Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on September 19, 1935 · Page 7
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 7

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 19, 1935
Page 7
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA Phil ly and sought nnnsdell. "He died," said Tony to Uansdell and the other people with him, "standing In the trailer, thanking God, and staring at the city." "Like Moses," said Ransdell. "A single glimpse Land." of the Promised p ^sa-»«fc^rr= i . 1934, by Kdwin Balmer and Philip Wylle.—WNU Service SYNOPSIS I ti e leadership of Cole Hendron, American scientist, some 200 I.c-iije In a Space Ship just before a cosmic collision that wipes I t'h and land on Bronson Beta. A river bottom green with vege- I< uncovered and great forests of dead trees, preserved by the ab- I II of space. The appearance of what looks like an airplane, and Ilii nnears' without making an attempt to communicate with the I I Vves a feeling of alarm. They realize they are not alone on the ' i ind that their visitors may be enemies. Tony Drake and Eliot * ' airplane fiight, come upon a city, enclosed under what seems lif" n Iridescent glass bubble six miles wide and half a mile high at I r \niong their finds, In the city, Is an edible grain—millions of f n ' their way back they stumble upon the camp of more than • who left the earth when they did, In a second Space Ship hv D.ivo Ransdell. Ransdell goes to Hendron's camp with Tony, i tier tells the people of the wondrous city. Tony learns that Russo and German Communists have reached Bronson Beta and t'^nt tlie mysterious plane to spy on their camp. In Tony's absence i 'outilt Is gassed by unseen enemies, but all recover. The Asiatics, fc?. 8 call" them, make an aerial raid. Tony and his men annihilate li'wHh terrific atomic blasts from the Space Ship's propulsion llomlroii's health falling, he orders Tony to remove everybody to one Sealed Cities. . "Like Moses." Tony looked with astonishment at the man. He had not Imagined Ransdell as a reader of the Scriptures. "We must go on. He'd want It," said Williamson. Tony nodded. "The first van has left your camp?" "Yes." "And the second?" "Fifteen minutes ngo." "It Is about four miles from the road to your cnmp. But I think those tractors can pull all the way In. They will bring nothing but people— and they'll be able to accommodate every one." He looked at his- watch and pondered. "They should be here before daybreak. Now — I don't know about the power and light In these cities. Von Belt?,, suppose you take another man and start an Investigation of Its source. We'll want to know that. The other city I investigated hud enormous subterranean granaries and storehouses. Williamson — you search for them. Jack — you take care of housing. Shirley, find Kyto and arrange Maltby, the electrical engineer, together with four others, was exploring behind the walls of the building. Power was "on." Impulses, electrical In character, were perceptible; and Maltby was studying the problem of them. "I believe," Maltby said, "that the Sauces, What They Are and How to Make Them, Told by Expert i-tAPTER VIII—Continued —13— rniiui was to be their utiiver- ji.;e. \\'e had to learn It. ,,.>inan was to he married, id' liuuii given three months to mates. \Ve were to bear en. There was no property, od. No amusement or sports. t_! e x(Tpt for education—prop- In, you instil call It. No love, ntimiMit. \\'e were being told risld«r ourselves as ants—part colony. The colony was all Hint, the individual ants, noth- nv did you escape?" 1 elurU'd to marry a lender. 1 considering—serlouslj—Jump- nun a hiiilding In one of the lint I had a little more free- thiin most. I was assigned to driving. I went every day > gnnleus for vegetables. I belled one of the guards there, 1 rather deceitful promises to mill he lot me enjoy 'what 1 told him was a craving of going for a spin alone. I mill I didn't come back." iqm'sne asked: "You knew e tn liud us?" gnely. In our city—the city (.•ullud Ilorgrad, by them—there liei'ii discussions of you. Our urs called you American rubble. are determined to subdue Iwcet!" said Williamson. T)f cour.ss—In the lust clays on PI—I'd rt'iid about you. I knew or three of your party: I Kllnt James. He'd stayed ! nt our castle. Is he—" ry much so," said Tony Imp- And J'lnit will be inurveloiis! many of you—" fony explained. "We have two ips." 5u 1 hoard." A van has gone ahead of us. It duposit its stores and passen- at tlie new city, and then t ut once to the other camp. did not dare radio." fhey listened for you all day," I-ady Cynthia. "And at night. my other friends: Nesbit Duron? Is he here?" here was silence. see," she said slowly. "And e.v Tubhs?" .aln there was silence, he Kngllshwoinan sighed heav- "So many people! Ah, God, so ( y! Why was I spared? Why stand here this night with you tills foreign world? . . . I'm —ry I" °ny jumped. Von Beitz was Phig mi the window of his driv- ipurtment. Tony peered the window. Von Bella ' pointing abend, •ony's eyes followed the Ger's arm. Far iiway on the hori- the night sky was plnkly radl- At first lie thought that it was aurora. Then he knew. He , wl to the others. There are the lights of our new Del" murmur rose, a prayer, a thanksgiving. ... '«ny bent over Eve. "We'll be soon, dear." es, Tony." •hey came out on a valley floor. [ n the valley's center was the bub- ( of the new city. It was not as ge us the first one they had seen. [' Its transparent cover was Iden- 81 ! and, like the first, it was "ant with light. Did the lights .on all over Bronson Beta every |ht? Had Ransdell turned them I' They did not know. They only out on the valley floor the re- pndent glory of a Bronson Betan " at night, and because none '« save Tony and Lady Cynthia 1 seen the sight before their emo- were Ineffable. There were on almost every enraptured Jotenance. a strange thing happened. Hendron stirred, dropped a tear on his face as she bent over him. Hendron put her hand aside and slowly, majestically, sat up in his improvised cot. "Father!" she said. He was staring nt the city. "Cole!" Tony whispered. Cole Hendron stood now. "Tony, my son !" His words rang like iron. "Yes—" The greatest scientist Earth had ever produced stretched out his two hands toward the city. "The Promised Land 1" Now his voice was thunder. Eve sobbed. Tony felt a lump swelling in his throat. Hendron looked up to the cold stars—to Arcturus and SIrius and Vega. "Father!" he said In a mighty voice. "We thank thee!" Then he pitched forward. Tony caught him, or lie would have fallen to the earth. He lifted him back on his pallet 'and opened his coat. Dodson pushed through the herded people. The head of the physician bent over the old man's chest. He looked up. "His brain Imagined this," said Dodson. "lie brought us here in his two hands, and with his courage as our spiritual Maine we shall remain 1" It was an epitaph. Kve wept silently. Tony stood behind her with his hands on her shoulders — mute consolation and strength. "Hendron's dead," was whispered through the throng. The city was now looming in front of them. They could see presently that the great gate was open. Figures stood beside it, motlonlessly watching their approach. Uansdell had been one of those waiting. Tony leaped out, and Uansdell smiled. "Welcome!" "Hendron's dead." ''Oh!" The people began to alight—bii they were quiet and made no at tempt to celebrate their security Others came up. "We'll take his body Into one of these buildings," said Tony. "In the morning we'll bury him—out a meal at daybreak. Prepare for five hundred—we're almost that many." Shirley left. Hastily Tony dispatched others from his Improvised headquarters. Soon he was alone with Itansdell. "I got your slenal," lie said. "You wanted every one cleaved out but me. Why?" Itansdell glanced at the door. "For a very good reason, Tony. I've something Important to tell you." "What?" "There's somebody else in this city." Tony smiled. "I know that feeling, .lames and I had it. You get used to it." Ransdell shrugged. "I'm not queasy—yon know. I don't get those feelings. Hero's my evidence: I drove the lirst caravnn. When I reached the gates, I saw something whisk around a distant building. It might have been a man—it might have been the. end of one of those little automobiles. . . . Then, after I'd started thinKR going, I took a walk. I found this." He handed Tony half of a sand wich. A bite had been taken out of it—a big bite. Tlie other half and the filling were missing. But tlie bread was fresh. Tony stared at it. "Good Lord!" "That bread would bo stale In twelve hours, lying as it was on lie street." "Anything pise?". .. . "Tills building was open. The others were shut. We used your nstructions for getting into them. ',ut in here thlnirs were disturbed, 'hairs, tables. There was a ball of paper on tlie floor of this room. Nothing on it." Itansdell produced , Bronson Betans undoubtedly solved the problem of obtaining power from the Inner heat of the planet, and probably learned to utilize the radium-bearing strata under the outer crust. They must have perfected some apparatus to make practical use of that power. It Is possible, but highly Improbable, that the apparatus came through the passage of cold and darkness In space In such state that when the air thawed out and the crust conditions approached normal, It set Itself in operation automatically. "What is far more probable Is that the Midlanites have discovered one Installation of the apparatus. We know from Lady Cynthia that they are months ahead of us in experimenting with Bronson Betan machinery. I believe that they have put In order and set going the power-impulse machinery connected with the city which they have occupied. "The impulses from that installation may be carried by cables tinder the ground; more probably The word sauce has, In culinary matters, divers meanings. It may be fruit cooked with sugar, until It Is of the consistency of a white sauce, or it may have the pieces of the fruit, or whole berries, unbroken.In a rich liquid of delectable flavor. It may be a mellow, smooth, thin paste highly seasoned and variously colored, a rich sauce for meat or fish or fowl. Or It may be a sweet creamy liquid for puddings and desserts. The time for discrimination in the significance of the word has come, however. Some sauces are in reality, compotes. This is when the berries or cut fruits remain unbroken, or as nearly so as the kind permits. For example applesauce Is not a sauce but a compote when pieces are unbroken. It is a much more epicurean dish among cooked fruits, than tlie sauce, which is of strained fruit, and is used much as is a relish. Applesauce is a side disli for pork, and other meats. A compote of np- plcs may be so served, but It may be served for a dessert with cake or rich cookies. Each has Its place and Is a favorite dish. Many of the dishes once termed sauces have evolved into relishes, for example, spiced fruits are accounted relishes today, while mashed ripe fruits, or slightly cooked and lavishly sweetened fruits become sauces well liked for Ice creams and other desserts. I,t is the sweet sauce that Is featured for desserts. The sauce with zest is for meat, or fish, entrees of like kind, and for poultry and birds, etc. For the group of sauces with zest there is one foundation, a roux which may be while or brown according to whether the (lour has been browned In the butter or riot. A rich roux has equal parts butter and flour, which is thinned with stock, or with milk. The French chefs use stock, and scorn n sauce of this kind that is otherwise made creamy. Water can be used for thinning a founda- ;ion of one tablespoonl'ul of butter and one of flour—or two of Hour, but such a sauce is scarcely worthy tlie name, it is so Inferior. Itoux of either kind Is a basic sauce, from which many others can be made. Another group of sauces with zest and lamb Is one. This has vinegar and mint as principal Ingredients with sugar to mellow It. Then there are various kinds with mayonnaise, as a base, or the mayonnaise Itself, a very rich sauce for salads, meaU, and fish. Tartar sauce chieily fot flsh has mayonnaise for a foundation, with other Ingredients added, such as a Httle onion, paisley, olives, capers, and pickles all minced. There are endless kinds of milad sauces with mayonnaise ns the ba?« such as Russian dressing, Creo!« sauce, Thousand Island dressing. Oi a boiled dressing may be substituted for the olive oil mayonnaise. C Boll Syndicate.—WNU Service. Always a New Car! MAKES THE FINISH LAST LONGER Simoniz your car! New or old, the sooner you do it the better. If dull, first use the wonderful Simoniz Kleener . . . restores the lustre quickly and safely. Then Simoniz. It, too, is easy to apply, but hard to wear off ... perfect protection for the finish which makes it stay beautiful for years. MOTORISTS WISE "I've Been Conducting a Search. So Have Five Other Posses. Nothing Has Been Discovered, However." however, they are disseminated as some sort of radio-waves. Consequently, they reach this city, as they reached the city that Tony and James entered, and we benefit from them." i crumpled sheet of paper. "Tlie Other People hud paper," fony said. "Not pnpcr watermarked in Eng- Ish." Tony walked around the room pondering this. "Well?" 'There can't be many people Since we arrived, ever since I found the sandwich. I've been conducting a search. So have five, other small posses. Nothing; was discovered, however." "1 see." Tony sat down. "The have nothing in common roux group. Mint, sauce for mutton *™rf^rssv" , v ..,,.j«s i !u f w'S^K'* 1 -.^!^.' 'P*.,' /''i- : •• •' D' CHAPTER IX OWN the sunlit streets of the city the children of the Karth, Dan and Dorothy, walked hand in hand, staring at the wonders about them, crying out, pointing, and flattening their noses against the show panes. Though they plainly remembered the thrills and terrors of the Might, they could not completely understand that the world was gone, that they had left it forever. Tills was to them merely another, more magic domain—an enthralling land of Oz, with especially splendid sights, "Father!" said Hendron in a Mighty Voice. "We Thank Theel - Then He Pitched Forward. there, under the sun and the stars -in the bare earth of Bronson Do'dson, Duquesne and Kve sal In a room with Hendron's body—a room of weird and gorgeous decoration, a room of august dimensions a room Indirectly illuminated. If they bad but known they would hare been glad that Cole Hendron lay to the hall of the edifice that had been the home of the greatest scientists of Bronson Beta some Incalculable age before them. Tony left the watchers reluctant- Mldiiinltes have foreseen our scheme, then, and put watchers here.'. 1 -Of course," said Itansdell, "It might be some one else. The Midlands might have explored here— and left. The Other People had ln-cad—like <>urs more or less; and this isn't familiar—exactly. It looks like whole wheat—" Tony grinned. "You aren't seriously suggesting that the Other People may he alive here?" "Why not?" "Well—why not? Anyway—some one is. Spies—ghosts—some one." It was growing light when the trucks came back from the other camp. Tony was busy with hot soup when I'eter Vatiderbllt approached him. "Where's Von Helta?" "I don't know.' 1 "Didn't lie see you?' 1 "No." Vamlerljllt scowled. "Funny! uunrU-r of uti hour ago I saw him i* few streets from tlie square here. ;ie was on his way to tell you soinc- hing about the power. He turned a corner. I thought I heard the first faint part of a yell—choked off. I hustled around the same cor- ler but he was out of slglit. It seemed odd—he'd have had to run pretty fast to make the next cor- jer So I jammed along looking for him. No sign of him. Thought ie was reporting to you. But I went back. Nothing to see at the spot where he'd left me. I—" Tony was calling. "Taylor—Williamson—Smith — Alexander — look for Von Beltz. Arm yourselves." But two hours later Von Beltz had not been found. Day broke with Its long, deliberate dawn, while the strange, eerie glow of the night light that Illumined the city faded. There was no sound In the streets but the scuffing feet of the sentinels whom Tony had posted. Now the night watch was with all the buildings strange In shape iind resplendent In colors, with tiers of streets and breathtaking bridges, liehind the children Shirley Cotton and Lady Cynthia strolled and stared; and along with them went Eliot James, who could not—and who did not attempt—to conceal his continued astonishments. "Don't run too far abend of us," Shirley bade the children in a tone to avoid frightening them. For danger dangled over these splendid silent thoroughfares apparently tin- tenanted, yet capable of snatching away and keeping Von Ueltz. Was it conceivable that survivors of tlie builders—the Other People—haunted these unrulned remains of their own creation? Or was it that the ruthless men from Earth — the •Midlanites 11 — as Hendron had called them—had sent their spies ahead to hide in this metropolis before its occupation by Hendrou's people? Tony called a council of the Central Authority to consider, especially, this problem. Ten men chosen more or less arbitrarily by Tony himself composed the Committee of the Central Authority—four from the survivors of the hundred who had come from Hendron's camp, six from Uansdell's greater group; and these, of course, Included Ransdell himself. Such was the Central Authority Improvised by Tony and accepted by his followers to deal with the strange and Immediate emergencies arising from the occupation of this great empty city by less than four hundred people, Ignorant of It. The searching parties, as they returned or sent back couriers with reports, appeared before this committee. (TO BE CONTINUED.) re- 1TJUW VMV — -o lleved, and searching parties set out again under strict order not to separate into squads of less than six, and to make communication, at regular intervals, with the Central Authority. Feed Ail About Them Olains, oysters, and mussels, crawling on the bottom of some stream, fed upon small bits of matter which they draw Into their mouths from the water about them. In turn they are devoured by starfish and men. GRAB A STICK AMD \ GO AFTER'CM.' A J, Hey,va>/ GET our OF Tri£R£.' I DIDW'T THAT BARN FOR F\ PLAVHOUSe.' REAL WAUOPIN6 WOULD [70 '£M 6000! IF iT'S v MOK& GUFF A60UTCOFF6£, •\£Ll H6RTO GO BACK IN MARTHA .'-DID VOJ ASK THOSE P6SKV KIDS OV£R H£RE ? - weu.i cHAseo'ew OFF; AUD ME -reuu voo... 66FOR6 vou tea. HENRV WHV.JIMMV.. WHAT'S; ,—-———^ THE MATTER? WHAT/ /AW, GEE-..0*0,1 AR& VOU CRVIM6 / \ OROWe" ALLTrlG; ABOUT' 7 C 1 K'°5 HOM6 / AS W.ROSS TOLD , VOUV6 GOT COFFEE- TrlAfS WHV SOIR(?ITA6L€! WON'T VOL» 6IV6 UP COFFEE AND TRV POSTUM BUT I'LL TRV [ .. . .. AMVTrilMfc TO V DRIVEN O'JT ] <b6T RIO OF U OF H£(?6 4 tM rieftoAcaes \&v POSTUM !} WO iMPlfiESTioM.'jV-'%~^ r )I - 'I knew coffee was bad for all UK kids...but didn't know it could hurt a grown man like Daddy!" 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