Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on October 24, 1935 · 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, October 24, 1935
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Written Chiefly | For Our Own Amusement lllllllllV L. S. UUUIIMIUIIR lovers have been dis- ,„! this fall because of a beauty in the great out .... F or some reason, o'nlv to Mother Nature .the leaves did not turn L usual gorgeous fall col- It broke loose and silted TRTound while still a dirty yellow. 'Usually an utumn is one of the pret- jights ever offered by na- Published in the Interest of ' max and Surrounding Communities. VOLUME SIXTY-TWO LENOX, TAYLOR COUNTY, If ¥A, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1935 NUMBER Fv UK i i « luently, when I find the iults Show More Education Bedford Folks nroute To Aftou Game Strong Ciarinda Team « instinct rising within Id am held back by lack of L I think of the practi- fpl'otless story "The Piece •e" written by Guy de sant. It is almost des- of plot and there is little Ll action in it. A peas- a grasping nature, finds of string and picks it up. does so he sees an enemy g him and, disliking the being caught in the act •ing up a worthless piece he hides it in his and scurries away. "Fn the day the peasant i that a rich man had lost ketbook. Because he is Ind who would have stolen Icetbook if the opportunity hted itself„ he begins to • if his enemy thought he ...eking up the pocketbook Be time he picked up the I, The idea preys on his 'and he mentions it to bne, assuring him that all ;ed up was a piece of The man to whom he Ined it was not interested pis lack of interest in one fimpelled the peasant to [in to everyone he saw that d picked up a piece of and that anyone who saw Jo » might have the idea [he picked up the pocket- Continued denial at last ,J suspicion in the minds ,ny who heard him. andjit here were many Meeting Was Held Here Monday Night At Town Hall An organization meeting was held at, the town hall Monday evening for the purpose of starting study groups in adult education. The meeting was not largely attended, due to several other attractions in town that night, but enough interest was shown to warrant the organization of several classes and the working out of a schedule. Following is the program that has been arranged for the next week, only: Monday, Business Law, 7:30; Government, 8:iiO. Tuesday, Review, 7:30. Wednesday, English, 7:30; History, 8:30. Thursday, Public Speaking, 7:30; Economics, 8:30. Friday, Bookkeeping, 7:30. After the first week the time when the classes will meet will be changed to suit the needs of the members. All classes will meet at the school building. Anyone who wishes to take up work in any of these classes should note the. time of the meeting as given above, and then attend the meeting of the class next week. There are no fees or other charges. The work is sponsored by the government. Players Injured As Car Crashed Into A Wagon Near Creston Eight persons were injured, one seriously, Friday evening when a car driven by Miss Alma Jackson, principal of the Bedford High school, crashed into a hayrack east of Creston. In the car with Miss Jackson were Miss Gladys Spurgeon, William Hook, Wayne Caskey, Max Keith and Harlan Prather. The four boys are members of the Bedford High football squad. Miss Jackson suffered a fractured right knee and a broken Miss Spur- severe com right geon collarbone. received a pound fracture of the left elbow. Mrs. Carl H. Baker of near born .jlleved the peasant, really stolen the pocketbook because he spent so time defending himself he had not been charged I any crime. II ti 1 I, and that includes the en- fforce, almost feel like ap- Jng for the appearance of oaper this week. After it |too late tp arrange for ex- iages, advertising began to in and there was nothing but accept it. There have j so many lean weeks in the I you know. We took every- that came in and the |r, this week, is rather lop- We will try to do bet- the future and get a lit- nore reading matter strung tid beween the ads. We gly advise you to read the phis week for everyone of has a message for you ose who have wondered if ess is really improving, a full of advertising should , fitting answer. When mer- Bts, and especially the na- jal companies, begin spend[money to try to get busi- then business is coming of the dumps and it will not [>ng before prosperity is here Nothing .is obtained effort and cost and ness is no exception. There- read the ads. They are NEWS. )RS CHOSEN FOR pMBER TERM ptit jurors for the November of court have been drawn notified to appear at Bedl November 17. The Novem- prm begins Nov. 11. Jurors " drawn as follows: pnox—George Barrans, A. I. Chas. Caldwell, Howard |y. W. W. Walker, Claude olds, Clark Barteau, Hugh it: harpsburg—Howard R. Eno, Rutledge. edford—Ansel Freemyer, H. "shire, C. E. Remington, Kelley, E. C. Cummings, Golding, Clark Grace, J. Life Story of Loren R. Barnes • Loren R. Barnes was near New Buffalo, Michigan, Aug 31, 1857, and died in Lenox, Iowa, Oct. 21, 1935 after a month's illness, at the age of 78 years, 1 month, and 21 days. On Jan. 16 1882, at Berwick, Illinois, he was married to Anna VI. Runyon, who died June 8, 925. Three children were born M them, one dying in infancy. Mr. Barnes Is survived by two daughters: Mrs. Mable Jenkins of Clearfield, and Mrs. Goldie Stephens of Peoria, 111.; and one brother, John Barnes of New Buffalo, Michigan. He is also survived by 8 grandchildren and 5 great grandchildren. In 1893 he left Illinois and settled on a farm near Lenox. Thirteen years later he moved to an acreage in the town. He united with the M. E. church of Lenox in 1904 and was a member of that church at the time of his death. For the past eight years he has lived in the Rhodenbaugh home, assisting In the care of the recently deceased Mr. Rhodenbaugh, which greatly taxed his strength. Funeral services were held m Creston, who, with her husband, was riding on the hayrack, is confined to the hospital in Creston with a cerebral concussion and had not regained consciousness at noon Monday. Mr. Baker received minor injuries as did Caskey, Keith and Prather. Hook had a fractured rib, a chest bruise and a gash on the head. The party was on its way to Afton' where Bedford was scheduled to play football Miss Jackson said lights of an approaching car blinded her and she did not see the hayrack until she struck it. The wagon was completely demolished and the car was badly wrecked. The accident happened shortly before 7 o'clock. When notice of it was received at Afton the game was cancelled. (iimiuiiiiitiiiiiimiiiifftmuui! mm Lenox School By Margaret Carruthers miimiiiiiiiimmiiimmiiiiiuiiiiiiiiii Home Economics Last Thursday both divisions of the Home Economics class made plain muffins and or Friday they made date mr fins. Hot breadstuffs will be co plct- ed this week. The girls will then wo. .c in groups and prepare coi-plete breakfasts. Leila Orr brought an Avacoto to class, which came from California. It resembles the pear in shape. It is greenish in color on the outside and the pulp is like that of a squash and has a very disagreeable taste. The seed is larger than an average English walnut and very hard. Manual Training For the ensuing week the beginners in Manual Training will take up the study of upholstering. A number of the boys are making foot stools which are about ready for the covering. Much time has been spent in the last few days on the technique of making mortise and tenon and dowel joints. Plans are in the making to have fortnightly contests. Every two weeks a prize project will be chosen. Projects chosen will be displayed in the annual spring exhibit. Judges will be picked from the class at Visitors Have Good Record for Tigers to Shoot at Ciarinda, with a record of not having met defeat by an Iowa team during the past three years, will come to Lenox Friday night to tackle the Lenox Tigers. What the outcome will be remains to be seen, but it is a safe bet that the Tigers will give the boys from out of town a run for their money and may, perhaps, spoil the three year record. The Tigers learned a lesson in passing in the Leon game and during the week since then Coach Gaer has been devoting considerable time to working out defenses for this type of offense. The Lenox team has plenty of power and if this power is carefully directed it wil prove a mighty defense. Ciarinda won a 7-6 game from Shenandoah last Friday night and, a couple of weeks ago bea Corning 12 to 7. Lenox won from Corning 7 to 0 in our second game this season. What these scores mean is hard to guess but they do promise that the game Friday night will be a good one. The Tigers will meet their real test so far this year. Leon Furnished Thrills; Lenox Won the Game WPA Grant o Town for Lie Tricky Passes Are Almost Too Much for Locals A game sf> full of thrills that at the end of the contest the spectators were almost exhausted as the players, was served up to the customers last Friday night, when Leon, a hitherto undefeated team, emerged with the small end of a 13 to 7 score after a, tilt with the Lenox Tigers. The game was probably one of the most thrilling ever seen in Lenox. Lenox and even terms Leon played on during the first large and no one individual will serve in that capacity, more than once. Because a project is not chosen in these contests does not mean that it will not appear in the exhibit. According to Mr. Cronkite, work in the department is progressing rap- Meeting of Fortnightly Club Mrs. Fred Abernathy was hostess Wednesday afternoon to members of Fortnightly Club, and the following invited guests, Mrs. Walter Lewis, Mrs. A. L. Barker and Mrs. John F. Walter. Mrs. Jake Walter gave a very interesting report of the Iowa Federation of Women's Clubs held in Bedford last week. The program consisted of a paper, and the Swedish idly. Boys Glee Club 'Barnum Nightengale," by Mrs. J. H. Mrs W H. Madden and Mrs. j H. Barber gave a musical selection with Mrs. Rollie Bender at the piano. Bridge was played during fl the social hour with Richard receiving Mrs. the Arlo high The boys glee club have elected the following officers: efficiency officer, Charles Reed; president, John Schmitt; librarian, George Hayes; assistant librarian, Harold Carey. The following boys were selected for the double quartet: Ronald Johnson, Lyle Bush, Reldon Bryant, Wayne McFee, George Hayes, John Schmitt, Edwin Bush and Jack Moore. Music Appreciation A "Music Appreciation" program is given every two weeks under the direction of Walter Damrosh of New York. These programs began October 4, and all grade children listen to them in the music room over the N. B.C. network. First Grade Another new pupil, Dottle Ri Swallow, has been enrolled in Mrs. Luicele Miller of Omaha spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Glasgow. MJr. and Mrs. O. P. Arnold spent Sunday with relatives near Indianola. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nelson and Mrs. Ed Lock of Gravity accompanied them to Winterset and in company with Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Nelson, drove to Grinnell to see Miss Grace Sullivan, who was seriously injured in an automobile accident several weeks ago. Mrs. Phil Ridgeway and Miss Ruth Lown spent Saturday and Sunday in Lincoln, Nebr. visiting with Will Crawford, a brother of the former. Mr. Crawford is seriously ill. quarter, seemingly trying to feel each other out. In the second quarter Lenox pushed over a touchdown but failed to make the extra point. This touchdown seemed to be what the Leon boys needed to set them going and they opened up a baffling passing attack that soon netted them a touchdown. The extra point attempt was good. The third quarter was scoreless with the visitors having the advantage. Leon's passes were clicking and they were using the baffling short lateral pass, by which the ball is tossed about almost as in a basketball game. Lenox, when in possession of the ball, attempted to gain with end runs and passes but the Dam Will Be Raised And Lake Capacity Increased The national WPA allotted $2,365,924 to Iowa last we ok and included in that amou t was $11,250 for improving the lake at Lenox. Work contemplated to be done on the new lake is to raise the dam 18 inches by building a concrete wall on top of the present dam. This will then be strengthened by filling in behind it with dirt. Capacity of the lake will be increased by 90 million gallons of water and when full to capacity it will extend to the fence line on both the north and south sides. From 12 to 15 men will be required on the job which it is thought -will last about three months. Included also in the project is the replacing of a little over a mile of galvanized 2 inch iron pipe in .the town with four inch cast iron. This pipe has been in the ground about 22 years and leaks badly. When it is replaced the water system will be of cast iron, throughout. Work on the two projects, we are informed, will begin as socn Sharpsburc Mrs. Carl Gold was taken to the hospital at Maryville, Mo., last week for medical treatment. Rock haulers started Wednesday morning of last week to haul crushed stone from here to the highway east of town. Mrs| Mertie Barber spent Wednesday of last week at club score the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon, Oct 22, in charge of the Rev. Thomas Kelly. Burial was in Fairview cemetery. Cording Editor Heads S. W. Iowa Group Editors of southwest Iowa gathered at Ciarinda last Friday for an all day session, which was held at the Ciarinda coun- U Those 'present were: Mr. and Mrs V M. Smith of Winterset Mr. and Mrs. O. L. this grade. Reldon Key, Edward and well of Des Moines jLacy, Ben Imbers. Scane, DeEtta pkton—Myron P. King, Art frns, Rpy Older, Milford |wey, Floyd Horton. Market^-W. L. Farriel, R. Glasgow, Ben Wiley telstan—Otha Fidler. pnway—A. R. Huddle. poks_-Geo. D. Roberts, earfleld—Roy Spear, •avity—J. R. Cunningham, e Posten. a—Chas. Pidler. away—Arthur Huer. Grace Cos and Truman of Des i^bines the weekend at the tCwt hoiae. Cas- Mr and p w Budd of Anita, J. Francis of Gravity Ralph Overholster of Red Oak A. L UU ouuivx. - , Refreshments were served »y the hostess. The next meeting will be at the home of Mis. Robert Potts. . Meeting of F F O. Club Mrs' Chas. Wurster was hostess o the ruglar meeting of the M. p. O. Club, Wednesday aftei- n °Fourteen members were pres- invited guests wer^MJra. p. wur- read a a Nature K" UI MrrR"oy~Nelson read The Tree", while Mrs. class, llic bulletin Gauthier of Mrs W Mrs. w. Corning, . Choate . wood, Dave Brown of F A. Wortman and Wortman of Malvern Mi .and of Glen- Harlarii W. W. P. D. ent; — O. E. Bricker, Mrs. Holben and Mrs. B. cipT* Mrs. H. C. Killion paper on "Trees as Flay Mae Herring have been absent this week. Second Grade Owl posters are being hade in M i? full of ila'iowe'en'postcr.'j uv.de in art class. . ., Ihere were ei^ht A'.s m spelling last Friday. Tuesday, the Senior Normal Training class brou'-'.nu experience charts, which they had made for Method class, down to this grade and let the pupils and Mrs. Mc- Curcly were visitors Monday af- Clearfield at the home of Mrs. Blaine Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Haman went to St. Joseph, Mo., Sunday where Ralph entered the hospital for an appendicitis operation. Mrs. Stella Taylor was absent from the store a few days last week, because of a sprained i nlclc Mr. and Mrs. Albert Beck and Chas. Boyden were in Bedford, Monday, und Albert purchased a new V-8. Mr. and Mrs. Lymige.s of Adair spent Sunday here with and family runners were not fast enough and the passes were no good. As the third quarter ended Lenox was in the hole by one point with the prospects looking silm for another counter. In the fourth quarter Lenox abandoned passes and long runs, and made use of the power it has in its line and backfleld With the line opening holes in the Leon team big enough to drive a circus wagon throv/h, George Hayes carried the ball again and again for gains of from three to ten yards. Before this onslaught of power the Leon team was helpless and a touchdown for Lenox was merely a matter of time. It came about the middle of the last quarter and the boys also collected the spare point, making the score 13 to 7. Taking the ball on the kickoff following the last touchdown Leon again resorted to passes and started a march down the field that was halted only when a Lenox man recovered a fumbled ball. The game ended with Lenox again driving toward the goal line. This game was the toughest the local boys have had so far as enough men are certified up for the work, which should not take long. Funds totalling $28,836 were allotted to Creston to improve McKinley park. No ruling has been made on the park plan submitted some time ago as, just at present, the relief list in Taylor county has been cut to a small figure. If this should increase enough to make work necessary the park plan will be given consideration. Thursday, Oct. 24 The Woman's Relief Corps is. meeting today at the Legion hall. The inspector of the corps will be here. A covered dish dinner will be served at the noon hour. The Clearfield orps will be guests. The Prlscilla Circle Is meet- ng this afternoon in the M. E. church basement. Hostesses are Mrs. K. U. Parker and Mrs. L. N. Walter. this year and in it they got a good lesson in passing. relatives. Newt Aldrich a ooem H C f bougan sketched a tree. 42 was the diversion of the social hour, with Mrs. Claude D°xon receiving the high score Pr £freshments were served by reao them. Mrs. Bethke ternoon. Third Grade the hostess. of Shenandoah John aeer and Frank Wells of ludTbon Joe Pugh of Stanton, Mr and Mrs. Fred mil of Hamburg, Verlin Sweeley of Lenox, Ralph Anderson of Emerson, J. C Dow of College Springs, P. Woolson, C. C Caswel, George Woolson and Gerald Bogan all of Ciarinda. A number of Ciarinda busi ness men were present at the noon hour and a short program was given in which some_ of them took part. In the afternoon the regular business meeting of the association was taken up. . T Officers elected were: A L. Gauthier, Corning, president; W V Pudd, Anita, vice preside^;, Verlin Sweeley, Lenox, secretary-treasurrer. MISNERS PLAYERS WILL BE HERE NOVEMBER 4 The Misner Players, under the direction of Ernest Raymond M sne ° will be in Lenox one Monday, one November 4, have been The given in building be the school gymnasioum and we are assured that°"he price of admission 2hich will be announced next week, willjje very low. Irving~Shafer and daughter M£ Etta Shafer, are visiting with a son and brother in Kansas. There were eight A's in spelling Friday, thus eight pupils got a ride in the train. Hallowe'en posters are mounted on the bulletin board, and Health posters are being made in the health and art classes. New officers elected in this •rade are: librarian, Helen Jula Van Houten; health inspec- or Ruth Kennedy; desk m- pector, Dorothy Jean Johnson; wastebasket, Gene Roe; pencil sharpener, Phil Relmr. . Mrs Kennedy and Billy vis- ted the third grade Monday. Fourth Grade Brownie posters are being made for Hallowe'en. A spelling chart entitled "The Old Witch and Her Garden" was made in spelling to stimulate interest. Last Friday the result was 14 A's in spelling which was just double the number received the Friday before. Filth Grade "Toby Tyler" is being read for opening exercises. There were 9 Ks in spelling last Friday. For practice in letter writing fifth graders are writing letters moved last week from the Rut- lodge farm into the residence recently vacated by Mrs. Ella West. Everet Clarke of Sharp.sburg and Mi-. Wrong of Clearlield went to the northern part of the state last week to find work in the corn fields. They returned after a few days, saying that a <*reat many others had gone there for the same purpose and there was not work enough to go round. Mrs. Lydia Filbert visited from Friday until Monday in pupils making 100 percent in spelling last week were: grade 8 Alice Fickess; Dora Marie Grimm, Walter McMahlll, Mildred Pennebaker, Maynard StoKdill; grade 7, Bernice Blair Vivian Bull; grade 6, Rex McMahill, Junior Selders; grade 4 Mary Louise Cundy, Hazel Loraine Edwards, Ruby Fickess Norma Jean Grazier; grade 3 Phyllis Grimm, Helen Louise Harmon; grade 2, Dorothy Mae Selders. The Junior class is working of Mrs. Lenox at the home Mary Ann Page. Russell McArthur was a Lenox business visitor Friday afternoon. . Dean Whipple, who has been out west for the past two years, returned home Saturday to help care for his father, who is quite ill. Sharnsburg School Notes Three pupils in the grades averaged 100 percent in spelling ;he first six weeks: grade 8, Alice Fickess; grade 4, Mary Louise Cundy, Ruby Fickess; to boys and girls in Orient, Orient boys and girls will answer them. A new hasenteted tht* grade. Sixth graders are Hallowe'en pictjwes to the bulletin bpar4. Catusha, on the class play, "A Scream in the Dark," which will be given sometime in November. The play is being directed by Mrs. Okla Dahlgren, dramatic instructor. Leona Blood was absent from school two days last week due to illness. Members of the orchestra are reminded that the next practice will be Wednesday, Oct. 30. At this time each student should have his instrument in shape. The Senior class voted to have a class meeting each Thursday noon at 12:40. At this time all Senior problems will be brought up and discussed. The American Literature class s making an extensive study of ;he life and works of William Cullen Bryant. They are learn- ng parts of Thanatopsis. We had school last Saturday and will also have school Saturday, Oct. 26, to make up days lost early this year because of the scarlet fever epidemic. •'PLUGGED" QUN IDEA EXPLAINED A great deal o| cqn|«iion U Friday, Oct. 25 The Westminster Fellowship group of the Presbyterian church will meet with Miss Rose Beck this evening. The Social Union of the M. E church is meeting this afternoon at the home of A. B. Caven. Saturday, Oct. 26 The Aulora Mclntyre Missionary society will hold their birthday party this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Frank Maharry, who will be assisted by Miss Mae Orr, Mrs. Mary Moyle and Heater Wilson. Church supper at Church or Christ this evening. Begin serving at 5 o'clock. Tuesday, Oct. 29 "The Doreas Society of the Presbyterian church will meet this afternoon at the home of Miss Emily Nelson, with Miss Edith Barrans as assisting hostess. Wednesday, Oct. 30 Camp Fire Benefit Bridge this evening at Hotel Lenox, sponsored by the 'Chamber of Commerce. The girls will sell tickets. oji apparent ,... ... regulations for the ..„.. . migratory watej:towj a»d tns, limitation place*! on the nwn- ber of shells which a gun may hold at one loading. The Federal laws require that migratory waterfowl may be taken with shot guns only and that such guns must not be capable of lolding more than three shells at one loading. Guns capable of holding shells have of! or "plugged" in susb a manner as to permit not more than three shells to be placed J» tb,e gun. •phis law does not affect; the guns which may be u&e$ Ijj the taking ot game other th*n tot- such as pheasants. more than three the magazine cut quail, rabbits or squirrels. m

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