Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on April 16, 1936 · Page 8
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 8

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 16, 1936
Page 8
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THE LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, 10WA Yes you can. How many pounds of flour in the big bag? See it. If you guess the weight it is yours. , Vanilla, Chocolate, Ginger Snaps BEANS Choice Navy 10 ,„ 37c Ibs. RICE Choice Blue Rose 2 ,„« 13c Ibs. Our Store will be open Wednesday nights beginning next week. FT HTTP DAD'S FAVORITE riAJUit 49 lb< bag $1.25 PEANUT BUTTER Fine Smooth Quality per qt. jar 23r KIRKS HARDWATER CASTILE, per bar Rose Bushes - - Bridal Bulbs Vines Shrubs SWEET CORN SEED IN THE BULK GARDEN SEEDS 3 ONION SETS 5c Yellow or red, Ib. CABBAGE Meats That lease wm Cottage, made by the • University of Nebr. PORK STEAK 23c per Ib. . frost proof, 50 plants Plants 15c TUBEROS] .11 3 bulbs Rock Gardi Perennials, now __ PORK CHOPS 20c per Ib. LIMBERGER CHEESE, 0. K. by Verlin Sweeley, Ib. _ Dried, cello, pkg. lOc COMPOUND 27e lard substitute, 2 pounds Fruits and Vegetable HNEAPPL! TOMATOES FIRM, RED APPLES Winesaps, Ibs. 33c CARROTS California, tender, bunch 5c EANANAS 25c fancy yellow, 4 pounds Fresh, each _'_ 22 POTATOES] Colorado McClures til Ige size, 15 Ib. peck U RATE—10c per line for first Insertion; 5c per line each in- .sertion thereafter. Display classified, 25c per inch. For Sale 1935 SEED CORN — We have .plenty ;6f 1935 seed corn. Come in and see.it. .-Give us your order while the supply lasts. Anderson Produce. 29-2 WOOL BAGS and wool twine. * Anderson Produce. 29-2 :SEED CORN for sale—$1 bu. for '35 t crib run corn, picked out .seed runs 90 percent or better. John Westphalen, Atlantic, la., R. 4. Phone Atlantic 5F120. 29-2p .FOR SALE — Feed oats, 25c. rrr.esh.ed timothy, baled, $6 at farm. Warren Eckles. 29-1 IFOR SALE^P.ur,e bred Spotted :Pdland China- fall boars, im- :mune. Cecil Wilson. 29-tf :FOR SALE — Quality Chicks. Nine years ( pf blood-testing .•and culling, for egg production .•assures you f "M Vqhality in Corning Hatchery Chicks. Phone 141W, Corning. Iowa. 28-tf .TOR SALE — Milk cow. W.~H. Stock. Lenox Phone 170J. 28-lp FOR SALE — Good bean and timothy hay at farm; some corn and oats. R. G. Barr. 29_lp .SEEDS—We have a full line of the best farm seeds obtain- able at very reasonable prices. Come in and see them. L. F. Davis. 17-tf For Rent FOR RENT — 2 lots. Margaret Schaub. 28-2p, Wanted WANTED—washings to do. Mrs. Jane Marshall. 29-lp WALLPAPER CLEANING—<and odd jobs. Satisfaction guaranteed. Jim Pierce, phone 43-R. 29-1 WANTED — Custom Hatching. We guarantee 85% hatch. Corning Hatchery. Phone 141W. ' 28-tf WANTED — A caretaker lor Grove Center Cemetery. See P. C. Becherer, Township Clerk, Sharpsburg, la., Route 1. 28-2p WANTS FARM WORK—Harold F. Ethington. 28-2p NOTICE Will the person who borrowed my single shovel plow a year ago, return the same to me at once as I need it badly. 29-2 J. L. HURLEY Legal NOTICE Of Probate of Will No. 4084. March Term, 1936. STATE OF IOWA, TAYLOR COUNTY.—ss. ( TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: You are hereby notified that 18c 25c lOc 23c Our Grocery Department offers High Quality Groceries at prices you can afford to pay. COCOA, G. W.., fine quality, 2 Ib. can HOMINY, G. W. C., 3 2i/ 2 cans KRAUT, G. W. C., 2'/ 2 can i CHEESE, Kraft's Best, pound VANILLA OR LEMON EXTRACT, Imitation. You pay agents 3 or 4 times our i[ A ~ price. 8 ounces -LUC CANDY, pound __: SEEDS, 6 5c packages ONION SETS, pound : L FkQUR, Jersey Cream, $ 49 H»*— _„_______ „ PSA POOD, CRACK1E SPECIAL : l-fliy$^fo0$; M Ib. Burei! Saltine; M Ib, Mwed Graham Crackers, 3 for _ lOc 25c 5c $1,40 an instrument of _ writing purporting to be the last Will and Testament of G. W. Davis deceased, dated September 15th, 1924, having been this day filed, opened and read, the 4th day of May, 1936, is fixed for hearing proof of same at the Court House in Bedford, Iowa, before the District Court of said County or. the Clerk of said Court, and at ten o'clock A. M., of the day above mentioned, all persons interested are hereby notified, and-required to appear, and show, cause, if any they have, why 'Said•instrument should not be probated and allowed as and for the last Will and Testament of said deceased. ' Dated at Bedford, Iowa, March 31st, 1936. FRANK HERRIOTT, Clerk of District Court. Published in the Lenox Time Table, April 9-16-23, 1936. SHERIFF'S SALE NOTICE STATE OF IOWA, TAYLOR COUNTY, ss. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That on the 28th day of April, A. D. 1936, at 10 o'clock A. M., at the Court House in the City of .Bedford, and County aforesaid will be sold at Public Auction to ths highest bidder, for cash, the following described Real Estate, levied upon and taken by virtue of a General execution issued from the office of the Clerk of the District Court, within and for the County of Taylor, State of Iowa, in favor of M. S. Conner, W. H. Madden and John Eberle, Trustees for the Benefit of the Depositors of the First National Bank of Lenox, Iowa,, and against C. C. Mills and Aurora E. Mills, to-wit: Lot 38, First Addition to the Town of Lenox, Iowa, or as much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said writ of execution and all accruing costs. T. V. LACY, Sheriff of Taylor County, Iowa By C. I. Wells, Deputy. Dated at the Sheriff's Office, Bedford, Iowa, March 30th, 1936. ED FACKLER, JR., Plaintiff's Attorney. Published in the Lenox Time Table April 16-23. Dan Caldemeyer, Indiana star hurdler, will be the lead candidate to cop first place in that event. Northwestern is sending a mile relay team which is doped to break .the present Drake v re_ lays record. Jay Berwanger, Chicago's versatile athlete is ex_ pected to be here to compete in the weight events. Mark Panther, University ..of.'; 'IGwa ; "star javelin throweir,. and. present Clayton Township FOR SHERIFF I hereby announce my candidacy for the Democratic nomination for the office of Sheriff of Taylor county, subject to the decision of the Democratic voters in the June Primary election, Monday, June 1, 1936. Your support will be appreciated. WALTER GREENWAY, DRAKE RELAYS WILL DRAW STAR ATHLETES The 1936 Drake relays, which will be held April 24 and 25, promises to be the greatest event in the history of Drake University. Every school in the Big Six Conference will be represented and all but two Big Ten schools will likewise send stellar track and field men to this great classic. Schools from all parts of the United States wil send athletes. The Pacific coast, the Gulf coast and the Atlantic coast will all be represented in the twenty-seventh annual Drake relays. Illinois will send its star sprinter, BobBy Grieve, who is ranked as one of the five best dash-men in the country. DISINHERITED? By RAYMOND PITCAIRJN National Chairman ——Sentinels of the Republic—~— _. Through successive generations the American people have continued to receive one of the richest heritages in all history. ST.. Freedom of speech and ol opportunity . . . the .-right to a decisive voice in the greatest government on: earth ... a national spirit of courage and self-reliance . . . public wealth beyond the dreams ol Croesus — These are but a few of the treasures won in the blood and the sweat of hard-working, hard-fisted pioneers and left to us as a natural birthright. How are we preserving that heritage? What is America doing to maintain or increase for posterity the things our fathers won for us? What will this generation leave to those who follow? Today the list seems discouraging. Its items would include: A burden of national debt which, as this is written, exceeds $31,000,000,000 — instead of an increasing national wealth. The threat of a new, alien philosophy of dependence and fear —instead of the spirit that sent Daniel Boone into the wilds of Kentucky and whole families over the hardships of the Oregon Trail. A glorification of the economic goose-step — instead of the bold, free tread that could carry youth to whatever heights its strength and ability permitted. No wonder, as it regards this prospect, youth in - America feels disinherited. No wonder thousands of older citizens, remembering the opportunities of their own youth, are protesting against a philosophy which robs their sons of similar freedom. No wonder the true descendants of the American pioneer are insisting that personal liberty and personal opportunity must be preserved in this country. Thousands of our ancestors fought and died to win for us those liberties and opportunities. Thousands more fought to preserve them. The newer generations have a right to enjoy the heritage. We cannot let them down. record holder will endeavor to surpass" his mark of last year. These are all schools which represent the Big Ten. These .schools are not just sending one man, but are sending full teams which are composed of the greatest trackmen in the middle west. The Big Six's greatest hope is Sam Francis, star shot putter from Nebraska. Francis set a hew record in the shot in'the Texas relays. The burly husker grid star heaved the shot 51 feet, 9 3-8 inches at Texas. Jess Petty, Rice Institute, will be the leading representative from the Gulf coast. Petty won the discus throw last year and is back again this year to defend his title and to attempt to establish a new record. North Carolina plans to send a representative in the person of Milan Zori, one of the great- est discus throwers in the country. Zori throws the platter between 160 and 165 feet in prac_ tice which is several feet better than the present Drake relays record. Zori stands 6 feet 7 inches tall and weighs 230 pounds. This represents every 'section of the country. Many other schools are to be represented by their great athletes. This year: the Drake relays furnish regi : ional tryouts for the coming Olympic games this summer. All: athletes placing first, second i and third will enter the semifinals of the Olympic tryouts. This in itself will create a world of interest, and will un-r doubtedly make this year's Drake relays the greatest track and field event, other than the Olympics, in the world. Admission prices to this year's relays will be the same as last year. Friday's prices $1.00 for reserved sea general admission.pim urday's prices range for grade school chlldi $2.00 for reserved se sections of reserved sell for $1.50 also. Tht,, SOc'and $1.00 sections j eral admissions. Training for bache'k. be'en 1 started in Lacoi high school. Boys...a given a,course Jit'c own socks; Napoleon arrested on ing $tf80 fronr'a-j med" the money and t'?ied to Read STANDARD OIL PRODUCTS For Standard Oil gasoline, Kerosene, and lubricating oil, you can depend on prompt service. The truck delivers anywhere within ojir territory. HARRY HAYNES Phone 22 or call Nelson Produce Phone 131 TIME TO CHAN IL FOR SPRIN STANDARD'S PREMIUM QUALITY MOTOR OIL COSTS ONLY 245*0' A QUART IT GOES FURTHE _ ww BAH* VT*« fc^» **ft*T ^*»**»r- the market. Compare it with oils that 5 much as 100 more a quart—compare lOl to stay on the job in long hard driving.] how your oil level stays up and your oilcof down, when you have Iso =Vis "D" inyourI case. Its tough, smooth, durable "bod/'| the usual efiects of sharp changes in temp' doesn't thicken greatly in cold, nor.thifl.O ously under high engine-heat. Enjoy ip.*' this Spring and Summer. Eight short minutes is all't Wfilled with the D r 0 n«v J" , .*° h . ave your «wkeaw drained and SERVICE EVERY ]

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