Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on October 3, 1935 · 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, October 3, 1935
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Page 8
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THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA School (Continued from page one) They have made graphs in civics showing the "Expenditures of an Average Family'' and "Illiteracy in United States". Paul Calvin was absent one half day Monday. Weldon Monroe, Claude uis- tin and Doii Graham went out for football Monday. The following officers were elected in this grade: librarian, Mildred Eckler; reporter, Jim- mle Key- host, Gene Davis; doorkeeper, " Carroll Clayton; helper, Lorraine Brown. Sharpsburg 1 Several relatives and friends gathered at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Hamblin, Sunday, with basket dinners, in honor of Chester's birthday. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Campain spent from Saturday evening from Saturday evening until -p until Monday at the home of their son,, J. W. Campain, of Guss. Mrs. Campain and Westley celebrated their birthdays together. Mr. and Mrs. Campain were guests at the Scott Hess home Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. D. McArthur were guests at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Raymond Dunbar, at Creston, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Underwood were in Bedford Monday. Henry Edwards took a truck load of men to the V. R. Smith farm near Siam to pick apples. Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Moser and son attended the funeral of Martin Riley at Mercer Center, Saturday. A miscellaneous shower was given at the M. G. Faurott home Saturday evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Schruck. Mrs. Schruck was formerly Miss Darlene Gillette. Mrs. Oscar Anderson and son Harold and daughter Sally, and Al Storres, of Minneapolis, who ihave been here visiting Mrs. Anderson's sister, Mrs. Jesse Henderson and family, returned home last week. Mrs. G. W. Campain celebrated her birthday Monday and was a dinner guest of Mrs. Lydia Filbert. Mrs. Anna McArthur was also a guest. ~Mrs. Hazel Smith of Diagonal, who has been here visiting her sister, returned home Monday. The Methodist ladies held a missionary tea at the home of Mrs. C. M. Jenks. Chas. Boyden, Howard Boyden, Mrs. Pearl Dice, Mrs. Nel- I lie Hamilton and Mrs. Glenna 1 Nichols and son Marion Kemp, were Saturday dinner guests at the home of Mrs. Ella Knott. Earl Shaffer and family spent ; Sunday at the Ed .Schaffer home near Calvary. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Underwood and Mrs. Lydia Filbert were dinner guests of Geo. Donaldson at Conway, Sunday. I Mrs. Violet McArthur and son ' Harold returned home from : Diagonal the last of the week. ' They had been visiting her par- jents. j Sharpsburg: School Notes j Several High school, pupils ,were excused to attend the funeral of Mrs. C. B. Boyden last .Tuesday afternoon. I Supt. Mrs. Rutledge called a j meeting of all pupils who were ! interested in organizing an or! chestra in our school this year. .There were 35 present at our (first meeting. Mrs. Rutledge • explained that the plan was to have a leader come to the school and give instruction one day a week. Each pupil will ; furnish his own instrument. , Pupils who will plan to partici- 'pate are asked to report this ,week. More details will be given later. The New Marekt basketball team came over for a practice game on our outdoor court Thursday afternoon. New Market "was represented by a group of boys from their physical training class. Coach Dahlgren played all- of the boys who are out for basketball this fall. Although the score was not kept accurately this game provided some good experience for both teams. Coach Doubleday invited Coach Dahlgren to bring the Sharpsburg boys to New Market next Thursday for another practice game. I Supt. C. P. Thompson, Coach jVoss and several High school students from Conway came up ; Thursday evening after school I to witness our practice basket- iball game with New Market. ' Faculty members attending jthe South Central Teachers' In- istitute at Creston, Saturday, in- jeluded Mrs. Ralph A. Rutledge, Mr. and Mrs. Okla C. Dahlgren, Gladys Howes and Muriel Waterman. . Supt. Mrs. Ralph Rutledge has received a card from the secretary of the Iowa State Teachers' Association showing that the Sharpsburg faculty is 100 percent in membership in the association this year. This shows our loyalty to our profession . ,, Primary pupils making 100 percent in spelling last week weke, Ruby Fickess, Hazel Loraine Edwards. Mary Louise Cun- jdy, Helen Louise Harmon and Phyllis Grimm. Upper Grade pupils having perfect spelling scores were: Alice Fickess, Dora Marie Grimm and Mildren Pennebacker. Prairie Star Events •^^^MBHHWaBBHHBHHHBHKJ Choice Foods at Lowest Prices Mrs. Arta Morley entertained for dinner Sunday, her daughter, Mrs. Lester Dodson anc husband and son. Ray Hiley, who is attending college in Maryville, Mo.) was visiting over the weekend with his folks, Mr. and Mrs. Wilda Riley and children. R. J. Falwell and children of Kansas City, Mo. visited over the weekend with his sister, Mrs. Hugh Clipson and family. Mr. and Mrs. V- H. Leach visited in Prescott Sunday afternoon at the F. M. Leach home. Chester Campbell is working in the United Store in Lenox. Joseph Cain is working at the present time, for Floyd Young. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Leach of Corning, and Mrs. Leach's father and sister, Mr. Olson and Wava of Shenandoah, were supper guests Sunday evening at the W. H. Leach home. Hugh Clipson and family visited Sunday evening at the Charlie Hewitt home. The Busy Bee Sunday School class of Prairie Star had a surprise for Joy Ann Clipson Friday evening and helped her to remember that another birthday had rolled around. Mrs .Edith Hewitt spent most of last week with her daughter, Velma Bentley and family helping care for their son, Billie, who was very ill. Charlie Hewitt and son Ray were busy last week digging a pit silo. Chester Campbell helped Robert Potts with his bean hay last week. mimiiiiiiiiimimiii; Jiiiiinimiiimii Rural Schools uiimiiiiuimmiiiimimiiiiimiimmi GROVE CENTER Verle Maye Branan, teacher We have hi d 100 percent attendance for the irst month of school. Mrs. Anna D. Churchill visited our school W' .Inesday, September 18. Those who have an average of 95 percent or over are: Patricia Jean Hayes, Lavon Hayes and Paul Roberts. Marton Hayes is the only one who still has an average of 100 percent. We are very proud of our new water fountain ami a screen door which arriv d last week. Paul and Cecil Roberts visited over the weekei in Winchester, Kans. Mrs. Elmer Ki and her sister, Mrs. Vern P. terson, visited school last Monday afternoon. GROVE NO. 4 Leota Drorbaugh, teacher Grove number 4 had its first P.T.A. meeting Monday evening, September 30, with about fifty present to enjoy the wein- er roast that was planned for entertainment. Grove township teachers held a meeting at our school house Monday evening after school. Eight teachers attended, making a perfect attendance. We exchanged ideas and planned our work for the next meeting, which will be at Grove number 9 (Mona Stogdill, teacher). The sixth grade has been making salt and flour maps of South America, and made an attractive, display for our bulletin board. The sixth and eighth grades are working on a debate for anguage which is to be given Friday. This will be the first attempt but a keen interest has been aroused and we hope it will be a success. One of our bulletin boards las been planned as a "Circus". 3ach crild made some circus an- irial or circus activity in the orm of, a poster. Then we put hem all together and it does ook like a real circus. JUST A FEW of our many values f or in Fot the complete list-See our windows^/ floor displays. 10 lb. 25 lb Cloth Bag Cloth Bag 54' FINEST GRANULATED 1001 !J 4 sewed each COMPARE THE QUALITY Fantana Salted Sodas TASTE THE DIFFERENCE! 2 lb. box AISIIS lb. CHOICE SEEDLESS CRACKERS 18 2 lb. box _ PUMPKIN, No. 2 cans, 2 cans 17c MILK, tall cans, 5 cans _29c FLOUR The Old Reliable Wilson's Best $O.19 49 lb. sack HOT COFFEE SATURDAY RED-A, pound __19c PEAK, pound 25c BLUE-G, pound _21c BUTTERNUT __29c Don't miss getting a cup of our delicious I G A coffee Saturday I G A PANCAKE FLOUR Self-rising 3 1-2 lb. pkg. __J 19c IGA CORNFLAKES 2 for , 19c I G A LAUNDRY SOAP Giant size, 4 bars 17c IGA SALAD DRESSING pint 23c CERTO, bottle __25c I G A SYRUP 49c gallon dark . Apples CURRENT COMMENT by Robert Strong MEATS MAKE THE UNITED YOUR MEATING PLACE As might have been forseen by its sponsors, the new Potato Control law A POTATO passed by Con- REBELLION gress at its recent session has caused widespread resentment among growers, because of its absurd and drastic provisions. The act requires every person raising more than five bushels of potatoes to be subject to a quota, in excess of which he must not sell, except upon payment of a tax of 45 cents a bushel. Also it is provided that all potatoes marketed must be packed in containers prescribed by the government, and bearing tax stamps or tax exemption stamps. Heavy penalties are provided for violations of the law, which will effect about three million farmers. Already at least one commun- ity, that of West Am well, N. J., is in open revolt against the law, and a resolution adopted by 35 citizens has been sent to President Roosevelt. It says, in part: "We will not be bound by the Potato Contol law, an unconstitutional measure recently enacted by the United States Congress. We shall produce on our own land such potatoes as we may wish to produce and will dispose of them in such manner as we deem proper. As an earlier generation of Americans, not only in Boston, but at Greenwich, N. J., resisted an arbitrary and unjust law enacted for their government by the British Parliament, so will we resist this Potato Control law." | CHICKEN LEGS, 6 for £ Try these! . They are new H —with a new taste | FISH—fresh, boneless, 2 Ibs. I The economical way to go • fishing • PEANUT BUTTER, 2 Ibs • Every slice of bread needs peanut butter mmmmmmmmmm Frilitc Gard en rruiis Fresh PRUNES, ITALIAN 16 lb. lugs Only 20 boxes at this price APPLES, bu. Grimes Golden, Delicious RADISHES—1 bunch FREEwfl every 25c fruit or veg. purcha^l LARD COMPOUND, 2 Ibs. 99ji pure vegetable ™ ORANGES 2 dozen Among the anniversaries of (Grimes Golden, Delicious, Bushel 97c RATE—lOc per line for first Insertion-; 5c per line each Insertion thereafter. Display classified, 25c per inch. COCOA 2 pound pkg. ___ 19c BLANKETS Double-Cotton $1| .49 size 66x76 —-_*<*size 70x80 IGA OATS 17c large Pkg. MENS' Underwear 79c 98c $ 1 19 Vogel & Wood Merc. Co. ^ w :*-.'•• '<•' For Sale FOR SALE—Pure bred spotted Poland China spring boars, immune. Cecil Wilson. 1-tf FOR SALE—Hampshire sows to farrow middle of month. Also Hampshire yearling boar. John Borland, phone 229F11. 1-lp APPLES — Handpicked, Jonathans, Delicious and Grimes, at Farm 4 miles east Bedford on Highway 3, $1 per bu. Jas. J. Anderson. i-2p FOR SALE — Cotswold rams. Also have wardrobe trunk, nearly new. Eli Wilt. l-2p Lenox, lojb SALE—1 wagon complete; Hall Sweet Potatoes, $1 Reynolds, Phone 8-M **, l-2p FOE SAU&2faa$M heater and household furniture, Carroll Nelson. 1-lp FOR SALE—Hand picked pears $1.00; windfalls, 50c.' Edwin Butler and. Bruinning Nursery. 53-3p FOR SALE-^-Pears. 1 black face buck, G. H. Trost. 53-2p Wanted WANTED—Carload of iron. Roy Nelson. i_i MAN WANTED — for Rawleigh route of 800 families. Write today. Rawleigh, Dept. IAJ- 335-SA, Freeport, 111. i_i p WANTED—Load of dry wood- short lengths. Mrs. Ridgeway. 53 _ lp For Rent FOR RENT—6 room house. Inquire at this office. Lost and Found FOUND—Fountain pen without cap. Inquire here and pay for this ad. i_i September, several are of historic Importance, and SEPTEMBER worth remem- HISTORY bering. A recently compiled list includes the following: 3rd, Treaty ending the Revolutionary War signed, 1783. 4th, Hudson River discovered 1609. 6th, President McKinley shot, 1901. 7th, Boston settled, 1630. 8th, St. Augustine settled, 1565. llth, Battle of Lake Champlain, 1814. 13th, General Winfeld Scott entered Mexico City, 1847. 14th, "The Star Spangled Banner" written by Francis Scott Key, 1814. 17th, United State Constitution adopted, 1787. 21st, First daily newspaper in the United States, the Pennsylvania Packet, published in Philadelphia, 1784. 22nd, Nathan Hale, Revolutionary patriot, executed as a spy by the British, 1776. 24th. "Black Friday" in Wall 'mmrnrnm-xmimimm*—*^ You Get a Better TRACTOR FOR LESS MONEY in the Allis- Chalmers LENOX MOTOR CO. Allis Chalmers tractors, Plymouth Automobiles Howe captured Philadelphia 1777. 26th, Balboa discovered the Pacific Ocean, 1531. 27th, British under General Street, 1869. IS OFTEN BOUGHT, SOLD, RENTED OB SWAPPED THROUGH TIME TABLE WANT DS4 TRY IT! THE LENOX TIME' Foot Trouble I recently attended a course of lectures". Des Moines where foot trouble was discusw It is astonishing how many troubles " human body are traced to the feet. posture, brought about by poorly fitted causes trouble throughout the abdonu 1 gion. A great deal of back trouble is wrong posture, caused by bad feet. Osteopathy was the forerunner in tre troubles of the feet and there has nevei a syfstem worked out; that would come close to doing what Osteopathy has clone. Osteopath can promise an instantaneous v In some cases a few treatments wiw ' J.. great deal. In other cases, where t&e % is more advanced, and where the feet nav badly abused, it will take more time. JJA -| case, however, Osteopathy will giV e iel J Dr. M. J. Sluss OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN OFFICE JK HOTEL ppa. •'•-<• ':<.-•/ •.,Jvr.^- : .-r : , , '•"» '<-'•'< %V • ' M W£^!Mi*'W*«;^!^»ti! >V-. ;U$i'%'^v;. r^b'^ •'•* i ®l/

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