Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on September 12, 1935 · Page 7
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 7

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Thursday, September 12, 1935
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA 1934, by Edwin Balmor and Philip Wylle—WNTJ Service VII—Continued —12— >, large and restless, gazed nn ,l and nt his Ms tliln white lieu- hand n at the blanket over Mm. 'they come again, Tony?" fclr." that "I'nve they come tlioy ure nl! | sir." none of us?" yourselves •sir. unto some of [r, Tony." fit, sir?" yourselves unto the war, •For the Lord spake unto ^ saying: • the children of Israel of lldinniti's; afterwards slialt B gathered unto thy people. Moses spalce unto the peo- iylng, Ann some of your- Itinto tlie war, and let them •lust tlie Midianites.' many of the Midianites n slain, Tony?" fee than fifty, sir," said Tony. Ire might be five hundred \\'e don't know the size of •ship; we don't know how [came. It's clear they have [possession of one of the cities j Othnr People." 8 sir." n we must move Into anoth- iii must lead my people into • you found, Tony—the city I hover see." i shall see it, sir!" Tony cried. 't spealc to me as If to a Ilt'iidron rebuked him. "I Ijbeiter. I shall see the city; i shall never enter It, I am Tony; I can lead you i wilderness of this world, but i Its promised places. Do you Jnhcr your Ilible. Tony?-' Or jiu never learn it? |eiirnod whole chapters of it, I wus fi boy, nearly six- |rs ago, in a little white house | a little white church in Iowa. father was a minister. So I Jthe t'atu of the leader. •nil the Lord said unto Moses. |(1 thy clays approach that piiust die: call Joshua.'—that is ny—'and present yourselves, ' may give him n charge. llmrgo Joshua and encourage fnml strengthen him; for be fen over before this people, nnd cau.se them to inherit the •which thou shall see.' Joshua (•Joshua, Tony, we must move, i tonight. Move into one leh- cities. 'Thou art to pass • Jordim this day,' Tony, 'to | groat and fenced up to heav- :lron stopped speaking and on his pillow. His eyes i sir," Tony said softly. ; cities I shall never see!" Iron murmured with infinite re- fit Father—" Eve whispered. old man leaned forward "Co, Tony! I throw the to you. Your place is the [I occupied. Lead my people. Il Live! Hecouie glorious!" pu'd better leave," Eve said. pitch here." went out into tho darkness. 'pored to it few people whom icomiiored. Presently he stood the circular room that was tat remained of the Ark. With re liansdell and Vanderbilt ftk Taylor, Dodson and Wil>n, Shirley Cotton and Von ft nd many others, ! stood in front of them: the globe James and I found In the Other People's city," he said. They crowded around it: n rough projection of Imaginary parallels and meridians marked two circles. "Here," said Tony, pointing with a pencil, "Is where we are. To the south, Hansdell's camp. West, the city we explored. The Midianites" —He smiled. "That's I-Iendron's term for the Asiatics and Japs and Germans; it comes from the Bible —the ftlldlanltes are camped somewhere to the northwest. You nofe a city at this point. They doubtless occupy that city. Now—" His pencil moved south and west of the position where they were camped. 'You see thnt there's another city here. It's west of a line between here and Ransdell's camp, and about equidistant from both. 1 suggest that we go to that city- tonight, by the Other People's road —and occupy it. The distance can't be too great. We'll use the tractors." He then addressed those who could not see the map: "Imagine that we are camped In New York, Ransdell in Washington, the Midianites in Utlca—then this other city is about •Ions rumbled Into the blackness oward the Other People's road. When they had reached It, travel >ecame smooth; a single ray of Ight, a feeble glow showed the way to the driver. For more than an hour they traveled on. They crossed through the •alley where they had cut lumber, and they went over the bridge of the Other People. They reached a fork in the road among the foothills of the western range. It was a fork hidden by a deep cut, so that Tony and Eliot James had not seen >t on their flight of exploration. Then, suddenly, the light of the truck-tractor went out and word came back in tho form of a soft human shushing that made all of them silent. Tony ran forward. "What Is It?" Tho driver of the truck—Von Beltz—leaned out in the Stygian dark. "We saw a light ahead I" he whispered. "Where?" Tony asked. "Over the hills." Tony strained his eyes; and against the aurora and tho stars he saw a scries of summits. He could even see the metal road that wound over the hills, gleaming faintly. But there was no light. Not a sound emerged from the fifty human beings packed in the caravan behind. The wind blew—a raw wind. Then there was a soft, sighing ulu- 1 going to embark for one of her People's cities—at once. , 'Sht Is long, fortunately—" Pliiunson, who had once openly Istcd that Tony should not be- I their leader, and who had wel- f the reappearance of Heni now spoke dubiously. ^ not in favor of that policy. »e the blast tubes—" Icannot question It," Tony an- T<1. "Iiendron decided." pen why isn't he here?" P 1 * was silence In the room. [ looked from face to face. His i countenance was stone-like. 1 stopped on the eyes of His voice was low. ! ndron turned over the com- to me." |F«»t!" Ransdell was the first to Tony's hand. "I'm In no for the responsibility like 1 Had for a while." Tony looked " with gratitude burning In his ei> s, then?" Ransdell asked, t j" was better for Tony; action | n 's forte In life. He pulled f rom MB pocket. "Copy of 50 miles west of where Philadelphia would be, while the city James nnd I explored is say a hundred miles north of Pittsburgh. That's about correct." "We'll move?" Vanderbilt asked. "Everything?" "No. People—necessities. Come back for the rest." Williamson stepped forward. "Congratulate you, Tony, glad." Others congratulated Tony. Then he began to issue orders. The exiles from earth prepared to march at last from the wilderness. They prepared hastily nnd in the dark. An hour after Issuing his orders, Tony stepped into Hendron's house. Eve was there. "How is he?" She shook her head. "Delirious." Tony stared at the girl. "I won- dei—" She se'r/ed his hand. "I'm glad you said that!" "Why?" "I don't know. Perhaps because I'm half-hysterical with fatigue and anxiety. Perhaps because I want to justify him. But possibly because I believe—" "In God?" "In some kind of God." "I do, also, Eve. Have your father ready In half an hour." "It'll be dangerous to move him." "I know—" Their voices had unconsciously risen—and now from the other room came the voice of Hendron: "Tony! I know you are there! Hurry them. For surely the Midianites are preparing against you." "Yes, Cole. We'll go soon." In the night nnd the cold again, Tony looked toward the aurora- veiled stars, as If he expected almost to catch sight of God there. Vanderbilt called to him, calling softly: "The first truck Is ready." "Dispatch it." "Right. And tlie second will start in thirty minutes?" "Exactly." "Which will you take?" "Second." "And who commands the first?" "Ransdell." Vanderbilt went away. Tony watched the first truck with Its two trailers—one piled full of goods, tho other Jammed with people. They were like soldiers going to war, or like refugees being evacuated from an endangered position. They lumbered through the dark and out of sight—silhouettes against lation. Tony gripped Von Beltz's arm. "What was that?" "God knows." .They strained their eyes. Tony saw it then: a shape— ji lightless and Incomprehensible shape, moving slowly on the gleaming surface of tho road—toward them. Tony pointed ahead. "Something. Dipped into a valley. There!" Again the soft moaning sound. Again the meaningless shape topped a rise and slithered along the road toward them. Its course was crooked, and suggested the motion of ah animal that was sniffing its 'We come from earth," he said. "We're Americans." She swayed dazedly, and Williamson took her arm. "Hotter duck the lights," Tony said. They were in the dark again. The girl sniffled and shook herself in n little shuddering way, and suddenly poured out a babble of words to which they listened with astonishment. "I've been a prisoner—or something like it—since—the destruction of earth. Today I escaped in this van. I'd been running it. That was my job. I knew you were somewhere out here, and I wanted to tell you about us." "We'll walk back," Tony said, and took the girl's arm. "We're Americans. You seem to know about us. Please try to explain yourself." "I will." She paused and thought. They walked toward the silent, waiting train. "You know that other Space Ships left earth besides yours?" Tony said grimly. "We do." "You've been attacked. Of course. One ship left from eastern Asia. Its crew were mixed nationalities." "We know that." "They're living In a city—a city that belonged to the original inhabitants of this place, north of here." "And we know that, too." "Good. A ship also left the Alps. An English ship. I was on that ship. The eastern Asiatic expedition came through safely. We came down In fog. We fell into a lake. Half of us, nearly, were drowned. The Russians and Japs—and the others—found us the next day. They fought us. Since then— they've made us work for them. Whoever wouldn't, they killed." "How many—" "There were three hundred and sixty-seven of us left," she said. "Now—there are about three hundred and ten." The truck loomed up ahead. Tony spoke rapidly. "We are moving from our camp nt night. We intend DIFFERENT AMOUNTS OF LIGHT NEEDED A survey shows that 22 per cent of children finishing gvtide school have damaged eye sight. When they have finished college, 40 per cent are so affected. At age forty, 05 per cent suffer from visual defects. And at age sixty, 05 per cent have eye defects. This regrettable Increase In eye troubles Is In many Instances caused by eye strain resulting from read- Ing, studying, sewing at night with poor light and not enough light. Science measures light in terms of foot-candles. A foot-candle Is the amount of light one standard candle shines on n surface one foot away. For seeing one's way around and performing ordinary tasks which do not require seeing very small objects, 5 foot-candles is sufficient. For reading coarse print and large stitch sewing, you can get along with 10 foot-candles. For continued reading of ordinary print, or doing ordinary sewing, you need at least 20 foot-candles. For reading fine print and fine sewing, you require 30 foot-candles, ov more. Your light may look bright, but It la the Illumination you get on your work that saves your eyes from strain; and this diminishes rapidly the farther away you are from your lamp. Seated with your paper or work J! feet away from your lamp, it will require a light of at least 275 candlepower to produce the 30 foot-candles needed to be certain your eyes have enough light to do their work with- out danger of strain and permanent Injury. If you use electricity, your light company will recommend the right size bulbs to use. If your homo Is not wired, one of the new 300 candlepower kerosene or gasoline pressure mantle lamps will supply plenty of "live" natural light for every home need. It takes tlie pressure to give you all the light you should have. way along. "Mein Gottl" Von Beitz had seen it. Duquesne shrugged, nnd murmured to Tony: "It comes this way on the road. We must meet it. Perhaps it Is an infernal machine. An enemy scout." Tony reached Into the front compartment of tlie truck and brought out two rifles. Then he stuffed three grenades into his pocket. He turned to the trailer. "Vanderbilt!" he whispered. "Something's coming toward us on the road. We're going up to meet it. You're in charge here. If I fire— one, two, one,—that means try to rush through on full power—without stopping for us." "Right. Bing—blng-bing—bing— and we lunge." Tony, Dumiosne nnd Von Beitz hurried to a point about three hundred yards from the trailers. There they waited. The ululatlon was louder now. Then It topped a nearer hill. It was a hulk In the dark. It wavered along the road at the pace of a man running. "Machinery!" Tony said softly. "Ready! I'll challenge it when it gets near. If it goes on, we'll bomb it." Quick, Pleasant Successful Elimination Let's be frank—there's only one way for your body to rid itself of the waste material that causes acidity, gas, headaches, bloated feelings and a dozen other discomforts. Your intestines must function and the way to make them move quickly, pleasantly, successfully, without griping or harsh irritants Is to chew a Milnesia Wafer thoroughly, in accordance with directions on the bottle or tin, then swallow. Milnesia Wafers, pure milk of magnesia in tablet form, each equivalent to a tablespoon of liquid milk of magnesia, correct acidity, bad breath, flatulence, at their source, and enable you to have the quick, pleasant, successful elimination so necessary to abundant health. Milnesia Wafers come in bottles at 35c and GOc or in convenient tins at 20c. Recommended by thousands of physicians. All good druggists carry them. Start using these pleasant tasting effective wafers today. Tortured with Itching of PimpBes Relieved After Using Cuticura "Jly face was a mass of pimples due to some external irritation, and I was in agony for three months. The pimples were hard, red and large and were scattered all over nay face. I was tortured with the itching and it kept me awake. "I -used many remedies, but to no avail. A friend asked me to try Cuticura Soap and Ointment, so I did. Soon an improvement could be seen, and after using for two and a half months my complexion was clear." (Signed) Joseph Paradis, 1078 S. Blvd., New York City, May 2, 1935. Soap 25c, Ointment 25c and 50c, Talcum 25c. Sold everywhere. One sample each free. Address: "Cuti- cura Laboratories, Dept. II, Maiden, Mass."—Adv. Kills MOSQUITOES FLIES'SPIDERS BEST BY 10,000 •^TESTS- REFUSE SUBSTITUTES and OTHER INSECTS 518 CLASSIFIED ADS Mother—Sisters—Sweetheart* Does ho drink? Stophlml Start now. Writ* Box BOSS. Indtutrlnl Stn., St. I'nnl. Minn. SPAKE TIME MONET. No canvassing. No capital. tlOO a month easily. Soil by mall. Two $1.00 samples and details, 26 cents. Anthony KonUlc. 838 Cliristlium. Chlcnco. \ While in CHICAGO PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Removes DandruIT-Stopfl Hair Falling Imparts Color and Beauty to Gray and Faded Hair GOc and 11.00 nt DruKglBtu. Hl»eo» Chom. Wkn., Pateliogue.N.Y. FLORESTON SHAMPOO — Ideal for nee In connection with Parker's Hair Balsam.Makcs tho hnir soft nnd fluffy. BO cents by mail or at druggists Hiscox Chemical Works, Patchogue.N.Y. You Witt Enjoy HOTEL UYON 4000 Washington Blvd. Daily Single $2.50—Double $3.5O Weekly " $15.00— " $17.50 All Rooms Both Bath and Shower ON U. S. ROUTE 2O T the stnrs. . . Silence. When the ready, Tony Motor sounds. second convoy nnd Williamson was cnr- rled Hendron aboard on a litter. The old man seemed to be sleeping. Eve walked beside him. The motor ahead emitted a muffled CHAPTER VIII k :iKY waited. Slowly, along the road toward them, tlie thing panic. Tlioy luiew presently that It was a vehicle—a vehicle slowly and crazlly driven. It loomed out of the nl;:ht, and Tony stood up at the roadside. ".Slop or we'll blow you lip!" he yelled. At tiie same time he took tlie pin of a bomb between his tooth. The built slowed, swerved, slowed, slopped. 'I'll give up!" It was a woman s voice. Tony shot a niislilight-besim at the objfct It was one of the large vans the Uriinson Bctiuis had used In their cilies. From H stepped a girl. niifliiosno switched on another ll^ht. There was no one else in the vim. "Sacrc nom !" he said. Tho girl was in breeches and n leather coat. She began to speak. "You can't blame me for trying— anyway." "Trying what?" Tony asked, In an odd mystified tone. "Are you Kodonover?" she asked. Tony's sUin prickled. He stepped up to'the girl. "Who are you, and where did you come from?" "You're not nodonover! You're— you're the Other People!" she said. Tony noticed now that her accent was British. Her use of the phrase din. Wheels turned; the three sec SYNOPSIS Other People startled him. Und er the leadership o Col. Henaron American Und er the leadersp o o persons escape In a Space Ship just • ""ore a a. A ™ er persons es w yege _ out the earth, and land on Bronson Beta. A ™ er preserved by the ablation is discovered and great f orests of dead tree . v alrplane , and Bolute cold of space. The appearance of '"hat Jo wUh the which disappears without «*kln« they real?»e they are not alone on the refugees, leaves a ««»«« »« * arm. The X «»»',„_ JTony Drahe and Eliot new planet, and that their visitors may De ene under what seems James, on an airplane flight, come «P° n «• city ' f d and ha i t a ml i e high at like half an «»•»«»» B I "V? u ?* 1 ! h * IxeI ? yle1 ' B a n edlW« grain-millions of Its center. Among their finds, In _ the city, is an «o » of more than " . bushels. On their way ey e cy, of more they did" '" • * econd S " ace Shlp tney . h n they did " • * e 200 persons who left tha earth when tney Hendron's camp with Tony, piloted by »«•««»*•";.?";*»•,£ Wondrous clly. Tony learns that Rus- and the latter tells the peopl . oMhe £»»«»« reached Bronson Beta and sian. Japanese and German communists nave Tony's absence probably sent the mysterious plane i to ^epy on their * The A8!a ti CBl outfit »• »«.""*" Tony »n« his men annihilate Th e y Space Ship', propuislon A Sketch of One of the Hemispheres of Bronson Beta Made by Tony Drake From the Globe in the Other Peoples' City. to occupy a city before morning. You'll come with us. My name, by tlio way, is Tony Drake." He felt her hand grasp his own. "Mine is—or was—Lady Cynthia Crulksliank." "Peter!" Vanderbilt sprang from the trailer and ran up tlie road. "You safe, Tony?" "Safe. This Is Lady Cynthia Crulkslmnk. She'll toll you her story. 1 think we'd hotter move." Von Beitz was already in his seat. Tony vaulted aboard. The train started. Lady Cynthia began n detailed account of tho landing of the English ship. Tony moved over beside Eve Hendron. "Oh—Tony—I was terrified!" He took her liaiul, nnd they listened to Lady Cynthia. When she had finished, long and dark miles had been put behind. The uncomfortable passengers had stood spellbound, chilly, swaying, listening to her narrative. Now they questioned her. "Why did the Midianites selxe you?" one asked. "Midianites?" "That's what we call the 'Asiatic Expedition.'" The Englishwoman laughed softly. "Oh. Oh, I see. Joshua 1 Not Inapt. Whj—because they want to run everything and rvile everything on this planet. And because their men greatly outnumbered their women." She spoke bitterly. "We'd chosen the pride of England. And, pretty faces—" "Why," some one else asked, "did you wabble so horribly In the van you drove?" "Jiecause I had to turn my lights out when I saw you coming, and 1 could only stay on the road by driving very slowly and letting the front wheels run off the edge. When they did, I yanked the car back onto the pavement." Several people laughed. The van rumbled on toward the promised land. Some one else asked: "What did you call this planet?" Lady Cynthia replied: "We In our ship—thought—just Britannia. But the people who captured us called it Aslatlca. You must realize that when I say captured, I don't mean that In .the sense that we were Jailed. We lived among them —were part of them. Only—we weren't allowed arms, and we were forced to live by their laws." "What laws?" (TO BE CONTINUED.) AnimaU Correct Deformitie* Zoologists assert that while odd Ities of structure happen frequently In wild animals they soon disappear, because their offspring tend more and more to lose them and so gradually return to the normal type. THREE PATENTED CONSTRUCTION FEATURES MADE THIS NEW GROUND GRIP TIRE POSSIBLE T HE new Firestone Ground Grip Tire is the greatest traction tire ever fluilt. It has 54% more tread rubber to give your car, truck, tractor and farm implements the greatest traction ever knowiit GUM-DIPPED CORD BODY I 11UI..& V> » ^*> *»*»** IT M.M9 Gum-Dinning, the Firestone patented process which soaks every cord ui liquid rubber, makes it possible for this tire to stand the terrific strains and stresses of the extra pulling power. Firestone Tires are the only tires built that arc Gum-Dipped. The tread is built of extra tough rubber and designed with deep grooves between scien lifically placed crossbars, giving super-traction and long wear. Firestone Ground Grip Tires are self-cleaning. (Chains are not needed.) The bars of the rubber are so placed that they will not bump on paved roads, giving you easier riding and longer wear. READ WHAT FARMERS SAY ABOUT THEIR SAV8NGS WITH FIRESTONE GROUND GRIP TBRES TEXAS . . . Mr. C. W. Wardlow, McKiniicy, Texas, writes! "Approximately 28% saving in fuel, and 38% more acres worked cucli clay, and am able to go through any kind of 'tough going' due to your new tread design on the Ground Grip Tires." OHIO ; -. . Mr. G. I. Hcnning of West Salem, Ohio, writes: "Want you to know tho effectiveness of your pneumatic tire on our binder—it saves time, we cut grain faster, it \» easy on tho man riding on tho binder and now -we never have to stop to tighten up bolts." SOUTH DAKOTA . . *.' Chris S. Anderson, Badger, S. 1)., gays: "I like Firestone Tires because the tractor run* easier, uses less fuel, travels faster and hauls larger loads." NEBRASKA ... Dr. C. E. Larson of Tildcn, Nebraska, writes: "I purchased a set of your new Ground Grip Tires about two months ago for my coupe ... 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Ath tho Flrettone Auto Supply and Service Store or Deal*r Jar your copy of tht ntw flrtttonf Farm Catalog QfTtrti,BatterhtandAutoSuppUt* TWO .EXTRA LAYERS GUM-DIPPED CORDS SUPER TRACTION TREAD GROUND GRIP TIRES FOR CARS i.40/4.50/<l.75-21 4 fC/e AA 1Q 4.50/4.75/5.00-20 5.25/5.50-17 5.25/5.50-18 6.00-16 $7.85 8.50 8.35 10.55 XO.fcS 11.95 GROUND GRIP TIRES FOR TRUCKS 32x6fiuckTyp« 32x6 H.D.. . . 6.00-20 6.50-20 7.00-20 7.50-20 $*7.65 36.15 16.95 «.9S X9.10 55. «0 GROUND GRIP TIRES FOR TRACTORS 5.50-16 6.00-16 7.50-18 9.00-36 11.25-24.... 12.75-28 $11.05 12.40 17.45 73.95 66.60 96.50 OTHER SIZES PRICED PROPORTIONATELY LOW GUARANTEE... This heavy, Super-Traction tread is guaranteed not to loosen from the tire body under any conditions, and all other parts of the tire are fully guaranteed to give satisfaction. Ulton to tha Voice oj Ftratonf-fealurjing Mar«or«» and tho flrettono Choral Symphony, with 1 Orchettro — evtry Monday night o»«r JV.B. C.— tubes. stone ill I

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