Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on November 14, 1935 · Page 4
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 4

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, November 14, 1935
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Page 4
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THE LENOX TIME TABLE. LENOX, IOWA Missionary Tea At M. E. Church Friday afternoon the Foreigi Missionary society of the Meth odist church entertained with i program and served refresh ments. Miss Ada Butler conducted the devotional service. Mrs. Jay Hughes was in charge of the program whlcl opened with a number by the Ladies Quartette, Mrs, W. H Madden, Mrs. W. H. Cash, Miss Winnie Haigler and Miss Ada Butler. A Missionary Review, "Black and Silver", was given by Mrs. J. W. Walter; Mrs. K. U. Parker played a saxophone solo with Mrs, Rollie Bender accompanying at the piano. Mrs. W. H. Cash gave a reading of two poems. Vocal solo, Mrs. Rollie Bender, accompanied at the piano by Mrs. Horace Fleming. Reading, Mrs. Horace Fleming. Duet, Mrs. J. H. Barber and Mrs. W. H. Madden. The guests were invited to the dining room, where dainty refreshments were served. Mr and Mrs Anderson Entertained Friends Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Anderson entertained a group of friends, last Wednesday evening in honor of Mrs. Anderson's birthday. The evening was spent playing five hundred. Refreshments were served. Missionary Society Of U. P. Church Mrs. Archie Turner was hostess at the meeting of the United Presbyterian Missionary Society, last Fednesday afternoon. Mrs.- Case and Mrs. Kennedy were guests. The lesson study was "Christian Citizen", and was in the form of a discussion. Mrs. McIntyre was in charge of the study. A report of the Presbyterial convention was given by Mrs. Tyler and Mrs. Mcln.tyre. Refreshments were served by the hostess. Mrs. A. L. Barker Bridge Hostess Mrs. A. L. Barker entertained Thursday afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Walter Lewis. Three tables were arranged for the bridge play. Mrs. J. B. Wood received the high score prize. Mrs. W. H. Madden and Mrs. Harry Stoner drew for the traveling prize, with Mrs. Madden receiving the prize. The guest list included Mrs. Fred Abernathy, Mrs. Phil Ridgeway, Mrs. W. H. Madden, Mrs. J. W. Walter, Mrs. Ben Wurster, Mrs. Harry Stoner, Mrs. H. C. Dougan, Mrs. Lloyd Davis, Mrs. Mary Sweeley, Mrs. J. B. Wood and Mrs. J. H. Barber. Dainty refreshments were served by the hostess, assisted by her daughter, Mrs. Lewis. Meeting Of Past Matrons Club The Past Matrons Club was entertained at the home of Mrs. Maude Wells, Tuesday afternoon, with Mrs. Wells and Mrs. J. W. Walter as joint hostesses. Twelve members responded to roll call with "Armistice Day Nevis". Mrs. J. J. Walter read and interesting article, "Has Ethiopia a Chance". Mrs. J. W. Walter gave a poem as her selected number. \ Bridge was played at three tables, with Mrs. K. R. Huff receiving the high score prize. Mrs. W. L. Dey Ermand received the traveling prize. Dainty refreshments were served by the hostesses. Entertained < < Sunday Guests Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Davis had as their Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Nelson of Kewanee, HI., Mr. and Mrs. Paul Davis, Miss Marie Brewer and Mrs. Margaret Shannon. Ethington Boys Birthday Party Dale and Paul Ethington, whose birthdays came on November 4 and October 27, invited the boys from the fifth and seventh grades to help them celebrate their birthdays. The party was held Friday, Nov. I . The boys received a number of nice presents. Refreshments were served by the boys' mother, Mrs. Harold Ethington. Meeting Of , H. S. Club Mrs. Mark Sluss was hostess to the members of the H. S. Club, Friday evening. Roll call was "A White Elephant Gift Exchange". The program was a book review, "Illyrian Spring", by Mrs. Francis Folcey. Bridge was played at four tables with Miss Mildred Wilson holding high club score. Invited guests of the hostess were Mrs. H. A. Stephenson, Mrs. J. G. Leek- liter, Mrs. K. U. Parker, Mrs. G. W. McCurdy, Mrs. Mary Leckliter and Miss Bernice Wilke. Prizes were given to each guest according to score. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting, November 22, will be with Mrs. Paul Davis. Grove No. 3 P. T. A. Meeting Held The P.T.A. meeting of the Grove No. 3 district was held Friday night, Nov. 8, at the school house. A potluck supper was served which was followed 3y several short plays put on by the district. The next meeting will be held Dec. 2. The program will be by the school and the teacher, Rose Ann Boyen. Mnrter Guests At lecknor Home Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Recknor had as their guests Sunday, heir house guest, Mrs. Dora Dupree, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Buxton and family, Mr. and Vlrs. George Ferguson and fam- . Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bush ailed in the afternoon. cer were hostesses to the meet- ng -of the Priscilla Circle, Thursday afternoon, at the hurch. Thirty-three members were >resent and two new members Mrs. Clipson and Mrs. Powell, vere added to the membership. Roll call was answered with Hallowe'en story or joke. Re- reshments were served by the lostesses. The following program was llllllllllllllllllllltliiiillllllllllllllllllin given: Community singing led bji Mrs. W. C. Lewis. Violin solo—Richard Kimball Reading—Grace Clipsoh. Vocal solo—Thelma Hunt. Piano solo—Julian Walter Vocal solo—W. C. Lewis. A short business meeting was held after the program. Bingo was played during the remainder of the evening. Lunch was served at a late hour. riscilla Circle fleets at Church Mrs. Merman Holbep, toy Key and Mrs. W. W. Mrs Wai- Bridge Party At thington Home Mr. and Mrs. Harold Ething- on entertained a group of riends at bridge on Wednesday vening of last week. Four tables were arranged for he play, with Mrs. Mills receiv- ng the ladies prize and Raymond Miller, the mens prize. /Irs. O. E. BricTcer received the raveling prize. Refreshments were served by the hostess. ntertain for iuella Beach Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Stephenon entertained 16 guests at inner bridge, Tuesday evening, lonoring Miss Luella Beach, vho is to be a bride of this month. Table decorations of rose and lue crepe paper and rose napdragons carried out the ride's chosen colors. High cores at bridge were held by /liss Verleen Crees and Robert Duff us, both of Creston. At. the close of the evening Vliss Beach was presented with dilapidated washing mashine decorated with crepe paper, which was filled with gifts for her. Entertained . C. W. Club Mrs. Lela Wood entertained seventeen members of the G. W. club at her home Thursday, Nov. 7. Guests were the Wesdames Potts, Allen Pine, 'red Pine, Dave Klinzman, ihas. Morris, Will Heimke, and he Misses Claudine Rimmer, Marie Casey and Wilma Miller, 'he afternoon was spent tying a comforter that the club will ive at Christmas time. Shirey Marie Davis was given a hower of many lovely gifts. Plans were made for a pot- uck supper at the Lloyd Casey home Friday evening, Nov. 15. A luncheon was served by the lostess. The next meeting will be with Fern Klinzman, Thursday, Nov. 21. Party Armistice Night The American Legion and American Auxiliary gave an Armistice Day party on the ev- nirtg of Nov. 11. A number of ;uests were present. CHURCH OF CHRIST I. G. Randels, pastor 10:15 Church School 11:00 Morning Worship 7:00 Christian Endeavor Armistice Day has come and gone. A medley of conflicting voices, some speaking outright- ly for sheathing the war sword; in the name of humanity and the Prince of Peace; others beclouding the issue by extolling the virtues of peace, but insisting on the necessity of might. Above them all stands the sorrowful brooding Christ saying "All ye are brethern," "A new commandment give I unto you that ye love one another". "He that taketh up the sword shall perish by the sword." How many will be present to partake of communion Sunday morning? We are counting the empty communion cups. A centennial Fellowship meet at Mt. Ayr Thursday. Basket dinner. All our churches of this area are invited. M. E. CHURCH Thomas Kelly, Pastor Sunday School, 10:00 a.m. Morning Worship, 11:00 a.m Epworth League, 6:30 p.m. Evening Service, 7:30 p.m. At the morning worishp service the pastor will preach on, "The Value of a Church" The subject of the evening sermon will be, "The Shut Door". We extend to you a cordial invitation to attend these services. If you are not attending the Church Interest Meetings, you still have time to get started— if you will come tonight. our Ads i, The Lenox Time Table Will Add to /out Sales Mason, City, Iowa, overturned aer ear trying to dodge a dog. Tfce dog sat down to scratch a flea after running hajf a block. Rural Schools mmmmmiiiiiiiiimiiimimimmmi Grove No. 4 Leota Drorbaugh, teacher Grove No. 4 found it necessary to postpone its Hallowe'en P.T. A. until November 7. About forty attended the meeting. After several songs and readings by the school children, the committee furnished entertainment for the rest of the evening. Doughnus and coffee were served later. Mrs. Churchill visited our school Friday morning. She thought the children's handwork exhibit displayed on the bulletin boai*l was very attractive. Last Friday we organized a "Good Citizenship" club, which is to meet every Friday afternoon. Officers elected were: Virgil Fudge, president; Roland Boltinghouse, secretary; Freida Fudge, treasurer. Our aim is to help one another to become better .citizens by having reports on "good citizenship" and current events. Everyone in the third, fourth sixth and eighth grades have had a perfect spelling lesson on Wednesday for the last five weeks. We are hoping to finish out the six weeks with this record. Grove Center Verle Maye Branon, teacher We are quite busy working on a program which we will give Wednesday, Nov. 20, at our first P.T.A. meeting this fall. We are all looking forward to see you all there. Everyone is welcome. Those who have averaged 100 percent in spelling the last four weeks are: Paul Roberts, Marton Hayes, and Patty Hayes. Miss Branan was very pleasantly surprised by her pupils and friends Friday, the occasion being her birthday. Refreshments were served. Miss Doris Millikin visited school Wednesday afternoon. Grant No. 5 The first P.T.A. meeting was held at Grant No. 5, November 5. The meeting was called to order by the president. The following officers were elected: president, Fred Klinsman; vice president, Mrs. Lloyd Woods; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Lloyd Casey. The committee for the next meeting were chosen: entertainment, Mrs. Lloyd Woods, Mrs. Ralph Ruhdlett and Hildred Klinzman; refreshment, Mrs. Roy Riley, Mrs. Fred Easier and Mrs. Cristie Sterling; clean up committee, Lloyd Wood, Cristie Sterling and Fred Basler. A program was given by the school, after which pies were sold. A nice sum was raised for the purpose of buying lights and other school equipment. Mrs. Lloyd Casey, secretary. IOWA FARM PRICES STAY NEAR PARITY IN OCTOBER Iowa farm prices are out in front of the United States as a whole, says the November issue of Agricultural Economic Facts, Iowa State College Extension Service publication. The October Iowa Farm Price Index, compiled by agricultural economists at the college, was 123 percent of the 1910-14 average. The index of prices farmers pay for goods purchased stood at 126 percent. Though the national farm price index moved up 2 points n the month to 89 percent of >arityi it w*s only 10 points ligher than that of a year ago, .he publication says. While income to Iowa farmers from livestock and livestock products was considerably higher in August, 1935, than It was n August, 1934, much lower in- ome from crops resulted In ower total income this August han was received a year ago, he publication asserts. "Total income In August was $34,266,000 as compared with $47,850,000 in August, 1934," the publication asserts. "These figures do not include benefit payments. For the 8 months — January to August, 1935—total Iowa farm income without benefit payments amounted to $264,554,000 as compared with $242,512,000 for the corresponding period the year before. "Total farm income for the United States also gained in the first 8 months of this year, but not as much in proportion, as Iowa income." There will be a special meeting of Tremont Lodge, A. F. & A. M., tonight. There will be work in the Third degree. Thursday, November 14 Miss Norma Bush will be'hos- tess to the meeting of Chapter FW, P. E. O., this evening. The Thursday Girls are meeting today, Thursday, at Hotel Lenox, with Mrs. Dora Caskey and Mrs. Alice Preston as hostesses. The Woman's Relief Corps will meet this afternoon with Mrs. Emma Hayes. Bring a sack lunch, quilting will be done. Note change In place. Friday, November 15 The L.F.G. Club will meet this evening at the home of the Misses Susie and Ruby Taylor. Tuesday, November 19 The Harmony Reading Circle will meet this afternoon (Tuesday) with Mrs. Archie Turner, instead of on Wednesday. Note the change of day. The regular meeting of Salome chapter will be held this evening at the Masonic hall. The Past Matrons will be the guests of the chapter. The Worthy Matron will give her report of Grand Chapter. All officers are urged to be on time so that the meeting may open promptly at 8 o'clock. Refreshments will be served. The W.C.T.U. will meet "this afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. E. Wilson. Wednesday, November 20 The M.F.C. ladies are meeting today with Mrs. Mary Leckliter. Roll call, Thanksgiving verses. The Lenox Fortnightly club is meeting today with Mrs. John Eberle. The G.V.C. club will meet this Wednesday evening, Instead of Tuesday evening, with Mrs. Ben Wurster. Thursday, November 21 The G.C.W. club will meet today at the home of Fern Klinzman. Friday, November 22 The H. S. club will meet this evening with Mrs. Paul Davis. Frau Elda Roenig of Hull, Eng., was divorced by her husband because she gave her age as 40 instead.of 44 when she was married. Patrolman Joseph Barrow of New York City was held up and relieved of his badge, revolver and $2. MORE 1 INFORMATION ON P. O. EXAMS A competitive examination to fill the office of postmaster at Lenox will be held soott 'at Bed- bord. Applications for the examination must be in by November 22 and cards will then be sent out giving the date of the examination. The job of postmaster at Lenox pays $2100 a year. To be eligible for the examination, an applicant must be a citizen of the United States, must reside within the delivery of the post office for which the examination is held, must have so resided for at least one year next preceding the date set for the close of receipt of applications, must be in good physical condition, and within the prescribed age limits. The competition is open to both men and women. Under the terms of the Executive order, the Civil Service Commission will certify to the Postmaster General the names of the highest three qualified el- igibles, if as many as three are qualified, from which the Postmaster General may select one for nomination by the President. Confirmation by the Senate is the final action. Applicants will be required to assemble in an examination room for scholastic tests, and will also be rated on their education and business experience and, fitness. The Civil Service Commission will make inquiry among representative business and professional men and women of the community concern ing the experience, ability, and character of each applicant, and the evidence thus secured will.be. considered in determining the ratings to be assigned to the applicants. The Commission states that ^residential postmasters are not in the classified civil service and its duties in connecton with, appointments to such positions are .to hold examinations and .to certify the results to the Postmaster General. The Commission is not interested in the political, religious, or fraternal affiliation of any applicant. Full information and application blanks; may be obtained at the .post office for which the examination is held, or from the United ; ' -States civil Service Commission, Washington, D.C. Applicants must submit to the examiner on the day of the examination their photographs taken within two years, securely pasted in the space provided on the admission cards sent them after their applications are'filed. Tintypes or proofs will not be accepted. Age—Applicants for this examination must have reached their twenty-first birthday and must not have passed their sixty-sixth birthday on the date of close of receipt of applications. These age limits are waived in thf case of veterans of the Wqsrld War, the Spanish-Amer- and the Phillippine Tto tonox fim3 Entered as uc ter. March 2 i< A e , fej*n«; *i S ^ s ^p^n~7ri;r~ir- ^oRta^^A; 1 get the benefit of documentary p roof Qf vice must be submitted 2h1 application. cu ™thj „ —. -*.,,_ T w,v,ciiHjy year immediately „«„„, ****>.*. «ce lpt .,»; Veteran preference will , be granted unless document proof is submitted. "When do we eat?" was n only conversation she 1 heard from her husband du 10 .years of married life u Antone Zeman told a c'hlci divorce court. Grave robbers have stolen pearl the size of a pigeon's e and said to be capable of pi tecting its wearer from all da ger, from the tomb of a Mane prince near Peiping, China, Perry T. Goings, now ol j dalia, Mo., is suing his wife, a divorce because he wants settle down. He claims sii his marriage in 1924 she „ made him change residences I times. Charles Longley of Pontisj 111., having "got religion", fessed to railroad officials caused a $15,000 wreck in, ary, 1934. He said he pulled I tracks out of line while gettli a truck out of a nearby ditch, ^Convicted by-a jury In Va saw, Ind., of forging and pas ing a check for $5.75, Ralj Draper, who made his Uvlt selling Bibles, has been senteni ed to 2 to 14 years in the n formatory. Harold Hiller, aged nil months, of Fareham, Eng,, hi a sfep-brother 54 years old an his father is 80. Every inhabitant of the vi] !age of Greiffenberg, German; was late for-work recently b« cause the church clock ha ceased to chime. Thieves ha stolen the pendulem. A poultry keeper at Kirby Bellars, Eng., has trained a hei to lay eggs on a cushion in ai arm chair. Our|]New Serial Story "Shifting Sands" Begins this Week Start Reading It Now

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