A. Baum, who leases the land to the town for $1,600 a year, has agreed to sell it to us for $40,000 Prairie Star News Mr., and Mrs. Ray Hewitt and children visited in Creston Sunday with Mi•-,. Hewitt's sister, Mrs. Lawenn. Nelson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Campbell took, dinner Sunday in Kent with Mrs. Campbell parents, Mr. and Mrs. Etui Toland. Miss Doris Denhart visited over the week end in Creston, with her brother, Lloyd Denhart and family, Ira Campbell was on the sick list Sunday. Those visiting at the W. H. Leach horm Sunday were Mr. and Mrs.. BIT! Shawler and Vina Lee, Mr. i ui Mrs. Earl Leach of Creston, j 1 .••. and Mrs. Harold Leach of Cording and Mrs. Harold Leach's , ister, Miss Wavely Olson of Shenandoah, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Leach, Dorothy and Donald from near Clearfield. Esther Morley was a week end. visitor with her mother, Mrs. Arta Morley and brother Harley. Grace and Joann Clipson visited over t^.: week end with their pareni ., Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Clips' i and sister Phyllis. Phyllis C • ipbell visited over the week eiin with her parents, Mr. and Mr Lcland Campbell, south of Ltiiox. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Shawler and Margaret Ann took dinner Sunday with Mrs. Shawler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hewitt. . c "»ned garden f re , s CARD OF THANKS I want to thank the Legion Post and all friends and neighbors who assisted during the long illness and at the time of George's death; also for the beautiful flowers and music. Mrs. George Henry. I PINEAPPLE Sliced or crushed, flavor truly distinctive. No. 2 1-2 can __ each DEL MONTE VEGETABLES , each, per doz ! SPINACH No. 2 cans 1 O^ $1.35 Free from grit A£C A CORN, No. 2 can Golden Bantam PEAS, No. 2 cans Early Garden TOMATOES No 2 can full of zest & flavor BEANS, No. 2 cans Green cut, No. 4 sieve 12c $ l 35 16c $ l 79 $1.45 $1.55 Peaches, No. 2J* Tempting goodness PEARS, No. 2 4 can . Melt in your mouth Apricots, No. 2'/ 2 CMI Tree ripened Fruit for salad No 21/ 2 Nature's own cocktail Fruit Cocktail Buffet For the Dinner SALMON Del Monte Fancy Alaska Red No. 1 tall cans each iiiiiiiiimiiiiiimmmiiiimmiiimiMiii Deaths (Continued from page 1) miiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii detailed to help fight a fire. The gas has inhaled while fighting the fire caused blood poison to develope later when he was vaccinated for overseas service. It is thought this was a contributing factor to his death by tuberculosis. For the remainder of the war he served as cook and was given an honorable discharge from Co. A, llth Battalion, U.S. Guards, on Jan. 20, 1918. His service record shows character execellent and work honest and faithful. Denied children of his own, he dearly loved all little children, and picked up one ragged, hungry urchin and gave him a home for two years. He is survived by his wife three brothers, W. S. Henry of Skedee, Okla., Bruce of Wiston, Mo. and Charlie of Oklahoma !ity, Okla.; and.two sisters, Mrs. Mary Read of Owensville, Kv FOLGERS COFFEE Per pound The world's finest in drip or percolator grind FLAVORITE 3 pounds for A mild sweet drinking santos 29c 45c BROWN SUGAR -. Med. brown, 3 pounds for.. 1! SUGAR, cloth bag 10 pounds KELLOGG'S Rice Krispies, Wheat Krispies, Pep 3 large packages PANCAKE FLOUR Oriole, 3 pounds for . 15c ™ P ,° st pasties, Grape No Flakes, Bran Flakes 3 large packages WASHING POWDER Light House, large size RATE—10c per line for first usertion-; 5c per line each in- ertion thereafter. Display clas- ified, 25c per inch. For Sale CLOSING OUT SALE Monday, Sept. 30. 63 head live- tock; farm implements. Prank •Jonsolver, 1 mi S & iy 2 east of Uearfield. 53_i n OR SALE—Hand picked pears, $1.25; windfalls, 75c. Edwin 3utler and Bruinning Nursery. 53-3p 'OR SALE—Pears. 1 black lace buck. G. H. Trost. 53-2p ee me for crushed rock, lime, coal and also stock hauling. Vayne Denton, phone 193-J. 53-1 FOR SALE—3-year old roan heifer and calf. Roy Heapes. 53-1 FOR SALE—Majestic coal range with water back. O. C. Wal- r. 53-1 FOR SALE—Cider press.W. C. Bolte. 52-2p FOR SALE—Cook stove. Across from Grant Bryant. 52-2p OR SALE—Complete outfits for 3 bed rooms. Chairs, four 9x12 ugs, 2 davenports. Mrs. Roy assett. 51-2p Wanted VANTED—to rent farm, or get farm work. Inquire here. 53-1 "OUND—Chevrolet wheel. Inquire here and pay for this ad. 52-2 Legal OTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL PT DISTRICT COURT August Term, 1935, Np. 4040 STATg OP IOWA ayl&r County ss. TQ'ALfc WHOM IT MAY CON- CERN: You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of E. E. Rhodenbaugh deceased, dated January 2nd 1933, having been this day filed, opened and read, the 21st day of October, 1935, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Bedford, Iowa, before the District Court of said County or the Clerk of said Court, and at ten o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned, all persons interested are hereby notified and required to appear, and show cause, if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Bedford, Iowa, September 24, 1935 Frank Herriott, 53-3 Clerk of District Court. ^•H H FRUITS & VEGETABLES Watermelons Long green -J A., Each At/I, Sweet Potatoes ^pounds 25C ONIONS Red ^ Q 10 pounds -Lt/v PRUNES, Italian Fancy U. S. No. 1. Box __ CANDIES Chocolates per pound I lOc lOc GUM 3 for Teaberry, Wrigley's Pepsin Ginger Ale, White Soda and Lime Rickey 3 for 25c Orange Slices Per pound MEATS PISH fresh boneless 90 fillets, 2 lbs_.« Cheese, No. IffisJ Colby Of Pound « Weiners, large 1 (a Size, pound., ^fl Kraft Velveetaljj l /2 pound ____ •*•''" Makes fine sand Chili, No. 1 Bricks, each •III NOTICE OF PROBATE OP WILL IN THE DISTRICT COURT August Term, 1935, No. 4Q4d STATE OF IOWA Taylor County ss. TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of E. E. Rhodenbaugh deceased, dated Sept 28, 1933, having been this day Hied, opened and read, the 21st day of October 1935, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Bedford, Iowa, before the District Court of said County or the Clerk of said Court, and at ten o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned, aii persons interested are hereby notified to appear, and show cause, if any they have, why said instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. Dated at Bedford, Iowa, September 25th 1935. Prank Herriott 53-3 Clerk of District Court and Mrs. Gertrude Howard of Fairfax, Okla. Funeral services were held at the Christian church, Sunday Sept. 22 at 2 o'clock, in charge of the Rev. I. G. Randels. Parkinson Post, American Legion had charge of the services at the grave and Mr. Henry was buried with full military honors, in the Lenox cemetery. John Albert Cless John Albert Cless, son of Henry and Elizabeth Schaeffer Cless, was born Feb. 11, 1875, at « an i c n 0ster> Ohio and died Se Pt- u, 1935 at Des Moines, la He was the youngest of a family of six children, four boys and two girls. His father, mother and a sister preceded him in death. Three brothers, George Henry, of Barnesville, Ohio; William E. of St. Paul and Emil G. of Des Moines, and a sister, Miss Kath- 1 Lan ° Mtor ' He came to Des Moines at an early age and ..worked for a tn °i PQQ harcj ware company until 1898. in October of that £ ear , he and his brother, Emil G. bought the L. B. Wilson hardware stock in Lenox, and operated the store until 1919 when they sold it. He then moved to Des Moines. He was baptized and confirm,,i n >, r e St> Peters L «theran V Lanca ster, Ohio, and - transferred his member- AtH t °4 t u e j 7 - p - church, Lenox. At death he was a member of the Westminister United Pres- u C £ urch - Des Moines, in he held the office of el- He was married to Bertha Humphrey, Sept. 17, 1902 * r JH e W ^f a mei »ber of Tremont Lodge, No. 343, A. P. & A. M Lenox of Eureka Chapter, No'.' Tvimii 7.' M>1 PwnhW, and of Temple Commandery, No. 4 K T., Des Moines. •* .Jfc ™* s highly esteemed and respected as a ttubiiatf man and citizen, and was loyal and devoted to his home, his family, his business associates, his church, his town and community. Funeral services were held at Lenox, Sunday, Sept. 15, and were in charge of the Masonic fraternity. The following out of town friends attended the funreal at Lenox: Mr. and Mrs. George Harnagel; Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Hughes and daughter Betty; Mr| and Mrs. J. B. Weede;. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Daskerville; Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Stefferude; Mr. and Mrs. B.C.! Lucille Hunger;. Mrs, Mrs. White; MlssGra«1 Miss Winifrede Robe*, Flora McRae; Mr, air Carl McCullough; Mr. Wl Charles Ethington; Mr.aMI Dick Ethington; Mrs,Ml ington; Mr. and Mrs. J Glass; Mr. and m Cless and Raymond .cm Des Moines; Mrs, H. man.Mr. DellHumpW ola, Kansas; Mrs, tf* Miss Dorothy IM MM Godfrey, Tarklo, Mo,,»l Krunnin of Van • S25SEE Cause of Disease The truth, which Dr. Still declared years ago, that illness is due to physical dfl« has been acknowledged in recent years oy standing leaders in the healing arts. they do not give Dr. Still credit for the <u ery, they do claim that through exammj thousands of school children and young they have discovered that between } i and eighty per cent of these young P not normal from the standpoint ol nn perfection and that poor body median**; largely the cause of disease. .. * Just as surely as these non-osteopat^ tors have recognized this cause surely the time will come when u«j forced to acknowledge the fu* 1 'i health can be maintained only bv coi adjusting these n)echanical defects «v hands. Dr. M, J- OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN ^ ••"'*

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