Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on February 20, 1936 · Page 2
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 2

Lenox, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 20, 1936
Page 2
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LENOX TIME TAftTJR. f,ftNOX. TOWA Something Brand New in Necklines PATTERN NO. 1784-B An unusually clever and interesting yoke treatment, front and back, distinguishes this altogether lovely daytime frock. With the neck opening at the back, the V-shaped yoke extends over the shoulder and combines with a soft high neckline to give a new and flattering collar effect, equally fetching front and back. Full sot-In sleeves drop gracefully to (lie wrist and the waist portion gathers to the yoke in the rear to provide essential fullness, A flaring panel, as fashion dictates, features an otherwise simple skirt which is dart-fitted at the back and a novelty belt adds a finishing touch. Fashioned of soft silk, printed or plain, in amber or green or the always fashionable black, this striking nil-occasion frock will add zest to your winter wardrobe and sec. you through the coming spring. It ! will wear well under a wrap and appear doubly attractive when the wrap or coat Is removed. Barbara Bell Pattern No. 1784-B Is available in sizes 12, 14, 10, IS and 20. Corresponding bust measurements 30, 32, 3-J, 3G and 3S. Size 1C (34) requires 4 yards of 39-inch material. Every Barbara Bell Pattern Includes an illustrated instruction guide which is easy to understand. Barbara Bell Pattern No. 17S4-B can he procured for fifteen cents. The Barbara Bell Pattern Book featuring winter designs is ready. Send fifteen cents today for your copy. Send your order to The Sewing Circle Pattern Dept., 307 W. Adams St., Chicago, 111. © Boll Syndicate.—WNU Service. Locating the Cheek "Cheek, I calls it." "Cheek be blowed. The cheek's on the other foot." Keeping It Quiet Father—I had a note from your teacher today. Son—O. K., dad, I won't tell mother. Sure Enough She—What's that? You say our engagement Is broken? I don't get you. He—Exactly ! That's It. Happiest Age to Marry Is 33 for Man, 27 for Bride Contrary to a common Idea, early marriages are allegedly not the happiest, at lenst for the American pop illations. A new chart showing the ages at which men nnc! women should marry If they are to have the great est chance of happiness has been prepared by Dr. Hornell Hart, pro- 'essor of social ethics at the Hart ford Theological seminary. Accord ng to this chart the ages at which he chance of marital happiness Is mathematically greatest are thlrty- hree for the man and twenty-seven or the bride. However, the chart shows a range of greatest chance of married hnppl- ess corresponding to groom's ngas etwccn twenty-nine and thirty-seven nd the bride's ages between twenty- hree and lagazine. thirty-one. — Pathfinder about: Know Whether the "Pain" Remedy You Use is SAFE? Don't Entrust Your Own or Your Family's Well - Being to Unknown Preparations T HE person to ask -whether the preparation you or your family are taking for the relief of headaches is SAFE to use regularly is your family doctor. Ask him particularly about Genuine BAYER ASPIRIN. He will tell you that before the discovery of Bayer Aspirin most "pain" remedies were advised against by physicians as bad for the stomach and, often, for the heart. Which is food for thought if you seek quick, safe relief. Scientists rate Bayer Aspirin among the fastest methods yet discovered for the relief of headaches and the pains of rheumatism, neuritis and neuralgia. And the experience of millions of users has proved it safe for the average person to use regularly. In your own interest remember this. You can get Genuine Bayer Aspirin at any drug store — simply by asking for it by its full name, BAYER ASPIRIN. Make it a point to do this — and see that you get what you want. Bayer Aspirin Irvin S. Cobb Neither Commended The passions of youth are scarcely more opposed to safety than the lukewarmness of age. Shaw Conies Through H OUSTON, TEXAS.—I always said there was only one living person who could convince me that George Bernard Shaw was not the smartest man in the world—and that >erson would be George Ber- lard Shaw. And, by gum, he did it! For this dmlrer he began the disillusioning ob the last time he fas over here, tell- ng us so frankly what ailed us, and on the present trip lie already has finished up the contract. When a man, no matter how great Jie was in the past, reaches the point where he mistakes rudeness to his hosts for proof of ills own brilliancy, instead of just bad manners—well, to me one of the most distressing sights on this earth is that of an extinct crater still trying to be the flaming volcano It once was, * » * Only for Westerners W HAT, I ask you, Is the use of being a consistent old line Republican back East, with fine bank- Ing connections, when all you're permitted to do, as the other fellows start drawing their hands for this year's big game, Is to fuss with the discards? Why, lots of us can remember when It wasn't regarded as fatal to tiie Presidential prospect of a bright member of the G. O. P. younger set If he happened to reside on the Wall Street side of the Allegheny mountains. In fact, quite the contrary. Now it seems there's a rule that only westerners may look longingly toward the White House without being accused of trying to peep In the deck before the deal. So-Called "Sunny South" F THE poetic pioneers who first christened the lower cross section of our country the Sunny South came hither at this season of the year, I think I know what actuated them. They called Dixie the Sunny South for the same reason that naturalists have named a certain type of African hyena the laugh- Ing hyena—not because the creature laughs so often, but because he laughs so seldom that It naturally attracts attention. After contemplating lowering or leaking skies for a straight ten days, I'm beginning to wonder whether the sun has retired from business permanently. Probably about next July I'll wish he had. ****************** I * STAR DUST * JMovie • Radio * ***By VIRGINIA VALE*** G INGER ROGERS is a girl to be pitied, though you may not think so when you consider those gay, glamorous pictures that she nmUes with the nimble-footed Fred Astalre. But It's >ecnuse of those same pictures that Ginger has a grievance. For It's as a result of all that dancing thait Ginger's feet hurt. She has to practice the various new routines for days at a stretch, and then do them over and over again for the picture. You'd think that would make her feel that, when her work was done, she'd had enough dancing. But not at nil —when she arrived in New 1 York recently for a vacation she announced that she was going to see a lot of new plays—and do a lot of dancing 1 As for her partner, Fred Astalre, he's so happy these days because of the arrival of his brand new son that he doesn't know whether he's on his head or his heels. —K— Kay Francis has a lot of fun when she deserts Hollywood; she Is one of the few actresses who doesn't look actressy when she's not working; as a result of that fact, few people recognize her and she can go to the theaters and night clubs without being mobbed by admirers. She doesn't depend on dark glasses, either. Ginger Rogers SELF.HEATING The Coleman is aeen- I R O N nina Instant Lighting Iron. ^ ^ All you have to do Is turn n valve, strike a match and it lights instantly. You don't have to Insert tho match inaido tho Iron—no burned fingers. The Coleman heats in a jiffy; is quickly ready for use. Entire ironing surface is heated with point ths hottest. Maintains Ita heat even for the fast worker. Entirely self-heating. Operates for H? an hour. You do your ironing with less effort, in one-third loss time. Be sura your next Iron is tho genuine Instant-Lighting Coleman. It's tht iron every woman wants. It's a wonderful time and labor saver—nothing like It. The Coleman is the «a>y way to iron. BIND POSTCARD (or FRII Fold.r >nd Full OoUII*. THB OOLBMAN LAMP AND STOVB CO. D.PI.WUS16 WkhlU. Km..; CUcuo. Ill.i ~ In Angilw, CalU, (MUTT) Time for Everything Bultor—I wish to marry daughter, sir. Dad—Do you drink, young man? Bultor—Thanks a lot, but let's settle this other thing first—Philadelphia Inquirer. THe. FLAVOR. don't speak to strangers. He—Well, all I want Is to get acquainted. Then we won't be atran- gora. E**y to Ple»»e "Did I leave an umbrella here y«jh terdayr "What kind of an umbrella?" "Oh, any kind. I'm not fussy." WRIGLEY'S fit* PERFECT GUM Valuable Advice T ODAY 1 ran into my old and wise friend, Bassett BlaUely. He stuck to the cow business, whereas Will lingers was weaned from it. Otherwise these southwesterly ranges might have produced one more corn-fed philosopher-humorist with n national reputation. During the depression, Bassett tried to borrow a sizable sum from a gentleman with a well-earned reputation for frugality. It was a forlorn hope. "No," stated Bassett, emerging from the Interview, "he didn't let me have any money, but on parting he .gave me free of charge some beautiful advice. Bassott, my son, lie said, never feed your stock dry foddor In windy weather. I did that In March In 1884 and one shuck blew awny on me." » *. * Long's Machine Endures L AKE CHARLES, LA.—I mean no disrespect for any man's memory, but for most any one of us who ever tasted success the vers« that was written about little dog Rover might serve as an epitaph: "While he lived, he lived In clover, but when he died, he died all over." I would have said that Huey Long's machine, being essentially a one-man machine, would start fall- Ing to pieces before ever they burled him. But It yet endures and Is powerful and, right or wrong, It functions, Admire such a man's record or despise It, nevertheless you have to take off your hat to a personality that can project Itself back across the grave. » » * They're All Ranches In California every patch ground where things grow, regardless of size. Is a ranch. So far as I know there are only two farms In southern California; one's a lion farm and the other Is an ostrich farm. I look for the day when a Hollywood scalp specialist will refer to his establishment as a dandruff ranch. In Texas, which we Just left behind us, nearly everybody is a rancher, too, or used to be. Today we're In the land of the planters, and If we keep going, bearing north, tomorrow we'd be among the fann- ers. • The so-called gentleman-farmer, ns we know him back Bast, doesn't flourish anywhere down here. IRVIN Q. COBB. ®—WNU Service. If you have sat and suffered through some of the shorts that supplemented feature pictures, and decided that you could think up better ones yourself, here's your chance. Centaur Films, a new organization, would like to have the public submit Ideas for short subjects—and they'll give away an automobile each day for the best Idea presented! Errol Flynn, who became famous overnight as a result of his looks and his acting In "Captain Blood," is one of the few movie stars who have really written a book—written It all himself, I mean. .A good publisher has accepted It. Which reminds everybody of all those announcements of the novel that Jean Harlow was said to be writing, ever so long ago, and of the reports that it never came to anything because she had a quarrel with the person who really was writing it for her. Ellssa Landl has written several novels that have been published, of course; they're good enough so that she can abandon the screen for the typewriter any time she wants to. She returned to the stage briefly not long ago, but the play was not a success, and now she's going to make some more pictures In England. Scenes and Persons in the Current News IT! 1—The Erie, first of a new class of 2,000-ton gunboats, floated at the Brooklyn navy yard. 2—GronnS Q. A. B. past commanders received by 'President Roosevelt when they were In Washington to make angements lor the national encampment In September. 8—Model of the million dollar memorial shaft t 111 be erected on the San Jaclnto battlefield near Houston, Texas, for the Texas Centennial celebratt will be 550 feet high. Business Smelled Bad, io He Took Up Toys Just a few years ago Clyde H. lelton of .Devlne, Texas, headed a 3,500,000 enterprise and was known s the "World's Bermuda Onion Ing." The depression came, bank Errol Flynn 'allures wrecked the financial struc- :ure of business, and today he Is fighting his way back to economic ndependence as a salesman of toys n a store In Pasadena, Calif. Mary Plckford Just can't stop working. As If producing pictures weren't enough, she's going to broadcast again—this time from the projection room of her home, Pick- fair. /~\UT *"•' of Isabel! Jewell Is finally getting the breaks that she has wanted. She did very well, Indeed, In "A Tale of Two Cities." Then she turned in an excellent performance In "Ceiling Zero." So she was given a test for the role of "Lotus" in "The Good Earth," for which practically everybody, Including Anna May Wong, has been tested, and so far hers Is the best. They're going to get at the making of this picture at last, and a good thing It Is, too—the planning and discussing of It have heen going on everlastingly, It seems. Popular football players used to sell bonds after they were gradn ated from college. Now they ~g< Into the movies, If they can. Nick Lukats, a Notre Dame star, is the latest recruit. ODDS AND ENDS . , . That weekly program of Ding Crosby's has become one of the most popular on the air , .. Add "The Ghost Goes Wesf to the pictures you really must tee ... Margaret Sullavan, who is too, too temper amenlal, was actually ordered to throw things in a scene for "The Moon'* Our Home" . . . Douglas Fairbanks has sold "The Mark of Zorro" to Twentieth Century-fox, and reluctantly, bo- cause he wanted to make it again himself ... With songs added, it will prob- , ably be used for Lawrence Tibbett,. , Myrna Lay may be teamed with Robert . Montgomery . . . John Barrymore aJ- { most Ion his job in "Romeo am • Jul'vt": however, told that he'd have ' 'to do better, work, he improved so Ins \ th"i he's turning in one of his best | performances. 1 85 Western New»pw>«DBl«B. Emperor of Japan at Army Review >"'':<-»v. ??,•.'/"{' ^ •. f^:^r,, • Mounted on his favorite charger, "Shirayuki," the emperor of Jij Hlrohito, with princes of the blood and military leaders of his em] reviewed the 10,000 troops stationed In the Japanese capital on the T«J parade grounds. Museum to Show President's Sailfish '•#& l:>. W. L. Brown, chief taxidermist of the Smithsonian institution, mountine a 9 fonr » !„„>, i,« i . n President Koosevelt at Cocos Island, off Costa Rica, last October, which win be placed in the National » Chicago Polar Bears Take a Dip Blyen though the mercury stood at 12 de" original Polar Bear club considered it juat aaoth •*'*"* l< i w zero - Chicago's for their dally dip Old Man Winter Is Viola's Best Sweetie Miss Viola Spilth of White! N. y., Is the versatile snow qufl Lasell. college, Aubuwdale, She was chosen head oi ' sports.

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