Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on January 16, 1936 · Page 2
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 2

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Thursday, January 16, 1936
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LENOX TIME TABLE. LKN'OX. IOWA TUCK A SMART BOW Knitting Fad in Prehistoric j £~^ BENEATH THE CHIN j _ _ Arctic Cirde Settlement | ^ PATTERN W»I SCHOOL -•LESSON-- Er REV. f. B. FI7ZVTATER. D. D- Member of FatuHjr. Mooij- Bib.« ® Western ^ewypaper Union. Lesson for January 19 JESUS PREPARES FOR HIS WORK LESSON TEXT—Luke 1:21, **' tte" Tamil penlDWla on <rbjcb Ob- •••}:£ TEXT _ Thou gha lt wor. dcrsk stands. The D-jmerous remains , ihjp the ^^ thy Godi and hlm on jy found shows tiat the peninsula, !hait thou serve .—Luke <-'8. which is within the Arctic circle, ; PRIMARY TOPIC — When Jesus was one densely populated. have been found in an ancient wtt-ient-eat near C'Morst, northern >"U^rIa, by En expedition sent out by •he" lanii-ta of Aathropo-orr and E-hrsorrsr^.T °f ^ e Academy of Scieace of tie U. S. S. R. It has ex- ,->3rated 1-'X»? artic;« of pottery and bc-ae. s-orae of which are unique. E«;oe<- IrnittJnr needles, combs and Ff"X>c?, tfcf.v include miniature hoes for tillic? fields, pieces of melting pots for metal, and bones of animals and birds wfcicb no lonzrer inhabit TOPIC-When Jesus Was TemPted. INTERMEDIATE A.VD SENIOB ; TOPIC— Making a Right Start for c • *• . U ],•„,.„ Too Scientists believe ICC Layer in Air Storm Cause : Li , UMJ PE O P LE A.VD ADULT French scientists who have been crOP ic— Finding God's Way for Life. conducting experiments in east - Greonland say there is a layer of; The statement of the subject of >e in the air over the polar regions. ! (Ms lesson Is not quite satisfactory. This ice ceiling (congealed atmos-iHls baptism and temptation were pbere a million times finer than wa-jnot means of preparation, but were, XT) is situated approximately CO respectively his formal Sixty Years of Forestry in the United States Surely no Junior Miss can resist tbe girlishness of this smart two- piece frock. Practical for school in a washable cotton tweed, or dressy enough for an evening date in one of the new metallic-shot woolens, with relveteen bow and belt. Isn't the cut of the shoulder line unusual? The blouse, with darts front and back, Is separate, you know, so its pleated skirt may accompany many different blouses. Pattern 9001 may be ordered only Jn sizes 10, 12, 14, 1C and 18. Size 12 requires 2% yards 54 inch fabric and % yard 5 inch ribbon. Complete, diagrammed sew chart included, SEND FIFTEEN CENTS in coins er stamps (coins preferred) for this pattern. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER and SIZE. Send your order to The Sewing Circle Pattern Dept, 232 W. Eighteenth St New York, N. Y. Week Varies From 3 to 8 Days Throughout the World The length of a week varies in different parts of the world from three to eight days. The seven-day week Is, of course, the most widely employed. But the five-day week is not unpopular as it is used today in both China and Russia, whose combined populaton of 040,000,000 represents nearly one-third of all the people In the world.—Collier's. iniies above the earth. The discovery was entrance upon his work and the first conflict ma de when with the devil, whose works he electrical impulses from an electric | came to destroy, sounding machine were reflected |, Jesus Entering Upon His Me back. Time of the impulses in transit was recorded and computations made which gave the height of the ice layer. Tin's Ice is believed to be the cause of the storms at sea.—Pathfinder Magazine. Geiriuf or Rascal? In Kingston, N. C'., Isaac Wilson's son Willie found a wny to keep his four small brothers an'd sisters out of mischief. He poured moLasses over their hands and gave each some feathers to play with. Willie got spanked. \\' GOOD LIGHT WITH A fbleroan LANTERN (j tho little Colemu LuiUrn with the big brilliance. It UghU loatuttr tad Is tl-myt ready for tnr lighting job. In Any we*t&0r. Ja*t tba light TOG be«d for every outdoor uea . . . oo the firm, for banting. fUhlng. outdoor vporta. Hu gecoine Pyrez bulge-type globe, porcelain TOD- tilatcr top, nkfcla-plAted fount, ouiit-in ponip. Like Cotaaan Lunpa, u m*ked aod burns fta own gsa from regular gasoline. It's a big ralue. with years at dependable lighting Krrtee, for only »S.95. •EH YOUR LOCAL DEALEH-or Wrtta for FREE Folder. THE COLEMAN LAMP AND STOVE CCX ' Dect. WUUO. Wichita, Kane.: Los Angela, Calif.; 'Chicago. HI.; Philadelphia. Pa. (61SO) Generally Sooner Sooner or later the wise fish runs across the bait that fools him. In Lack "Waiter, these are very small oyit^rs." "Yes, sir." "And they don't appear to be very fresh." "Tcea it's lucky they're small, i aia't !% *!rr—Grit. I WE- HOSCE OF : EXPERTS The Family Skeleton | "Did VOT teil t'ae Lord about your i beiag so ka<! an^ ask his forgiver j Bess?- inquired the mother as- she ; «>peiie4 lie clc-s-et door. ! "Ko," responded tie Mule girl, | »ita determlrrsilOD; "I didn't tbink 700 wo'j'c! vrant such a scandal known outside the family."—Pathfinder. * UuMn. 3M few vim, vfiM tiU rtntM, Ts»)f ihtti CUBBER &1RLI OKLY Ywtm»t Rait CLABBER GIRL oak/no Powder WUe Gtty Mrs. Gafsaway—So your husband kti been depriving you, hag tie'/ Mrs. Gnaggs—Yes. I've been giv- tag Mia a dime every day to ride to work, and now I find out that he's been walking and spending the money.—Pathfinder Magazine, diatorial Work (Luke 3:21, 22). 1. His baptism (v. 21). In his baptism we see the symbolic act of Jesus dedicating himself to the work of redemption through the cross, or the act of consecration on his part to the work of saving the world through his death and resurrection. His baptism did not mean his obedience to the law of God, but his entrance upon the sacrificial work which on the cross of Calvary made a real foundation for full righteousness. 2. His anointing (r. 22). As he thus dedicated himself to the task of bringing In a righteousness, he was anointed with the Holy Spirit 3. The heavenly recognition (v. 22). This act of devotion to the divine will was attended by the declaration of divine approval, "Thou art my beloved Son; In thee I am well pleased." II. Jesus' First Conflict With the Devil (Luke 4:1-13). Jesus went from the place of anointing and heavenly recognition as the Son of God to meet and to spoil the arch enemy (Heb. 2:14). Instead of the temptation, therefore, being a preparation for his messianic work, it was a demonstration of the inseparableness of the divine and human natures in the incarnation. It is to be noted that the Holy Spirit, not Satan, led Jesus into the wilderness to be tempted. -place (v. 1). It was In the wilderness of Judea. The first man, Adam, was tempted in a garden, with the most pleasant surroundings. The second man, Jesus Christ, was tempted in a barren wilderness, surrounded by wild beasts (Mark 1:13). 2. The method (vv. 2-12). Christ as the world's Redeemer sustanied a threefold relationship: the Son of man, the Messiah, and the Son of God. Therefore, Satan made each one a ground of attack. u. As Son of man (vv. 2-4). Satan made his first assault upon Jesus as a man by appealing to the Instinct of hunger. Satan urged him to use | his divine power to convert a stone Into bread. Hunger Is natural and sinless. Real human life experiences hunger. The appetite of hunger was normal and right. Tb*> temptation was to satisfy a rlgat hunger In a wronz way. To bare yielded in this case, though his hunger was desperate, would have been to renounce the buinan limitations which he bad taken for our sins. To i use divine potver to satisfy human j needs would have been to fail asj j Savior atd Mediator. To do right I in a wrong way is to fail. I b. As Mes.siab (vv. 5-8). Here the j temptatiorj was to grasp his rightful I dominion by false lueans. The devil I offered to surreijiler unto him the world, if be would adopt his method—worship bita. Tbe force of this temptation wag iu the fact that the kingdoms of itie world are Christ's by God's covenant with him, God's method by which Jesus was to possess the wor!d wag the sacrificial death on tbe cross. The temptation which Baiau is placing upon the ehurch today is to get poss«sslon of tbe world by other means than that of the cross. \Ve fall into the hands of the leicpter today when we resort to worldly means of doing the Lord's work. To bid for power by using worldly means Is to follow after the example of Satan, ft PRESIDENT PACK OF THE AMERICAN TREE ASSOCIATION POINTS A MORAL By ELMO SCOTT WATSON HIS year marks the sixtieth anniversary of an important event in the economic history of our nation. For 60 years ago (In 187G) the first warning against depleting one of our great natural resources and the first admonition to "Plant trees'." as a means of offsetting the disastrous results of such depletion was uttered. Tbe man who did that was THERE-HAVE fOU TRIED WRlSLEf'S LATEW? So your daughter is musical?" "Yes." "Is she gobag in for classical work?" "No. Jazziest" not Beading Down "Goodness! How fat Betty ig eet- "That'B because she daily doesn't." WRIGLEY It U written PERFECT Franklin B. Hough, "the first forest agent of the United States," and he is being honored this year in a particularly appropriate manner. Charles Lathrop Pack, president of the American Tree association and one of the leading apostles of scientific forestry in this country, has begun the distribution of the forty-third edition of his famous "Forestry Primer" and this edition is dedicated to Hough. This edition will make 4,300,000 copies of the booklet which Mr. Pack has given to schools and colleges since the first edition was printed in January, 1926. Although Hough's fame as the "first forest agent" will be thus broadcast throughout the United States, it is a curious fact that he Is already better known for some of his other activities than he is for his work in behalf of forestry. Look in almost any cyclopedia of biography and you will find him listed as an "author and historian" with more emphasis laid iii/un nw prolific writings than upon his work as a preacher of the doctrine of "Plant trees!" Franklin Benjamin Hough (one wonders If he were named for the Immortal Ben Franklin and, if so, why the two given names were thus transposed!) was born In Martinsburgh, N. Y., July 20, 1822, the son of Dr. Horatio Hough, who had emigrated from Southwick, Mass., in 1797, and was the first physician In Lewis county, New York. After his graduation from Union college in 1843, young Hough prepared to follow in his father's footsteps by entering Cleveland Medical college, from which he was graduated five years later. Even during his college career scientific Investigation outside his chosen field of medicine Interested him and In 1847 he published his first wor k—"A Catalogue of Plants Growing Without Cultivation in Lewis County, New York." Beginning the practice of meulolne at Somer- vllle, N. Y, In 1852, he later removed to Albany and during a residence of eight years there he was an earnest and Indefatigable student of history and an authority on antiquities, statistics and various branches of science. Ills published writings during this period Included histories r»f St. Lawrence, Franklin, Jefferson and Lewis counties, New York, "Papers {minting to t.)i* Island of Nantuclcet," "Proclamations for Thanhs- giving by the Continental Congress, Washington, and Others, With an Historical Introduction," "Munsell's Guide to tho Hudson Hlver," "t'npers Concerning the Attack Upon llatflpkl nricl Deerfield by a Party of Indians From Canada, September 19, 1077," "Hosulls of n Scries of Meteorological Observations, Mnrte In Obedience to the Instructions of tho IloKontB of HIB University at Sundry Acadomles In tbo Ktate of Now York From 1826 to 1850," nnd "Tho Comprehensive Farm Record; With Directions for Its Use." He also edited "Diary of tlio Hlege of Detroit In the War With Pontlac" and "A Narrative of the Principal Events of the Hlego, by Major Hubert Rogers." During tbe Civil war HotiBh served us n surgeon with the Union rirmy for n tlmo, then returned to New York to make his homo In I-ow- vllle, where he continued his scientific and literary work. During the nest live years his publications Included "An Annotated Translation of Bauden's 'Guerre do Urluieo,'" "Proceedings of the Commissioners of Indian Attain) for tlio Ex- tinguishment of Indian Titles In thu Htulo of Now York," "History of Duryou's Ilrlgiulo During tho partment of agriculture was created, Hough was appointed as Its chief and he served in that capacity from 1876 to 1883. Meanwhile certain events had been taking place which should have been a warning to the whole nation but which were, for the most part, disregarded. In the West terrible forest fires had been raging almost every summer but little attention was paid in the East to the reports of these conflagrations. Now and then Hough and other far-seeing men declared that our future timber supply was In danger unless steps were taken to replace the trees destroyed by these fires or by the lumbering methods then in vogue. But America, evidently believing that our forests, like some of our other natural resources, were Inexhaustible, laughed at these "cranks" and went merrily on its wasteful way. Strangely enough the great Chicago fire of 1871 helped turn the thought of the nation to forest resources. That was the summer of one of the greatest drouths in the history of the country. From July 8 to October 9, with the exception of two small showers in September, no rain fell in the major portion of the Middle West Forest fires swept over a great part of. northern Michigan and Wisconsin and raged unhindered through the country where streams, ponds and marsh lands had dried up. The East heard again about forest fires but it didn't worry much about them. Why wonder about a few thousand trees, anyway? Ships were to be built of iron and buildings of brick, and coal was tbr.'fuel of the future, they said. Then in October, 1871, the whole problem of drouth and fire was dramatized in the great tragedy In Chicago and it helped turn the national consciousness to our future timber supply. The direct result was that congress appropriated 52,000 and employed Hough to Investigate timber conditions in the United States. Out of his report, sent to congress by President R. B. Hayes, grew a national forestry policy which, although slow in developing, has made constant progress during the last CO years. The successive steps In that development have been as follows : 1866—Act creating division of forestry in Department of Agriculture, June 30. 1891—President authorized to establish forest reserves March 3, Yellowstone Park Tlmberland reserve proclaimed by President Harrison on March 80. National Forest net passed 1897— Presfewt -i. revision 6f forestry becomes bureau of forestry .fnly 1.- 1905—B'tfrea'tf of forestry becomes forunt aorv- lea B'olwnar-y 1.- ifyit—Weefcs law passed Mnr«h 1. j<y>4-—(jMrfee-McNftry hill sighed Juno 7. ;i?>2S-~;vfe'Nflry-Wor»'lruff net signed April !l(). jK/S— .VfoSweeney-MeNary nut signed May 122. - President IlooSBve'll; sends forest work mpsssge to congress Mnreb 21. 1f)SS—first Civilian KoreBt Ounstu'vtUKw corps established April 17. In commenting (ipon HIP foi'psl flr«»« buck In the seventies which lii'miultt t.o the Aniertcnn poo- pie n realization (it the need for conservation of our Umber supply, President I'nek of tho Auferl can Tree association said recently: "Those and the ninny forest (Ires to follow linvu coat lli« nation millions of dollars, i" * things are on tho mem!. Little did UiriigH ever think that n for«gt army known as the Civlllnt Oonsorvntlon corps would ever put In l,841,00t tnnn dnyg forest ftres. Hough neve . Campaign In Virginia Under Ouuurul Pope nnd In c. As feon of Cod (vr. 9-12). Here Maryland Under General MeClollan," "Washing- Satan tnes 10 induce Christ to pre- toa!a na; or, Memorial* of tho Death of George sume upon God's care. He quotes Wa8nln g toni -. .. The Slego of Savannah by the a messianic i/salm to induce him so AmerlC a n and French Forces Under General Liu _, I AlUClilUU C*"« *'lv*»».« •. v.fc-~ ~ ..« —» u ~..~.». *~.~ to act lo do the spectacular thing CQlQ d ^^ d . BatalU g,.. "rue siege of Charlesn order to get publicity Is to fall t b ^ Brltlsh Fleet and Army Under Arbu th- iato Satan s temptation. For Jesus t and Slr Henry Clinton." "American Conatltu- o have placed himself In danger In u „ d trans iatlon of "Memoir Upon the ,*-/l£»> »*i <rc.t f-nA't, t- nnn l«l Hnln In! lw **° «*"** » *.»t*~.* ** neip inj j^ ie WaJ . ^ Nortn America Between the French "and English, 1755-60." delivering him would hare been to s to whether he DuriBS ume he bad au ° distrust; it Is to sin and fait defense (vv. 4, 8, volumes of statistics. He supervised and pub- I lisbed the state census of 1855 and 1865, on both droiunod B!l,4Eso miles of telephone M»<» « be built Into those forest areas to help keep down tho Ore loss. Hough knew nothing of wr cat flro lookout towora and aeroplane spotter wutchliiK thousands of square mile* of »re«, for Hie first sign of curling smoke. Be couii not vision the radio call of 'Ore' giving tne ap roxltnuto locution to tho nearest station, tm o be followed by tho shriek of the fire Siren an undreds of men going Into action in moto rucks. "But Rough had one vision, such as the thou ands of tree planting members of the Amerlcar. Tree association have. That was that we must ook ahead and In his report forwarded to the congress by President Hayes he said. •"In looking forward to the possibilities of uture supply of timber we cannot expect (unless far as may be derived from Canada) any a* from foreign countries, depend upon ourselm of the my ° rdet of «* He tiw edited aad Our defenW to «"»<*ated, and in twu»y ea*» made important ^ additions to. a Jar»e li*t of important works Mav aid bdtof« P»»lUhed a The Usue fr 13> Satan wai Vwe but^rSt Sol and an hia Word, w« too can OT» come tbe deviL " prepared entirely uader bit Truly a bB »* »»* «^ fia cUU * I> of New Yorfc" which FrwUc Ben jamla more important than these wag an acUrlty la which lie became interested— that of preserriJQg tbe forest* of bl» native state [which he MW wet* teU« steadUy diminished WlMW * 1. Franklin B. Hough, the first forest agent, ever dreamed that thousands of young men ifti such as those shown In this picture) would be i|j ent Into the forests as a Civilian Conservation orps to aid In saving our trees. 2. Erosion control work and reforestation and in hand In many places. Sixty years 1 rlS'5 when the first inquiry was made about forest|.i esources by Franklin B. Hough the tractor wai|f|j nknown In this work. $j$ 3. Insect control Is one of the big problem«| acing the foresters of today. The pests takekji n annual toll of millions. || 4. Blister rust control crews of the CCC wt$ t work in hundreds of national forests. (All pictures, courtesy the American Tre«; ssociation.) !ue forethought and Intelligent care there Is :ultivatlon that better repays the attention be-F- towed upon it than the .growth of forest trees,' ;• "That last phrase is very important. So let ; ; us see what has happened in the 60 years since, ; resident Hayes sent those words to congress..;;; Today there are In the national forest about 1K\;. million acres. We have forest experiment sta^. ions located at the best points about the land. '••..• The work of the United States forest service U;} 1 ; llvlded Into 10 regions. It has tremendous seef; •;: >eds in production. A magnificent laboratory niv rludlson, Wls., Is finding out more and motr- about wood and what can be done with it. <r; 'Today there are many high-grade schools o(:,)] forestry nnd many colleges -teach something;:;: ibont It In one way or another. But more 1m- ; • lortant than this to my mind Is the fact that the American people today are forestry-minded; they; iro for n national forest policy. This is due to bo fact that the school teachers and the edltorr; >f tbo land are forestry-minded. j£ "Tho work begun by the CCC must be con^ tinned. In this project there are tied together,* nan conservation and forest conservation. Theri v can bo no better training for a young man just, out of school than to give him two years o!. voods schooling; two years of man-to-man !!?•; ng; two years of tlrst-hand knowledge that, aiv Hough said CO years ago, there is no cultivation; that belter repays the attention bestowed upon.; it than the growth of trees." ^ The state of New York is one of the leaders : in forest conservation and much of the credit; Cor that fact is due to the man who, this year, lJ hailed as "the first forest agent"—Frankla • B. liough. Among his later publications we« "Tho Elements of Forestry: Information C<* corning the Planting and Care of Forest Trm' nnd "Report on Forestry," both published in 1SS t On May 15, 1885, Gov. David B. Hill of Ne» York signed the bill creating a forest comml* iv slon in New York. Hough had been (ofluential in ;; bringing that about but he did not live to se the full fruition of his efforts. He died three 8 weeks later— on June 6, 18S5. Last year in con- 1 nectlon with the celebration of 50 years of for- 1 estry in the Empire state his home at Lowville $ was dedicated to his work. § This year his service to the cause of forestry, 1 through the report which he made 60 years ago, I is to be commemorated throughout the United 'f States. President Pack of the American Tree!;; association hag sounded the keynote to that com- \ memoration by dedicating the new edition of » "Forestry Primer" to Hough, m U he says: "The date 1876 is destined to be an Important $ dn£ ?T lfty blSt ° ry - Just as 1876 Barked the 1 eenteaala of our political independence, so when ' hlSt ° ry of thls co « n tr U written i for w^re^wTmy require to meet the vast and vttto! wante of our population. Althongb In some Instance the consumption may becotr* less as of the substitution of iron in civil and naval architecture or of mineral coal for f i»j, we can •carcely expect that the general Annum..} will ever decrease; but U will steadily ad>« with our Increase Jn wealth and uuial,w» that it» wippiy BMiat d*pen4 upon growlk wi onr own territory, and, a* tbe natlf* Uttter ffh^ft^i u mu»t be re-reared imd**- tU and direction of man,—It I* lod**4 tni* wter tt«b«f wIU grow tluroogb »"'• aoO and tUm*t» to VA UrtM, , t our look ahead to 1076 when oar two hundredth anniversary It will also be a Will this country have ad- ec °nomic independence In a for- T.-' r , T B6? v, r belleve the American people will '"'t.S atom that situation. «,"-! !"f m the fine c °-°Peratlon given the eo> ,.!,*,//„, caai P a| g n of the American Tree asso- 'Lf^ neWiJpaper8 and magazine editors will, •* '•"< that date, have aroused the public that timber be grown on thousands of 01 * hat 's now idle land, aa a well-ordered w public policy. 1 '

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