Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on February 6, 1936 · Page 5
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 5

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 6, 1936
Page 5
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6, 1936 • ,.*'T . ..... , , THE LENOX TIME TABLED LENOX;' IOWA lOCMS [Mrs. Phil Phelan of Council fs was here on business Sat- tday and spent the day at the home. She re- home Saturday E. Cameron Irned to her fening. ISee L. F. Davis for your seed 11. larold (Dutch) Cassill who is J\v employed as a circulation fanager by the Des Miones egister & Tribune, came home jie first of last week and spent week with his parents while veiling in his neck subsided. bmpetent observers say Dutch id an attack of the mumps lat was little short of remark- Die. He returned to work Sun[y afternoon. INeed Seed Corn? See L. F. ivis. iMiss Gretchen Copeland, who Is been at the home of her Lents for several weeks, con- flescing from an operation, re- rned to Omaha Sunday. She fined at home for the past two weeks, suffering with a severe cold. Miss Eloise Bricker, who is teaching at Greenfield, spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Bricker. Mrs. Olli& Barker has been quite ill at the home of her daughter, Mrs. W. C. Lewis, since Friday. Mrs. E. L. Wells has been quite ill since Saturday night with a fungus infection in her hands. Mrs. Mary Thompson is taking care of her. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Anderson were in Shenandoah Thursday on business. ''Wise Guy," an entertaining short fiction story by William. LaVaJrre, the famous explorer, in The American Weekly, the magazine distributed with next Sunday's Chicago Herald and Examiner. Miss Lola Cheese has been ins to resume work this com- ' spending the past two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. week. liss Loretta Reimer, daugh- of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Reimer, |ill with smallpox at a room- house in Maryville. Miss iimer is a student at the ryville Teachers College. and Mrs. Floyd Springer lottumwa came Saturday for eek's visit at the C. G. Cook ae. tor seed corn see L. F. Davis. liss Genevieve Maharry, a 3ent at the Maryville Teach- College, visited over the end with her parents, Mr. Mrs. Frank Maharry. and Mrs. Alfred Pantry of ta City came Friday, visiting Monday at the Fred Pan, home, and with Mrs. A. H. bps. s. W. H. Madden accom- fiied her daughter and son- Daw, Mr. and Mrs. Karl Mc- louch, to Des Moines Sun- where she is spending the |[rs. T. J. Killion, who has visiting for the past five s with her daughter in pago, returned home last rsday. L. Copeland has been con- Harry Cheese. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Anderson spent Sunday in Afton, visiting with Mrs. Anderson's niece and husband, Mi-, and Mrs. Will Brown. Miss Lola Cheese and Miss Genevieve Maharry were in Des Moines Saturday, where a miscellaneous shower was given for Miss Cheese, by the nurses of Mercy hospital. The marriage of Miss Cheese and Dale Martindale of Clarinda, will take place Sunday. Mrs. Mary Ann Page received the message of the death of her nephew, Ray Moore, who died Saturday evening at Colorado Springs, at the age of 52. He had been ill for a long time and was in a hospital for nine months. He was the son of Mrs. Dick Gordon, formerly of Lenox; he never lived in Lenox, but was a frequent visitor here. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Groff who bought the. Will Bryant place in west Lenox have moved into their new home. —Time Table want ads are inexpensive and produce big results. BOW s I am leaving- the farm, I will sell at public sale at my 3 miles southwest of Kent, 4 miles east and 3 miles north Lenox; 13 miles east and 3 miles south of Corning: or 3 miles th of Primary No. 34 and 1 mile west of Primary No. 25 on commencing promptly at 12:00 45—HEAD OF CATTLE—45 sting of my entire dairy herd of high grade Jersey milk The entire offering- has been raised on the farm and all B. tested. I have been breeding dairy cattle for twenty using nothing but purebred registered Jersey bulls whose stors have carried production records and through these I have culled my herd very carefully for test, production type. I feel that this offering of 28 milk cows is one of the in this section and will meet all expected requirements in re- to test, prouuction, length of flow and dairy temperament, hese 28 head, 22 are now milking, 2 to freshen with in 30 and the others to freshen in the spring. The bulk of these range in age from 4 to 7. Full description in regard to test, luction, age and individual characteristics will be given as cow,enters the ring 1 . 18 head of grade Angus calves, rang- n weight from 200 to 500 .pounds. Also one five-year-old {bred registered Blackcap Angus bull, from the Weisshaar of Creston, Iowa, a real individual. 5—HEAD OF HORSES—5 sting of one pair of smooth mouth bay geldings, weight i real pair; Gray mare, weight about 1,600, a good work- own mare, weight about 1400, and one bay mare, weight |t 1300. 23—HAMPSHIRE HOGS—23 of Hampshire sows; 20 head of fall Hampshire pigs, wt. 70 pounds. [ACHINERY and MISCELLANEOUS h Emerson gang plow; John Deere alfalfa hayloader, in shape; 3 single row John Deere corn plows; Independent plow; John Deere corn planter with 80 rods of wire; Bean foment for John Deere corn planter; Keystone disc; Two 3>n harrows; Harrow cart; 10-ft. Tower Pulverizer; John -' manure spreader; Dump rake, Wagon and Rack; Feed ier mounted on Buick chasis; 2-wheel trailer; 2 chasis for Mel trailer; 8x12, 8x10 and 6x8 Colony houses; 4 "A" type houses; 3 Sol Hot brooder stoves; Incubator; Dexter double washing machine, like new; 1-horsepower Fairbanks engine; le hay fork, 150 ft. of hay rope; 8 tons bean and alfalfa i barn; ladders, forks, scoops and numerous other articles; harness; DeLaval separator, size 15. Stringtown Jim Bowman was a Cornin business visitor one day las week. Mrs. Allen Mcllravy an daughter were Creston visitor last Tuesday. Edwin and Lyle Bush attend ed a party at the Rev. and Mr; L. T. Knotter home in Leno> Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Billie Crow and family were dinner guests Sun day at the W. F. Tripp home. Tom Symonds was transacting business in Creston Monda; of last week. Mrs. J. P. Recknor, Mrs Frankie Miller and daughter of Lenox, and Mrs. Edd Metz and son were guests Thursday at the Roy Bush home. Clarence Stevens was a Corning business visitor Friday. Miss Gladys Bush and Helen Austene went to St. Joe Saturday to visit Orvin Bush. Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Weber were, guests Tuesday at the Mrs Kate Eberle home in Lenox. Joe Brown and Mrs. Olen Mc- llravy received word last Tuesday of the serious illness of their father, A. P. Brown, in Prescott. The burial of the late William Shaffer took place at the Stringtown cemetery Tuesday afternoon, after funeral services in Creston. The Schaffer family were for many years residents of this locality, and Mr. ScharTer was a brother of Fred Schaffer of Stringtown. Anew vaccine to prevent hog cholera has been discovered by the United States Department of Agriculture. It is called crystal-violet vaccine. It is still in the experimental stage. Two new farm business associations began operation in Iowa an. 1. The Iowa State College Extension Service assisted in organizing them and will aid in the supervision. For the priviledge of over- parking, L. B. Davis, of Denver, has paid his customary "rent." He mailed a $1 check, the 53rd this year, after receiving a police ticket. CASH. Lunch by Prairie Star Ladies Aid. iHES BOWMAN, Owner $ & HOWE, Aucts. Earl Mdntyre, Clerk. Clearfield Events TOO LATE FOR LAST WEEK Obituary—Henry Lloyd Foreman Henry Lloyd Foreman was born in the Prairie Gem district, not far from Clearfield, October 2, 1886. He was the son of Johnson and Luella Darlington Foreman, who were pion- •ers of Taylor county. When. Lloyd was about a year old, the family moved to California because of the failing health of the father. This quest for health led them first to Pasadena, then to Compton, where they lived for some time, then out on the desert at Palm Springs, and finally back' to Pasadena, where the father waged a brave fight for life but lost. Later on Merle, Lloyd's older brother, also died, and then he and his mother returned to the old home at Clearfield, where ;hey lived until her death in 1918. Lloyd then went to live with his uncle and aunt, Willits and Ruth Foreman, who also were pioneers of Taylor county, but now resided at West Branch, Iowa. Later Lloyd made his home at Olenwood, Iowa, where he made many warm and sincere friends. Saturday night, January 18, 1936, he died very quickly and quietly. He is survived by three uncles, Will Darlington of Clearfield, Frank Darlington of Ames, and Jesse Foreman of Mount Pleasant, Iowa, as well as many cousins and friends. Services were held at the Crew funeral home In Clearfleld on Tuesday at 1:30, Rev. W. C. Henn officiating. Interment was in the family lot In the Conway cemetery. Those attending the funeral of Lloyd Foreman last Tuesday were: Lee Foreman of Ames, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Mosher of Urbandale, 111., Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Carlton of Bedford, Mr. and Mrs. Williams of Clarinda, and Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Buchanan of Conway, all cousins of the deceased. Jesse McKelvey will soon take up the work of Assessor again this year. The Bridge Club met at the home of Mrs. Allie Cowell Friday afternoon, Jan. 17. Mrs. Art Conaway was a guest, and won the traveling prize. Mrs. Franklin Anderson won high score. The hostess served dainty refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil K. Cullings of Audubon, Iowa, are the proud parents of a son, born Thursday, January 22, at Methodist hospital in Des Moines. The school board has Rupert Herring t ostay school house at night the cold weather, to attend the furnace. Mrs. John Mosier word Saturday of the death of her father, John A Lynch, Nebr. Mr. M a resident of Clearfield a number of years ago, but past several years has made his home with his children, iurvived by four daughters, Mrs. jrace Mosier of Clearfield; Mrs. Mildred Mosier and Mrs. Olive Bishoff of Mt. Ayr; and Laura Moffett of Ames; two sons, Wallace of STebr., and George of Washington state; several grandchildren and two brothers, Warren and Ilmer Moffett, both of Clearfield. The body was brought to Jlearfield Monday and was in the Clearfield cemetery on Tuesday afternoon. Farewell Meeting The three churches, the Un- ted Presbyterian, Methodist ind Christian met in a union iervice Sunday night in honor of Rev. and Mrs. P. O. Nystrand, who will move this week to Pickering, Mo., where Rev. Nystrand will have charge of the ihristian church there. Rev. Nystrand has entered the Maryville College for further study and work so is moving closer. He and Mrs. Nystrand have made many friends while living here, and all regret to see them eave. But the very best wishes ill go with them. Rev. W. C. Henn and Rev. H. B. Hutchman both gave short addresses and then Rev. Ny- -trand gave the sermon of the evening. Mrs. J. R. Crew sang solo accompanied by Mrs. L. , Church and Miss Doris Bax- /er sang "Lead Me Gently Home Bather," accompanied by Mrs. '. R. Crew, the choir joining in n the chorus. Falls and Breaks Hip Mrs. Catherine Sherwood fell n her home Sunday evening ,nd broke her hip. The tele- )hone rang and she started to ise from her couch to answer, when she slipped and fell. This s a serious injury for one of her advanced years. Royal Neighbors Install Wild Rose Camp 1023 held heir installation Thursday ev- ining at 7:30. Neb. Ida Reyn- ilcls, R. N. A. District Deputy of Illiot, acted as installing oiTi- er, Neb. G. C. Hofmeister as eremoiiial Marshal. Officers for 1930: Past Oracle, Josie Stevenson. Oracle, Lena Huffman Vice Oracle, Exie Little Recorder, Etta Skinner Receiver, Ella Andrews Chancellor, Myrtle Nelson Marshal, Laura Jarvis Ass't Marshal, Anna Hofmeis- er Inner Sentinel, Freeda Bush Outer Sentinel,*Marjorie Sho- nhair Manager for 3 years, Myrtle ihaffer Musician, Faye Donahue Faith, Myrtle Shaffer Courage, Doris Little Modesty, Elma Bye Unselfishness, Ethel Hofmeis- er Endurance, Nora Yaw After installation and busi- ess session, refreshments of ruit salad, whipped cream, cup akes and coffee were served. Mrs. Ida Reynolds of Elliott, owa, came Thursday to attend he meeting of the Royal Neigh- ors that evening. Latest reports from Mrs. Cole t Creston are that she is slow- improving. Mr. Cole has een ill at the A. H. Brown ome, but Is able to be up and bout the house part of the me. Miss Lois Swan is teach- ng the seventh and eighth rades during Mr. Cole's ab- ence.. Sub-County Declamatory Contest Oratorical: The Prince of Peace, Lois Bakr, Sharpsburg. Program Toward Peace, Arlo dcKinstry, Clearfield. Bloody Altars, Wayne Poore, Jlockton. The War Prayer, Eugene wartz, Lenox. Dramatic: The Phantom Aeroplane, Car- 1 Shum, Clearfield. The Dog Wolf, Grace Clipson, lockton. Camille, Junita Lucas, Lenox. The Witched Sabbath, Francis Cullings e proud Thurse Iowa s Moin- hired at the during 2nd the 'eceived eath of ett of 2tt was i num- or the ade his He is fs, Mrs. d; Mrs. . Olive 1 Miss ; and Lynch, ishing- iiildren ;n and Clear- ight to burial metery Pemberton, Clearfleld. numerous: The Flea Gangs First Cigars Leland Abarr, Clearfleld. Resting Easily, Joyann Clipson, Blockton. Mother Goes Athletic, Kathryn Hegwood, Sharpsburg. China Blue Eyes, Darlene Hocus, Lenox. Cornet solo, Morton Crew. Musical numbers were given by the girls' sextet before and after the dramatic division. There were four towns represented, namely, Blockton, Lenox, Sharpsburg and Clearfield. The judge was Dean V. L. Sanders of the Creston Junior College. Two firsts were awarded in each class. The oratorical class was Arlo McKinstry of Clearfield and Eugene Swartz of Lenox. The dramatic firsts were Junita Lucas of Lenox and Francis Pumberton of Clearfield. The humorous class were Kathryn Hegwood of Sharps-/ burg and Darlene Hocus of Lenox. Sharpsburg 1 J. O. Key oil statio blaze was seen, wl in a waste basket, a had closed the static was soon extinguish much damage, excej and a few coats v hanging near. J. Westley Campa was here Wednesda of last week on bi visited his parents. Mrs. Glen Bentley daughters, of Clear Friday and spent o here with her brotl Rusco and family. Chas. Gold trucke< bo St. Joseph, Mo. Si ing. Five truck loa were taken Sunday market from this ( The trucks returned Earl Shaffer, Earl and G. W. Campain \ the shoppers at Bedf day. Born to Mr. and M ow, Sunday night, F b. baby girl. Sharpsburg Schot Mrs. Helen Dahlg >hum and Kathryi went to Clearfield or rain last Monday. station. A smal ;n, which startec jket, after Howard station. The fire iquished, with nol except the radio ats which were Campain of Guss nesday afternoon on business, and ents. tentley and three Clearfleld, came tent over Sunday brother, Emmet ally. rucked hLs cattle VTo. Sunday even:k loads of stock inday evening to this community. irned with coal. , Earl McMaylid pain were among t Bedford Thurs- and Mrs. C. Bar- ght, Feb. 2, a 7- School Notes Dahlgren, Carol athryn Hegwood eld on the noon day. The two ond. These two girls will represent the Sharpsburg school in the county spelling contest, which will be held in Bedford, March 21. R. W. Eaton of Omaha will conduct the county contest. Word has been received from Mrs. Anna Churchill, county superintendent, that the dates with Miss Shepherd and Mr. Moeller have been cancelled due to the uncertain roads and weather. They were scheduled to be 'in Sharpstaurg the week of February 3. The basketball game with Conway 1 , scheduled for Friday evening, January 31, was postponed because the Conway school had been dismissed for the week since their busses were unable to get around. The Sharpsburg basketball team will play Clearfleld Tuesday evening, February 11. The Waubonsie Conference Tournament will be held in Gravity February 6, 7 and 8. The first game in which the Sharps- jurg boys will take part comes Friday night at 8:30. The following grade pupils made 100 percent in spelling ast week: Hank Edwards' cream and aoultry station is located at the Did livery barn office at the lorth end of Wabash Ave., hav- ng moved from the former location last week. His family noved into the Chas. Underwood property east of the churches. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Fickess ind children went to Siam last veek to see his mother, Mrs. J. N. Fickess, who is quite ill. Geo. Billette and N. A. Croft vent to Creston last week on ruesday for a supply of grocer- es for the Croft store. Clyde Brown was a business rislitor at Clarinda last week, ruesday. Word was received here Tues- iay evening of the death of 3am Holland at Redding. Sam lolland lived in this commun- ty several years ago, on a farm. Russel McArthur, Guy Cam>ain and Mrs. Clyde McArthur vere Bedford visitors Wednes- lay of last week. A fire alarm last Wednesday evening brought a crowd to the girls represented our school in the preliminary county contest. Kathryn Hegwood placed and will advance to the final round of the county contest. FraJnk Wilkins, band leader, came up Wednesday for his classes. He will come next Monday to make up for the day lost last week because of the heavy snow drifts. Coach Dahlgren took his basketball team to Conway to practice, Wednesday after school. Gladys Howes, upper grade teacher, is starting her grade declamatory work. Selections have been picked and work will begin at once. The Senior class met Thursday to select a one act play which will be presented sometime within the next month. Theilr entertainment will be held to raise money to pay the rental on their caps and gowns. The grade spelling contest was conducted Friday afternoon by Supt. Mrs. Ralph A. Rutledge in the upper grade room. Winners were Alice Fickess, first, and Mildred Pennebaker, sec- Grade 8:[ Margaret Brown Maxine Caven, Alice Fickess Paul Fickess, Walter McMahill Mildred Pe ! tinebaker, Maynarc Stogdill. Grade 7: Bernice Blair. Grade 6: Junior Selders. Grade 4: Hazel Lofaine Edwards, Ruby Fickess, Norma Jean Grazier, Howard John. Grade 3: Phyllis Grimm. Grade 2: Dorothy Mae Selders. Would You Like A Good Paying Steady Job? I want to hire a man immediately. Paid every week. Must have car and know farming:. State age ami] farm experience. Box 164, Dept. 4825, Quincy, 111. Age Years on farm Name Address I will sell at public sale on at 2 o'clock P. M., in front of Residence on said premises, the following described farm located in Taylor County, Iowa, and described as: The Northeast Quarter of Section Number Twenty-six, Township Number Seventy, North, Range Number Thirty-three, West,of the Fifth Principal Meridian, known as the Robert Kirkman farm. This farm is located about five miles southwest of Lenox and about four miles northeast of Sharpsburg. This farm lays well and is in a good state of cultivation and is a good producing farm. Well improved farm. Six room two story house- frame barn 24 x 36 with shed on three sides; shed 16 x 36 and shed 14 x 56; corn crib 24 x 32 with cement floor and foundation; granary 14 x 16* and other out buildings. , ' Three-quarter mile from rural school. This will make some one a firm, farm home. j ,***-' TERMS OF SALE 20% cash on day of sale, balance March 1, 1936, when Referee's deed abstract of title and possession will be given. *' Richard Campbell SOLE-REFEREE James R. Locke Piper & Beemer Attorney Auctioneers.

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