Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on January 2, 1936 · Page 3
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 3

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, January 2, 1936
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Page 3
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA Blouses Gain New Fashion Heights By CHERIE NICHOLAS J Movie • Radio } * * ***By VIRGINIA VALE*** ****************** STAR DUST N ( OW it's William Powell who threatens to shake the dust of California from his feet and take up his residence in England, and all because of taxes. He says that 75 per cent of what he makes goes that way, and he'd like to hang on to more than 25 per cent of what he earns — which seems reasonable enough. So It looks as If he might spend six months in England and six here, and If that means that we will see him In fewer pictures It's news Indeed. bad He's T>LOUSBS are stepping out of •*-* their one-time obscurity under •a suit Jacket and are appearing •at gay social functions In their own right complete with slim skirts of «llk satin, wool or silk velvet. Paradoxical as It sounds, tailored blouses have soft touches, while formal blouses have a rather tailored look, the fabric supplying the proper glamor for the occasion. The blouse of silk lame Is a favorite for dressy afternoon wear, and those "little evenings" when .your hostess says: "Don't dress." There are long-sleeved or short- sleeved models In all-over patterned silk lames which glitter to your heart's content, or if you so choose you may have soft silks with just a suggestion-* of-metal In Interwoven •or embroidered motifs. The shirtwaist or jacket type of blouse of scintillating lame Is prominent, fastening with long rows of self-covered buttons, rhlnestone studs set on a front tuck, or with elaborate frogs of self-fabric. A typical model of each Is here illustrated. Huge frogs of self-fabric trim the jacket blouse as pictured at the top of the group. White ari'J silver silk metallic In a scroll pattern fashion it. The sleeves are full to the elbow. A tiny turndown collar of self fabric finishes the neckline. The other metallic blouse shown Is of gold silk lame. It Is a glittering little affair which can be worn for formal afternoons or "little" evenings. Its brief sleeves are puffed. The closely placed buttons are of self fabric, while pert bows accent the neckline and waistline. It Is a Lanvin model. Very new looking, too, are sleeveless silk lame blouses with draped armholes shirred or draped bodices after the Molyneux tradition. Blouses worn without suits under tox or mink capes for theater, night clubs or the cinema are smartly new. They are worn without hats or with absurd little evening hats that are mere twists or dabs of silk tulle, silk lame or silk velvet. For luncheon In a swank restaurant, for afternoon tea, there Is nothing more flattering than a blouse of delectable silk satin, softly draped or shirred at the shoulders, with a new version of the high cowl neckline after the manner of the Schiaparelli model Illustrated to the left below. This stunning silk satin blouse Is in Kelly green. The sheer silk blouse, new this season, is attracting favorable attention. It can be worn with a dark woolen or tweed suit or as a separate costume with a contrasting skirt. Silk chiffon and silk geor- gettes are the featured fabrics. Fine pleating or tucking, shirring around yokes or under necklines give such blouses softness and femininity. The tailored blouse for sports wear or with a tailored suit Is done In varied moods. There are youthful blouses of soft silk crepes in pastel colors, with simple club collars, and perky bows for trimming—correct for wear with plaid woolen skirts or with tweed suits. Then there are shirtwaist blouses of delicate silk crepe de chine, with jabots and frills trimmed with fine lace, perfect to wear with a perfectly tailored suit. Colors are new this season, too. Gold and silver vie for favor in metals. Strong blues and reds and greens are favorites In less formal blouses of satins and chiffons. The dusty pastels or strong vivid tones, both register for tailored blouses. Of course, classic white Is as Important as ever. It Is the rule for the blouse to provide the color accent for the ensemble, sounding the basic note of the costume, which makes It more than just a mere costume accessory. © Western Newspaper Union. IMPROVED ^^ UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL S UNDAYI CHOOL Lesson By REV. P. B. F1TZWATBR. D. D., Member of Faculty, Moody Bible Instltutt of Chicago. <S Western Newspaper Union. Lesson for January 5 MARY'S SONG OF PRAISE LESSON TEXT—Luka 1:46-68. GOLDEN TEXT—My soul doth magnify the Lord, and my spirit hath rejoiced In God my Savior. Luke 1:48, 47. PRIMARY TOPIC—Why Mary Sang. JUNIOR TOPIC—Why Mary Sang. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC—What Our Mothers Have Done for Us. YOUNG PEOPLE! AND ADULT TOPIC—A Mother's Vision and Influence. BLACK AND WHITE IS SMART AS EVER That the Parisian black and white Is just as smart as It 'ever was is proven by the winter collection of Chanel, who trims with white touches almost as lavishly as In the summer collection. Outstanding Is the sheer black wool, which looks like a silk crepe. The dress Is In two pieces, with a shorter, straight skirt whose fullness comes from box pleats at the side seams. The top Is high at the neck with a white band and crisp bow tie similar to that worn by a man. The long sleeves are full above the elbow, and have white wrist cuffs. The bow tie at the neck Is repeated at the front of the belt Hat* for Country Outfit There Is lots of choice for the hat which completes one's country outfit. The suede or chamois can be matched In a beret trimmed with a bright quill, or the sweater and Jacket lining can be matched with a soft, perky woolen hat, while still a third, choice la a sports felt the same shade as the skirt and trimmed with a quill of the same color as lining. the sweater and jacket "Rag-Rug" Tweed* New wools called "rag-rug" tweeds are being shown in Paris. They are woven with bits of multicolored fabric among the threads, to resemble raj rugs. Full and Slim Silhouette Now Appear for Evening Both the slim silhouette and the very full one appear In the evening mode. Malnbocher, the clever young man from Chicago, who has become one of the leading designers in Paris, favors slim frocks with all the fullness gathered in the back. For Instance, a slim frock of black matelasse silk taffeta has a vast bustle that puffs out just below the low graceful V of the black decolletage. In contrast is a dress of plain black crepe done on very slim lines. The frock Is worn with a black satin crepe on which there are sewn horizontal strips of monkey fur, A frock of purple-red and silver brocade has fullness only in the back. The fullness Is held out with stiffened net. at the height of h i s popularity at Wm. Powell, present—and after seolng him In "Rendezvous" I think you will agree with me that lie should be seen more often. It's one of those pictures that just must not be missed. Of course, the gossips are inclined to wonder if this means that tho romance between Bill and Jean Harlow is definitely over. Others say that he's liked Europe, always, and has wanted to live there. And I recall meeting him for the first time, years ago, when he had just returned from a European vacation. At luncheon, In his hotel suite, he was tastefully clad In a purity, black silk lounging robe with mother flashes of red about it—the three women interviewers, all accustomed to film stars though they were, were just a hit goggle-eyed when they first caught sight of that dash- Ing robe. But Powell was so thrilled over Florence, (Florence, Italy,_not a girl!) that he couldn't think of anything else. He wanted to live there. Perhaps he still does —maybe that's one reason for this threatened departure. —*— Rudy Vallee's not going to make that picture, "Lucky Me"; won't go to California because his wife would start legal trouble all over again. Pert Kelton, whom you've seen in several pictures—her next one Is "Annie Oakley," with Barbara Stan- wyck — made all Broadway 1 a u g b the other day. She'd been known there as a stage actress, a b r u- nette; s b e reappeared as a blonde, as guest of honor at the weekly luncheon of a group of motion Stanwyck, picture men, and this is the story she told, which everyone present has been telling ever since. Mrs. Morrow, years ago, had asked the elder .T. P. Morgan, an old friend, to tea. Before he arrived she took her daughters, then very small girls, aside, and warned them that they were not to say anything about his nose—a very large, bulbous nose. They weren't even to stare at It. They were just to come in and speak to him, and then excuse themselves and go upstairs. Came the day, with Mr. and Mrs. Morrow chatting with Mr. Morgan, The eldest daughter came Into the drawing room, said "How do you do?" to Mr. Morgan, very politely, and left. In came Anne, who waa to grow up and become Mrs. Lindbergh. She said "How do you do?" Mr. Morgan," very pleasantly, was told by the elderly financier that she'd grown amazingly, and then she excused herself and started for the stairs. At the foot she paused, fascinated eyes on his face. "Well, good-by, Mr. Morgan," she said. And again, half-way up, still gazing 1 at his face. "Well—good-by, Mr. Morgan," and he replied, cordially, "Good-by, Anne." Mrs. Morrow, so goes the story, was on tenter hooks. If only the child would go on, without making awful reference to his nose! At last Anne disappeared from sight. And Mrs. Morrow, turning again to the tea table and picking up a cup, was horrified to hear herself say- Ing, Mary was a Jewish maid of the town of Nazareth. The first information we have of her is that she was engaged to be married to Joseph, a carpenter of the same village. It seema that the custom among the Jews was for betrothal to take place a year before marriage. I. The Occasion of (Luke 1:26, 27). 1. Gabriel's announcement (vv. 20-37). During this Interval of betrothal, God sent the angel Gabriel to announce to Mary that she was to be the mother of Jesus. Isaiah, more than 700 years before, prophesied that a virgin would give birth to a son, whose name should be called Imraanuel, "God with us" (Isa. 7:14). Though at first perplexed, she accepted the annuncation with remarkable courage and devotion. To be told that she was to be a mother waa nothing startling, for this was the normal desire of every married Jewish woman. Under the circumstances, she accepted motherhood at a tremendous cost. She was conscious of her virgin Attractive and Simple Rag Rug By GRANDMOTHER CLARK She knew that to become a under such circumstances would expose nor to suspicion nnd shame (John 8:41). 2. Mary's response (v. 38). Her faith was such that she responded with remarkable courage. She said, "Behold the handmaid of the Lord; be It unto me according to thy word." She accepted motherhood under these circumstances as God's command. It was made clear to her that the begetting was by the Holy Ghost and that the Most High would embody himself with humanity divinely begotten and that the resultant thing born would be holy and called the Son of God. She visits Elisabeth (vv. 39-45). In her embarrassment she set out on a visit to an elderly kinswoman called Elisabeth. Having sought the sympathy and encouragement of her friend, her triumphant faith carried her beyond the misunderstanding, the scorn and shame which awaited her, and caused her soul to burst out in the most wonderful song of praise. ' This Is called the "Magnificat" because of the first word in the Latin version, "My soul doth magnify the Lord." As pointed out by another, three features of her character stand out In this song. a. Her purity of heart. Only a pure heart rejoices when God has come near. b. Her humility. She forgot herself and gave her heart to God's praises. c. Her unselfishness. She did not primarily think of the undying honor which through the ages should be attached to her, but the blessedness which would come to others. II. The Content of Her Song (vv. 4G-DS). 1. For salvation (vv. 40-40). It was salvation for herself and others. There Is no suggestion whatever in this song that she thought of herself as the mother of God. She praised God for the high distinction of being the channel through which the eternal Son of God was to make contact with the race and save It. This high distinction wrought humility In her soul. 2. For the divine character (vv. 49, 50). She praised God that he had This design is vury attractive and a simple rug to mako if a square rug is desired. This rug measures 32 inches and requires about 3 pounds of rags to crochet. Knch section Is crocheted separately and then slip- stitched together. This model proves that really charming rugs can be made from rags. This Is known as "Arbor Window" rug and should be made up In colors to match the furnishings In the room. This Is one of the twenty beautiful rugs shown In our rug book No. 24. Full directions nre given for this rup and also the nineteen others. Send fifteen cents to our rug department for rug book No. 2-1. If you nocrl a hook to crochet yom rug with send twenty-five cents for both hook nnd rug book. Address Home On.ft Co., L'ept. C, Nineteenth and St. Louis Ave., St. Louis. Mo. Inclose a stamped addressed envelope fo reply when writ- Ing for any informntion. Or INTEREST TO THE HOUSEWIFE To remove white spots nnd rings from dining room tnhle rub with olive oil In which n little white wax has been melted. Let dry nnd polish » * * To cook rice properly, wash, sea sou with snlt and add very slowly to rapidly-boiling water. Boll about 20 minutes without stirring. Drnln, wash and put In warm oven until kernels swell. * • * An aluminum spoon placed In the soap suds in which silver is washed will result in shining silver. Polish silver with chamois or a flannel cloth after drying. * * * Old blankets covered with art silk make excellent quilts. Stitch through blankets at corners and along the sides. * * * To fry bacon without burning, place on a cold frying pan over a low gas flame and turn frequently. * • * When broiling steaks or chops, leave the oven door open. This prevents burning and smoking. * » * If screws are put into a cake of soap before you attempt to put them Into hard wood you will find they will go in much easier. * * * One-half cup of soap flakes dissolved with a little hot water, to which a cup of kerosene has bfien added, Is an excellent cleanser for tlio iMilli tub. * * * Potatoes are as good as linseed for a poultice. Boll the potatoes in a bag and when soft, mash in bag and apply as hot as can be borne. © Associated Nowsnanera.—WNU Service. Cheery Doc A doctor's cheerful talk cures 75 per cent of what you've got and his prescription the rest. Mark Twain Depicted^ as a Serious Thinker Mark Twain as a serious thinker nnd philosopher was described by Frederick C. Hibbnrd, Chicago sculptor who designed the Mark Twain statue and the monument to Tom Sawyer and tluck Finn at Hannibal, Mo. "Mark Twain resented the fact that people laughed when he meant to be serious and that Is why his statue In Hannibal does 'not show him smiling," said Mr. Hlbbard. "During my study and research I was Impressed with his seriousness. He was also a profound thinker. My treatment of Samuel Clemens (the author's real name) as a serious man won me the privilege of designing the Hannibal statue." PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Removes Dandraff-Stops Hilr Falling Impart. Color and Beauty to Gray and Faded Hair GOc and 11 00 at Druggists. Bleep* Chcm. Wks.. Fatchoirne. N.Y. FLORESTON SHAMPOO — Ideal for use In connection with Parker's Hair Baloam.Makes the hair soft and fluffy. 60 cents by mall or at drag- gists. Hlscox Chemical Works, Patchogue, N.Y. Rid Yourself of Kidney Poisons D O you suffer burning, scanty or too frequent urination; backache; headache, dizziness, loss of energy, leg pains, swellings and puffinesi under the eyes? Are you tired, nervous—feel all unstrung and don't know what is wrong? Then give some thought to your kidneys. Be sure they function properly for functional kidney disorder permits excess waste to stay in the blood; and to poison and upset the whole system. Use Doan's Pills. Doan's are for the kidneys only. They are recommended the world over. You can get the genuine, time-tested Doan's at any drug store. DOAN SPILLS WHEN TIRE DELAYS STOLE PROFITS- SENT DELIVERY COSTS SKYWARD . . . THEY CHANGED TO Miniature Mesh Bag» Miniature mesh bags with painted metal frames and silver chain handles are the newest thing In the very young lady's wardrfobe. One charming model Is of fine mesh in blended pastel shades. Another Is of armor mesh sporting painted posies. These bags are being shown in ladylike blues and pinks and, for the more adventuresome, In orange, cerise and green. "Mr. Morgan, do you take cream and sugar with your nose?" ODDS AND ENDS Al Jolson says he's not superstitious, but he wouldn't start his new picture, "Singing Kid," on the I3th Freddy Bartholomew is spending his time getting acquainted with the Great Dane that will appear with him in "Little Lord Faunlleroy" 20lh Century- Fox will call Fred Allen's new picture "Town Hall Tonight" They do Vanity New* Clothes may make the man, but make-up makes the woman. Make the eyes as dramatic as possible. Keep eyebrows faint and unobtrusive. Use rouge lightly to leave the emphasis on the ejea. say that Constance.Dennett is being awfully nice to newspaper reporters, for a change, since her contract wasn't renewed . . . Patsy Kelly's to be starred . • • There'll be no more "Buck Rogers" on the air after December 16 . . . Leslie Howard's daughter, who broadcast with him so successfully last spring, may make a picture for Paramount . . . That same company is going to star little Virginia IF tidier. almighty power, that he was absolutely holy and abundant In mercy. 3. For what the Savior shall accomplish (vv. 51, 52). a. He was to scatter the rebellious, the unbelieving, and the proud. Though he is exceedingly merciful and patient, the time Is coining when all who reject him shall be scattered. b. He was to exult the lowly. How wonderfully this has been accomplished through the centuries. Those who turn from sin and exercise faith In Jesus Christ nre lifted up to places of honorable recognition. c. He filled the hungry. It la through Jesus Christ that good Is gained for the hungry. Indeed, all blessings come through him. d. He sent the rich away empty. By the rich no doubt Is meant those who have arrogated to themselves Importance because of the possessions which he gave them. 4. For God's faithfulness (vv. 53-55). His faithfulness Is shown In keeping his promises. Thai which was about to be realized was the fulfillment of the covenant promise made In Eden and perpetuated through Abraham. Self-Denial Simpler manners, purer lives, more self-denial, more earnest, sympathy with the classes that He below us— nothing short of that can lay the foundations of the Christianity which la to be hereafter, deep and broad. What I* Religion? BeMglon Is the fear and love of God; its demonstration is good works; and faith is the root of both, for without faith we cannot please God; nor can w« fear and lov» what w« do not bt> . .LIRE delays were playing havoc with this man's business. Treads wore down fast — they failed to hold on slippery pavements. The situation was serious — something had to be done to lower costs and maintain on-time deliveries. So he changed to Firestone Gum-Dipped Tires! And now his troubles are over! For Firestone Tires are built with patented construction features and stand up under most gruelling conditions. The Gum-Dipped cord body prevents internal friction and heat—chief cause of premature wear and blowouts. The two extra layers of Gum-Dipped cords securely lock the massive non-skid tread and cord body together. These patented features are used in no other tire. See your nearby Firestone Auto Supply and Service Store or Firestone Tire Dealer. Start reducing your operating costs today. Listen to the Voice of Firestone featuring Richard Crooks or Nelson Eddy — with Margaret Speaks, Monday evenings over Nationwide N. B. C.—WEAF Network G me, F. T. & B. GO. ON-TIME SCHEDULES FASTER, MORE DEPENDABLE SERVICE LOWER OPERATINC COSTS

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