THE LENOX TIME TABLE. LENOX, IOWA Ckarfield Events Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stingley and family were Creston visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Dell Hawk and son Kenneth of Creston spent Sunday with Mrs. Hawk's mother, Mrs. Jennie Jamison, who is critically ill. Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Hurley of Winterset, came Sunday to spend the day with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Andrews. Mrs. Marjorie Shoenhair and children, Mjrcella and Karl, came home with them after a two weeks visit with her sister, Mrs. Hurley. William Harvey of Des Moines spent the weekend with relatives and friends. Ernest Foster is now employed in the Red Ball store in Creston. Mr. and Mrs. George Whitman and Mrs. Ora DeBord were Creston visitors Saturday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Don Strange and baby of near Lenox spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Strange. The Women's Missionary Society of the United Presbyterian church held their regular meeting at the home of Mrs. Maggie Ovennire, Friday afternoon, with eleven members and two visitors present. A report was given of the Presbyterial held in Coin in October by Mrs. Maggie Overmire, Mrs. Ed Owens and M4s. Bert Brown. This was enjoyed by all present. After the regular meeting, a social hour followed, and dainty refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs. Atkins. Mrs. Jesse Clayton was brought to her home from Leon last Tuesday and seems to feel fairly well. She is able to be up and about the house. Mrs. Morris Cameron, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hartman, died at her home in Pendelton, Oregon, Monday, November 4, and was buried at Portland, November Oregon, 7. Thursday, She was the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Hartman. She was born in Clearfield, and attended school here, graduating in the class of 1916. lona, as she was known to her many friends, was a successful teacher, teaching in the rural schools, and going to Boise, Idaho, where she taught in the schools there. She was married in Idaho, and has since made the west her home. She leaves to mourn her loss, her husband, four sisters and a host of other relatives and friends. Three sisters live in this community: Mrs. Leland McMath and Mrs. Boyd Neville of Clearfield, and Mrs. Ivan Crew of Diagonal. Mrs. Harry Grant and little son Richard Lee returned to their home in Grand Island, Neb., Monday, after spending a week visiting relatives in Clearfield, Clockton and Corning. Miss Florence Aitken came down from Des Moines last Wednesday to spend a few days with friends. Miss Florence Aitken received word Saturday morning that her grandmother Aitken had died at her home in Promise City. Clarence Aitken came from Des Monies Saturday afternoon and he and Florence went to Promise City. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Aitken of Bedford have been in Promise City several days helping care for Harry's mother. The sympathy of the entire community is extend- NOTICE OF PROBATE OF WILL No. 4047 In District Court November Term, 1S35 State of Iowa Taylor County—ss. TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CON- You Are Hereby Notified, That an instrument of writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of L. R. Barnes, deceased, dated October 20, 1923, having been this day filed, opened and read, the 25th day of November, 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 AM., of the day above mention- all persons interested are jb^ notified and required to vappear, 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, October 28, 1935. (Seal) FRANK HERRIOTT, Clerk of District Court Published in Lenox Time Table, Oct. 31, Nov. 7 & 14, 1935. NOTICE OF FINAL REPORT No. 3955 Probate In The District Court of Iowa In and For Taylor, County IN THE ESTATE OF MARY L SEVERN, DECEASED. To F. M. Severn, Mayme Kilby, Alpha Severn and William Severn and all others whom it may concern: You are hereby notified that the undersigned administrator of the estate of Mary L. Severn has filed his final report therein in the office of the Clerk of the District Court in and for the aforesaid county, and has asked for its approval and his discharge from further duty or responsibility therein, and tha 1 said report and application o: discharge will come on for hearing before the court aforesaid at Bedford, Iowa on the 21s day of November A. D. 1935, a 10 o'clock A. M., at which time and place you can appear and show cause, if any you have why said final report should no be approved and the undersigned discharged from any further duty or responsibility therein. WILLIAM SEVERN, Adminisrtator of the Estate of Mary L. Severn, deceased. JAMES R. LOCKE, Attorney for Administrator. Published in Lenox Time Table November 14, 1935. ed to the bereaved relatives. Vernon Yarde of LaPlata, Mo. came last Friday to spend a few days with his aunt, Mrs. Charles Lyddon, and with his cousins, N. E. Lyddon and Mrs. Tom House. The Roth Neville family were released from quarantine last Thursday, after a four weeks seige of scarlet fever. Mrs. Elmo Nelson and Billy Dirk of Des Moines are visiting t the home of Mr. and Mrs. Andy Nelson. Elmo Brown came down from Des Moines Saturday to visit with his father, Herman Brown. He returned to Des Moines Sunday night, taking his father with him for a short visit. Mrs. Herman Brown is in Des Moines >taying with her son Ray and wife, this winter. Mr. and Mrs. Don Masters and son of Mapleton, Iowa, came Saturday to visit her mother, Mrs. Stella Witter. They returned home Sunday, taking Mrs. Witter with them for an extended visit. Mrs. John Wall has been near Bedford caring for her sister, who has been quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Wall had as their Sunday dinner guests, the following relatives: Mr. and Mrs. John Wall, Mr. and Mrs. Orville Wall, Hazel and Luella, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lourie and Pauline, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Schoenhair and daughter Harriet, Miss Irene Schoenhair and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wall and son of Gravity. James Duncan received word that his brother, John, is seriously ill with pneumonia at Walthill, Neb. James and John are twin brothers, sons of the late H. S. Duncan. Mrs. Josie Montville, Woodson Swope, Mrs. F. P. Steward and children, Edgar and Meldba, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clark Smith, at the Orlie Bruner home. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Yaw, and nieces, Agnes and Dorothy Blakesley, spent Sunday near Benton, at the home of Lee's sister, Mrs. Delbert Burch and family. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hamilton, of Des Moines spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Hamilton. Sunday, Nov. 10, Mr. and Mrs Clem Ruby entertained the following relatives at dinner: Mr. Sharpsburff a day or two mother, Mrs. Mrs. Gertie Wilcox and son of Missouri spent here with her Mary Denser. Mrs. Emma Sanders of Redding was here last week Wednesday visiting her mother, Mrs. Denser. Frank Hamblin and Raymond Grazier were Bedford visitors, Thursday. Mrs. Laura Smith and Mrs. F. Rausford were Bedford visitors Thursday. Presbyterian Ladies Aid met Thursday at the home of Mrs. Carrie Pinney with Mrs. Will Boyden and Mrs. Minnie Shimer as hostesses. About 35 were present. It was decided not to lold a Thanksgiving dinner or supper at the church this year, as had been the custom for the past 50 years. Mrs. Grace Selders returned home from Glenwood, where she had been visiting her sister, Mrs. Donel Boyer, the last of the week. Russell McArthur went to Ireston Saturday to see his sister, Mrs. Hazel Dunbar. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chitty spent Sunday at the home of ihas. Welsh. Mrs'. Ada Brown and children spent Sunday near Clarinda, with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Crevelin. Sharps School Notes The following grade pupil; made 100 percent in spelling last week: Grade &—Alice Fickess, Pau Fickess, Maxine Caven, Dora Marie Grimm, Walter McHahiU Mildred Pennebaker, Maynard Stogdill. Grade. 7—Bernice Blair, Vivian Bull, Mary Ann Hamblin. Grade 4—Mary Louise Cundy, Hazel Loraine Edwards, Ruby Fickess, Norma Jean Grazier, Howard John. Grade 3—Phyllis Grimm, Helen Huber, Helen Louise Harmon, Marilyn Pennebaker. Grade 2—Dorothy Mae Selders. Frank Wilkins, orchestra leader, was with us again last week. We find a great deal of enthusiasm among our students on orchestra days. We are be- New Market Miners to a score of 25-20. Coach Dahlgren's men invaded Diagonal on Friday night. The second team went down in defeat by a score of 29-4. The first team fought hard against he strong Diagonal team, but ost by a score of 46-14. Diagonal displayed a good brand of basket shooting and ball hand- Ing which was hard to combat. Quite a number of spectators from Sharps attended both games. Games next week are at Conway, November 15; Blockton, November 19, and Gravity, Nov- SEEK THE CAUSE TF YOU ARE watering the garden and the * hose suddenly stops flowing do you drop it and go about something else or do you try to find out why the water no longer flows? The nerves in your body act a great deal like the garden hose. They carry the stimulation from the brain to the various organs of .the body— a stimulation the organs must have before they can do their work. If for any reason this is shut off then the organs lay down on the job. Pressure on nerves at the point where they leave the spinal cord and pass between the segments of the backbone will shut off this brain stimulation. Then, when the pressure is removed the nerves go back to carrying the brain's messages and the organs to which they lead go back to their work. The Chiropractor, using only his hands, adjusts the small bones that make up the backbone, removing pressure from the nerves. Chiropractic not only restores health—it also helps you .retain it. X-ray and Neurocalometer Service Dr E. R. Pennebaker CHIROPRACTOR Cttflw l.fttocki Wtgt *f<9etotlMat Qfflflt fhMM IU and Mrs. Joe Ryan and son Lloyd, daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Davidson of Murray, la. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lane, Marion, Dorothy and Leo of Benton Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Lane, Naomi, Beulah and Donovan am Misses Ola and Sylvia Lane of Clearfleld. A part of these relatives had not met for 26 years Mr. and Mrs. Howard Taylor returned to St. Joseph, Mo. Thursday, where Howard entered the hospital for further treatment of his affected hand The little daughter of John Hardin has scarlet fever; she Is better at this writing. The Christian Church United Missionary Society met at the home of Mrs. J. R. Crew Thursday, Nov. 7, with an attendance of 21. The president Miss Maude Stevenson, conducted the business session. The meeting was then turned over to the committee with Mrs. Frank Bye as leader. Program was as follows: Song, "What a Friend We Have, in Jesus" Devotionals—Mrs. John Hepperly Special music—Mrs. L. F. Church Opportunities in Rural Communities—Mrs. Frank Bye The Story of Cindy—Mrs. E C. Nickel Character Sketching Book Review, "Prayer"—Mrs J. R. Crew Hidden Answers—Bible Quar- tions for Thanksgiving Song, "Scatter Sunshine" Benediction The committee in charge waa Mrs. Frank Bye, Mrs. J. R. Crew, Mrs. John Hepperly and Mrs. E. C. Nickle. Miss Mabel Livingston of St. Joseph came Wednesday to spend a few days with relatives and friends. On Saturday Mabel and Irene Robinson went to Sharpsburg to visit Mrs. Livingston and Mrs. Colvin, grandmother of Irene. Mrs. Walter McKinstrey returned from Bedford Friday, after a few days' medical treatment there. M. M. Hamilton is reported to be quite ill at his home north of CJearaeld. ember 22. Coach Dahlgren's men meet three strong teams of the county, so come out prepared to see three good games. Coach Dahlgren took both teams to Gravity to practice basketball Saturday afternoon Prairie Star Events with Mr. and Mrs. Ray Hewitt were shopping in Creston Friday. Paul Alen Peterson of Kansas City, visited with his mother. Mrs. E. E. Howard and family, over the weekend. Bill Cooney is poking corn for Clyde Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Leach attended the funeral of Ben Fitzgerald's wife, which was held in Creston last Thursday, in the forenoon. Will Tripp sawed wood last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mohr have moved into part of the Wilda Hiley house. Mr. Mohr is picking the corn for Wilda Hiley. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Davis and Leon and Jane, visited last Friday evening with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Leach. Mr. and Mrs. Orville Shaw- Jharlie Hewitt and family. Mrs. Gladys Sickles visited last Thursday afternoon Mrs. W. H. Leach. Paul Pain, assisted by his .er and Margaret Ann visited Sunday in the home of Mrs. Shawler's parents, Mr. and Mrs. father, was taken last Thursday to Iowa City, for treatment. Leland Campbell is helping his father pick corn. Mrs. Clyde Davis and daughter are visiting in the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Baselor. Esther Morley visited over the weekend with her mother, Mrs. Arta Morley and brother, Harley. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Leach, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Leach and Joan visited in the W. H. Leach home Sunday evening. Poverty-stricken husbands, of China, who pawned then* wives complain they can't get them back, even though the mortgagors have sufficient funds to repay the loans, as the wives refuse to be redeemed. A cat Thomas of salford, formed a white ginning music. American to hear real sounds of Education Week, November 11-17, has been observed in our school this week. The Business Training class made posters which are displayed in the stores up town, inviting our patrons to visit our school during this week. Rev. A. S. Hutchison, pastor of the Presbyterian church, delivered a splendid message on "World Peace", to our student body on Monday morning as a part of our Armistice Day program on the first day of American Education Week. Supt. Mrs. Rutledge told the group of the beginning of the observance of American Education Week hi 1921, when the newly organized American Legion asked the United States office of Education and the National Education Association to join with them in a yearly celebration which would direct the attention of the American people to the significance of education in a democracy and to ways of improving the schools. The theme to be followed in 1935 is "The School and Democracy". Those who take an active part in the observance of this occasion will perform a service to their country. Rev. Hutchison made an announcement about a carnival which the young people of the community are sponsoring at at the Presbyterian church Saturday evening, Nov. 16, at 7:30. He stated that young and old should come, expecting to have a fine time. This is also in keeping with our theme for Saturday, "The School and Recreation". The closing service of American Education Week will be on Sunday, Nov. 17, at the morn- Ing service at the Presbyterian church at 11:00 a.m., when the theme for that day, "The School and the Good Life", will be carried out in the service. We invite all of the patrons of our school to unite with us In the observance of this day, and would like to have every family represented in our school present to take their part in this service. The Sharpsburg basketball teams last their first two games. It is tune for the tide to turn. We hope for better luck next week. In the game with New Market on Tuesday night, the lost by « score of 31-iQ, You Get a Better TRACTOR FOR LESS MONEY in the ,, Allis-Chalmers LENOX MOTOR CO. : Professional Cards :- GEO. L. GOODALE OPTOMETRIST Eyes Examined Glasses Fitted GOODALE JEWELRY STORE Iowa O. P. ARNOLD Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer Lenox, Iowa J; H. BARBER Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer Lenox, Iowa JAMES R. LOCKE Attorney and Counsellor at Law Farmers & Merchants Bank Bldg Bedford, Iowa General Practice in All Courts- State and Federal Special Attention Given to Settlement of Estate* Frank Wisdom O. J. Krrketeg Wisdom &Kirketeg LAWYERS Special attention given to settlement of estates Bedford. Iowa Elmer a f H Minn, ate two poun ds 0( , kraut in 1 minute. 59 second -••• irr\ Blankets Y OU don't have wash your blanl ets yourself. j u j send them along your weekly washin to us, and your kets will come ba clean and fresh dry, without hav lost any of warmth. Moore's Launc Mondays, Wednesdays i Fridays. Bill Dey Ermanfl, Ag« Telephone \ Radiator) We are now equipped to ( radiator repair work, i your radiator leaks, let I fix it for you before coi weather comes. A is costly in when you expensive •< radiator weather buying freeze. We have had f experience« all makes of trucks, tors and cars and will yon satisfaction. Battery &,TireWoij General Repair Woi] J.V.Wym |ll|»|ll|B|H|«|ll|»lll|B|ll|B|ll|«|ll|«|ll|B|ll|«|ll|B|Hp|ll|«|ll|«lll|»|ll|«|ll|«|ll|»|ll|»|ll|»ll'l»4!lf liiUliililiililiiUliililMliliililiiUliilaliiUliililiililiililiililiililiililiililiililiililiiwliiniin CLOSING OUT SAL As I have quit farming:, I will sell at my farm 4 miles south east of Lenox, Iowa, on on Gravel and 2 1-4 mite Wed., Nov. 20 21 Commencing at 11:30 Head of Cattle Consisting of 10 big. young, fat cows, best in county, Herefords, Angus and Shortho AU these cows are good milk cows, but only 3 milking now; 2 roan Shorthorn heile 2 years.old; 1 yr. old steer; 1 A-l pure bred Angus bull calf, a real one; 7 big calves. are all first class stuff and fat. 10 Head of Sheep 10 These sheep are 4 5 big ewes, 1 year old; 4 big ewe lambs; 1 real buck, 2 years old bred Shropshires. 4 Head of Horses 1 big roan Percheron gelding, S years old, wt. 1600, sound, well broke, a real horse; 1 big black mare, 8 years old, well broke, sound, wt. 1550, a real one; 1 3-yr.- colt, wt. 1200, broke, sound and good worker; one saddle mare, wt. 1000. good worker. HOGS—6 gilts; 4 males. All Poland Chinas. Machinery New John Deere manure spreader; low wagon and rack; wagon box; seeder »" d ' 1 i mower; John Deere gang plow; 20-ft. harrow and cart; 9-ft. disc harrow; 2 JoW» "I cultivators; 2 sets of harness; Anker Holth cream separator; 400 egg incubator; corn SB , er; washing machine and engine; hoc feeder; Crosley radio; kitchen cabinet; D ™ .' stove; oil brooder; new sub tank heater; upright tank heater; tools and mJsct ^ t tTt aS t l I tides usually found on a farm. You will find good stuff at this sale front fi«* w i evervthinv enlla everything sells. Poultry 150 pullets, blood tested, all full bloods, consisting of Barred Rocks, Rhode Isl*n d and White Wyandotts. Feed and Grain 4 tons hay and 20 acres of «at straw in barn; 150 bushels of oat*. Come early as days are short; sale wiljl,start early. TERMS: CASH MJNCH ON HARRY J. GRAY ft. r R ANDRRSrvsi BEN E. B. PIPER, L. B. ANDERSON, Auctioneers.
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