Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on April 9, 1936 · Page 3
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 3

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 9, 1936
Page 3
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TTTRSDAY. APRIL 9, 1936 __ .................... '";"' = Sharpsburff ,ias. Boyden returned from Lha last Tuesday, after en- a two weeks visit with Mrs. Qlenna Pearl Dice of daughters |ols and Mrs ; place. r. and Mrs. Francis Cundy > Shenandoah business visit- attended the convention at East Thursday. bbbie Griffith attended the day Ids. and etball games at Des Moines I week; he also visited at the [e of Mr. and Mrs. Boyd ilton while there. V. D. Black of Osceola I., spent the past week here her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cochran. ][s, Alice Campain spent last at Clarinda with Mrs. Doyle Cree of Springs, Colo., were visiting her parents, Mr. |Mrs. J. O. Key. and Msr. Clifford Reed, [have been in Des Moines greater part of the winter, ned last week. and Mrs. A. S. Hutchin- iMrs. Alice Campain, Mrs. Underwood, Mrs. Bessie ivood, Mrs. Elta Young, [Mabel Eutledge, Miss Car- Bhum were among those from here who Sunday School Gravity Friday. Earl Shaffer and Jerry Green were Lenox business visitors last Wednesday. A. LaPort and family of near Guss were Friday visitors here on business. Sam Kempner, who is working for Doric Ranch, spent Sunday at Clarinda with friends. Mrs. Elden Mayland of Mount Ayr spent Sunday here with her mother, Mrs. Mary Denser. Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Richey of Mount Ayr are here helping care for his mother, who is quite ill ^ Mrs. Laura Smith was called bed side of her grand~» »iv,i glttliu- daughter at tne nome or Mr and Mrs. Sim Beemer Sunday' Her granddaughter died Monday morning. She was the oldest daughter of the Beemers Billy Dale, Lewellan and Mar- went to Des Moines relatives and D . and Harman Boyden trucked a load of beans Mrs. Okla Dahlgren met last week with the senior class to select their class play. The play selected was "Keeping Up Appearances," a farce in hree acts. The play will be presented the first of May. Lowell Baker, Howard Rutledge and Carol Shum of the high school attended the Sunday School convention at Gravity last Friday. Billy Lewellen went to Des Moines last Friday afternoon. The Junior class met last week to talk over plans for _THE LENOX TIME TABLE. LENOX. IOWA The teachers expressed their appreciation to their county superintendent, Mrs. Churchill, for securing for them this year the outstanding educators of elementary education in the state of Iowa to come into their schools and give them demonstrations that can be carried over in every phase of school work. Friday to visit friends. Earl Farnham their Junior-Senior Banquet. Coach Dahlgren took his basketball team to Conway Friday after school for a practice game with the Conway boys. Richard Underwood and Dora Marie Grimm represented the Sharpsburg school in the Wau- bonsie Conference Declamatory lependable Service AT Moore's ALWAYS jsncl your laundry to s and see how de- endable the service tally is! Every bun- Be washed individu- ]ly—fine linens given jcpert handling. joore's Laundry jpndays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Dey Ermand, Agent Telephone 96 imtiiimimmuimm Ar- Read the Ads to Centerville, Friday. Miss Ellen, Master Earl, .„. nold and Bert Dunbar of Creston came Friday noon to spend their spring vacation here with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. D. M. McArthur. J. D. Brannon of Bedford was here one day last week looking after the interests of his brothers' estate. Mrs. Abbie Richey, Mr. and Mrs. J. w. Newman are on the sick list. Several school children were absent from school on account of flu. Sharpsburg School Notes The following grade pupils made 100 percent .in spelling last week: Grade 8, Alice Fickess, Dora Marie Grimm, Walter McMahill, Mildred Stogdill. Grade 7, Mary Ann Hamblin. Contest 'held at Conway last Friday evening. Several members of the faculty and students from Sharpsburg were present for the contest. The following rural teachers were in attendance at the teachers' meeting conducted at For the Homemaker Ideas, Suggestions, News for Women Readers To Make Good Coffee If you want to be sure of Sharpsburg March 31: Tuesday Martha morning, Herring, Grove No. 1; Rose Anne Boylen, Grove No. 3; Leota Drorbaugh, Grove No. 4; Verla Branan, Grove No. 5; Vera Kilby, Grove No. 6; Maysel Grimm, Grove No. 7; Monna No. 9; Carolyn Stogdill, Souders, Grove Marshall No. 1; and Fern Farnham, Marshall No. 4. Other visitors included- Mrs. Bessie Underwood and Mrs. Alice Valentine. This meeting was conducted by Mrs. Anna Churchill, County Superintendent. Miss Lou Shepherd, professor good coffee each time you make it, there are three rules to be observed. First measure both water and coffee accurately, using a standard tablespoon and a standard cup. Two level tablespoonfuls of coffee to one level cup of wter is the standard recipe for use in making coffee by any method you prefer. Some persons, however, prefer coffee a bit weaker or a bit stronger than this. Second, be sure your coffee is fresh. Coffee deteriorates rapidly, and within about 10 days after opening the can much of the flavor is lost. Third, use scrupulously clean coffee-making equipment. The coffee pot, if not entirely clean, will communicate a disagreeable bitter flavor absorbed from previous use to the beverage. It is unwise to boil' coffee for long periods of time or to leave it standing in the coffee pot any Dept. of Commerce Weekly Bus. Survey Easter buying and flood rehabilitation were dominent factors in the acceleration of trade and industry throughout the country, 'according to nationwide reports received by the Department of Commerce, made public today. Markets serving the flood-damaged areas were receiving initial replacement orders for merchandise and equipment, many stores having had to buy complete inventories. Department store sales in Philadelphia gained 19.6 over the 1935 week. Chicago stores were thronged. New York re- Louis areas neeeded moisture, while Memphis reported farming conditions favorable in that section. Denver reported increased beet-sugar acreage ini —• —*—•" -"~«- »••.»•«« Colorado and Wyoming, result-fa"™,"£ **?*5 f J£* 7™* of commerce and manufacture a much needed opportunity to attend unhindered to their owrt business for a while, and see If they can not improve their ing in an of , factories next country at the same nn *»«n - e „ l In the P r ^ent economic crtofcr operation of all the harassment of business and Fall. Abundant | industry through oppressive --««»»«• • **i,v*lA»Jl/JL J VAllUUgll VU m ™f ture was favorable to Pen-J taxation and regulation" is an- phia report said. '" ' ' """" ~" g °°"* longer than necessary, as the pot will absorb unpalatable flav- of primary education, and F. E. Fuller, professor of natural Pennebaker, Maynard Grade 6, Helen Grazier, Junior Selders. Grade 4, Mary Louise Cundy, Hazel Loraine Edwards, Ruby Fickess, Norma Jean Grazier, Howard John. Grade 3, Phyllis Grimm, Helen Louise Harmon. Grade 2, Dorothy Mae Selders. Frank Wilkins came from Bedford last Wednesday for band and orchestra practice. ors. ported department store sales continuing the consistent gains of the last three months. Boston, Wilmington, Cleveland and Denver Easter trade accounted for substantial gains, but in St. Louis and the West 'Coast cities, buying was more reserved. Trade in the South and Southwest was stimulated by favorable weather in addition to the seasonal factors, excellent trade being experienced in Louisville, Atlanta, New Orleans, Houston, Norfolk and Memphis. Wholesale trade experienced a decided upswing as Easter orders reached high tide, but the augmented demand for hardware items was also an outstanding factor and reflected the greatly increased construction activity. New York reported that with few exceptions the upswing in wholesale was as pronounced as that in retail with wearing apparel and accessories leading other items in Many cities reported increas-. ed travel interest. Bookings in Clare Cayden of Mishawaka, Cleveland were 30 to 50 percent Ind -> Pleading guilty to a charge ahead of last year. The Los An- of drunken driving, was sen- ?eles report said sea tourist tenced to spend 30 nights to. jookings would probably exceed Jail. He will be given hia free- he 1931 peak. New York re- dom during the day so he can. ported a similar condition with kee P nis Job- agencies rushed. J A news dispatch tells of Sarah. Total income from farm mar- Johnson of Seattle, who was an ketings in February was esti- invalid for 40 years, but cured mated at $469,000,000, an in- herself by relaxing her tongue crease of $67,000,000 over Febru- and refraininjg from speaking ary last year. There were no for six months. Some ladles rental and benefit payments in will probably think that was a February, but the total of these terrible price to pay, even for payments to March 1 was $1,- such a boon ~as restoration to 1 health, of automobiles I Mrs - Anna Ushar, testifying 113,090,148.72. Factory sales *. \A,\JV\J*.J OCHeO UJ. ClUuUIIlUUUGo I --MA^MI vuj,j.t*.i. , VV«UJ,.Ljr•*JL*Ei in the first two months of the' ner husbands true love was her year of 6158,216 vehicles compared with 628,452 in the sam< period last year and 385,922 ir the first two months of 1934. gains. Philadelphia reported excellent improvement with both wholesalers and manufacturers. Other markets that experienced Sour Cream in Ice Cream Whipped cream may be used TVa prior*' rniw,, rwior w iic "" ice Cream frozen by mechan- ' heavier demands 3SfSuS n SS,u2 ll S/ l S: ± a ii eMgei : ati0 ^ in order . to Iand - chlca ^- K— cit^tension service, to present work , , , - & S ° th Pr ° dUCt ' but troit ' Seattle ' Atlanta > Houston in language, h^tory and science. | ' ment you ever try sour cream? x students in household equip-' ' ; and Memphis Gains in bank clearings and State CoUegedls- debit, continued in ofse - n c «m» *h - ; n « ! covered when trying various ice with Portland, Oreg. reporting some of the latest bulletins and cream mixtures in electric re- , the heaviest clearings for March KILLING THE GOOSE Owing to the loss of much freight and passenger traffic formerly enjoyed by the railroads, through the competition of automobiles, buses, trucks and airplanes, a situation has been created which makes it increasingly difficult for the railways to meet operating expenses and maintain efficient service. The disposition to increase their burdens by further - , ^ Mgerators that sour cream will since January 1931. « am w snce anuary . Miss Shepherd at the national act as ,an interfering agent in Construction activity was far convention of superintendents - preventing growth of coarse ice, ahead of last week, having been held at St. Louis recently, and cystals in ice creams made further stimulated by favorable Mr. Puller presented a recent without stirring. And they like bulletin published on the psy- the "caramalized" taste of chology of and the making of product. .the objective tests. COME IN AND SEE THE BEAUTIFUL This was their method: First make a custard by heating in a double boiler 1 cup of sugar, 1 i tablespoon flour, i/ 2 teaspoon salt, 2 lightly beaten eggs and 2 cups of scalded milk. Cool the custard and add flavoring. Place in freezing tray of refrigerator and just before mixture begins to crystalize add 1 cup of sweet milk, i/ 2 cup of sour milk and 1-8 cup sugar. Beat in thoroughly. Freeze. The sour cream used may be very thick. WITH THI • i^ MEET THE • The new frigid.:,,>•< spectacular New Prices as Low as $107-00 •rw~'~' - e ives more cold for M See the PROOF of ALL FIVE! PROOF 1 LOWER OPERATING COST SAFER FOOD PROTECTION FASTER FREEZING —MORE ICE MORE USABILITY FIVE-YEAR PROTECTION PLAN fmrttau friet PROOF 2 PROOF 3 PROOF 4 PROOF 5 BUY THIS NEW WAY— on Proof! • You can't afford to miss our Frigidaire PROOF-DEMONSTRATION. You'll see the most thrillingly beautiful models in Frigidaire history. Real "refrigerated pantries." Wider, roomier, with every work-saving convenience. But more, you'll discover a new way to buy a refrigerator. Not on mere claims, but on PROOF! Your own eyes will convince you that here at last i* the compile refrigerator. One that asks you to tak« nothing for granted, but prove! «Y*ry point. Before you buy any refrigerator, tee our PROOF-DEMONSTRATION. Years from w, you'll sdll be thanking us for the suggestion. now, trfnt Food-Safety Indicator Bu« Bight Into tiM CaMMt Only Frigidaire date* to give you die Food-Safety lodusttc — viiibk proof thit foods are kept at fefcty-Zooe T«np«»- ton, below " ton, below SO aod abow 92 wa Southern Utilities Co. Rae Bahadur Rampidas Ba- joria, wealthy 65-year-old merchant of Calcutta, India, has offered 2,000 pounds ($10,000) to any one who can make him sleep; For two years doqtotrs have tried every known treatment, and even (narcotics fail to have any effects. weajther. Texas building permits in March were said to be five times greater than the same month last year. March permits in Philadelphia were 233 percent ahead of the 1935 month and the highest in six years with two-story row dwellings accounting for the rise. Los Angeles reported a new high for several years with $10,000,000 of permits issued this year to date. In Atlanta; permits for March were the highest since October 1930. Cleveland estimated 14,000 new homes would be constructed in Cuyahoga county this year. Varying weather conditions affected crops. Portland and Seattle reported the necessity for reseeding of considerable wheat acreage as a result of a gale that blew the seed from the ground. Work was delayed in the Minneapolis region because of low temperature. Crops in the Kansas City and St. Whatever Eke You Read.. . Don't Miss ARTHUR BRISBANE No man in the history of newspapers has ever gained such a loyal following—no other has ever approached the influence of his column THIS WEEK Keep abreast of world affairs with this most famous of newspaper editors. In his column, THIS WEEK, Brisbane interprets the heart of the world's news, and in words plain and powerful, illuminates with strong light the complex forces and activities of modern society. His short, crisp sentences are packed with the meaning that has made his writing justly famous and has gained him the title of "the highest paid editor in the world." No wonder 25,000,000 Americans turn to Brisbane to sift the news of the greatly expanded world and interpret for them the outstanding events of our swiftly moving times. Whatever else your reading includes —don't miss his informative column. READ THIS FEATURE REGULARLY IN THIS NEWSPAPER adverse legislation will, if persisted in, inevitably cause a partial or complete breakdown of the nation's splendid railway structure. Federal, state and local governments are clamoring for more tax money with which to meet their mounting expenditures. This tax money must come from solvent enterprises, not from those are bankrupt. As a recent writer aptly says: "For the sake at least of ou? public revenues, let our goven- ors and legislators and bureaus and all our host of material and spiritual pastors and masters give the jmrd-pressed agencies radio, sued for a divorce in Chicago. Fred, her husband, admitted he married her because he enjoyed listening to hefr radio, and asked the court to allow him to keep the machine. LONG AND SHORT DISTANCE TRUCKING 0. M. Brown & Sons 2 Trucks All loads fully insured Give us a trial on part of your business Phone 181M ESTEL GARAGE IN NEW LOCATION The Estel garage ; is now ready for business in its new location across ,the street from the Hawkeye Lumber yard. We carry a .line of parts for Ford and Chevrolet cars, sell Standard and Gould batteries and charge batteries. We also do washing and greasing. We have a Hayer motor testing outfit and can tell you exactly what is wrong with your motor without tearing it down. Prompt Service and Hontest Workmanship HARRY ESTEL •••••••••••••••••••il^^^^^B, TD~M i N i s T!OL T!)R s" CLOSING OUT SALE OF NELS. S. DAVENPORT ESTATE We will sell at the farm of the late Nels Davenport 12 miles South and \V«, miles West of Creston standpipe, 8 1-4 miles East of Lenox, 3>/2 miles West and 5 miles North of Diagonal, Iowa, on MONDAY, APRIL 13TH, 1936 COMMENCING AT 1 O'CLOCK SHARP 95 HEAD OF GOOD STOCK! 65 HEAD OF CATTLE 30 head of Angus, Hereford and Shorthorn cows, 10 with calves by side now, rest to calve on grass. 14 short yearling steers, good ones. 11 short yearling heifers. 6 HEAD OF HORSES 1 black mare 7 yrs. old, wt. 1600, good worker. 1 black gelding-, smooth mouthed, wt. 1500, real worker. 1 sorrel gelding, smooth mouthed, wt. 1600, nice worker. 1 bay mare, smooth mouth, wt. 1000, works good. 1 bay gelding 10 yrs. old, wt. 1500, good worker 1 bay gelding, wt. 1600. " 24 HEAD OF HOGS 6 bred sows, wt. 250 Ibs., farrow last of May. 18 good feeder shoats, Wt* -L/vu IDS* FEED, CORN AND SEED CORN 250 b ™,?t 1933 * s , e £ a corn already sacked. Will be sold to suit buyers. 200 bu. of 1933 corn. 1^00 bu. of good 1935 cdrn. Will be sold MISCELLANEOUS New John Deere hay loader used 1 year. John Deere manure ?P««^ r W 3USt hke ne - w .l . Jolm Deere side Delivery hay rake. John Deere 6 ft. mower with tongue trucks. Low wagon and rack, 200 oak posts. Other articles too numerous to mention. We invite everybody to this closing out sale. Remember— your price is our price. Come all! «*«".««,« jruur Terms of Sale—Cash. No property to be removed before settled for N. S. DAVENPORT ESTATE JOHN S. DAVENPORT, HATTIE M. CONPRA. Cpl. Farris Russell, Creston; Walter

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