Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on October 10, 1935 · Page 3
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 3

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 10, 1935
Page 3
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA life's Idea Box , i ( ] t ,a to make hnndker „, tlie leftover pieces Ldren's cotton dresses. the handkerchiefs to ss and later if a patch •hp" handkerchief can be 'Itching. It wl« have ,_ ns often as Hie dress Itch as a patch. TUB HOUSEWIFE. K cr. inc.-WNU_Servlee. Id Until E S g« Hatch •d's nest with six eggs „„ a cur of coal at a col- iyceklrlm, Wales, recently, Ibienl ordered the car de tlie train, which was ,e the siding, nnd be left the eggs had batched Jng birds had flown. THIS WEEK Fine New Jail Newspaper Prestige Easy to Buy Who Is the Man? Not much Ethiopian news. You could hardly expect It with our own white-black prize-ring war competing. Whatever happens. [Your Doctor pain" Remedy [take Is Safe. «—.——• : Entrust Your : Your Family's tig to Unknown 'reparations you take any prepara- ou don't know all about, ilief of headaches; or the •rheumatism, neuritis or ask your doctor what he lout it — in comparison iine Bayer Aspirin. this because, before the lof Bayer Aspirin, most pain" remedies were ad- [nst by physicians as being jie stomach; or, often, for And the discovery of Aspirin largely changed raclice. thousands of people [taken Bayer Aspirin year ut without ill effect, have mat the medical findings {safety were correct. icr this: Genuine Bayer rated among the fastest I discovered for the relief ...es and all common pains |o/e for the average person 'gularly. i get real Bayer Aspirin at I store — simply by never r it by the name "aspirin" it always saying BAYER J when you buy. [er Aspirin ALWAYS KEEP UP STAPLE SUPPLY Thus Be Prepared for Unexpected Emergencies. By EDITH M. IURBER (~) NE "f f'e things which helps to ^ make housekeeping easier is to keep up the stock of staples In tho pantry and refrigerator. It sets the housekeeper's mind at case to feel sure of this supply when unexpected emergencies interfere with her marketing. And then, if corn™ . , . en, corn- Ethiopian tribes- ,,, my comes llnllor . ll(]c(li sho wi]] , )0 men will bene- prei , nrci | to snpl ,i cmcilt tho fit Ihe emperor, ; slie pllinnct] fop tho fninll Halle Selassie, is „ wny tlmt , t wil] necessary extent. menl ln guch gfrotch {0 th(J Arthur Brisbane to replace the old jail. There, ac cording to Dr. von Wiegand's cablegram to Universal Service, "live prisoners sometimes remained chained to those who had died for days." Newspapers In Pennsylvania, 20r> of them, have celebrated "press prestige" this week. Governor Baric tells the editors, presumably shivering with delight and surprise, about "the important part that newspapers play in the lives of our people." It is as important as the part played by the people's eyes and ears, and might '"lie taken for granted by now. Napoleon knew about it when he said that, if he allowed freedom of the press, his power would not last six weeks. Stalin, Hitler and Mussolini could ttiake speeches about It. working on reforms, doing away with abuses that Mussolini pointed out and promised to cure. He opened a substantial con- fig],, chicken, olives, pickles,' catsup crete jail outside ---••• of Addis Ababa The Household o By LYDIA LE BARON WALKER Unique Scratch Pad for Kitchen By GRANDMOTHER CLARK The newspaper is a mirror in which the public sees Itself, the newspaper's owner and the civilization of the moment. Interesting reflections of that civilization may appear soon In dispatches from Ethiopia and from London In case Mussolini should send his first 500 airplanes in the direction of Buckingham palace, the house of commons, Downing street and the Bank of England, with the message: "What do you think of explosive and mustard gas sanctions? The pathetic thing in journalism, as in politics, is the lack of names that the people know. Millions of Americans road newspapers with no faintest conception as to the character of the man whose newspaper they read. It might be called "anonymous nonentity." There are exceptions. The most Important and Influential newspaper by far, In proportion to circulation, is the so-called '•country newspaper," smaller dailies and weeklies. Their readers know who runs them, and those readers, not living In city apartments, with a can opener, buy everything from the paint on the roof to the cement In the cellar floor, from the piano and radio in the sitting room to the car in the garage. That's Talent Iteil man Is one who dyes- and leaves land there. a whltr m CITY * •Universal FARM LIGHT BATTERIES for all makes of plants at lowest prices. Easy payment plan if desired.Write for new low prices and free Battery Guide. INTS ( formerly Heb- '-"-ndllO volts. P«a46vpi, RADIO SETS •atslogs ana Prices , V E R S A L [TERY CO. T W SALLE STREET.CHICAGO ftiess —r toierlptiM folder wreqiwst * Berlin says the Nn/.I purty plans, forcibly, to buy out nil Jewish firms and businesses, suggesting tlmt "ambitious Arynn business men will get great bargains." One idea is to allow "Aryan" employees to take over'Jewisb businesses with government backing. They might take it over, but what about running it? Anybody may buy a business; making it pay Is another Job. The rtenublican committee will have "an important meeting" now, a really big, first-class, "bung-up^ meeting in December, to put "pep" Into the 1030 campaign. The question is, "Who is your man?" Americans want to yell for somebody. They have not been trained to yell for an Idea. Who is your man? What is his name? Amusing situation In Europe! England sends her gigantic licet to the Mediterranean, heaviest dread- naughts, submarines, airships; parks them around tlie ruck of Gibraltar and at the entrance of the Suez canal; sends additional soldiers to the Island of Malta. Mussolini puts his convenient island, off the coast of Greece, in a state of siege, with submarines, airplanes, cutting the Mediterranean In two. Isolating the big English fleet In the western end. Then Hngland, having shown an ardent desire to fight Italy, sends official word that she really hadn't any war with Italy in mind, her feelings were hurt by the Italian newspapers. That is why she sent her fleet. DeWolf Hopper is dead m seventy-seven, too soon. He worked to the last, talked over the radio In the afternoon, and was dead at 6:30 next morning. He should flnd a good seat reserved for him In the entertainment that lasts forever, In a better world. He spent his life working to make people smile and forget their sorrows. A King Features Syndicate. loo ** WNU Service . One clever woman keeps a special shelf stocked with canned products which are particularly useful for this purpose, and she does not forget to replace what she 1ms used. There she has canned soup, fruits, and other savories with which at a moment's notice she can add an extra course In the form of a canape, a soup, a salad, or dessert. One canape can be made easily by spreading rounds of bread with catsup. In the center of this, place a slice of stuffed olive and around the edge spread a thin line of anchovy butter—an equal combination of butter and anchovy paste. One side of the bread may be toasted if you like. Another canape just as good Is made by spreading HIP bread with a mixture of deviled ham and butter, and placing on this a lattice of thin strips of anchovy liliets. This canape can be made Into a more formal first course by putting it on a lettuce leaf and garnishing it with mayonnaise. A salad which Is particularly useful when you are out of lettuce Is made from the canned artichoke hearts marinated with french dressing and served with strips of pimiento and with mayonnaise for a garnish. For a supper dish you may like to open a can of mushrooms and to serve them on toast, or you may like another combination of pineapple with fish or shrimp or crab meat. A quick dessert can be made by combining whites of eggs with canned cranberries or npple sauce. Three egg whites and a cupful of fruit Is about the right proportion. Another good dessert, needing a cuke foundation, which you may have on hand or have time to get from the baker's or grocer's, Is made by putting crushed pineapple between layers^ and covering the whole with whipped cream or with a meringue. Sauce Tartare. J /2 cup mayonnaise 1 tablespoon chopped olives 1 tablespoon chopped pickle % cup chopped parsley When ready to servo add the other ingredients to the mayonnaise. Serve with fish, soft-shelled crabs or cold meat, Chicken Roll. 2 cups prepared biscuit flour % cup cream '2 cups cooked chicken, flaked 2 cups gravy (leftover gravy Increased by adding milk and thickening). Stir cream into prepared flour and mix well. Turn out on lightly floured board and knead gently to smooth up. Koll nut In oblong shape about % Inch thick. Spread with the flaked chicken and just enough gravy to moisten, and roll as for Jelly' roll, making one long roll. Place in loaf pan or casserole arid bake in hot oven (150 degrees Fahrenheit) from 'JO to 35 minutes. DUXDLE teas are the latest Idea •*-' for raising money with the smallest possible outlay. Bazaars nnd fairs often cost so much to get up, that the net proceeds are by no means commensurate with the amount of'work involved, nnd the actual money expended in preparations. With a bundle tea the outlay is trifling. Nothing Is sold at it except perhaps t h e afternoon tea nnd this Is often free. The only thing required is that each person attending the tea brings a bundle and leaves it for n rummage sale, or a white elephant sale or a thrift sale, by whatever name the snle is called. The bundles are not opened but go as they are, direct to some place where, in n short time, the articles contained In the bundles will be displayed, priced and sold. Interest in the sale is created by the Storage Solves Problem of Surplus for Gardeners It can't be helped if there !s monkey business afoot here. This little fellow makes It his business to keev a record of your household wants on the little pad ho is holding. Tin;memo pad hnnger measures about 8 by 10 inches when finished. Package No. A-7 contains the stamped and tinted unbleached muslin and the paper scratch pad, ready to be outlined, also directions how to make it up. Thread and binding are not included. Sent postpaid for 15 cents. Address Home Craft Co., Dent. A, Nineteenth and St. Louis Avc., St. Louis, Mo. Enclose stamped addressed envelope for reply when writing for any information. Each year the average gardener hns a surplus problem. His garden normally produces more vegetables during the summer than he nnd his family can consume. This surplus—of little value in the summer—can be used during the winter in preparing a variety of tasty and wholesome cliches if the extra vegetables are properly stored in cellars, attics, or other suitable places. Storing of vegetables nlso lightens the annual canning work. Heels, late cabbage, carrots, celery, onions, parsnips, potatoes, sweet potatoes, salsify, pumpkins, squash, nnd turnips may be stored In their natural condition.' Beans of vtu'ious kinds, including the limas, may be dried and stored. A half-acre garden, according to horticulturists of the United States Department of Agriculture, will, if properly cared for, produce enough vegetables for year-around use by the average family. Cellars containing a furnace usually are too warm nnd dry for storing root crops, but a room may bo partition?'! off In one corner or end of the collar and temperature controlled by means of outside windows. Outdoor cellars may be built at n low cost. Serve cut in thick slices with hot gravy over them. is,'o te __ir there Is not enough leftover gravy, add enough medium white sauce to make the desired amount. For one cupful medium white sauce, melt two tablespoonfuls butter in sauce pan. OysUT Pie. 2 dozen oysters 4 tablespoons butter •I tablespoons Hour i(, teaspoon .salt 1/ Z teaspoon pepper y. teaspoon celery salt 3M: cups milk 1'astr.v "Dumb" oysters over low fire until edges curl. Melt butter, stir in flour and seasoning; add milk and oyster liquor. Stir over fire until smooth and thick, i'ut in greased baking, dish and cover with pastry. Slash center and bake In a hot oven, 500 degrees Fahrenheit, until light brown. One cupful of sliced cooked mushrooms may be added with the oysters. Orange-Crape Sauce. After duck is roasted remove from pan. To fat in pan, which should not be more than one-fourth cupful, add one-fourth cupful of flour and stir until brown. Add one and one- half cupfuls of boiling water, stir until well blended, add one-half cupful orange juice, one teaspoonful grated orange rind and one-half cupful of halved and seeded grapes. Season to taste with salt and pepper and let simmer five to ten minutes until grapes are heated thoroughly. © Bell syndicate.—WNU Service. Gracious Living Bright, cheerful, colorful rooms odd to the home a pleasure in living that Is out of all proportion to the cost of such renovation. bundle tea, and many of the persons who attend It, will also attend the sale. What Is in the bundles Is entirely a matter for the person who contributes it to decide. It may be that she hns oddments In the house that she cares very little for, yet which she realizes are actually worth-while things. She may be willing to let them represent her contribution to the good cause for which the tea is given. The bundles may contain shoes, frocks, hats, scarfs, trinkets, pictures, ornaments, etc. Whatever one has to give, the tea offers the chance to dispose of, and whatever the articles sell for are exactly the same as n contribution of cash to the cause. If she wishes the woman can have new things In her bundle. Bundle Tea. • A bundle tea may be given by some person who Is greatly interested In the charity for which tlie money is to be raised, and the cost of the tea be defrayed by her as well as the house or the lawn being open for the occasion. In summer bundle teas are frequently on the grounds of some estate. The person wno throws open the bouse or grounds for the tea generally supplies tlie ten and refreshments as her contribution to the worthy cause. Or some-times Ihi-n; are several who supply the fond while one opens her home and supplies the service. When a group of women decide to hold a bundle tea, It can be arranged to have no one be at actual expense. These women may finance it by buying the foods and the tea for which they get repaid, for costs only, from the proceeds of the contents of the bundles, I lie remainder going to the charity. liundle teas have been given as society events because women who have beautiful estates have thrown them open for the events. Tlie fashion is set, and has been proven excellent, with good financial returns for the modest outlays. White in Decoration. White Is favored In decoration, sometimes to the extent of this being a color scheme. White is said to be the absence of all color, yet for convenience of expression, it is termed a color. Consequently I shall consider 'it to have such u significance, and also that shades of white such as cream, oyster white, etc., come under the one general term of white. The color has long been the one above all others for woodwork In rooms, a tint being atliled to accord with that of the wall paper. White is seldom lacking, totally, from a decorative scheme, and occasionally becomes the dominant one, so that white rooms are spoken of, as are red rooms, blue rooms, etc. This designating of rooms by their major color feature was once the vogue, and today there Is the tendency to return to the style. White, In comparatively recent years, has been featured more In bathrooms and kitchens than In any other rooms of a house. Hut it became monotonous as carried out to the extreme, and, since this period, both these rooms have become glow- Ing exponents of vivid hues. Now they are garish rather than of pristine pureness, making a return to tbe s|mrjlicity of former years seem a welcome change. However, white rooms as developed today permit of gay notes of color, and this compromise adds beauty to decoration. In the modern white rooms, this addition interrupts monotony, and brings the type of decoration from the more mundane rooms to main rooms, especially to dining rooms. © Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service. To Remove Rust A teaspoonful of salt and a dessert spoonful of lemon juice makes salts of lemon, used for removing Iron rust from white clothes. Ancient Documents Hythe, England, lias just, receiver from Viscount Wakefield historic documents, more than 300 years old to which are attached the seal of the town. GRANDFATHERS IN CONCERT Grandfathers formed a gloe club and gave a concert In Lambeth. Kng- nnd, recently. Nine grandfathers sang, one grandfather plnyeJ the accompaniments nnd the "rfil' boy" vas a grandfather aged seventy-four. Younger members of the itidience and grandmothers helped with cho- •uses of such songs of r>0 years ago as "Darling Mabel," "Running Up incl Down Stairs" and "The Girl In :he Plnnfore Press." PLYMOUTHHHI AUTOMOBILES! Awards for. FUR Shippers who prepare their pelts carefully and par-' ticipato in Sears 7th National Fur Show. You don't even hnvo to seU your tu» thrcniRh Sears. FEBE now Tips to Trappers book tells how you may share in awards. Also how Sears act as your agent, getting •— you highest value we believe obtainable for your furs. Mail coupon below. Matt to point below nearest to yout SEARS, ROEBUCK and CO. Chicago—Philadelphia—Mempntt Dallas—Kansas City—Seattle Please mall me, without cost or obligation, for chipping tags nnd latest edition of "Tipa to Trappers." Name «.-.«• Postofflce State.. >. _ ~. Rural Route Box No «».... Street Address Guard Against Fleas Fleas will breed in carpets, cracks In the door or any other sultab.e place where the eggs may drop, li takes only 17 (lays from the time an egg Is laid to produce a flea In good biting condition. The insects are renowned in scientific circles us the carrier of many diseases. The dog (lea sometimes carries eggs of n tapeworm, which when swallowed causes worms In dogs. Occasionally tapeworms in children are caused by dog fleas accidentally getting into the mouths of the children. To guard against flea infestation of dwellings animal pets should be frequently dusted with any Insect powder made from dried pyrethrum (lowers. This is harmless to animals and human beings. If a house becomes infested the rugs, cracks in floor and other likely breeding places should bo sprayed thoroughly with any of the liquid spray Insecticides. l — Use one LEVEL teaspoonful to a cup of flour for most recipes. — Scientifically made by baking powder SPECIALISTS to produce best results. POWDER Same Price Today as 45 Years Ago 25 ounces Eor Z5c You can also buy A r li 1O ounce can for tOo IU.11 15 ounce can for Wo Double -Tested — Double -Action WllLtlC>:Ni5 i OF USED WtW CAR£ W)W WORK AS THE \KK> PiAS ft, GOOD TME ? IT'S TOO MUCH TROUBLE TO HER' WHV CAM'T EDITH THE PlAV ? 1 THINK IT; WOULD GOOD OH, MOTH £R... CAM'T IN THE PlAV ...AMD, EDUCATION Of? LEADING PART IM OUR CLASS PLAV .' I'M SI/CH HEADACHES INDIGESTION MRS. BARCLAV, I ! IF SWfTCrllMG To POSTUWl LL HAVE TO SCRAM ! FEELIMG BADL.V CAUSIN6 VOUR TROUBLE. FOR MOUTHS, I SU666ST VOU GIVE UP DEAR! LET'S GO AMD SEE DOCTOR .' GO," I'LL; NEVER COFF66 FOR 30 PAYS MO DRINK POSUM INSTEAD ! _, COME ON-LET'S THeRE'S BEEN A .UK 30 OAVS LAT6R "IT SEEMS strange that | coffee could hurt me! I thought it was bad only for children!" "Oh, no! Many adults, too, find that the caffein in coffee can upset nerves,cause indigestion or prevent sound sleep!" If you suspect that coffee disagrees with you ... try Postum for 30 days. Postum contains no caffein. It is simply whole wheat and bran, roasted and slightly sweetened. It's easy to make ... and costs less than half a cent a cup. It's delicious, too ... and may prove a real help. A product of General Foods. FREE I Let uc tend you your first week's supply of Postum free I Simply mail tho coupon. GENERAL FOODS, Battle Creek, Mich. w. N.U—io-> >o Pleaie send me, without cost or obligation, a week's supply of Pottum. Street City. Fill in com; ^^ ciy—print name and address. If you live ill »«: General Foods, Ltd., Cobourg, Oat. (This offer expire* July 1,1936)

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