Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on December 19, 1935 · Page 5
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 5

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, December 19, 1935
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Page 5
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I tained Mr. and Mrs. Joe Baxter, Dorfs and Kenneth, of Clear- filed, and her mother, Mrs. Mary Scott, at dinner Sunday, in honor of the birthday of Mr. Hard- THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX,. IOWA ed, when they have received le- on samples showing 85 I Among those driving to Creston Monday evening to see Will ."»••- Rogers' last picture, "In Old -~~ M Mead of Kentucky", were Mr. and Mrs. ,.Harold Mead ^^ ^ ^ Mrg M 1 a " and J Sluss, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Key, Mrs. Jennie Dahlberg, Miss ..Anna Turner, Miss Fanny Wilt son Miss Leona Haering, Miss «,»*•— * 8n nd Marie Evans, Miss Edna Clarki .parents, M r - <*" Mrg _ ste i nw inder, Mr. and Mrs. ?**• r,Aw H Cl Dougan and Dr. and Mrs. I gold a new ^ R Hufl toBlunkBros. —^ winifrede Rogers wm veek \ „*• An- arrive in Lenox Saturday from Pellets at An «^ lngt(jn> D c to spend the \ !_.,_•» tu n .. n i* T 14-Vt V^or ing. Mr, and Mrs. Prairie Star News -. ipuius uii aaiuyit-is siiuwiiiEi i»j Miss Doris Denhart visited! percent or higher germination, over the week end in Creston to determine how many bushels Wm. Barrans [produce. ware Christmas holidays with, and Mrs - J - L. George Dunbar n <, produce. s. ^. wymi, «««6« — report the sale and Mr. and Mrs. Will Bryant ; fcoach- to Miss Lncl Reldon and Doris Bryant 8 drove to Indianola Sunday af- and son ternoon to attend the presenter Alice and tation of "The Messiah". Lau- Worley, all of Uence Bryant, son of Mr. and went the past Mra Bryant, was the leading home of Mr- and tenor soloist. Three hundred h ° we re in the chorus. The pres- 3 We got a Lntation of the Messiah is an ng Mash at $2 annual event for Simpson and Anderson Pi o- the community. Miss Hazel Eckler has gone Chevrolet Co. re-| to Des Moines and will make _„ i-.*itn1r -fn . •. .*»!4-v. Viov CTQt.f*v MvR . were in Creston Monday attending a birthday dinner for Mrs. C. O. Boyer, sister of Mrs. Barrans. The dinner was given by Mrs. Boyer's daughter, Mrs. Earl Katzenbarger, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Buxton of near Kent, spent Sunday afternoon at the J. P. Recknor home. J. P. Recknor, who has been quite ill, is slowly regaining his strength. Mrs. A. E. Caven, Mrs. Geo. Barrans and Mrs. Leedom spent Friday afternoon in Creston. Mrs. Roy Key has been spending several days in Des Moines reaves. o{ thls corn is ava ilable. They Mrs. Arta Morley attended | will a ] so be aske d to obtain the Dick Boone sale last Friday. m from cribs with her relatives. to determine how many bushels of this corn is available. They nd arm. m of a new truck to lunion Elevator Co. nd a standard town m er Walter of Len- | to Mi, and Mrs. Hugh »nday, December 15, a Jbasbeen named Duane Mother and child are i y JU/CO AYJ.W****'*'* — - --her home with her sister, Mrs Bertha Beckwith who is a trained nurse and is now following that profession. Mr Litner and Mr. Keyho were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs Lowell Harding Monday even ing Mr and Mrs. Herman Caske Omaha were here Sunday to sale last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Shawler and Vina Lee visited Sunday with Mi 1 , and Mrs. W. H. Leach. Mrs. Willard Campbell visited her mother, Mrs. Wilda Hiley, last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Leach were shopping in Creston last Thursday. The Ladies Aid met today, Thursday, with Mrs. Hugh Clip"on. Mrs. Ray Hewitt and children were shopping in Creston Saturday, and were entertained on the streets by Santa. Several ol this vicinity attended the Boone Sale Friday. Alfred Titzie has been forced o remain at home for a few ays on account of a sore hand jamples of seed corn from cribs of early maturing corn, first locating these cribs and then determining the viability of the corn, in order to find sources of supply of good seed. Special committees or 4-H boys in each county will be asked to find out how many farmers have their own seed and how many have a surplus. Mr. Porter believes that each county has enough farmers with a surplus of high germinating corn to supply other farmers in imiimiiiiimimmiiiiiiimiimmimii Rural Schools Grant No. Doris Butler, teacher The P.T.A. meeting of Grant I No. 6 was held Dec. 10. The ladies are in charge of the program for the next meeting, with \j\Jl H \J\f OV\JJJJ^» J xjw** 1 ^*- »«»••-•— the county who need seed. In addition to making the seed corn survey, the college seed laboratory will run tests on 1933 and 1934 corn to determine how much of it will be available for planting next spring. Northwestern Corn Best Porter and his associates in the seed laboratory have tested samples of corn from 40 Iowa CATTLE ON FEED MOST SINCE 1930 Recent Information t>ears out previous statements that cattle feeding this winter would be considerably expanded over the low level of 1934-35. The crease in feeding is widespread over the country, but is largest in some of the western states Stocker and feeder shipments from stockyards markets for the July - November period of 1935 were 10 percent greater than during the same period of 1934, taut were low compared with other recent years. I The proportion of these shipments going to the Eastern Corn Belt was about the same as last year, but much larger than any other year on record Shipments to the Western Corn Belt were the second smalles in 17 years of record. Feede and stocker purchases through auction markets and direc from range areas have bee large in this area, however. Western states are reportin large increases in cattle feed ing. The total number fed wi probably be the largest sine 1930 at least, COMMERCIAL FEED PRICES ARE FIRM Commercial feed prices in general were stronger during ,he first 10 days of December argely because of the increased emand from livestock men due o the colder weather and the rm tendency in the feed grain markets. Commercial feed prices veraged 72 percent of the 1926 evel Dec. 10 as compared with .20 percent a year ago. Price relationships are more avorable for feeding now than hey have been for several years. A pound of butterfat will jurchase one - third more )ounds of bran than it would n December of the years just prior to the depression and about twice the amount it would juy a year ago. Slaughter steers will buy a third more pounds of corn : at Chicago prices than they jwould in December 1927 and 1928 and more than twice as many as they would a year ago. One hundred pounds of hogs will buy 17.7 bushels of corn at Iowa prices as compared with less than 7 bushels a year ago and a long-time average of 13.2. r gj_ till! JLV/A UA*V- Al^jJi-u *« ww «---OJ " Thursday, Dec. 19 Mrs gchmitt as chairman, and Regular meeting of Tremont L he men are i n charge of the Lodge No. 343, A F and A M. lunchi w ith Jim Bowman — Election of officers. Chairman. Following the 1 Following the busi- meeting, the following ness meeting, tne The Missionary society of the program was enjoyed: Presbyterian church will meet gong, Rudolph and Charley this afternoon at the home of Ehm, Donald Dean Miller and •mvo nonrtro PhPPRP «.ol'nlr1 NiYfin. Mrs. George Cheese. , Gerald Nixon. OtXlllULto ^ ^ \^\j4.i» »— „.-_ —- — . counties this fall, representing every section of the state. ! Twenty-nine samples from seventeen counties picked before the first killing frost averaged 89.5 percent germinating. Forty seven samples from these same counties, picked after the first killing frost, averaged 74 percent germination. Results from testing indicate that the northwestern section of the state has the best seed corn II. , . of Omaha were here Sunday TO STYLE SHOP will be attend the funeral of her uncle, .jo., ana Tuesday ev- I _„ Ti n i4-in<rVmii5e. | Ol*' J * J " ,onday and Tuesday ev loaccomodate the Chnst (GENTLE HINT ISANTA GLAUS Jim Boltinghouse. J A Anderson of Fort Wayne, Ind., was arrested for holding Up a taxi-cab driver and lobbing him of $7 and his cab with a teaspoon as his only weapon. Mrs. Anna Sivak, of Donora, i Pa and her sister, Mrs. Frank King of Peekskill, N. Y, separ- Song, sang in German, Mr The Altar Society will meet at Ehm. the home of Mrs. Ora Wilson at j A Darkey Minstrel, men from n lunch of fruit salad with (whipped cream, cake and coffee The Priscilla Circle is meeting W as served. Our next meeting this afternoon in the basement w m be January 7. - j_i „!-,.—n"U "Dri-ntT Q .<!fl.nK I -' ' "*" Iffle ilUHlC UJL ATJLIW. vii* ,,*——.. . At _ >_ 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon, Kent. - « I A 1 Samples, the picking time of which was not indicated, were also tested. Seventeen samples from the eastern part of the] state averaged 56 percent ger- Ask for our china dividend booklet — every purchase from 5c up counts. Dec. 19 mination; 32 samples fro™ I r A N DY—MIXED northeastern Iowa averaged 45 I CAINJJI lYiiA^i/ of the church. Bring a sack i a lot of worn-1 ated" when children, 43 years .^ed Santa dans ago, were recently ' reumted. _ - them a permanent Mr. and Mrs/ames Dougan „ Ctetmas. of Bolckow, Mo., spent last * Wednesday here visiting tuo , yo u get a permanent ™gesa Mr . and M rs. H. C. t this shop you have tHej^,.^' ^ family enter' that has no heaters. |j9 out of 100 choose the i method. It costs no I Prices i range from j §2.50 to $5.00 [APPOINTMENTS EARLY Phone 190 Lincoln No. 2 Lola Miller, teacher We are very proud of our . ispelling record. We have six The American Legion Auxil- pupils making one hundred m _A. j. 4-USr. nimnfnor lorvplline 1 for tUB SCLOI1U Sl* are lunch. There will be a gift ex- lunch. There ill be a gift exchange. nounced later. Saturday, December 28 The Christmas WcBl">. AIIV-J "-~ derplym, Russell Davenport, Lucille Vanderplym, Donald Davenport, Wayne Bauman, and plym. We tnmfc BEAUTY SHOP [FOOD SALE The Catholic Ladies will hold a Food Sale at the Farmers' Store the day before Christmas December 24 I Dressed chickcm, pies, cakej L 0 11 S and salads, and orders will be taken for same. PHONE 120 The unrisbiuas . luii^i"-"" — ivia.n-v."«. •— - - have qnrietv°will be held Saturday,' but eight pupils in our school. £2rtJ?« at the home of Pupils neither tardy nor ab- December 28 at the Mrs. K. R. Huff. sent are Donald Davenport. and Russell CHRISTMAS DAY Turkey Dinner avenp. We have decorated our room pumpkin and IIUi tllCUOUCA** *« " «• — • -• .-• percent, with four of these running 85 percent or above; seven samples from north central counties averaged 75 percent, and three of these averaged 85 percent or better. | Although the testing indicates that the viability is generally low, Mr. Porter states that the number of samples running 85 percent germination or higher is definite proof that there is corn in Iowa fit to plant as seed, and he believes the seed corn survey will locate it and make it available. The value of the survey will be enhanced, Porter I says, if each county makes V early so that the seed will be on hand in plenty of time next spring. ][Q iij Chocoiate'Milk ;Stars, Ib. -- 7 ---Chocolate Creams, Ice Creams, Mints, POPCORN, Hulless, Ib. 1Q WALNUTS, Calif., Ib. --^ COCOA, G.W.C. X9c 2 Ib. can ~ Q ~~TQ«~9iw. 9^r PINEAPPLE, 8c, 18c, ZOc, z&c DATES, IOC best quality, Ib. -—- in CHERRIES, for pie, No. 2 can, iuc ^ilk TTndies from 25c to * IM OlIK UHUltJb liuiii pro- 41 f\(\ c;ik Hose 59c ' 7yc ' * !;« OllK JTlObc .Q <n-t nn Bedroom Slippers ^ JC ' * LM " Crash Lunch Cloths Turkish Towels Table Cloths Handkerchiefs YOURHOUDA •«» 'Ms store will be open .Monday and Tuesday nights until 10 o'clock. BEGIN SYSTEMATIC HUNT FOR SEED CORN IN IOWA , *i believe that there is enough good seed corn in Iowa omeet the demand this coming spring-lf it can be found This statement by R. H. For ter, chief of the seed laboratory at Iowa State College, does not mean that the seed corn situation is not serious, but he is of 1 opinion that Iowa farmers d not be too alarmed at the low germinating dualities of Xircom, and tha^inspi eo "By the People" — Or by Politicians? By RAYMOND P1TCAIRN Natinnul Chairman ^ WSSB ^ ,- rgeneal Poor viability of Koast Turkey with all the: nrn- £0^ ri tjere « Leave your order for Dressed Fowl Xmas ,Candies per pound lOc 15c Choice Mixed Nuts e ge frostMlled, moldy corn there , a sufficient supply of good teed corn in the state. Surveyed in Each County Acttog on this belief, the Ex- During recent weeks * —7"" r ot heard a swelling volume of protest 3ns interference by numerous political Boards, Bureaus and Commissions with the lives and affairs of citizens. The protest comes from various sources-from merchants, m communities both large and small, Irom manv Krowers and consumers of oui Hd products; from increasing num- tos of men and women in the professions and in business. What is the explanation? One answer might be.that S uch ^UM>>V .•.*•»"—•/ ming s for a real Christmas Dinner 50c LENOX CAFE ^Sngon this belief the^J- ^^J^^$& tension Service and laboratory inwueie ^ ^ m ^ ft UyeU rZa State College plan o "U^n^ ^ , in «.»* county will be -- Peanuts in Shell Ib ID. Walnuts, No. 1 Diamond, son shell, 22C Ib. ----- GRADE SCHOOL Christmas Program Thursday Evening, Dec. 19 at Gymnasium Building protests, they believe, reflect a surge of resentment against usur- * by political jobholders of ers wnicrTAmerican cttize™«« convinced belong only to officials chosen by the people. They represent, in other words, a Ai/cT cAytw* u ***ip w""--->i I decades has achieved an uuu.^-.-v.ited growth and power during the past few years. When one considers the many assumed by the nun- TIGER BATTERIES 13, 15 and 17 plates. Heavy Duty for cold weather starting. Exchange price, $2.98, up Car Heaters Be comfortable during cold weather and at low cost. We have both hot air and hot water heaters. Hot water heaters come in i different P«ces- „ „Heaters $1.10 to , Wsff TO TOYlTAND" DICED FBUTO COCKT ifi; * No. leans __ __ _ ___ ___ " Pkg seedless; 25e 29c 14C 15C Vocal Solo .Edwin Bush Music Christmas Carols School Orchestra 6th Grade ..••« power of the people "Tnder our Constitution the people « to Congress-not to ap- l Bureaus—the right to mane our laws- Under it we delegate to the Execu- •anch of Government-not to tt ,„,.,.teu Bureaucrate-the power to Enforce those laws. When these powers are usurped by jobholders in whose selection we v, no choice and over whose activities we exercise no control, then -Gov^rnent by the People" becomes an empty phrase. CHAINS All sizes, regular and pull out chains. You'll need chains this winter Regular chains, $2.29 « up pull out chains, 20c & up DEFROSTERS Fan models, electric wure heaters and celluloid, just tw thine to make driving t i?priced for differed kinds, from 39c to ANT1-FBEEZE Alcohol, pe* gaL 69c Methanol, per gal. ----«o Glycerine, per gal. —?i.«» RADIOS Electric and 2 volt fo* country use. -Gamble radios are priced Jrom $14.50 to $39.95. None better. RED & WHI HOIV!E OWNEJS ,. 1o v" Play, "Old Mr. Particular^ GAMBLESTORES i ,» ?& f: ll I 1

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