,SEN03£.iOWA liiiiiiKiiiHiiiiuiiiiiiiiittiiiiiitiiiiiiiiii Lenox School (Co:uinued frtwn page 1) lllimillllimillllllllflllHIIIIlimillimt Music The primary grades will give an operetta called "A Visit to Toylanci" December 19. The upper grades will present | a group of the old Christmas' Carols. There will also be other attractions. The new series of song books for the grades have come. The girls' glee club has been divided into two groups, one meeting on Tuesdays, the other on Thursdays. First Grade These little folks have written letters to Santa Glaus and are in hopes he receives them. Rev. I. G. Randels and Mrs. Roland Walter were visitors last •week. Miss Hitter, state primary supervisor, is to be in this grade the afternoon of December 18. All parents of first graders are invited to come. Second Grade Letters were written to Santa Claus in this grade. A new pupil, Elizabeth Knotter, has entered this grade. Eleven gold stars were added to the spelling chart when 11 pupils received an "A" in spell- Ing last Friday. The fireplaces were finished in art class and they are now working on a Christmas scene poster. Willard Severn was absent last Thursday and Friday. Third Grade These new officers were elected: librarian, Patty Key; floor inspector, Dorothy Johnson; desk inspector, Donald Bunn; health Inspector, Roland Walter; pencil sharpener, Garland Buxton. There were nine A's in spelling last week. They have finished the poln- settia posters. A Christmas candle poster has been started for their work in art. In correlation with their language work, Miss Bush is reading the poem, "Christmas Thoughts", to them. Mrs .Roland Walter and Joan and Mrs. Kennedy were visitors. Fourth Grade As there were 16 A's in spelling, Santa got his bag filled with 16 cellophane packages of candy. In arithmetic they are studying division. Synonyms and antonyms are . being studied in English. The wall hangings were finished in art and they are now making Christmas posters. Raymond Caldwell was absent three days on account of | illness. Fifth Grade There were ten A's in spelling. The "Reindeers" are ahead in the contest. As they are studying the various countries in Europe, they j read one chapter each week' from the book, "Peter and Nancy in Europe". Ted Knotter has been enrolled in this grade. These pupils exchanged names for Christmas. Christmas seals are being sold by these pupils. The bulletin board is full of Christmas pictures. For art work they are making the ('Nativity" scene. France" is being studied in geography. Bobby Manroe and Enid Barnes were absent a part of last week. Sixth Grade These pupils are working hard in preparation for a Christmas program. The results of the fraction tournament in arithmetic are: Robert Kilby first place in division and subtraction; Richard Preston first in addition and multiplication. They are studying the life of Kate Douglas Wiggins and will then read her book, "Bird's Christmas Carol". ''The Bobbsey Twins Keeping House" is being read for opening exercises. There were eight A's in spelling last week. For their language work these pupils are writing letters to Elna and Howard Karstensen, former classmates. Fourth Grade The following new officers were elected: host, Dale Eth;- ington; librarian, Clyde Meyers; news reporter, June Gibson; helper, Lola Bubb. Eighth Grade Names were drawn for Christmas. Christmas post cards are being" made in drawing. even better service than before on motor troubles. PRESBYTERIANS WILL WELCOME NEW PASTOR The Presbyterian congrega-! tion will hold a reception for Rev. Knotter at the Presbyterian parsonage Friday evening. Members of the church are requested to bring dishes. PUT UP STREET LIGHTS I AND CHRISTMAS TREE Town employees got busy last week and strung up the colored lights that beautify our downtown section during the holidays and also erected a Christmas tree at the intersection near the bank. The effect was dimmed somewhat Saturday night by the dense fog, but after the fog dissappeared the lights added much to the attractiveness of the business section. HOLIDAY MEALS Please place special orders early. Lenox needs a bakery A bakery needs support Because fine cakes avid pastries are so essential to the completeness of your Christmas feast, we have gone to great pains to prepare for you an unequalled assortment of bakery holiday specials. Our goods, baked the Lenox Bakery way, are made of the most wholesome ingredients. You'll find them an economical and tempting way to solve your holiday mealtime problems. LENOX BAKERY J. A. Porter Radiators We are noiv equipped to do radiator repair work. If your radiator leaks, let us fix it for you before cold weather comes. A leaky radiator is costly in cold weather when you are buying expensive antifreeze. We have had experience on all makes of trucks, tractors and cars and will give you satisfaction. Battery & Tire Work General Repair Work J.V.Wynn Holiday Values They have a holidy air right now, but you'll find equally good values at the Vogel & Wood Store every day, all through'the year. These bargains will make your Christmas a merrier one! CANNED GOODS Pineapple, small can 9c Peas, 2 cans 19c Fruite Salad, can 17c Tomatoes, can 8c Corn, 2 cans 17c Green Beans lie Oysters 13c Red Beans 9c ^Tomato Soup 7c Spinach lOc See Our Xmas Window We can supply the Children's wants as well as grown ups. Ladies Kid Gloves __$1.59 Mens' Dress Hose 19c Boys' Underwear 59c Ladies Snuggies 25c Mens' Jackets $1.79 Boys' Overalls 79c Ladies Purses 98c Mens' Dress Shirts _!98c Childrens' Hose 15c DOZENS of BARGAINS FRESH GOODS Cranberries 19c Lettuce 9c Celery 14c Potatoes, pk. 22c Bananas, lb. 6c Apples, lb. 4c Grapes 9c English Walnuts 19c Xmas Candy _^__lOc Jelly Powder 4c VOGEL & WOOD MERC. Cn. Lenox, Iowa NEIGHBORS PICKED CORN FOR JOHN SHORT On Wednesday of this week, he neighbors of John Short gathered at his place and proceeded to gather his corn for him. A force of 22 men and 10 teams and wagons made short work of it and by mid afternoon had the corn in the crib. The ladies came along with well rilled baskets and furnished the dinner for the bunch. The following persons helped with the work: Mr. and Mrs. Herman Bell, Mr. and Mrs. Milt Shawler, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Maharry, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Paltis. Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Wyant, Mr. and Mrs. Wiltaert Long, Mr. and Mrs. John Brown, Ernest Baker, Harold Ethington, Jr., Frang Baker, Gail Shawler, Bert Shawler, Porter Wilt, Bert Routh, John Blessman, Chris Kimberly, Harry Wilt, Geo. Einfeldt, Adolph Beck, Will Beck, Chris Hetz, Mrs. Delphia Bell and Mrs. Lucille Cameron. MARTHAMAE BART A OF ORD, NEB., AWARDED FIRST PRIZE Gooch Flour Contest Winner Got Studebaker Car Marthamae Barta of Ord, Nebr., was awarded the first prize by the judges of the Gooch Milling & Elevator contest for her letter on "Why I like Gooch's Flour." A beautiful new Studebaker sedan, fully equipped, goes to this lucky winner, Marthamae Barta, to whom this was a big surprise. The judges were delighted with the fine letters entered in this contest and enjoyed reading the very fine reports made by users of Gooch's Best Flour. One - hundred other prizes were given in this contest. CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank our neighbors and friends who came to our farm and picked our corn for us, and for other kindnesses that have been shown us. We also wish' to thank the ladies who furnished dinner for the, corn pickers. ; Mr. and Mrs. John Short i LEGION MAKING PLANS ' FOR CHRISTMAS BASKETS The American Legion at a meeting Tuesday evening, appointed a committee to look after the 'Christmas baskets for the needy at Christmas time. If any organization or individual wishes to help- in this worthy cause, feel 'perfectly free to do so. You can report to Harry Teatsworth, chairman of' the comittee. ^ Why not give baskets food this Chrismas. j We will make up as- f sorted baskets or, better yet, tell us what you want and we'll W fill the basket to your Border. Here are sug- , g-estions. Frute Gel All Flavors. Congeals more quickly 6 pkgs. 23c Corn Flakes Kellogg's O large O pkgs. BROWN GARAGE OFFERS MOTORISTS NEW SERVICE The Byron Brown garage is advertising this Week the installation of a Weiderhoff motor analyser and for a limited period will make a free motor analysis. This method of detecting motor troubles without tearing the motor down makes use of the latest scientific discoveries. It tells exactly what is wrong with the motor and tearing it down only confirms what the analyser reports. Installation of the analyser in the Brown garage means that motorists will be able to get SAFE TOYS URGED As the Christmas season approaches, a timely warning against dangerous toys is sounded by Dr. Morris Fishbein, the well-known health authority, who declares that with the almost unlimited numbers of safe toys available it is entirely unnecessary to provide any. other kind for the child's amusement. For babies, he recommends toys that have reasonably smooth surfaces to prevent the collection of dirt, and they should be washable. Dolls and toy animals with much hair collect dirt and germs, arid are therefore dangerous for very small children. Toys which have sharp protruding edges or corners which may cut the flesh are also to be guarded against. Those which shoot projectiles that may inflict wounds are generally unsafe. Particular consideration should be given to safeguarding children's eyes from danger. Aside from their value as playthings, well selected toys may have a great effect on the child's development. In this category come building blocks, erector sets and other toys which may aid in interesting the child in practical mechanics. For larger boys the desirability of sets of tools is evident, but in the hands of very small children they are only implements of destruction. It might be added that electric trains and a vast number of novel mechanical toys afford Cake Flour Robb Ross Compare it with any higher priced flour. Large Package 21c COCOA, Wai-field i, quality, 2 lb. p k g< 1} CANDY, fine qua i itv brilliant Christmas 10 12* CHOCOLATES, tease taste, 2'/ 2 Ibfor _ PEANUT BRITTLE, That good kind, < 2 Ibs. _____________ MIXED NUTS, alii n new crop, lb. _____ l" CANDIED PEELS, cit ron, lemon, orange, 1 / per pkg. _________ 11 MINCEMEAT, i Mrs. Clark's, pkg. 1 COCOANUT, fancy Ion thread, ! / 2 lb. pkg GINGERALE, 3 qt. bottles _. FRUITS & VEGETABLES APPLES, fancy Jonathans, 6 Ibs. ORANGES, sweet, juicy, -J ri doz. ________ _-MV BANANAS, hard, yellow, 4 Ibs. LETTUCE, solid heads, 3 for GRAPEFRUIT, sweet seedless, 8 for __ MEAT: OF QUALITY BRAINS, lb. _____ WEINERS,lg. size, lb. ______ BEEF ROAST, per DRIED HERRING,! half lb. __ . HERRING, salted, flat lake, 79, 8 Ibs _______ - I™ The Priscilla girls will hafl & food' sale and Christe bazaar', - Saturday, Dec. 14, Come in and see their nicij line of work and get good home baked food father almost as much amusement as they give the kids. RATE—lOc per line for first insertion; 5c per line each insertion thereafter. Display classified, 25c per inch. For Sale FOB SALE — Fresh cow and Leghorn pullets. Phone W. H. Stock. 11-lp FOR SALE—Sweet butter milk, at the house, lOc per gallon. Roy Bassett. FOR SALE—Poland China boars and gilts. 1 mile north and 6 miles west of Lenox. Barney McQuaid 11-1 FOR SALE—Good cdrnet with case. Rogers Radio Shop. 11-lp FOB SALE — Alfalfa hay. Also some oat straw. Geo. Barrans. 8-tf FOR SALE — Hampshire boars, pure bred, cholera immune. 3 miles SW of Clearneld. Sam England. 6-5 FOR SALE — Sharp price cut. $5.00 off on suits with extra trousers. Limited time only. Fred Abernathy. 5-2 Wanted MAN WANTED for Rawleigh Route of £00 families. Write today. Rawleigh Dept. IAL— 33'5—SA, Freeport, 111. 11-13 TIMOTHY SEED WANTED—We are in the market for Timothy seed. Would buy some Soy beans if good. Would not care to buy many Manchue Soy beans. J. W. Abraham, Prespott, la. 7-tf For Rent 2 ROOMS FOR RENT—Inquire here. • n,i p km RENT — 52 acre Harm Vz mile west of Gravity. Inquire Mrs. C. O. Miiis, Lenox. 10-2 Lost and s Girl's crocheted pur$0. Finder leave here. Glen Lentz, who was elected last spring to the office of city counailman in Brown City, Mich., has been arrested on a charge of chicken theft. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Smith of White Plains, N. Y., have agreed to pay their son's alimony of $15 a week to his estranged wife. While traveling to the funeral of her mother, Mrs. H. Waddell of Brockton, 111., was killed by a train which struck the car in which she was rid- ing. Miss Ethel Gardner of: Eng., scantily clothed, to sun bath on a ledge high I the street, and the fire ment was called out to" her. Richard Ramey of Sanl Calif., was knocked out 61 own shot when his drive sj a stone in the (airway a«l ball bounced back agalnfl chin. Estody Cody and ByrdM walked the 90 miles mountain home to to get married, their mother THE BLOOD Osteopathy has always taught that if supply of blood to any part,of the body u* infection may be located can be stimulated H body will be able to throw off the infection.^ body is a laboratory that creates its own if riors to fight the infection. These warriors,' anti-substances, are carried by the blood. Stm>1 illation of the flow of blood brings more an more of these anti-bodies into contact with infection. This is but one of the ways tf teopathy helps nature in curing illness. Dr. M. J.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month