Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on May 7, 1936 · 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, May 7, 1936
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Page 5
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-, , : ,— ; — ^zi Will take' place 1 ;&iturday ' even- S, .Grant, daughter of Mrs.L. N. Walter; left drning for Los An. : lMr. .arid Mrs, Wal- bmpanied her to Omaha. nt With..Mr. .Grant', who Br^eniatiVe of the Union irhaVe. been located In II "and since December, een located -in .Los / Taylor, County Legioii •y was host to the Vet, n the Clariiida hospitil inday afternoon, May 4. representing the Lenix y were Mrs. Rolaiid Mrs. Claude Reynol&s, D CORN HAT GROWS See Mrs. Harold Ethington and Mrs. W. L, .Dey, Ermand. The entertainer for the Lenox group was Eugene Miller of Sharpsburg, who played the guitar and sang old time, songs. Miss; irerie , Ross , is spending this week with her sister at Af- tori. Noted Psychologist Explains why people 'fall in.Jove on summer vacations. An article by Professor Laird iri'.the American Weekly, the magazine .distributed with next .Sunday's Chicago Herald and Examiner. Leta Boyer visited Friday and Saturday at the Dr. Pennebaker home in Corning. Mrs. Jack Summers of Chicago came Thursday f.or a visit candidate for county attorney' was a Lenox visitor Wednesday* Mr. and Mrs. Don Clement and daughters Dorothy and Bonnie of Winterset spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. T. Wilson. Mrs. Clement and Mrs. Wilson are sisters Jack and Ben Manroe, Mrs. Belle Deaver, Mrs. Bessie Hass and Roy Manroe drove to Oakdale, la., Sunday where they spent the day with Miss Jennie Manroe. They found her to be greatly improved in health Millet Chevrolet Co. reports the sale of new cars to Ernest Marckman, Lenox, Master coune- T3rt*v T AM M .T. _ , f"" t ing, May letti, 1 '!!! the Presbyterian church basement. ' Because of the work on the new gymnasium, we think it best not to try to have our annual community picnic the last day of school, this year. The following grade made perfect spelling last week. pupils scores little girl is months old. . ' T 7*T, T*"- «* T*OXU with_her mother, Mrs. Jane Potts, and other relatives. She returned home Sunday evening. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Carol Wainwright.of Hill City, Kansas, a son, Kenneth Edward, Sunday **— 3, weight, 9 pounds. Their 4 years and 4 -_. Mr. and Mrs. Wainwright afe former Lenox residents. W. F. Butler of Creston was a recent visitor here to see his sister, Mrs. Mary Robinson, who has been ill for some time. Sundlay dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Boyer and family were Dr. and , Roy Long, .Lenox, standard town sedan; Herman Holben, Lenox master town sedan; w. H' Stock, Lenox, standard town sedan; Clarence Butler, Lenox, standard town sedan; Lonnie Walter, standard town sedan Mr. and Mrs. Ben Walter spent last Thursday and Fri- Grade 2, Dorothy Mae Selders Grade 3, Phyllis Grimm, Marilyn Pennebaker. Grade 4, Mary Louise Cundy Ruby Fickess, Howard John. Grade 7, Bernice Blair. Grade 8, Alice Fickess, Dora IN CONGRESS- Views expressed in this .column are the views of ftep. Otha D. Wearin and are not necessarily the views of this newspaper. Debate was concluded on the tax bill this week and the measure passed in the House by an overwhelming stated in majority. As wfak's column, look like eveijone else. to type. Be fidividual. create a new style for | hair dress aould suit you want thjkind that act attention/ We spec- thiiigs tha!t|are difler- !'19 for appintment lA'S Mrs. J. c. Pennebaker, Myrtle Coulter, and Mr. _„ Mrs. Chas. Ouderkirk and daughter, all of Corning. Miss Lizzie Butler has had a new roof put on her house and has done some painting and made other improvements. • .„ George B. Tuggle returned to his home at Platte City, MO., after a weeks 1 visit at the home of his daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs..S. T.-Wilson. :,. Ernest Cassill of Ce^ar Rapids, Harold Cassill of Des Moines, - ' r - — HAuucvjr clUU Jil~ day In Fontanelle, the guests of Mr. .and Mrs. J. a shultz, former Lenox peaple. Mrs. Ed Madden of Bedford came Saturday and will visit here at the home of her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. j ay Hughes, until after Mother's Day. Mrs J. R. Locke of Bedford plans to spend the week end here with her mother and sister. Miss Ruth Lown of Corning was a Lenox visitor evening. Mills Store will be open every Wednesday evening until 10 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Carter were ' -"*" * "«v*k^,wiaj JL/l/i. c Marie Grimm, Walter McMahill Maynard Stogdill, Mildred Pennebaker. The Seniors presented their three-act play, "Keeping Up Appearances," Friday night. It was well attended though the roads were rather muddy. The school band favored the crowd before and after the play. The Seniors, went to Lincoln, Nebr., Monday on their "Sneak Day." Clifford Young and Ralph Rutledge provided the Mrs. ( ^ and'dinner guests Sunday at "the home of Mrs. Emma Gray at Creston. ..-. • . •_ • «-*** •Ljav&.tA.a, Strohbeen of Iowa City spent week end home of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Cassill. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moeller and sons were supper guesits Sunday evening at the home 'of and Mrs. Ben Garter. Sharpsburg: Sharpebqrg School Notes The Taylor county track meet will be held, in Clearfield Wednesday afternoon, May 6, beginning at 3,': 15. Coach Dahlgren will enter several men. The annual school exhibit ill be held at the schoolhouse Tuesday afternoon, May 12, from 1:30 to 4:30. You are Invited to come and see some of the work which has been accomplished in our school this year. . , . Junior-Senior Banquet transportation. A meeting was held Monday evennig, April 27,, to organize the Sharpsburg Alumni. Thornton Baker was elected presi- Cundy, vice pres- and Lorene Phelan Boydston, secretary and treasurer. The president appointed committees for the banquet, which is to be held Saturday, May 23. Ea.ch member may bring one guest if they so desire. It was decided that we would charge 50c per plate'for the banquet. We are so In hopes that all or a large percent of the alumnae will attend. , Sharpsburg Items The Presbyterian Ladies Aid will meet at the home of Mrs Elizabeth Pennebaker, Thursday; May 7. Farmers started'to plant their corn crop this week.' Grass and small grain crops look fine from the recent showers. Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Bougie and Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Underwood spent Tuesday of last week at the home of Mrs. Lydia Filbert. Ed Owens of near Clearfield , the proposed Act has been discussed quite thoroughly both pro and con in all newspapers. There is this interesting angle to the situation however that should be brought out: The opposition did not offer a well organized attack upon the proposal involving suggestions and no substitute plan was presented as an alternative. Some of the members of both political parties who opposed the bill supported the bonus and •elief appropriations that have been urged upon Congress by every community. The veterans who asked for the payment of 'he adjusted service compensa- ion certificates, the local people WRITING N BOXES, LETTERHEAD SIZE-AT VERY QUA CHEVROLET DEALER THE MOST AMAZING USED CAR VALUES SAVE V-8 COACH— Like new, 11,000 miles, good tires, rtstery, o clean • car is a Real Bargain COACH — in good tires, O fiember—These Cars are Guaranteed O, K. EVROLET TRUCK — has eel base, dual wheels, «p motor is in good shape • Vital Parts Carefully Reconditioned IEVROLET FOUR DOOR 7-in A-l condition. O tires. • Prices—Most Convenient Terms, 1931 FORD TUDOR — in perfect condition, has good tires, *> and good upholstery • All Popular Makes and Models 1928 WHIPPET COUPE—good tires and in good shape. This y is a good buy. . • Save Money—Be Sure of Satisfaction. 1928 BUICK SEDAN—good /«£ motor,, good tires, cheap. /' • 1926 BUICK TOURING—Has winter enclosure, runs good and *> is a real buy. • 1935 CHEVROLET STANDARD COACH—looks and runs like new, has about 14,000 miles on it i ^ and has good tires. • 1929 DURANT SEDAN—good tires and runs good, , ^ cheap transportation. * was here on business, Tuesday of last week. Miss Mildred Filbert was helping Mrs. Ed Owens with her housecleaning last week. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde McArthur, a baby boy, born Ap- ncluding authorities who have persistently asked the Federal Government to aid them with their unemployment problem since as far back as 1930 and 31 and all the people will I am sure see clearly the inconsistency of such a position. The Navy bill was also considered and passed this week. There was some criticism of a section that authorized the replacement of two of our old battleships upon certain conditions. It appeared to the majority, however, that these conr ditions were fair. * As ,set out in the-bill they were simply, this-, if any other power begins construction of replacements then and only then, the President is authorized to^start construction of the two new ships, An interesting hearing is- in progress at present before''the Committee on Public Lands, of which I am a member', with reference to the establishment of a new National Park on the Olympic Penninsula in the State of Washington, with a view to preserving for posterity what is probably America's last genuine, virgin wilderness area with some of the most magnificent trees on the continent. Congressman Wallgren of that state introduced the bill and immediately the timber owners in that REASONABLE PRICED AT . -** THE TIME TABLE III ommendation that it pass. If we are successful another beautiful recreational area will be preserved for all time to come. It will take its place side by side with Glacier, Yellowstone, Zion, the Gran Canyon, and the many others all of which have been opposed by those, who, would exploit such natural resources for private proftt^anfl,,- leave behind them ,a desolate-! area that would do nothing but enhance our problem of "erosip- and conservation tit moisture? Taylor of Lenox was' area who desire to continue ril 29. Clarke - -„ _„•»„,., Ty M^J »•» *sw n A..1VS MXsUAJ. t li\J l^VH LllllUtJ a Sharpsburg business visitor on their logging operations""launch- last Wednesday. |ed a campaign in opposition to Thomas Grimm is remodeling the proposal which has resulted the place he bought some time in long, tempestrous hearings ago from Mrs. Elmer Robins ' ' " iverett Clarke is helping cu down trees and tearing down ;he out buildings. Loie Baker went to Shenandoah Saturday evening to spend Sunday with relatives. Mrs. Mabel Kearns of McCook Nebr., came Saturday to spenc a few days here with her par- :nts, Mr. and Mrs. Will Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph A. Rut- edge went to Cedar Falls Saturday evening, called there by he death of her brother-in- aw. Miss Kathryn Young, who is ttended college at Lincoln, Nebr., spent the week end here vith her parents, Mr. and Mrs. , H. Young. Dr. ,Mrs. Frances Burgess of Bethany, Mo. came Sunday evening to spend a few days visit- i/ig at the Rutledge home. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Campain spent Sunday with their son, Prank, and family at Bedford. On returning home in the evening they were invited to dine but it appears at the moment that it will be possible to report it out to the House with a rec- at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Shaffer at a family gathering. Those present were Clyde Filbert, Casey, Iowa; Malilon Boyer and daughter Kathrine, Mr. and Mrs. Lorane Boyer, Junior, Betty Jean, Jimmy and Clifford of Glenwood; Mrs. Lydia Filbert, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Campain, Sharpsburg; and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Shaffer, Arlene, Thelma, and'Mary Lou of Conway. Mrs. N. D. Crofst's parents of Des Moines moved here the fore part of the week, into th Wilfred Faurott residence in the east,part of town. Mrs. Belle Dresher visited her daughter, Mrs. Mason Philpot and family in Missouri, the past week. Mrs. Gerald Boydston and daughter Patricia spent Monday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Id Phalen. GROCERY DEPARTMENT KIDNEY BEANS, dark red, 2 No. 2.cans ____L.^ iL_L.________" PEANUT BUTTER, ' ~ pintj jar -,___>_ ,_ ._ BRIARDALE PRUNES, " 40-50. 3 Ibs. TOMATO SOUP, Van Camp, can __i_i__L_;_:_^:__ ___:.___ : __; ;_ ORANGES, Navel, 2 dozen CRACKERS, 2 Ib. box GINGERSNAPS, 1 Ib. PORK & BEANS, G. W. C., * No. 2i/ 2 can EARLY JUNE PEAS, No. 2 can COCK-TAIL FRUIT, No. 2'/ 2 can ._ COFFEE—TALL CORN, fresh roasted fiine flavor and cup quality, Ib. •-.a; T US FOR BETTER VALUES-TODAY! Miller Chevrolet Company Lenox, Iowa GIVE THEM THE BEST JERMITE A Health Tonic & Vitality Builder FOR POULTRY WURMITE To be used against certain worms. An intestinal cleanser BLU V SPRAY for the relief and control of colds. A disinfectant and Antiseptic SPECIAL TRIAL OFFER 1 Bottle Each of JERMITE, BLU V SPRAY and WURMITE Enough for Thirty-Five Chicks Three Bottles Regular 75c Value With this Ad tJUV While They Last THREE WAY PROTECTION Purchase the above under our guarantee. Test each product Quart 75c Gallon $2.50 For Sale by Tyler Pharmacy, Lenox Tim Lake Products. Inc., Deb Moines, Iowa Nature's Effort is Toward the Normal Question: What agency does osteopathy employ to overcome disease? Answer: The only agency that is ever operative under any treatment—vital force, Nature s own power of repair. Nature's ceaseless effort to restore and maintain the normal, the inherent resources of oui} body cells for up- building and recuperating. Question: Do osteopathic physicians use firugs at all. Answer: We use drugs as antidotes to poisons, of course; and as antiseptics, in accordance with the demands of hygiene, in order to destroy harmful germs. We also approve thor- ou^hly of anesthetics in surgical operations. Biological preparations are sometimes used and m rare instances we countenance the use of opiates—but never supplant more rational treatment which might remove the cause of pain. To influence physiological activities, however, we attempt to correct or remove mechanical^ or other interferences with the physiological Junctions, in the belief that they will then normalize themselves. -..<•>•. Dr. Hi J. OFFICE IN PflYSICIAN

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