Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on February 6, 1936 · Page 6
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 6

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, February 6, 1936
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX. IOWA All Aound die House Iodine stains mny be removed from wlilto cotton or linen If stnlns nre soaked In a solution of nininonln and ivater, a teaspoon of nimnonla to n pint of \vnter. * * * Always use canned pineapple In gelatin mixtures. If fresh pineapple ]g used the mixture will not coiifjcnl. * * * If fruit cake becomes very hard It can be wrapped in a cloth saturated with orange or spiced pouch Juice end stored in nn nlr-tlght box. * * * When maple sirup becomes cloudy set It over the fire until It bolls, then take It off the lire and lot cool. * * * Never sot cut flowers In a draft. If you do you will find thoy will soon wilt. * * » If cake Is very hard it can be made Into a delicious pudding by BtCiimlns oO minutes in double boiler, and serving hot with any desired sauce— hard, creamy, foamy or fruit. + * * Don't beat fudge as swn as it is taken from the fire. You will find it •will bo much creamier If first put Into a cold bowl, find then beaten. * * * Twine will tie bundles much tighter and will not slip when knots are made If It Is dampened before using. * * • A few bright colored flower pots, with a narcissus bulb planted In each, sot on the window sill In the living room will, when the bulbs blossom, give color and decoration to the room. * * • If woolen stockings shrink while washing, put them through the water again and while still wet put them on a stocking stretcher. » * * Place a hot water bottle In the clothes basket when hanging out and taking In clothes in cold weather. It •will keep the hands warm. f) Associated Newspapers. — WMU Service. False Attempts Erides arc still kidnaped by the bridegrooms in some parts ot Latvia with pursuit by parents or others, but they never succeed In catching Tip with the groom. Can't Eat 'Era and Have 'Em "Go on, Johnny, eat up your crusts. There may come a day when you'll be glad of them." "O. K. Then I'll save 'em till then." A Careless One He—You're good at conundrums, try this ono, She—Sure, go ahead. He—Take away my first letter, take away my second letter, take away all my letters, and I am still the same. What am I? She—That's easy. You're n mail- tnrrier.—Milwaukee Medical Times. Mclntyre Sees 1936 as Year of Super-Thrills The year 3030 Is going to bo ono of super-thrills and vast excitements. The most exciting, I firmly believe, we shall ever live through. Old nations mny die nnd new nations tuny bo born. Kiiropc mny be In flames, nnd unless wo watch our step we may find ourselves tinder in the consuming blnxe. I'd like to he the medium of transparency for it lltt'o more sweetness nnd light but I don't like the looks of tilings. To me It's a black picture nnd the only consolemont I can offer Is flint I'm usually wrong.—O. O. Mclntyre In Cosmopolitan. BEDTIME STORY By THORNTON W. BURGESS t I L1GHTFOOT DOES THE WISE THING AM, ** hii; Find Out From Your Doctor if the "Pain" Remedy You Take Is Safe. Don't Entrust Your Own or Your Family's Well - Being to Unknown Preparations B EFORE you lake any preparation you don't know all about, for the relief of headaches; or the pains of rheumatism, neuritis or neuralgia, ask your doctor what he thinks about it — in comparison with Genuine Bayer Aspirin. We say this because, before the discovery of Bayer Aspirin, most so-called "pain" remedies were advised against by physicians as being bad for the stomach; or, often, for the heart. And the discovery of Bayer Aspirin largely changed medical practice. Countless thousands of people who have taken Bayer Aspirin year in and out without ill cflcct, have proved that the medical findings about its safely were correct. Remember this: Genuine Bayer Aspirin is rated among the fastest methods yet discovered for the relief of headaches and all common pains . . . and safe for the average person to take regularly. You can get real Bayer Aspirin at any drug store — simply by never asking for it by the name "aspirin" alone, but always saying BAYER ASPIRIN when you buy. Bayer Aspirin the rost of that (lay the hunter with the terrible gun lay hidden In tho bushes of the pasture where he could watch for Light foot the Deer to leave the place of safety he had found when he swam across the IMg lllver. It required n lot of patience on tho part of the hunter, but tho hunter had plenty of patience, ft sometimes Llghtfpot Got Up and Stepped Out Under the Stars. seems as if hunters have more patience than any other people. But this hunter waited In vain. Jolly, round, red Mr. Sun sank down In the west to his bed behind the Purple Hills. The Black Shadows crept out and grew blacker. One by one the stars began to twinkle. Still the hunter waited, and still there was no sign of Liglitfoot. At last it become so dark that it was useless for the hunter to remain longer. Disappointed and once more becoming angry, he tramped back to the Big River, got into his boat, and rowed across to the other side. Then he tramped home and his thoughts wore very bitter. He know that he would have shot Liglitfoot had it not been for the man who had protected Liglitfoot. He even began to suspect that this man had himself killed Liglitfoot, for he had been sure that as soon as he had become rested Liglitfoot would start for the woods and Liglitfoot had done nothing of the kind. In fact, the hunter had not had so much as another glimpse of Liglitfoot. The reason the hunter had been so disappointed was that Liglitfoot was smart. He wns smart enough to understand that the man who was saving him from the hunter had done it because he was a true friend. All afternoon Liglitfoot had rested on a bed of soft hay In an open shed and had watched this man going about his work nnd taking the utmost care to do nothing to frighten him. "He not only will let no one else harm me, but he himself will not harm me," thought Liglitfoot. "As long ns he Is near I am safe. I'll stay right around here until the hunting season Is over, then I'll swim back across the Ulg Itlver to my home In the dear Green Forest." So all afternoon Liglitfoot rested anil did not so much tis put his nose outside that open shed. That Is why the hunter got no glimpse of him. When It became dark, so dark that ho knew there was no longer danger, Liglitfoot got up and stepped out under the stars. He was feeling quite himself again. His splendid strength had returned. He bounded lightly across the meadow and up into the brushy pasture where the hunter had been hidden. There and in the woods back of the pasture he browsed, filling his stomach. But at the first hint of the coming of another day Liglitfoot turned back, and when his friend the farmer came out early In the morning to milk the cows there was Liglitfoot back in the open shed. The former smiled. "You are as wise ns you are handsome, old fellow," said he. © T. W. Burgoss.—WNU Service. Protecting Florida Coast Fish T HE Miami Chamber of Commerce evidently does not want any tricks played on the fish in Florida waters, Inasmuch as It has provided a checking service for the false teeth of fishermen. It all started when « fisherman found a set of teeth In a red snapper he caught, and received claims from a score of alleged owners. Improved I! SUNDAY Uniform * International II * MOTHER'S * COOK BOOK Might Break an Arm You can't push yourself ahead by patting yourself on the back. Skipped His Tub Old Lady to Old Tar—Excuse me —do those tattoo marks wash off? Old Tar—I can't say, lady.—Stray Stories Magazine. Dew Tell Teacher—Who knows where dew comes from? Boy—The earth turns so fast It perspires. GOOD JEvery •' '•• m THIS TRICK By PONJAY HARRAH Copyrinht by Public Ledger, Inc. WITH A fblemait LANTERN rpHIS li the little Colanin * Lantern with the big brilliance. It lights Initantljr Lantern with the bi lliance. It lights Initantl and la alwapa read? for any ng job, In any weath very outdoor oao . Prof Knew Doc Doctor CJuberpeti—An awful lot of girls are stuck on me. Professor Cornpone—They must be «n awful lot. lighting job, In any weather. for e iling, out globe, po , built-in pu ft makes and burna Ita own gas big value, with yoara for only f B.93. Sen YOUR LOCAL DEALER -or write for FREE Folder. THE COLEMAN LAMP AND STOVE CO; Dent. WU150, Wichita. Kana.: lot Angeles, Callf.i Chicago, 111.; Philadelphia, Pa. (5150) Joat the light yon need on the (arm, for hunting, alng, ouoor epori. Haa genuine Pyrex bulge-typa globe, porcelain ven- tltator top. nielfle-plated fount, built-in pump. Like Coleraan Lampa, ft makes an from regular gasoline. It'a a ot depondabloTlghtuw lervlco. SOME GOOD RECIPES I F YOU like the Chinese dishes this will be one to prepare for the guests who also enjoy them: Crab and Egg Omelet. If the fresh shrimps or crab Is used, cook and cool. Shred one cupful of crab or shrimp. Cut one cupful of lean pork into inch long narrow strips. Use scissors for the cutting. Soak one-fourth of a cupful of dried mushrooms, then cut into strips. Slice one large mild onion and cut fine into strips. Fry the pork in two tablespoonfuls of peanut oil until tender and brown. Add onion, one cupful of bamboo shoots and mushrooms, a tablespoonful of soy sauce. Just before dinner beat sis eggs, add the finely cut crab or shrimp and the vegetable mixture. Fry in a small amount of peanut oil, in small bits like a pancake. Lobster Club Sandwich. Toast bread cut one-third of an inch thick, butter and keep hot. Allow two slices for each person to be served. Saute the lobster in a little butter, use either fresh or canned. Season well with salt, pepper and a teaspoonful of currant Jelly. Fry bacon until crisp. Place slices of bacon on toast and over this a layer of pieces of lobster; cover with mayonnaise, then top with a piece of crisp lettuce or chilled watercress; make another layer of bacon nnd lobster and on top place a slice of toast. Garnish the sandwiches with sliced tomato, mayonnaise and lemon. Cut into triangles and serve. © Western Newspaper Union. THE THINGS YOU THINK By DOUGLAS MALLOCH 1 So What's He to To? "Are you in the habit of speaking to girls you don't know?" "Yes. The girls I do know won't •peak to me."—Answers Magazine. The liniment anrt counter-irritant for your horses and cows la Lawrence Caustic Balsam. Demand the black and white carton, fi.50. Mufti n 30c 40c 65c Bottles 1EANS TIES, DRESSES, ANYTHING IN A JIFFY. Poor Burglar Chief—While I was out with some of the boya the other night a burglar broke into our house. leoman—Did he get anything? Chief—I'll say he did—my wife thought It was me coming home.— Pennsylvania Keystone. HEADS OR TAILS puzzling experiment has the 1 merit of proving more intriguing the more often it Is repeated, for It perplexes those persons who think they can solve it If you do it again. You let some one spin a coin on the table. Your back Is turned while the coin is spinning. As soon as it stops twirling, you announce whether the coin lies heads or tails. Your guess is right. A lucky guess? Not at all, for each time the trick Is repeated you 11 the result correctly. That Is liy It grows more and more be- ilderlng. You must use your own coin for ie trick. Make n nick with a knife n the edge of the coin, on the head ide. Listen carefully every time ome one spins the coin. If the coin attles to a slow easy stop, heads will be up. If it stops with im ab- upt click you know that tails is he answer. WNU Service. ANNABELLE'S ANSWERS By BAY THOMPSON \ DEAR ANNABELLE: WHO INVENTED THE WORLD'S FIRST CURE FOR BALDNESS? SHINYPATE. Dear Shinypate: A FRENCHMAN—HE CALLED IT THE GUILLOTINE I Annabelle. "Pop, What Is "Steam puff." © Bell syndicate.—WNU Service. T HE things you think men care about When you stay home, when you step out, Are not the things, it may befall, That people care about at all. Some are so careful of their dress, Yet guilty of the carelessness, Some merry night, some busy day, Of what they do and what they say. The things you think that callers note, And long remember when remote, Are not the things remembered then By other women, other men. Some are so careful that the drapes Are certain colors, certain shapes, And yet their house may be a place Without a single Christian grace. The things you think that men discuss When time has had Its time with us Are not the things that men relate, Our worth, or wealth, to estimate. Sonse are so careful that .they leave A great estate to those who grieve, And yet their monument shall be Not money, but a memory. © Douglas Malloch.—WNU Service. Dinner Ensemble THROUGH A tomans Eyes By JEAN NEWTON t-.».-«,.»-Hij»ii»ii«ii«iitii»"»"»'-»-«-'l '' * .r•••••»•***•• WHAT IS THE DIAMOND? W< THE POOR RICH "Sanctions" Applied at Home YOU CAN ALWAYS DEPEND ON WRIGLEV'S QUALITY you EAT YOUR SPINACH PEFOREV3U GET ANV DESERT "I'd never have married, you except for your money." "Yes, that's another disadvantage In having wealth," That'* Something "Do you have much variety al your hoarding house?" "Well, we have three different names for the mealfl."—Tit-Bits Magazine. PONT LEAVE HisHOUte iri VflTHOOT tfJOR VOUR SHOE* THOROUGH IV WRIGLEY'S PERFECT GUM «« T OHN had a diamond of great J price, and in order to learn now to appreciate what he had, he studied chemistry, and excited, breathless, he analyzed the diamond. "But, oh, horrors! That perfect jewel, in appearance like some star's tear, he found with wrath and with profound rancor to he nothing but a little piece of lampblack!" And so there are other things in life which it is better not to analyze too closely. There is success. The perennial mirage, the end of the rainbow, the pot of gold, the attainment of ambition, the realization of a dream —success. Sometimes better not to look too closely as to how we got there—the cost of it—or the mean- Ing of It. Now that you have It, what is It without the glamour of the unattainable? Better not to ask. Like the diamond, let It alone. There Is fame. Perhaps It came unasked, without sacrifice, without the terrible cost of a success won through the death of other things. Perhaps, sheer genius, unthinking, brought It. What then, once this shining star has left the heaven, and come to us? Does it no longer shine, now that It Is ours? Oh, yes, If we do not make the mistake of the man with the diamond and look too closely. That might show a will-o'-the-wisp that Is here today and gone tomorrow, a mob cry that Is empty of the lasting and substantial because It Is empty of love. There are many things In life that sparkle like the diamond of great price—and that hold tlieir sparkle only while we do not look- too deep. "Lucky"—did you say, "those who do not have the habit Of looking too deep, so they may continue to enjoy?" I should say rather that those are lucky who do look deep, for they save the heavy price that la so often paid for what Is but superficial sparkle I C Bell Syndicate,— WNU 8»rvlo», Mme. Suzy poses a black Jet bir on the tiny pillbox hat of black an telope that is worn with Marcell Dormoy's new black broadcloth din ner ensemble. The dress is floo length and Is silt from nape t waist in the back. The hip-lengt Jacket Is slightly flared. Eve's sees herselj ^ fts "others see , her; r 'tohen she looks 'in her coirrotf she closes cocyth. -:- LESSON •:• By RBV. P. B. FITZWATEH, D. D Member of Faculty, Moody Bible" Inntltuto of Chicago. © Western Newspaper Union. Lesson for February 9 JESUS INSISTS ON RIGHTEOUS. NESS .LESSON TEXT—I-.uUe 6:3D-J9 GOLDEN TEXT—Why call ,- e ' me Lord, Lord, and do not the ih!n ' which I say?—Luke 6:46. PRIMARY TOPIC—Jesus Tell a y. What to Do. JUNIOR TOPIC—Jesus' Code t« Helpers. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC—Overcoming Our Faults. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC—The Test of Our Religion. In verses 20-20 Jesus sets forth the inner spiritual condition of those who are members of his king. dom. In the lesson test for today he sets forth the principles governing the life of his followers. I. Love Your Enemies (v. 29). Love here Is not mere natural affection. Love is not sentiment but I Is the sincere desire for the welfare of another, and the willingness to do all In one's power to accomplish | that which is good for the Individual. To love friends is easy, but to love enemies is only possible to those who have been born again and have been made partakers of the divine nature. II. Do Good to Them Which Hat» You (v. 27). Love Is positive in its nature. The disciple of Christ will not merely refrain from doing Injury to the one who hates him, but will be concerned with and engaged in doing ood to him. III. Bless Them That Curse You v. 28). To bless means to speak well cl, o Invoke, a blessing upon. Injuij y words Is hard to let go unchal- enged. The disciple of Christ will xpress the spirit of his Lord and vlll, therefore, return blessing for ursing. IV. Pray for Them Which De- pitefully Use You (v. 28). It Is obligatory upon the Chrisian to pray for those who heap ibuses upon him. The best commentary on this is Christ's own example. "Father, forgive them; 'or they know not what they do" Luke 23:24). When Christ wns relied he reviled not again; "When IB suffered, he threatened not; bill committed himself to him that judg- eth righteously" (I Pet. 2:23). V. Patiently Endure Wrong and Injury (v. 29). The Christian is not to bristle to defense of his rights, but rather to suffer Insult, Injury, and even loss. This expresses the law which governs the Individual's action and should not be pressed so far that evildoers go unchecked. Kightly constituted government has been ordained of God for the protection of the innocent and punishment of evildoers (Rom. 13:1-8). VI. Give to Every Man That Asketh of Thee (v. 30). This text does not authorize promiscuous giving, neither does I mean that any request made by tht Idle, greedy, and selfish should be granted. There is a giving which injures the one to whom the gift li made. It would not be proper to give a man money to buy whisky. The principle enjoined is to give tb(| thing needed to the one asking. Tbe supreme need of every able-bodied person Is to be given n way to earn his living. VII. Do to Others as You Wiik Others to Do to You (vv. 31-35). This is called the Golden Rule. II Is the sum total of Christian duljl as It pertains to human lnter-rel« tlons. If this rule were lived up tt the problem of capital and IftbM would be solved, war would ceasd international relations would bf| peaceably adjusted, and all t teerlng In business would end. VIII. Be Merciful (v. 30). This means to be filled with and compassion; to enter Into symj pathy with every need of other* Our supreme example Is the Hea'j enly Father. IX. Censorious Judgments demned (v. 37). This means that the evil or fal«| In others should not be sought out We should not sit in critical judf ment upon the action of others. Thk does not, however, prohibit the« matton of others by their deeds, X. Compensations of Right l>| Ing (v. 38). The believer who gives freely" 1 money, loves sincerely, makes tit Golden Rule the standard of his 1* shows mercy and kindness to otto* and refrains from Impugning*' motives of others, will be-fuIU* warded. God will see to it that tbe« be no loss. XI. Danger of Following F»» Teachers (v. 39). The teacher who does not k no " God and the way to heaven will 1«« others into ruin. Only such as kno» God should be followed. XII. Those Who Reprove Oth««| Should Live Blameless Lives 41, 42). Evil doing should be re from our lives before bringing ers to account. XIII. The Sin of Without Frultbearlng (vv. 43-46). The one who Is in fellowship v » God will practice the principle 1 which reveal God's nature. (vtl

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