Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on December 5, 1935 · Page 3
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 3

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 5, 1935
Page 3
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[i mer ican N»me«! »' tes . And there are, iS to the same author- i r« 22 Bremens and 22 ill country. 1 laces in the Unit- Id after Places in Great ! the continent of Bu- natural for illers In the New world ryetuate here the mem- Immunities In the Old ilch they had come. w was altogether proper -Vrica was composed of * we nre not sure today would b« feeling that the to go back to native names is more use- g n consciousness In the United States Is "J 0 " r e than an offshoot of ,t it Is evolving, as gen- ca generation, a distlnc- -Detroit Free i place ..• Every One on , n( lly Isles in Pacific ,'| n the Pacific, has an•lint there Is land for every- Queen Snlotl and jd, who Is prime minister, i that every youth In the ilands on Teachings sixteen |i quarter of an acre of land Ve and eight acres In the Lust build a hut and grow [ Education Is free and corn- Tonga, nnd On per cent of Inn read and write. iroper treatment \abiliouschild in 1TO RELIEVING CONSTIPATIDM ) dose today; a smaller wirou); less each time, rfs need no help at all. I utter knows the reason (her child stops playing, eate ' idtomanage. Constipation. a pity so few know the fay to set things right! linary laxatives, of even hlrength, must be carefully pas to dosage. 1 laxative is the answer, i The answer to all your lover constipation. A liquid Inifflsurcrf. The dose can be [suited to any age or need. ic the, dose each time, until s arc moving of their own 1 need no help, [treatment will succeed with ftwtiwilhany adull. actors use liquid laxatives. ! use the liquid form. If it ir their use, it is best for i. The liquid laxative most luse is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup •Any druggist has it. An Acid Teit for Tho.e Addicted to Bobbie Burnt. PORTOBELLO. O N A bus plying between Edinburgh and Pitlocliry [ sat next to a charming old cove who advised me whilst still in the city limits of the first named municipality that he was a former resident of New Jersey and now a gentleman of the world roaming willy-nilly. He proved to be wall Informed about Scotland and was otherwise so agreeable that I was prevailed upon to accompany him the nest day to Porto- jello, a seaside resort where the poet Burns spent a good part of his time at a certain domicile which my friend proposed to visit. "I am told," said he, "that the greatest living Interpreter of Burns now occupies the house. When it comes to translating Burns Into understandable terms I flatter myself. tt • • "That'll do," said I. "Come along and take your medicine." It was no trouble at all to locate the Burns expert. In fact, he was waiting for some nut to drop in and start shooting. No time was lost getting down to brass tacks. The first crack out of the box the Portobello man hauled forth his 'Complete Burns," turned to "0 Lay Thy Loof In Mine, Lass," and pointed to four lines: .LENOX TIME TABLR IOWA BRISBANE THIS WEEK Death From the Air Barring the Inventor The Republican Odds To Starve Italy Warfare In Ethiopia consist* largely ID surprising the enemy In Arthur BrUbnne some narrow gorge or valley. Ethiopians have thus surprised 11 n 11 a n s on a small scale. Now the Italians have shown that the thing can be done from the air by killing 2,000 Ethiopian warriors, of whom 20,000 were masked In the Mel Mezold valley, south of Makale. Ethio- fig? I SUNDAY International \\ SCHOOL -:-LESSON •:• By REV. P. B. FITZWATER. D. D., Mamber of Faculty, Moody Blt>l« Institute of Chicago. ® western Newspaper Union. HAVE UTILITY APRON FOR WORK—BERUFFLED ONE FOR HOSTESSING Lesson for December 8 plans withstood, with fine courage, the attack with machine guns, incendiary and explosive bombs. PATTERN MTO Spend Less one saves depends on Income one lives. Head COLDS tMentholatumlnl »»oitril»io relieve' iHon and promote breathing. refer nose drops.or. LIQUID dybolUowith dropper 4&— 38 on Head Cried All foe Time tfcu 'a Relieved On< " Cutt *• Maiden, A slave to Love's unbounded sway, He oft has brought me meikle wea; (1) But now he Is my deadly fae, (2) Unless thou be my aln. The Jerseylte swallowed his Adam's apple and turned to me for sympathy, none of which I had on hand at the moment. "Ond what do ye think o' this, mon?" Gie me a canny hour at e'en My arms about me dearie, O, An' war'ly cares, an' war'ly men, May a' gae tapsalteerie, O. (3) "Frne 'Green Grow the Rashes,' that one. Ond this 'Address to the Toothake.' Certainly tliot'll not tax yer intelligence": My curse upon your vcnom'd stnng That shoots my tortur'il gums nlang; And thri' my lugs gi'os mony s twang, Wl' gnawing vengeance; Tearing my nervca wi' bitter pang, Like wracking engines. Nothing the matter with that, thought I, without saying so. Hut the next ono, from "The .Tolly Beggars," was a corker. Ae night at e'on a merry core O' randie, gangrel (4) bodies. In Poosie-Nansie's held the splore, (0) To drink their orra-duOdies. (G) Never more depressed a man than my Jersey pal. Again I gave him the cold, unsympathetic eye. Burns Interpreter, my hat. The merciless I'ortohellonian wont on from the "Picture of Miss Burns": Clap In his walle-nieve (7) a blade He'll make it whissle, An' legs, an' arms, an' heatles will sneed (8) Like taps o' thrissle. (9) The New Jersey tourist now registered complete chaos. I doubt if the next quotation from "Green Grow the Rushes" was even heard by him: The tapetless, ramfeezl'd hizzie. (10) At this point I Interposed with the suggestion that the Portobollo seer read something understandable. Turning to the "Braw Wooer," lie read with fine elocutionary grace: But pleasure are like poppies spread, You seize the flow'r, its bloom is shed; Or like the snow falls In the river, A moment white—then melts forever; Or like the Borealls race, That flit ere you can point their place; Or like the Rainbow's lovely form, Envanlshing amid the storm. The key to the above: 1—A big, great way. 2—Foe. 3—Heedless, foolish. {—Scolding, wandering person 6—Noise, riot. 6—Old clothes. 7—Ample fist. 8—To cut off. 9—Thistle. 10—Heedless, fatigued, wild young girl. There is one case of a Burns fan who offered a prize of one English pound to the man who could translate the full bag of Burns' tricks. The rush of contestants, something beyond the prize donor's expectations, cooled his ardor, resulting in the proposal that while he was perfectly willing to pay one pound to each entry who was 100 per cent perfect, he would expect all those who failed to come through with two pounds. "Ye canna' expect a mon to enter into a hozardous experiment," he said, "wi'out some guarantee o' protection i' the event o' reprisals. It's fair rediculous." . .—WNU Service. England really has free speech. On your soap box in Hyde Park you may say what you please, if you do not advocate crime. But England does not like free speech from another country, through the ether. The British Broadcasting company will not let Marconi talk from Rome to Englishmen over the radio. He might convince them that it is preposterous to try to starve out Italy for doing in Ethiopia what England has done In many places. The ruling seems hard on Marconi, considering that he Invented radio. Without him there would be no "British Broadcasting company." Those that make betting a business are often sound in their political judgments. They are at least cold, calculating; sentiment does not cloud their vision. On the Republican Presidential nomination the betting now stands: Senator William E. Borah, 8 to 1. Governor Landon of Kansas, 10 to 1. Senator Vandenherg of Michigan, 15 to 1. Col. Frank Knox of nil- nois, 15 to 1. Governor Hoffman of New Jersey, Ogden L. Mills, Senator David A. Reed, all 20 to 1. Professional bettors agree that Governor Landon is gaining, and will probably lend the procession at 6 to 1 in a few days. I!and wagon climbers are more and more polite to Governor Landon. NEHEMIAH REBUILDING THE WALL OF JERUSALEM LESSON TEXT—Nehemlah 4:8-8, 16-21. GOLDEN TEXT—The people had a mind to work. Nehemlah 4:6. PRIMARY TOPIC—When Frlendu Work Together. JUNIOR TOPIC—Team-Work. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC—Team-Work. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC—Co-operation In Religious Work. I. Nehemlah'f Mission to Jerusalem (Neh. 2). While performing his official duty as cupbearer to the Persian king, Nehemlah learned of the distress of his brethren at Jerusalem. The walls of the city were broken down, Its gates burnt, nnd the remnant of the captives were In great affliction and reproach. This news greatly moved him. He definitely asked God to give the king a favorable attitude toward his project In answer to his prayer he was granted a leave of absence from the Persian court and credentials from the king. He journeyed to Jerusalem and made a survey of the city by night without disclosing his purpose to anyone. Having thus obtained first-hand information, he called the representatives of the Jews together and said, "Let us build the walls of Jerusalem." After he thus made known the hand of God In bringing him to Jerusalem, he revealed the authority vested in him to rebuild the walls. II. Preparation for the Building (Neb. 3). The division of labor In this project displayed Nehemiah's administrative ability. A wise distribution of labor makes difficult tasks easy. Observe some outstanding features of his administrative work. 3. He laid stress upon in'dlffer- ence. In administrative tasks It Is proper that unfaithfulness should be pointed out. Such action serves as a warning to the unfaithful and encouragement to the faithful. 2. Help rendered by the women (v. 12). It is a fine thing for (lie women to take hold even in build- Ing a wall when there arc no men those big roomy pockets are jnst the j handiest catch-alls I But those dainty, dressier aprons—which are quite another story—are best fasbioned of sheer dotted Swiss, cross bar dimity and the like, and you've no idea bow a ruffle round the edge dresses it up until your tea-guest pays her compliments 1 See how the shape of the big pockets conforms with the deep scallop feature. Both aprons in one pattern 1 Pattern 2370 IB available in sizes small, medium and large. Trimmed aprons take 2H yards 86 inch fabric; 1% yards 86 inch are required for nntrimmed apron. Illustrated step-by-step sewing instructions included. Send FIFTEEN CENTS (IBc) 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 CItv. In Which Politician and Economist Are Denned An economist is a man who know* a great deal about a very little, and who goes on knowing more and more about less and less until he finally knows everything about practically nothing. A politician is a man who knows, a very little about a great deal and! who goes on knowing less and less about more and more, until finally h« know* practically nothing about ar- erythlng.—Tit-Bits. DOBS for War Blind German soldiers who were blinded during the World war have each been given a Schaeferhunde, a strain of German police dt>gs that are famous the world over, to lead them about. Each dog is marked wlthh a large red cross and people make way for him and his charge in the streets. "2370. Those utility aprons (of which EVERY Good Housekeeper needs half a dozen!) are best made of a sturdy printed percale like the lower one pictured. The buttons on bib A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- Bion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble to aid nature to soothe and heal the inflamed membranes as the germ-laden phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money If you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. and beltline are a bright accent and I Pet Creomulsion right now. (Adv.). Quick, Complete Pleasant ELIMINATION L«t'g b« bank. There's only on* way for your body to rid Itself of the waste mat* teia that cause acidity, gas, headache*, bloated feelings and a dozen other discomforts—your intestines must function. To make them move quickly, plea** antly, completely, without griping. Thousands of physicians recommend! Milnesia Wafers. (Dentists recommend Milnesia wafers as an efficient remedy for mouth acidity). These mint flavored candy-like wafer* aie pure milk of magnesia. Each wafer la approximately equal to a full adull dose of liquid milk of magnesia. Chewed thoroughly in accordance with the directions on the bottle or tin, then swallowed, they correct acidity, bad breath, flatulence, at their source and at the same time enable quick, complete, pleat* ant elimination. Milnesia Wafers come in bottles of 20 and 48 wafers, at 35c and 60c re«p«o tively, or in convenient tins containing 12 at 20c. Each wafer is approximately an adult dose of milk of magnesia. All good drug stores carry them. Start using these delicious, effective wafers today. Professional samples sent free to registered physicians or dentists if request is made on professional letter head. SELECT PRODUCTS, Incorporated 4402 23rd St., Lone Island City, N. Y» MILNESIA lt>i jllfl l WAFERS OM MILK OF MACNESIA WAFERS The "sanctions" wall thrown by England and France around Italy, smaller nations co-operating, to "suffocate and starve Italy," ns Mussolini puts it. is now complete. Two million young organized Italians protest against the effort to punish Italy for doing to Ethiopia what Knglnnd and France have done to other, more nearly civilized countries. H. G. Weils, aged sixty-nine, younger and mure brilliant than when lie wrote "Doctor Moreau's Island" and "The AVar of the Worlds," now in America on his way to see Hollywood, says', ''The film is a liner art than the novel, stage or the opera." Britain's ambassador Is conferring with our State department concerning Japan's plan to seize Chinese provinces, containing !)5,000,000 Chinese, 35,000,000 more than the total population of Japan. If the Japanese could control, arm and use 300,000,000 Chinese In the air and on the ground, that would be Interesting. Hut It would not be our business, and it is to be hoped that the I'.ritish will not persuade our state department that this country ought to intend to It. Spiritually, politically and otherwise Important is the proposed "merger" approved by bishops of (lie three branches of the Methodist Episcopal church. Together, the Methodist Episcopal church, Methodist Kpiscopnl church, South, and Methodist Protestant church would number 7,',0<i,UOO members, the largest protestant group in America. Young mon are coming back Into fashion. Dr. Alan Valentine, only thirty-four, former master of Pierson college at Yale, Is made president of Rochester university and starts well by denouncing the "ballyhoo" of college athletes, football especially. He speaks with authority not as a weakling bookworm, for he was a college athlete nt Swnrthmore, member of the Olympic team at Paris In 1928. The American Bankers association reveals the Interesting fact that our banks hold fifteen thousand to do It. 3. Stress laid upon earnestness of some (v. 20). Recognition of lidel- Ity will spur one (in to faithful performance of his task. 4. Every one built over against his own house (vv. 10, 23, 28). There Is no incentive for exertion quite so strong as Unit which concerns a man's own family. D. Certain guilds of mon iin'der- took certain work (vv. 8, 31, 3-). Wise administration somi'times call!) for such alignment of efforts. Men of the same cliiss anil occupation usually work best together. III. Hindrance Encountered (4: 1-0:1-1). 1. Scoffing of SHiihallat and Tohl- nh (4:1-0; cf, 2:1!), 20). The oppressors of God's servants frequently begin by hurling shafts of ridicule at thein. They <:»H'!<1 llie ' 7(!WS but a feeble folk and asserted that the tread of a prowling fox wouW break down their stone wall. 2. Conspiracy for a sudden attack (-1:7-9). When the enemy saw Hint the work was actually succeeding, they changed from ridicule to nn attempt to throw the workmen Into a panic. When 11m enemy cannot succeed by scotling, be resorts to intimidation. '!. Conspiracy with the Jews (4: 10-2.'!). They sought, by means of the Jews from the outside, to discourage those on the inside, siiy- inu' that the task was hopeless and that at any time they won: subject to a sudden and secret attack. 4. Creed and oppression of the rich (5:1-13). The TIRES ' ' G :; C;O ST S WIDER, FLATTER TREAD WITH MORE RUBBER ON THE ROAD Well might a njost important official of the government say: "Inflation? AA'e have It now, biggest ever seen, frozen 1n the banks. AValt untl) It breaks loose." After the Tory election In England prices went soaring on London's stock exchange. Companies that make war weapons and materials were most buoyant. 1 he had voted for more, bigger masses mas and better battleships, and war, if Features Syndicate, Inc. WNU Sarvlco. JMVS of that day, like the profiteers of our day, took advan- tii"e of the poor and oppressed them so" that they mortgaged their lan'd and even sold their daughters into slavery. 5. Scheme to take Nehemlah s life' (0:1-14). When Sanballat and Tobtah failed In every other way, thev craftily sought to get Nehe- mia'h away that they might kill him. IV. The Wall Completed (6:15- So energetically did they pursue their tasks that in fifty-two days the wall was completed. When their enemies saw that In spite of all their schemes the work was actually completed, they were cast down, for they perceived that the work •was of Go'd. Upon the completion of the work, Nehemlah gave instructions as to the opening and closing of the gates of the city. May we learn from this: 1 That though God's children are'besought by enemies they should not fear. 2. When beset by enemies we should pray (4:9). a They set a watch (4.0). b' Men were permitted to be with their families (4:1.3) and would thus fight better. c. Half worked and half watched, all'armed for battle. d . They worked with sword In one hand (4:17). CORD BODY C-/ERTAIN construction features must be built into tires to give you the greatest safety and lowest operating cost in your type of service. To make Firestone Tires blowout-proof, the cord body is built up of Gum-Dipped cords. To give you greatest non-skid safety and long mileage, the Firestone tread is scientifically designed, with a flatter contour and more rubber on the road. There are two extra layers of Gum-Dipped cords, to lock the rugged tread securely to the Gum-Dipped cord body. Firestone Truck Tires are the only tires made that give you all these exclusive advantages. Equip your trucks with Firestone Tires and start cutting your operating cost today. The nearby Firestone Auto Supply and Service Store or Firestone Tire Dealer Is ready to serve you. Uiica la tin Voici of Fimtont—ftaturins Richard Crooks, Ntltoa EdJf—ttitb MargaretSpeaki, Monday timings wtr Natiomfidt N. B. C.—WEAP Ntttvort © I&35, F. T. & B. Co.

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