Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on October 31, 1935 · Page 2
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 2

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 31, 1935
Page 2
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THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA Clearfield Events Fannie Bell Bowen, daughter of Samuel F. and Virginia Bow- ten, was born in Knox county, Illinois, Jan. 19, 1862, and died Oct. 20, 1935, at the age of 73 years, 9 months and 1 day. She moved from Illinois to the vicinity of Clearfield with lier parents in 1882. On Feb. 7, 1883 she was mar- ried to Allen M. Murdock and returned to Illinois, where they made their home for two years, then moved back to Iowa, where she since resided in or near Clearfield. Her husband preceded her in death by more than six years. To them were born two children, Raymond B. Murdock and Mildred McMath, both of Clearfield. She united with the Baptist Immunity To Disease Y OU have probably noticed some persons who tt _.._!_ 1'4*_ £ J.l_ «.__ X .>«AU IK A w2«* ft* E* M «1 = ^ go through life without ever having had G H any ,of the infectious or contagious diseases K Q that are common. You have known others who JJ get everything that comes along. If we could all be like, the first class this would be a happy world and we most certainly would not all want to be like the second. , Has it ever occurred to you that there must be a reason for this apparent immunity that some people have. Both the healthy man and the unhealthy man breathe the same air and are exposed to the same conditions in life. There is a reason and a good one. The body is a foe of disease, just as a disease is a foe of the body. The body manufactures .certain substances that attack whatever G germs enter the body. It is only when, for B some reason, the body is not manufacturing enough of this substance that disease gets a G foot hold. A healthy body is perfectly capable of handling poisons. The food we eat, taken _ into the stomach and passing through the di- 0 gestive process, nourishes the body. Inject this ft food directly into the blood stream and it is poison—deadly poison. The training of the Osteopath is exactly „ H the same as that of the medical doctor except C ~_ that he (does not use drugs. He does go into jj fl anatomy even more than the medical doctors ij for it is this understanding of anatomy that enables him to stimulate the body and help it to 0 cure itself, fl g A free flow of blood throughout the body fl carries ,the protective substance to the places j] needed and carries off the poison that is in the " body. If there is not a free flow { of blood, be- 3 cause of congestion, then the body is sluggish. !} The Osteopath accomplishes ; his ends by remov- " ing contractions of muscles, replacing malad- fl justed bones, correcting lesions, and stimulat- 9 ing the flow of blood and lymph. fl fl fl fl fl fl fl Dr. M. J. Sluss OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN OFFICE IN HOTEL BLDG. LENOX. IOWA i2S2SaSHSaSZSasaF2SHSHSa5HS2S2SlSHSHSE5ZSM2Sa£ JSSZSZSSSZSZSSSSSS church when a young girl, and has always been a faithful member and a loyal worker as long as her health permitted. The last six years of her life she was confined to her home, an invalid, but was always cheerful, and enjoyed having her friends and neighbors coming In to see her. She Is survived by her son, Raymond Murdock and family, her daughter, Mildred McMath and family; two sisters, Mrs. Ada Spurrier, Long Beach, Calif, and Mrs. Delia Eyddon of Clearfleld; two brothers, Chester Bowen of Ainsworth, Nebr. and Edwin Bowen of Clearfleld. Funeral services were held in the U.P. church, Tuesday, at 2:30, in charge of the Rev. H. B. Hutchman. Interment was in Clearfleld cemetery. The Royal Neighbors had a Bazaar and lunch Saturday at their hall. They served mulligan stew, chicken sandwiches and coffee, and sold various articles. The Woman's Relief Corps were invited to a picnic dinner at Lenox last Thursday. A number went from here, namely: Mrs. Frank Bye, Mrs. Chas. Sage, Miss Mildred Sage, Mrs. E. C. Nickle, Mrs. Bert Huffman, Mrs. Sadie Bender, Mrs. Will Hofmeister, Mrs. A. J. Abarr, Mrs. Button Jarvls, Mrs. Sina Smith and Mrs. Joe Stevenson. A fine dinner was greatly enjoyed by all present. Perry Anderson of Galesburg 111. and William Howard Anderson of Ashland, Nebr. arrivec Saturday from Ashland to visit their aunt and cousins, Mrs. Belle Anderson and family. J. N. Ruth arrived in Clear- fleld Saturday night from Cheswick, Perm, on a business trip and to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Hurley of Winterset came Sunday and spent the day with her parents Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Andrews Her sister, Mrs. Marjorle Shoen- hair and two children returnee home with them to spend a few days. The Methodists had a basket dinner at the church, Sunday followed by a business meeting at 2 o'clock. On account of the rain Saturday, there was not a large a crowd as usual attended. Elno Brown came down from Des Moines Sunday and visite; his father, Herman Brown, and sister, Mrs. Hazel Shoemaker. A union service was held a the Methodist church Sunday evening. This was a World Wide Temperance service. Rev W. C. Henn preached, and the music was furnished by a union choir. A large crowd attended. Mr. and Mrs. Jay R. Henderson now of Bedford but formerly of Clearfleld, visited at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Dora Henderson and family of Winterset, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Steward Mrs. Josie Montvllle and Woodson L. Swope left Friday morn- FARM AUCTION Season When you hold a sale, Remember THIS PAPER WILL BRING BIDDERS TO YOUR SALE FROM THIS ENTIRE COMMUNITY You Want More Bidders BIDDERS are attracted to a sale through Advertising. The larger the Advertisement used the greater is the attention given to what you have to sell. The size of the Advertisement regulates the cost, It also bringp more and better bidders to your sale. ONE EXTRA BIDDER, in many cases, would more than offset the cost of the additional space used. ADVERTISE IN * The Lenox Time Table To reach the largest number of farmers in this community. ing for Pipestone, Minn., returning Sunday evening. Mrs. Montville intends to spend the winter in Clearfleld with relatives. Mrs. Jennie Frame started for for home in Spokane, Wash. Sunday, after an extended visit with her son, Clarence Frame and family, and her brother, C. W. Sage. Mark Owen has bought a farm over near Ellston, of 300 acres. Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Herring, Mrs. Delia Powell, and Mrs. Harry Sickler of Corning, and Mr. and Mrs. Vernie Gold of Gravity attended the funeral of Mrs. Murdock last Tuesday. Mrs. John Mosier and son Loren and Mrs. Olive Bishopp returned from Lynch, Nebr., Friday, after spending several days with their father, John Moffett, who Is seriously ill. Hall Murdock and son of Cameron, HI., Frank Darlington and Miss Luella of Ames, Mrs. Pearl of Blockton and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lepey of Maloy attended the funeral of Mrs. Murdock last Tuesday. Next Sunday morning Miss Una Cole, a missionary now home on furlough, will deliver the Annual Thank offering address at the U. P. church. Mr. and Mrs. Will Huss and Lawrence Bush started Sunday morning for the state of Washington by Bush's car. Mr. Bush has a sister and a daughter in Ephrate, Wash. Mrs. Elma Bye and Mrs. Freeda Bush went to Creston Monday after Mrs. Bush's daughter, Sylvls Dewlin, who has been in the hospital there. Miss Mildred Bruner had a box supper Monday evenin gat her school 5 miles west of Clear- fleld, and Miss Ruth Stlngley had a box supper Tuesday evening. Miss Avis Stevenson entertained her Sunday School class at her home last Friday evening at a Hallowe'en party. A pot-luck dinner was the main feature of the evening. Af ter the dinner, games and a general good tune was enjoyed. Twenty were present. Decorations were in keeping with the Hallowe'en season. Obituary—Horace Butler Green Horace Butler Green, oldest son of George W. and Rachel Beaty Green was born In Lee county, Iowa, December 5, 1865, and died at the home of his cousins, Ralph and Laura Green in Clearfleld, Iowa, Sunday morning, October 20, 1935, aged 69 years, 10 months and 15 days. He came with his parents to Taylor county, Iowa, when a lad of 2 years, and located near Plattville. Later he moved near Clearfield, where he has spent the remainder of his life. He was married to Miss Ellen Baxter of near Conway, Iowa, December 14, 1893, and to them two children were born. Vera died at the age of five months, and the son, Harry E. Green of Greeley, Colo., survives. The mother died July 14, 1897, leaving the small son and husband surviving. The son was taken into the home of Mrs. John Green and there was raised to manhood. Bud, as he was known to everyone, is survived by his son Harry E. Green, his daughter- in-law and three grandchildren of Greeley, Colo.; three sisters Mrs. Sadie Beach of Lamars Colo.; Mrs. Nellie Olson of Oskaloosa, Iowa; Mrs. Mary Conner of Bedford, Iowa ;two brothers, Geo. E. Green of Oskaloosa, Iowa; and William S. Green of Bakersfleld, Calif.; an aged uncle, Ed Beaty of Keokuk, Iowa; an aged aunt, Mrs. Mary Daughtery of Kansas City, Mo. He was a membar of Lodge No. 11 of Independent Order of Odd Fellows of Clearfleld. He went to the home of his cousins, Ralph and Laura Green Wednesday night, and his sister, Mrs. Mary Conner of Bedford came Thursday to help care for him. Funeral services were held in the Methodist Church, Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock by the pastor, Rev. W. 'C. Henn. Interment was made in Clearfield cemetery. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Jack O'Brien of Oskalooaa, Iowa, came Sunday morning, called by the death of Mrs. Olson's brother, H. B. Green. They also visited with Mrs. O'Brien's aunts. Krs. Seth Foamire and Mrs. Fred Dowell, and other relatives and friends. Mrs. John Mosier and son Loren of Clearfleld and Mrs. OUve Bishoff of Mt. Ayr left Sunday morning for Lynch, Nebr. to see their father, John Moffett, who is critically ill at he home of his son. On October 16, 1889, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Moffett were marled at West Plains, Iowa. Thus hey have been married 46 'ears. On last Tuesday evening hey were entertained at the lome of their daughter, Mrs. Geo. Abels.' Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Able and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Moffett and family, Mrs. John Mosier and Winifred and Marjorie Jordan. Light refreshment were served. The freshman class of the Clearfleld High School had a masquerade party at the school house Saturday night. Miss Trowbridge was the chaperone. Refreshments consisted of ginger bread, whipped cream and cocoa. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Calkins made a business trip to Clear- fleld Saturday; they also visited at the home of Edward's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Calkins until Sunday evening. They were accompanied by Dean Owens, so he could attend the Owens reunion, at the Clyde Owens home October 20. Mr. and Mrs. Leland Calkins of 3821 10th St. Des Moines, are the parents of a daughter, Margaret Ann, born October 17, at the Lutheran hospital. This is the first grandchild of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Calkins. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Moyers of Morning Sun, Iowa; Mrs. Dell Herrick of Wapello, Iowa; Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Owens of Mt. Union, Iowa; Mrs. Harry Reece of Winfleld, Iowa, and Mrs. John Campbell of Oakville, Iowa were guests from Saturday until Monday of their brothers living here. The brothers are Clyde, Ed, Miller, and Bert Owens. On Sunday, Oct. 20, the annual Owens reunion was held at the Clyde Owens home. Besides the nine brothers and sisters, the families of the brothers living here were present, forty- four in all. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs| 'C. E. Beamer of Mt. Ayr, Dean Owens of Des Moines and Miss Elnora Bush of Blockton. Mrs. Fannie B. Murdock died at the home of her son, Raymond Murdock, Sunday evening October 20. She was one of the older residents of Clearfleld. She is survived by one son, Raymond, and one daughter, Mrs. Mildred McMath. Rev. M. R. Tally of Winterset, Iowa spent from Friday until Saturday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. W. C. Henn and family. Next Sunday is World Temperence Sunday and the three churches will hold a Union Service at the Methodist church in the evening. This is also a reception for the new pastor and family, Rev. and Mrs. Henn and Marion. The District Sunday School sonvention that was to have lave been held October 20, has jeen postponed until Sunday November 3, to be held in Sharpsburg. Miss Sylvls Dowlin, youngest daughter of Mrs. Freeda Bush, was taken to the Greater Community hospital in Creston Sunday for an examination and treatment. Mrs. Bush and Mrs. Frank Bye went to Creston Monday and spent the day with her. William Bagley did not succeed in escaping from San Quentin Federal prison, which be attempted recently, but he temporarily escaped being hanged. His skull was fractur- ed by a e for murder, or giSJiS August 30 y for the t result of they were y premiums Sn a d tions and a fieprS concrete murUcinaj hall. Believing thi/ ing safer than 5 nece policies were canceleT As a token University of a young mountain ii on t ola University f or * Recently the "net donors had a*S less, broke loose, wreckS mitory and terrotSl priests in charge before ' jgcaptured. e FREE CLINIC FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, NOV. 1 AN I will hold ,a clinic on Friday and Saturdi of this week and will give FREE spinal anal] es and consultations during those two days | No matter whether your trouble is ac or chronic, do not decide/ that Chiropractic \ nothing for you until you have given it a cha Let me go over your spine, and tell you whaS wrong and you can then decide for youj whether there isn't a good reason for y trouble. It does not help the Chiropractor! tell him your symptoms. After he has J over your spine he can very often tell YC what is the matter with you. Winter is coming on and with it will co bad weather. Will this bad weather make! unusual drain on your vitality? _It is better stay healthy than to get well after disease 11 cut down your strength. Take advantage this FREE CLINIC, Friday and Saturday, ' find out what your condition is. It may be t, only a few adjustments, given now, would lieye your trouble, whereas if you allow thei dition to continue it will take more^ime to i rect the trouble. X-ray and Neurocalometer Service Dr EL R. Pennebaker Office E4Koefc» We* 9 Oct. 31st thro Nov. 9th 67th ANNIVERSARY SAIJ Corning, Io\ Sixty- seven years ago this store came into existence. To celebrate this event we are i n e ^ g ,,?^i cally o^/nt^s^at greatly reduced prices. The unusual Fall wear ££t! U Jhi t h * " on »P lel f stock of Fall and Whiter merchandise, from basement to Bug Annex, which will be sold at prices that are bound to move this merchandise in a hu t *ra* ^5? K °°^ a i r ° m 5 h «; 1dlffer ent markets over the country we are enabled toe fer to the public only dependable merchandise at prices we are confident cannot be dup cated elsewhere. n^^f? 1 * ^ enumcra ^? £& a . few « f th , e ^ms that make up our $100,000 stock of | Come—take advantage of this gigantic value giving event. Ladies Coats and Dresses We have for your approval one of the largest assortments of coats and dresses In this part of the state. You certainly will never find a better place to be outfitted for the least money than right here during this sale. Group 1, values up to $65.00 ...'.. Group 2, values up to $49.75 Group 3, values up to $32.50 Group 4, values up to $22.50 Group 5, values up to $14.50 Group 6, values up to $8.95 Group 7, values up to $6.95 .95 ±O $ 39 .75 $24-75 — $n.95 n. 1 .85 .95 Suits and Overcoats 1,000 Quality Garments 100 men's suits in latest colors and fabrics. Values $1/1.95 unequaled—up to $30 ... •" 50 men's suits, all wool cashmeres, sizes to 42 ... 75 all wood overcoats, values up to $25 .95 $11.95 11 50 men's and young men's overcoats—all the latest styles $1 O.95 and colors, values to $30 . -*-D Bargains Listed below are a few of the many 1 on sale—Come and buy your Pall i Turkish towels, 13x20 Ladies cotton hose, pr Children's cotton hose Ladies rayon bloomers Children's print dresses, medium weight Ladies Fall underwear ....... Children's Fall underwear ... Blankets, Nashua Plaids, 25% wool, 72x84, pr ! Blankets, plaids, part wool, 66x80, double, pr • Blankets, cotton plaids, 3 Ib. wt, dbl., 70x80 .. Blankets, cotton, 2% Ib. wt., dbl., 68x76, pr * Blankets, single, 70x80, each Men's Work Shirts, blue Shoes and Overshoes Closing out Natural Bridge Support shoes, all sizes, $5 values, now Women's 3-snap Rubber Golashes Misses' and Children's 3- snap Rubber Golashes . Men's suede leather Jackets, Zipper front . • • Men's wool blue Melton Jackets, Zipper front .. - 04 JJj TURNER'S SINCE 1868

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