Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on September 26, 1935 · Page 6
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 6

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 26, 1935
Page 6
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA Becoming Sports Frock With Jabot Is "The Top" PATTERN SMI Nile to Be Deflected From the Pyramids + MOTHER'S <• COOK BOOK EDTIME It Is not easy to find a sports frock that plays No Favorites when It comes to showing up the Imperfect figure. But here's one that flatters regardless, by the very simple de- Ylce of a rippling Jabot collar. Bui notice th.it our designer has not •acrlficed one whit of the tailored Chic and easy freedom the sports frock needs. The pleated sleeve for arm action—pleats In back bodice and skirt for freedom. Here Is Just the most perfect model for one of the lovely new printed satins that are being shown In such delicious pastel •hades. A tie silk would be lovely and any number of cottons are available for a simpler version. Accent with matching buttons. Pattern 2341 Is available In sizes 14, 16, 18, 20, 32, 34, 30, 38, 40 and 42. Size 16 takes 3% yards 86 Inch fabric. Illustrated step-by-step sewing Instructions Included. SEND FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) In coins or stamps (coins preferred) to- this pattern. Write plainly name, address and style number. BE BUBE TO STATE SIZE. Address orders to the Sewing Clr«le Pattern Department, 243 West Seventeenth St., New York City. THE MERRY LITTLE BREEZES HELP LIGHTFOOT OODLD you have seen the hunter *-* with the terrible gun and Llghtfoot the Deer that morning on which the hunting season openec you might have thought that Lightfoot was hunting the hunter Instead of the hunter hunting Lightfoot ?ou see, Llghtfoot was behind the hunter so as to keep track of him As long as he knew Just where the hunter was he felt reasonably safe. The Merry Little Breezes are the best friends that Lightfoot has ON LABOR DAY »By THORNTON W. BURGESS iL~j _^^~v H . J _^<fcj*..^»_ __ . — -- AND THAT'S THAT Husband—Will you miss me when I am away. • Wife—I guess 1 will. You've always been too good a dodger at home. Camouflage "How did you get away from rhe traffic cop who was after you for •peedlng? Did you fool him?" "Well, not exactly, but we did manage to throw dust In his eyes." 10-30 'It Was That Confounded Jay," Muttered the Hunter. They always bring to him all the different scents they flnd as they wander through the Green Forest A.nd Lightfoot's delicate nose Is so wonderful that ;he can take these scents, even though they be very Calnt, and tell Just who or what has made them. So, though he makes the best possible use of his big ears and his beautiful eyes, he trusts more to his nose to warn him of danger. • For this reason during the hunting season when he moves about he moves In the direction from which the Merry Little IPAJPA KNOWS—I A Sure Sign Johnny—We're going to move soon. Tommy—How do you know? Johnny—I broke one of our win flows and muvver never said a word. ^-Frederlcton Gleaner. \ . . 1 No Such Motor Ilotber (doing a cross-word puz- W«)—Give me the name of a motor that atarta with "T." Father (fed op)—A.W, dont be •Illy. They all use gas. "Pop, what la a gadget?" "Gewgaw." © Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service. Breezes may be blowing. He knows that will warn him. Now the hunter with the terrible gun who was looking for Llghtfoot knew all this, for he was wise In the ways of Llghtfoot and of the other little people of the Green Forest When he had entered the Green Forest that morning he had first of all made sure of the direction from which the Merry Little Breezes were coming. Then he had begun to hunt In that direction, knowing that his scent would be carried behind him. It Is more than likely that he would have reached the hiding place of Llghtfoot the Deer before the latter would have known that he waa In the Green Forest had it not been for Sammy Jay's warning. When he reached the tangle of fallen trees behind which Llghtfoot had been hiding he worked around It slowly and with the greatest care, holding his terrible gun ready for use Instantly should Llghtfoot leap out. Presently he found Lightfoot's footprints in the softground and studying them he knew that Lightfoot had known of his coming. "It was that confounded Jay," muttered the hunter. "Lightfoot heard him and knew what It meant .1 know what he has done. He has circled round so as to get behind me and get my scent. It Is a clever trick, a very clever trick, but two can play at that game. I'll Just try that little trick myself." So the hunter In his turn made a wide circle back and presently there was none of the dreaded man- smell among the scents which the Merry Little Breezes brought to Llghtfoot. Llghtfoot had lost track of the hunter. ©. T. W. Burgesa.—WNU Service. E never knows the satisfying taste Of bread until he earns It . . . Better still To plow the stubborn earth, to plant the waste And carry the threshed wheat down to the mill. Bread that one gains by sweat Is better than The proffered loaf . . . The gift of luxury Will never sing Into the heart of man As will his triumph over poverty. Once the soiled hands of Labor were not held In high repute, but now our dally prayer Is not for gifts of bread . . . Our pleas have welled From weary hearts that have too much to bear. But with new courage for the bitter moll, We pray to earn our bread by honest toll. Copyright.—WNU Service. SECRET OF CUSTARDS /BUSTARDS are such good des *-J serts for children and aged ns well as for those who have weakened digestion. The secret of a good custard Is In the cooking. Steamed Cup Custard. Beat two eggs lightly until the whites and yolks are well mixed, add three tablespoons of sugar, a bit of salt an'd a generous grating of nutmeg. When the sugar Is well dissolved add a pint of good milk, stir and mix well and pour Into three custard cups if large— four If small. Set in a pan of hot water and put on to steam. Do not let the water stand too deep In the pan so that In boiling It will roll Into the cups. Watch carefully after the boiling begins; test with a clean knife thrust down the center of the custard. When the knife comes out clean remove the cups at once from the hot water and chill before serving. For variety in flavor—melt a few tablespoons of sugar In a smooth frying pan and pour this caramel Into the bottom of the cups before adding the cus- bu Know— tard. When Cooked they may be turned out ami the caramel will form a brown sauce over the cus. tard. ffi Waatara Newspaper Union. Chic Tailored Suit Improved Uniform Lesson for JOHN <THE MIN|5T PEOPU,"' jo LE SsoM TEX ^ T GOLDEN TE'— 3t that which i ^"Mm,« That more than 3,500 tons of hair has been cut from the heads of American women during the bob era, it is estimated? There are 14,000,000 bobbed heads in the United States and about half this number spend $15,000,000 a year for waves. © McClure Newspaper Syndicate. WNU Service. blll ttaS Our Ch'u 'y and; valuable trai,, was a man sent from »" Bnnf'i f fieryeI °V«e| Baptist no doubt p tota j pressed him. " 3. He was Black velveteen and black and gray striped corduroy are combined effectively In this tailored suit The double-breasted Jacket has four patch pockets. The blouse Is Chanel's new matelasse crepe In white with elephants outlined In gold lame thread. UESTION BOX by ED WYNN, The Perfect Fool M INUTE MAKE-UPS By V. V. If you have a short neck, pay at- :entlon to the arrangement of hair at the napellne. Make the curls go upward off the neck so that there will be a clear sweep from the base of the neck to the hairline. Hair curled high will give the appearance of a longer neck well poised on the shoulders. 0 Public Lederer. Inc.—WKTJ Service. What Next? Dear Mr. Wynn: There Is a man living nest doo_ to me who is very lazy. In fact he lets his wife support him by taking In washing. Shouldn't he be ashamed to let his wife suppor him In that way? Sincerely, ALEO. TEICKIItON. Answer: I wouldn't blame the husband so much, if 1 were you Maybe his wife is Ignorant and can't earn a living any other way. Dear Mr. Wynn: Can you tell me how it is that so many men are bald headed? Tours truly, DAN DRUFF. Answer: Men lose half their hair worrying If their sweetheart will marry them. After they are married they pull out the other half worrying how to get a divorce. ,-Dear Mr. Wynn: I see where they were recently playing Hamlet In evening clothes. I am trying to modernize Uncle Tom's Cabin. Can you offer any suggestions? Truly yours, I. NOEL OTT. Answer: When the bloodhounds chase Eliza, have her do the Charleston on each cake of Ice. Dear Mr, Wynn: I owned a horse but had no hay for the horse to eat I met a man who had a load of hay and I traded him the horse for the hay. Now I have no horse to eat the hay. What can 1 do? Votirs truly, ANN VILL. Answer: Find the ninn you trad- ed with and ask him if he'd be kind enough to lend you the horse to eat the hay. Dear Mr. Wynn: I have lost all my money and am broke. A fortune teller told me that when the soles of my shoes wear out, I will be on my feet again. Do you believe It? Yours truly, CLAIRE VOXANT. Answer: Well, I have to. © Associated Newepapera.—WNU Service. THROUGH A ^Xkmans Eyes By JEAN NEWTON "Badger State" Nickname The term "Badger State" was applied to the early lead mlnera who on first coming to a new location dug In the side of a hill an'd lived underground much as the badger digg In his burrow. The lead mines were located near the corner of the state where Wisconsin, Illinois and Iowa meet. At flrst the term was applied In derision to the occupants of these temporary subterranean residences, then to all the Inhabitants of the mining region, then to all the peo- pie of the state. OF COURSE LOVE WOULD END ALL EVIL ««T OVE will end all evil." *-* Doctor Fry, the secretary of the Lutheran Board of American Missions, said that In summing un his claim that all we need to solve the problems of unrest and misunderstanding that confront the world today is the right relationship between people. We have heard similar sounding thoughts enveloped In so many plat- tildes that we have come to sort of hearing them without listening, to pass them up without looking Effect* of New Ideas New conditions are ever calling forth new Ideas, and truths may become untrue. into them very deeply. The fact Is, however, that the minister's proposal to end all the world's trouble by love is a very spectacular one. It is quite true that love would solve all the troubles In the world. But It is not love of ourselves, of our own way, our own Interests, love of gain or of things or of getting ourselves somewhere. It is love of people—love of Its own sake that could end all our troubles, all the world's troubles. For love Is Just naturally understanding, and where there Is understanding, what more do we need? But the Idea of twisting the course of human alms and desires and impulses Into such a mold Is more spectacular from the viewpoint of the obstacles to be overcome than the most advanced proposals or dreams of the most radical moderns In any field of human endeavor. It Is probably the least possible of any Idealist's hopes or dreams. And yet It Is not Impossible, some human beings have risen to those heights, and If some, why not ail? And the rewards It promises pro so tremendous It would seem to be worth a try. © Bell Svndlcate.—WNI7 Service. Rare Screamers Hatched in a Zoo called into the relationshtell dple. As a disdple he * know Jesus personally. 4. Appointed as an apostle (! 10:2). Having been tested au a ciple, he now is appointed ui apostle (Mark 3:13-19. 16). II. His Character. 1. He was reserved, ThatJil was decidedly reticent aboil * self. He speaks of himself a l disciple whom Jesus loved"] "that other disciple." .>' 2. He possessed a rare gift'! penetrative Insight. The trattV forth In his writings aid not'a as a result of reasoned joty but of penetrative Insight Indeed a seer. 3. He was thoroughly L Christian art does him a I injustice in portraying hln femlnate. He was intens ment In his temperament truly a ""son of thunder," as ( declared (Mark 3:17), i ll. Some Instances of Bel . Intolerance of Irregulars (Luke 9:49, 50). There was an tain disciple who seems to k been Intelligently witnessing i God had honored his testimony! power to cast out devils, Jotol bade him because he was not i" Ing with them. 2. His righteous Indignation ( played (Luke 9:51-56), When! had set his face toward Jem some Samaritans refused tot hospitality to him.: This treah of his Muster so aroused tte tl of John and James that they toll to call down fire from heat'rf burn them up. This action grwfl of John's great love for his Ml' 3. John's care of Christ's i er (John ]0:2o-2T). Fromttefl Jesus beheld his mother ar'" mitted her to the tender ._.. John, The intense love that let. for his Lord would movehlmto« press the tenderest affection teB mother. IV. His Third Epistle. This is one of the three l Epistles of the New Testament« gives us a look into the early ch" life and also a picture of to • apostle. Tills Epistle condiui the following parts: 1. The salutation (n. «)• letter was addressed to Gal"" the fervent wish that his i prosperity and physical would be measured by the » of the increase of his spl* His supreme joy was to hear« Ills children were walking w truth. ., oil 2- His praise for 0««»$3 This praise was (or tue r which Gains showed '"" traveling evangelists, the opposition of a certainpn member of the churc ,Vh,los»l eel ved these preachers Into bis wi To receive God's ******£* our homes and send thJBjJJ their Journey is a deed w»» . God. One of the best wayi t»«fl the truth is to show hospital". Its messengers. M 3. His condemnation of DtoW (vv. 9, l m Tlie sin "•• "I* he remembers the bicycle built for two," «aya pertinent Polly. "he'« old enough tp be your arand father." ® Bell Syndicate.—WNU 8ervlc». and arrogance. He the place of fore, for that rcasojj receive these t™ and expelled from who had received homes. He even tacked John the be spirit of pride moved rare hatched. to be the an egg when cnged §t L ° 8 Ansel <* 8 " eara *rs with their two chicks recently * captivity. The 8creamer rarely , 8yfl the assurance th of good report among life of good deeds l was in fellowship ffl* &0(L Victory A more glorious be gained over anott * this, that when the W his part the Uludne»s on nn ,

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