Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on October 24, 1935 · Page 6
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 6

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 24, 1935
Page 6
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA "Smart Play Frock CANNED SALMON That's Easy to Sew j IS QL D STANDBY PATTERN SS8t Pleated for play. In a very new way, this child's frock gives her plenty of room for rope-skipping. Her mother will find this smart frock so easy to cut and put together, and a very economical pattern, since bloomers are Included with the dress. You con make these up in the same material, or Just plain white to wear •vrith other frocks, and no child can have too many pairs. The buttoned closing of the frock takes a new slant, and don't worry about those four pleats! They're as easy a decoration as you've ever made. Colorful novelty cotton for that crisp look, and a choice of short or long sleeves. Pattern 23S2 Is available In sizes 2, 4, 6 and 8. Size ti takes 2Mj yards SO inch fabric and % yard contrast- Ing. Illustrated step-by-step sewing Instructions Included. Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15cJ In coins or stamps (coins preferred) for this pattern. Write plainly name, address and style number. BE SURE TO STATE SIZE. Address orders to the Sewing Circle Pattern Dept., 243 West Seventeenth St., New York City. AGREEABILITY "Why don't you try to make your- eelf agreeable?" asked the reproving friend. "My dear," said Miss Cayenne, "a desire to be agreeable has spoiled my disposition, i'ou can't be agreeable to some people without saying sharp things about others." Down on the Farm "What are the boarders kicking about now?" "The old mill." "Hen ?" "They say they can't ride on thut Wheel."—Philadelphia Bulletin. Hii Status "Were you a bull or a bear In Wall Street?" "I wasn't either. I was the man who lias to run for a tree when the •menagerie breaks loose."—Washington Srar. Nobody Elie "Did you hear Krlca is marrying her X-ray specialist?" "Well, she Is lucky, nobody else could ever see anything In her."—Ireland'* Own. [Satisfactorily Solves Quick ! Meal Problem. j By EDITH M. BARBER A MONG the oldest contributors to the quick meal problem Is {canned salmon. I'.efore the days of • the business woman housekeeper, i quick ine.-ils were considered legit• imate at house-cleaning time, and Son days when there was a seam| stress In the house and all the wom- jen In the family had to help so that she could turn out as many gowns as possible; then the men of tlio ! household just expected to have | canned salmon. '• Even today when there Is a much j greater variety of canned products j on the market, salmon Is thr> same ' good old standby. On a warm eve- ! nine; a salmon mayonnaise is most i appetizing especially if the salmon | has been chilled. Minced pickle or : olive may be added to the mayon- | naise with perhaps a dash of onion ' juice. As a further filling garnish I there may be halved hard-cooked | eggs. If the weather is cold, creamed salmon in ramekins, bread cases or patty shells may be used for the main course; a few sliced mushrooms, green peppers or bits of pimento will add flavor and color. Then there is that generally popular combination of soft bread crumbs, well seasoned, of course, and flaked salmon which may be baked In a casserole. It looks particularly attractive in an oven baking dish through which its delicate color shows. If you happen to have those small shallow glass dishes which are known as "au gratln" you may prepare it In Individual quantities if you like. Salmon a la King. 1 can mushrooms, cut In quarters 1 medium-sized onion, sliced 2 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons flour 3 cups milk 2 egg yolks 1 pimento, chopped H teaspoon lemon jiiict % teaspoon paprika Salt, pepper I pound can salmon, flaked Cook the mushrooms and onions In the butter until tender and slightly browned. Add the flour and when well blended add the milk slowly and cook until thickened. Add the egg yolks beaten slightly. Add the seasonings and salmon and heat. Serve on buttered toast or In pattj shells. Scalloped Salmon. 1 pound can salmon 2 tablespoons butter 2 tablespoons flour 1% cups milk Salt, pepper 2 hard-cooked eggs Vi cup buttered bread crumbs Shred the salmon and remove the bones. Melt the butter, add the flour and when well blended add the milk slowly, stirring constantly until thickened. Boil one minute. Season. Arrange a layer of salmon in the bottom of a greased baking dish, add some of the sauce, some sliced eggs, then another layer of salmon, and so forth, until all the ingredients are used. Cover the top with buttered bread and bake In a moderate oven, 375 degrees Fahren belt, until the crumbs are brown. Mayonnaise of Cold Salmon. Remove salmon from can. Drain and remove any pieces of skin or bones. Let salmon soak an hour In a marinade of tarragon vinegar. Serve on lettuce with mayonnaise and garnish with capers. Baked Beans. 1 quart beans Vt. pound salt work or % pound corned beef Boiling water 1% teaspoons salt 1 teaspoon mustard % cup molasses Soak the beans In cold water overnight. Drain, cover with fresh water and cook until soft. Drain and place In an earthen bean pot. Bury the meat In the beans. Mis salt, mustard and molasses and add one- fourth cup of boiling water. Pour over the beans and add enough boil- Ing water to cover. Cover, and bake In a moderate oven 325 degrees F, eight hours. © Boll Syndicate.—WNU Service. The Household By LYDIA LE BARON WALKER *TPRAYS multiply In kinds and In ••• character. There are serving trays, snack trays, hors d'oeuvres trays, trays that are really tops of tables since the stands are topless and Intended for the trays, and nothing else. There are fitted trays, trays that fold In sections so flat and slim In their standards that they can be tucked behind an open door and be Invisible, until needed when, after brought out of hiding, with a twist of the hand they flatten out, making three tiers of trays, on the order of the curate's assistant. Many of the trays are magnificent in their decorations, such as the large Chinese lacquer trays with gold designs richly pictured on them, or hand-painted trays of old- time character. These, and many other ornamental trays, are aids to ornament In dining rooms. They make backgrounds for silver, glass or other articles, setting them off In good style. Occasionally a tray of rare beauty hangs on a wall like an unframed picture. In all Instances, except this last one, trays are In readiness for service. Novelty Trays. One of the latest types of trays has four glass sections In a central compartment, each tray Intended for an especial hors d'oeuvre, while at either end are places for two glasses. This affords u graceful way of serving the pre-dlnner beverage with Its accompanying snack of hors d'oeuvres of the kinds that can be handled without requiring forks. Or, if they do, each plate passed should have a fork on It as well as the cocktail napkin, which combines ornament with utility, always an accessory of pre-meal service. Trays should be suited to theh express purposes. The name salver was once commonly used for trays. It comes from the word salva mean- Ing to save. While the word is seldom used today except when the tray is of silver, and is so designated as "a silver salver," the meaning is appropriate. Many steps are saved by the use of trays suited tc their express purposes. Sturdy Traye. Large trays should be sturdy They should not bend or sag under the weight of many dishes. Sterling silver, and Sheffield plate, a valued type, are strong. The old-time Japanned trays were also. One seldom hears of these trays today, at least under that name, although they are to be found. They are akin to a lacquered tray, but have little decoration, being distinctly for everyday use. When the foundation metal Is heavy these traps are just the sort for regular household use. They are not decorative, although the smooth glossy sheen of the finish with its gilt bordering gives them a somewhat dignified appearance among trays. Today the present style Is for decorative trays, and compartment trnys, folding and novelty trays, such as the snack tray. This comes in many models and in many materials, glass, silver, chromium, etc. with rimmed depressions for divisions or compartments, or fitted with little dishes in sections of the tray. IS Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service * * * * * Two Types of Trayj, One- « ^ew Snaek or Hor s d'Ocuvrea Truy, and a Teu Iroy Which Combine?, Decoration With Ulilily. STAR DUST * * * * * Joan Blondell. J Movie • Radio } * * *** By VIRGINIA VALE*** P RETTY Doris VV ester's success is probably one of the most encouraging tilings that has happened in a long time, so far as a lot of our amateur performers are concerned. Doris is the girl who appeared on a radio amateur hour, and as a result was signed to appear at the Unlnbow room in Kn- dio City. Audiences liked her so well that her contract was extended, and she Is now well launched on her career as n singer. Of course, she has beauty and an original way of putting her songs across. But girls all over the country are working hard now with a view to breaking into the big time, as she has, by appearing In an amateur hour. Just because a lady Is a star in the cinema doesn't mean that stfie does not retain a great spirit of mother love, particularly In the case of Joan Blon dell. Her great affection for her young son is cnus ing her to lose $500 a week and here's how it all came about. Plus her regular contract salary, she r e - ceived an additional bonus, the equivalent of the above mentioned amount, but she was forced to forfeit the bonus in order to be able to leave the studio at 5 o'clock every day so she might go home and be with her youngster at least half an hour before he went to bed. —*— H«nry Wllcoxon, whom you'll see In DeMllle's new spectacle, "The Crusades," decided to be an actor for the sake of the money there was In it; he'd had a job in London. that paid him so little that, after one's day work as an extra, he received nearly as much money as he had been getting for a whole week's work. So he gave up his job and took to the stage and the screen, and there he's been ever since. He's a likable young man, with enough sense of humor to think it's rather funny that he once hoped to come to America as a chauffeur. "" H —* Helen Hayes staggered everybody when she turned down $85,000 along with the offer to play' "The Old Maid" In pictures. Some people claim that she was ashamed to go back Into the movies after the things she'd said about not belonging In them, when she left Hollywood. If you're wise you will see "Alice Adams" the first moment It's shown in your neighborhood, because you will probably want to see It again and again. It's a remarkably good picture, and so true to life that In spots It's painful. Its presentation at the Music hall, in New York, was doubly significant, for on the second day, early in the afternoon, crowds outside the theater were flocking around a news stand, to buy the newspapers which gave the first reports of the death of Will Rogers. It seemed strange to go Into the theater, and see Fred Stone on the screen, for Stone was one of the men who, at that very moment, must have been almost breaking under the shook of that dreadful news from Alaska. Amazing, the cinema: In the new Kay Francis picture, "I Found Stella Parrlsb," which deala witli the life of a famous Kngllsh ac- Mlss F. Is In excerpts a (ireelan Perc West- Hollywood's number 1 wig creationist, was sent for to design n Grecian wig for her, so he did a very snappy one made out of blue-white hair. When Orry Kelly, Warner's style creator, saw the wig he designed a blue- white dress to go with It, hut when Mervyn Le Hoy, the director, saw the wig and the dress, he had them design a blue-white set to further enhance Miss F. The effect no doubt Is quite startling If we could only figure out what "blue-white" really looks like. -V ODDS AND ENDS , . . Fred Astaire's success on the radio is certainly a tribute to his personality as we've come to know it in the movies ... Bing Crosby wants to take his wife and three sons abroad next year . . . Now that Lew Ayres is set as a director Richard Barthelmess, Robert Armstrong and Bert Lytell are likely to follow in his footsteps . . . Tom Mix is going to make four pictures for RKO, he toys . . . Rosalind Russell's vacationing by taking a freighter from Sun Francisco to Rio da Janeiro. & Western Newspaper Union. tress, shown from play. more, Kay Francis. BRISBANE THIS WEEK Mussolini at the Phone Who Is the Man? No Fear in Vatican City A Shot at a Bird Something new in war Is Mussolini sitting in his office at the Palazzo Venezla In Rome, talking on a short-wave radio telephone with Gen. Emlllo d e Bono, his commander I n chief in Ethiopia. Mussolini should have been photographed as he received the message, "We have just taken Aduwa, where 8,000 of our co Arthur Brisbane lonial troops, 6,000 of our Ital Ian troops, were killed 40 years ago, and Italy humiliated." That was a proud moment in Mussolini's life. After Mussolini gets the news by radio-telephone he telephones it to the Italian king's summer residence. For a change from war, consider this incident. Before the entrance to the "Recess club" frequented by Wall Street's "Who's Who," stood George C. Halgh, banker; Matthew S. Sloan, who used to run New York's electric light and now runs the "Katy" railroad, a learned friend of Mr. Sloan's and this writer. Mr. Sloan said, with finality that marks greatness, "Mr. Blank," mentioning the name of a well-known Republican candidate, "will be elected In ]93G." Your narrator buttonholed the first man passing, a Wall Street denizen, well dressed, asked him "Who is Mr. Blank?" mentioning the name of Mr. Sloan's candidate. "Never heard of him, don't know who he Is. Who Is he?" the pedestrian replied and went on. Of the next ten, nine would have said, similarly, "Never heard of him," but all ten would have heard of Franklin D. Roosevelt. Republicans must take somebody whose name Is known if they can find him; falling that, they would do well to select him now and see to It that his name Is known before election day comes around. Despite possibilities of widespread bombing of cities if "that war In Europe" should come, Vatican City, ruled by the pope, does not consld er anti-bomb defense necessary. Osservatore Romano, representing the Vatican, denies reports that shelters against air raids would be provided in Vatican City. It says: "The Holy Father has reason to believe that the dome of St. Peter's, regardless of whatever the occasion might be, is the most Inviolable defense, firstly, because of the celestial protection of the Prince of Apostles, for whom the dome Is the sacred sign and symbol, and because its mass Indicates so clearly the holy place, respected and venerated during the most obscure centuries." That the magnificent building erected by Michelangelo, with his priceless statues and paintings within It, would be respected by even the most barbarous Invader seems certain. Little things start big things. Doctor Potter, formerly professor of political science in the University of Wisconsin, one of an International committee of four that tried to settle a qunrrel between Italy and Ethiopia In 1034, says that Italy has good ground for complaint ugulnst Ethiopia, and that a soldier's casual shot at a bird probably caused tlio present trouble. Mr. Joseph 10. Uibleln, an able oltizon of Milwaukee, who takes Information with liiin on his travels and is therefore able to bring Information hack, returns from England with the Impression that, despite greatly improved conditions In Britain, English and other Europeans are expecting something unpleasant to happen. What it Is, where It will start, what will cause It, nobody Is prepared to say, but there Is u feeling of apprehension, a vague anticipation of some catastrophic event. The President assures the nation that on this occasion America will not meddle with what does not concern it. What will the United States do about selling food to Italy, if, through "sanctions," the League of Nations tries to starve out the Italians, as Germany was starved? Mussolini spoke to twenty million Italians gathered In Italy's public squares, and to the people of the world. You could not mistake the meaning of that voice. Newspaper men, gathered near the radio, said: "His voice made the shivers run up and down our backs, although we could not understand a word of It." Shivers do not often run up and down those backs. e King Feoturea Syndicate. Inc. WNU Service, Improved I SUNDAY Uniform II International 1! •:-LESSON-: By REV. P. B. F1TZWATER. D. D., Member of Faculty, Moody Blhl« Institute of Chicago. © Western Newspaper Union. Lesson for October 27 BELSHAZZAR'S FEAST (Temperance Lesson.) LESSON TEXT—Daniel 5:1-31. GOLDEN TEXT—Wine Is a mocker •trong drink Is raging:; and whosoever Is deceived thereby la not wise Proverbs 20:1. PRIMARY TOPIC—Daniel Solves a Kiddle. JUNIOR TOPIC—At the Feast of Belshazzar. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC—What Drink Leads To. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC—The Facts About Alcohol. I. Belshazzar's Impious Feast (vv 1-4). 1. Those In attendance (vv. 1, 2) Those present were Belshazzar, his wife and concubines, and one thou sand of his lords. 2. Their behavior (vv. 3, 4). a. They drank wine and engage'c In drunken revelry. b. They committed sacrilege. In their drunken revelry they drank wine from the sacred vessels which had been taken out of the temple at Jerusalem. c. They worshiped Idols. II. The Handwriting on the Wai (vv. 5-16). 1. The time of (v. 5). It occurre 'In the same hour" In which they were engaged In their drunken debauchery. 2. The effect upon the king (v. 6) 'The joints of his loins were loosed, and his knees smote one againsl another." 3. The king's behavior (vv. 7-16). a. He ealled i for the astrologers and soothsayer's, offering them re- wardsof gold and of position (vv. 7-9). Their utter Inability to Interpret the writing left the king even worse perplexe'd. b. Daniel brought In at the suggestion of the queen (vv. 10-16). The queen was perhaps the wife of Nebuchadnezzar who remembered Daniel's service in Interpreting the dream of her husband. III. Daniel Interprets the Writing (vv. 17-2S). 1. Daniel's address to the king (vv. 17-24). a. He brushes aside his promised ;lfts (v. 17). He would not have Ills speech limited by the king's gift. It required great strength of character and courage to speak thus In the presence of a great king. He knew that this was no time for bribery. He knew that those would l)e the last words ever to fall on the poor sinner's ears. b. He reviewed before Belshaz- zar the history of Nebuchadnezzar (vv. 1S-24). He showed clearly that Belshaxznr should have profited by :he experiences of his father. 2. The interpretation of the writing (vv. 25-28). a. "Mene" means "numbered" (v. 26). "God hath numbered the kingdom and finished it." b. "Tekel" means "weighed" (v. 27). "Thou art weighed In the balances and art found wanting." c. "Peres" means "divided" (v. -!S). "The kingdom Is divided, and liven to the Medes and Persians." IV. The Judgment Executed (vv. 29-31). So rapidly did the divine judgment fall that Belshazzar was slnln and Darius the Median took the dngdom that same night. The Chaldean dynasty ended with Belshnz- zar. We may, therefore, Interpret this whole scene as pointing to the conditions at the close of the time of the Gentiles, and as adumbrnt- ng their prevailing conditions. Let us note: 1. The stupidity of men. Belshaz- zar, like people today, did not learn >y example. Nebuchadnezzar's fate should have 'deterred Belshazzar m such folly. The driftwood of wrecked humanity cast \ipon the shores of time seem to do little good o posterity. 2. The magnificent splendor. This i-eat feast was characterized by pomp, display and parade. 3. Luxury. The famous hanging ;ardens of Babylon were a note- vorthy example. Signs of luxury abound today on every hand. 4. The licentiousness of the king with his many wives and concu- lines. Licentiousness is likewise no- oriously prevalent today. 5. Blasphemous sacrilege. The acrilege of this day may be In excess of that of Beishazzar's day and expresses Itself in a. A profession of religion for pecuniary gain, social and political preferment. b. The use of the pulpit of the Christian ministry for notoriety and iven for the propagation of false doctrine. c. Uniting with the church and attendance at the Lord's table so as o cover up secret sins. d. The use of the Word of God o give point to a Joke. e. Denying that the Bible Is God's Word, making it a book of errors, myths and legends. t. Sneering at the virgin birth, repudiating Christ's deity and set- Ing aside bis vicarious atonement. 6. Drunken carousals. The handwriting on the wall. His Judgments shall eventually fall. Conditions In the world indicate that the time 1» drawing near. Are you ready? needn't be curly name cestors the variety veloped fur common on the mari? came from a 7 '* of wh | ch -° an ma > rat. For ot these rodent? K Hj ntWlstar t , tasb of PennsyX Dr. Helen D e a n V making a sf ° breeding of raUfor s £, < . Among her chocolate, «„ colored coats. Phia has by been poses. with lapln IT'S NOT INI MANY_CEREAl • Nothing anyone eats is mote i tant than Vitamin B-the vitaai keeping fit. Yet it isn't in manyc when cereals are supposed to be c source of this food element Many are nervous, poor in i.™ system out of order, because theuj diets lack enough of the precious] min B for keeping fit. J Few things keep them bad liki] of this protective food element. ' So £ive everyone Quaker Oats L morning. Because in addition to itt] erous supply of Vitamin B for ktel fit, it furnishes food-energy, muscle! body-building ingredients. For ab pet dish. Start serving it tomorrow for a 2-n test. Quaker Oats has a wholesome,! like, luscious appeal to die app« Flavory, surpassingly good. All j supply it. IN VITAMIN B FOR KEEPING I Ic worth Quaker 1 equals 3 cakes ol Fresh If Quaker and Mother's Oati arc th«« Can That Bt? There Is not as much bliss la| world as there was, because Is not as much Ignorance. NO UPSET! The proper treatm for a bilious child] THREE STEPS .TO RELIEVING A cleansing dose today; a smdltl quantity tomorrow; lesseachm until bowels need no help of <"" JIIUV, 13 iliWU VU llJai»«6*" *" , ' But what a pity so few know sensible way to set things nghll • The ordinary laxatives, of ej ordinary, strength, destroy all ho] of restoring regulanty. y A liquid laxative is the ans« mothers. The answer to all V worries- .over constipation. A uqi can be mourned, the dose can exactly suited to any age or « Just reduce the dose each time,«' the bowels are moving of their o accord and need no help. This treatment will succeed « any child and with any adult. Doctors use a liquid laxa' Hospitals use the liquid orm. « is best for their use, »t » W home use. The liquid Iwatw^ generally use is Dr. Caldwell s ay Pepsin. Any druggist has it. Eczema in Big, Watery Bump Relieved After Usin^Cuticura "My eczema began with an on my when I came. that I ,„ nna „,, affected parts. My hands an were disfigured and It woriled me I conld not sleep. "I bad this eczema for^ve before I Soap and three cakes three boxes the eczema i Miss Geneva 1 Ave., Hamilton, Soap 25c, Talcum 25c. Sold «^I"T«cui sample each free. „**«!!• jfcjde Laboratories, Dept B - MW Mass."—.

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