Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on January 23, 1936 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 23, 1936
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THURSDAY. JANUARY 23, 1936 THE LENOX -f 1MB TABLE/LBN6%. IQWA OCALS Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Walker a.nd Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maharry spent Tuesday in Mary- bile The former with their Lup-hter, Mrs. Edward Strough, mcUlie latter with their daugh- • er Miss Genevieve Maharry, [.•ho was in the hospital for a :ew days, suffering from a cold. Mrs. Thomas Kelly has been confined to her bed for the past several clays with a severe at- ,ack of plleurisy. Mr. and Mrs. John Porter noved Tuesday from rooms in .he Kilby home to rooms in Ho,el Lenox. Mrs. I. G. Randels has been piiffering for a week with gall jladder trouble and an attack if jaundice. Dionne Quints in color! A >age of pictures in full colors >f the most famous youngsters n the world will be published n next Sunday's Chicago Her- ild and Examiner. Don't miss ,his colorful page! The sixth number of the itringtown Lyceum Course will ,e Thursday evening, Jan. 23. —Adv. Rev. Thomas Kelly was in ;evinsville Wednesday evening Officiating at the wedding of [iss Auclra Ball of Nevinsville, ticl Raymond Brown of Cres- in. Rev. Kelly is a former pas- at Nevinsville. , S. L. Paymal of Omaha was in Lenox Monday evening and Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Hal Childs of Excelsior Spring are spending .several days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Childs. Mrs. Karl McCullough and son Karl of Des Moines came Tuesday for a short visit at the W. H. Madden home. They were accompanied here by Mr. and Mrs. Hal Childs, who were visiting in Des Moines. The Older Boys and Girls Conference to be held at Gravity, today, Thursday,, has been postponed on account of the severe cold weather and blocked roads. The Miller Chevrolet Co. reports the sale of new town sedans to Harry Spring and Harry Gray. Don and Marcheta Hass are on the sick list this week, with the croup. Mrs. Opal Fry went to Des Moines to visit with her sister for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Keith of Massena visited over Saturday night with her mother, Mrs. Faith Reed. Mrs. Reed accompanied them to their home Sun- clay and will spend the week there. Verlin Sweeley was a business caller in Bedford Monday fore- noon. Mrs. Ernie Anderson and children left Monday morning for their home in Lincoln, Nebr. She was called here to attend the funeral of her brother-in- law, Charlie Caldwell.' Orval Shaffer and mother moved Mandoy into Bill Dey Ermand's cottage on Main, street. Mrs. Effie Hartwig and Ernie Anderson jr,etiu<ned to Linconl Nebr., last Wednesday evening. They were called here for the funeral of Charlie Caldwell. Mrs. Hartwig is a sisetr of Mrs. Caldwell. Mrs. Mae Thompson and son Harry of Farmington, Montana, were dinner guests Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. June Brokaw. Mrs. D. W. Stahl informs us that there has been some complaint that the Stahl sidewalk has not been cleaned off following snow storms. Mrs. Stahl says that it has always been their practice to keep their sidewalks clean until Mr. Stahl became too ill to take care of the work himself. She also says that she has found it necessary to wade snow when going to town as other sidewalks between her home and town have not been cleaned. Bill Dey Ermand has been confined to his bed for the past j several days because of a heavy cold. the roads and travel was stop-! it»»«»»«»»mmmuottm»nmnmutm«mtntmmu»tmtu»u««tmmm} ped to quite an extent. Farmers with teams and shovels opened up the roads Monday. The road to the Will Davis home 'was opened so they could get medical help there. Mr. Davis was kicked by a horse Friday 'evening and his leg was brok- 'en. CONSERVATION A Column Prepared By The State Conservation Commission Information Servic Official registrations for the first 11 months of 1935 (just released) show the following for the United States: Passenger Commercial Truck Ford 30.8% 40.8% 33.2% Next Car (6 cyl.) 23.7% 32.3% 32.8% LOCAL FIGURES The first 11 months of 1935 show the following sales were made to people who get their mail through the Lenox postoffice: Ford Next Next Total) |24 " 17 2, 44 GENE AND GLENN iGene and Glenn, nationally known radio stars, who are now appearing on WHO daily programs* will be heard every evening except Saturday and Sunday at 6:45. Tune in on their program and let them tell you all about the new Ford T /-8 and of how you can buy it for $25,a month on the new 6% purchase plan. Everyone can afford to own a Ford V-8 by us- I ing this simple and low cost financing plan. Your 'alt Us for a Demonstration SSharpsburg Raymond Dunbar of Creston spent the week end here visiting at the D. M. Me Arthur home. Jake Brown, Jude Grimm and Earl Marshall were called to Bedford, Friday, to attend court. Earnie Hegwood was a business visitor at Bedford Friday. There will be a Farm Bureau meeting Thursday at the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Pennebaker. Dr. Wilcox, veterinary of Lenox, called to vaccinate stock at the Clifford Underwood home Friday. Marion Strangler and Orie Skum, who operate the caterpillar tractor and grader, were out Friday and Saturday opening up roads that were blocked by the snow storm last week. Will Davis was injured Friday by a horse ' kicking him. Johnny Filbert, one of the neighbor boys, is helping with the chores at the Davis home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Boyden went to the Centerville coal mines Friday after coal. They were! unable to get home on account of the heavy snow storm. Tuesday, January 14, was the day set for a re-letting of the contract for building our new gymnasium. Several bidders and material men were present, the meeting being held at the home of the clerk of the school board, F. L. Hamblin. Wheeler Construction company of Creston received the contract. Harry Pennebaker and daughter Miss Adabelle, went to Maryville Sunday, where Miss Adabelle will take up her studies at the Teachers' College, after an absence of two weeks on account of sickness. The heavy snow storm the latter part of last week blocked The Albrecht dog arid pony show circus wagons were snowbound here for several days the fore part of the week. Sharpsbnrg School Notes Supt. Mrs. Ralph A. Rutledge submits the following report on perfect attendance and honor roll for the first semester of the .school year. Perfect attendance in the High school: Grade 12, Esther Hamblin, Kathryn Hegwood, Billy Lewellen, Carol Shum. Grade 11, Eugene Miller, Howard Rutledge. Grade 10, Richard Underwood. Grade 9, Dan-ell Huber. Perfect attendance in the grades: Grade 8, Alice Fickess, Dora Marie Grimm, Mildred Pennebaker, Maynard Stogdill. Grade 7, Mary Ann Hamblin. Grade 6, Junior Selders. Grade 2, Dorothy Mae Selders. Honor roll for semester in High school: Grade 11, Lowell Baker, Eth- elmerle Pennebaker, Howard Rutledge. Grade 10, Leona Blood, lone Foster, Freda Oxley. Honor roll of grades: Grade 8, Richard Croft, Alice Fickess, Maynard Stogdill. . Grade 6, Junior Selders. Grade 4, Mary Louise Cunday, Hazel Loraine Edwards, Ruby Fickess. Grade 2, Dorothy Mae Selders. The following grade pupils made perfect spelling scores the first semester: Grade 8, Alice Fickess. Grade 4, Mary Louise Cunday, Ruby Fickess. Supt. Mrs. Rutledge, G-ladys Howes and Muriel Waterman attended the meeting of the Taylor County Teachers, Wednesday evening, January 15. They reported a very fine meeting although three of the towns were not represented. The two county preliminary declamatory contests will be held at Clearfield Monday evening, January 27, and Gravity on Wednesday evening, January 29. Sharpsburg will go to the Clearfield contest, where we will compete with Lenox, Blockton and Clearfield. We will be represented by Louie Baker, oratorical; Carol Shum, dramatic, and Kathryn Hegwood, humorous. The Sharpsburg basketball teams have two games next week, Maloy Tuesday evening, January 21 and a Nodaway conference game) Friday evening, January 24. The local basketball squads lost to New Market last Tuesday evening, the seconds lost by a score of 25 to 15, the first string men lost 26 to 23. The Crow From our early conservation records: "There has been considerable ' discussion the past few years concerning the crow. Some have argued because the crow de- j strays a certain amount of insects, including the white grub, i he should be protected. Others ihave pointed out that on account of the damage he does to bird life he should be destroyed. "After careful consideration of the arguments on both sides, v/e have made quite an exten- i sive investigation of him and | his habits; we rind that the crow does destroy some insects, and when that is said, all of the good qualities of the crow have been told. "To offset these qualities of the crow, we find there is no bird so destructive to other birds. He starts his destruction in the spring as soon as the first eggs -are laid. We have found the eggs from a quail's nest all destroyed, and the shells lying under a near-by fence post. The same thing has happened to prairie chicken nests, ' and practically all song ' birds, also wild ducks. After the young birds are hatched they keep up their destruction by destroying the young, until they are full winged. "No further proof is needed along this line than our trouble Esther Morley returned to Cretston Sunday evening after .spending the week end with her mother, Mrs. Arta Morley and brother, Harley. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hewitt and children, Lucille Shawler and Margaret Ann, were dinner guests Sunday at the Charlie Hewitt home. Dean Hiley has been doing the chores for Willard Campbell the past few days, due to Willard's illness. He is better at ! this writing. I Hugh Clipson called on W. H. Leach Monday afternoon, with these birds at the State Game Farm, where it requires constant watching to prevent the crows from taking all of the eggs in the open pens, and destroying the young game birds. As soon as we get one bunch of crows killed off, another bunch finds the eggs or birds, and without constant watching with a shotgun we would not be able to raise any birds at all. One day a single crow will find the place; early the next morning he will return with all his relatives and friends. Any man who has made a practical study of both sides of the question would hardly recommend the protection of this bird. "The largest financial loss caused by the crow comes from the fact, that he likes to inhabit hog pastures and pens, and if the facts could be known there is no doubt but that he has caused, millions of dollars' loss to the farmers by spreading hog cholera. "There is some agitation to start a nation-wide move to destroy the crow, and from our experience with him, we are heartly in favor of the move. He is too wise a bird to ever become extinct, but any move to reduce his numbers has our approval in the interest of conservation of useful birds." Taken from the report of the State Game Warden for the biennium ending June 30, 1918. Confiscation of Guns A false impression has crept into the minds of many individuals relative to the confiscation of property, particularly guns, in illegal possession or use by a violator. Illegal devices are not confiscated by the Conservation Officer as many think. The Officer cannot confiscate property under his authority. He may sieze illegal devices to use as evidence at the trial but must turn all guns or illegal devices over to the Magistrate of the Court. The Magistrate is the only one empowered to order confiscated any illegal de- vice used to violate the fish and game laws. The Magistrate, upon having illegal devices siezed by the Conservation Officer, delivered to him, shall docket the proceeding and fix a clay and hour for a hearing and the confiscation. The owner of the property is notified that he may be present and show cause why the device should not be ordered confiscated by the Court. On .said hearing, the Magistrate may order the device confiscated and destroyed or placed at the disposal of the Conservation Director who may either use it or sell the same, depositing the proceeds in the fish and game jDrotection fund. The Lenox Time Table miufiHiuiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiii 7Y/VY/ JL 1 tCx^i- Albrccht's Indoor Circus In Lenox School Gymnasium Tues. and Wed., Jan. 28 and 29 Featuring highly trained dogs and ponies that will please the adults and delight the kiddies, SEE J1MMIE, the pony with the human mind. Does everything bat talk. ART MILLER, America's premier cartoonist. Performing .Dogs Funny Clowns Sponsored by Lenox School SEE DIAMOND, the educated pony PROF. ELMER, the magician PEARL, the dog that walks a tight wire High Diving Dog Funny Mules Admission Only lOc & 20c Prairie Star Events The Prairie Star ladies aid met last Thursday with Mrs. Roy Fine. Mrs. Velnia Bentley of Diagonal spent part of last week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hewitt, helping care for her mother, who is ill. Mrs. Bertha Riley and children were dinner guests last Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs. Willard Campbell. Due to the blizzard and snow storm Friday and Friday night, the mail carrier hasn't been able to get over his route Saturday and Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Campbell, Mrs. Arta Morley, M!rs. Nellie Leach, Mrs. Bertha Hiley called on Mrs. Edith Hewitt last week. Mrs. Lucille Shawler and Margaret Ann have been spending several days with Lucille's mother, Edith Hewitt, and caring for her. She is much Improved at this writing. Agnes and Raymond Cain have been absent from school, as they have been having the mumps. Wilda Hiley visited over the weekend with his family and called on his daughter, Mrs. Willard Campbell. Willard Campbell has been ill due to some bad teeth. Ira Campbell called on Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Leach Sunday afternoon. Leland Campbell took dinner Sunday with his brother, Willard and family. Before a man can qualify to be a private in an army, he must be able to pass some rigid tests. Many men are not accepted. They cannot qualify. Before those who arc taken on trial can be promoted, they must have proven their merits. In examining recruits for aviation and other specialzied forms of service, most thorough and exacting tests are required. Some of those who have tried have proven true. These principles apply to advertising. Tests are made. Some have tried mimeographed circulars and found them fallen by the wayside. Others have tried folders. These go to the wastebasket. Others have proven that the newspaper—an invited guest in the home—is given most reader consideration. STILL OTHERS have tried and found true a specialized combination of direct mail and newspaper advertising. May we help you work out a campaign of action to help you gain your own particular objectives? a 5 It Pays to Advertise in The Lenox Time Table nilllllllUlUHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIUIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIUIIUIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIUIUIIIIIIIIBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiinillllllllU

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

Try it free