Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on February 20, 1936 · Page 7
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Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa · Page 7

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Lenox, Iowa
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Thursday, February 20, 1936
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Page 7
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LENOX TIME TABLE, LENOX, IOWA Bedtime $tor ton WBwr^ess ' cX.-A'&lA^ MR. AND MRS. QUACK ARE STARTLED I T WAS the evening of the day after the closing of the bunting season of Llghtfoot the Deer. Jolly, round, red Mr. Sun had gone to bed behind the Purple Hills and the Black Shadows had crept out across the Big River. Mr. and Mrs. Quack were getting their evening meal among the brown stalks of the wild rice along the edge of the Big River. They took turns In searching for Suddenly a Little Splash Out In the Big River Caught Mr. Quack's At- tentlon. the rice grains In the mud. While Mrs. Quack tipped up and seemed to stand on her head as she searched In the mud for rice, Mr. Quack kept watch for possible danger. Then Mrs. Quack took her turn at keeping watch while Mrs. Quack stood on her head and hunted for rice. It was wonderfully quiet and peaceful. There was not even a ripple on the Big River. It was so quiet that they could hear the bark- Ing of a dog at the farmhouse a mile away. They were far enough out from the bank to have nothing to fear from Reddy Fox or Old Man Coyote. So they had nothing to fear from anyone save Hooty the Owl. It was for Hooty that they took turns In watching. It was just the hour when Hooty likes best to hunt. By and by they heard Booty's hunting call. It was far away iri the Green Forest. Then' Mr. and Mrs. Quack felt easier and they talked In low, contented voices. They felt that for a while at least there was nothing to fear. Suddenly a little splash out In the Big Elver «aught Mr. .Quack's.-attention. As Mrs. Quack brought .her head out of the water Mr. Quack warned her ,to keep quiet. Noiselessly they Swam among the brown stalks until they could see out across the Bis River. There was another little splash out there In the middle. It wasn't the splash made by a fish; It was a splash made by some one much bigger than any flsh. Presently they made out a sliver line moving toward them from the Black Shadows They knew exactly what It meant. It meant that someone was out there In the Big River moving toward them. Could It be a boat containing a hunter? With their necks stretched high Mr. and Mrs. Quack watched. They were ready to take to their strong wings the Instant they discovered danger. But they did not want to fly until they were sure that It was danger approaching. They were startled, very much startled. Presently they made out what looked like the branch of a tree moving over the water toward them That was queer, very queer. Mr Quack said so. Mrs. Quack said so. Both were growing more and more suspicious. They couldn't understand it at all, and It Is always best to be suspicious of things we cannot understand. Mr. and Mrs Quack half lifted their wings to fly! © T. W. Burnesa.—W1TO Service. Animal Suicide The question of animal suicide has been much debated. It seems more or less clear, however, that the actual Intention of self-destruction Is absent and that It Is merely circumstances beyond the animal's control which cause the apparent deliberate death. One example Is the lemming, the small Norwegian rodent, which appears in countless numbers every few years and marches steadily westward, eating everything in Its way and finally plunges Into the Atlantic to perish. The cause of this Is evidently some primeval Instinct which is connected with the well-known natural law of overproduction In order to perpetuate the species. Two "Featherweight" Cliampions FLOYD GIBBONS Adventurers' Club I'ffrttitrlfftfffttiAtft tt j f t f ffjfff ^ Jfjf '' , . EST of fowl are these two proud champions. The tiny silver - s Eve's Ep see. Hoc stick out THREE DAYS WITHOUT HEAT By DOUGLAS MALLOCH * MOTHER'S * COOK BOOK INVITING DISHES In Black and White The Jacket of this Jaeket-and- oress suit Is of black taffeta with a wnlte faconne design and velvet bows. The dress Is of thin black crepe with velvet sleeves and a «ow at the neck. The suit la by Maggy cooking carrots add a sliver of onion to the vegetable while cooking, and the addition of a stalk of celery will mak the dish, when served with a llttl butter, quite different. Piquant Relish. Take one package of lemon-fla vored gelatin, dissolve In one and one-half cupfuls of boiling watei and three tablespoonfuls of vinegar Add one finely cut plmiento, one half a green pepper cut fine, one- half cupful of grated horseradish If the prepared horseradish is uset omit the vinegar. Pour Into greei pepper shells and chill. Date Crackers. Put a pound of well-washed date with a cupful of sugar and a hall cupful of water in a saucepan and cook until soft and smooth. Cool Cream together one cupful each ol shortening and brown sugar, tw< and one-half cupfuls of rolled oats that have been parched to a HgM brown, add two cupfuls of flour, a teaspoonful of soda In half a cupful of hot water. Mix well, roll out very thin and cut Into rounds. Place a spoonful of the fruit on the rook> and cover with another. Mutton and Peas. Take u piece of lamb or mutton for stewing, simmer in boiling wa ter with an onion, three cloves, tw< peppercorns and an eighth of a ba\ leaf for flavor. When tender, remove the meat to a hot platter and make a gravy of the liquor from the kettle. Strain and add to it » cnpful or two of fresh cooked green peas. More seasoning of salt and pepper may be needed and a half teaspoonful of sugar will make the dish much more tasty. Seasonings are always much more effective If added while' the food Is cooking. Cheese Salad. Dissolve a tablespoonful of gelatin In four tnblespoonfuls of hot water, add one-half pound of grated cheese and a pint of whipped cream, sea son with salt and paprika with a bit of cayenne. Pour into a wet mold and chill. Turn out and cut Into slices and serve on lettuce with a snappy mayonnaise dressing. © Western Newspaper Union. ANNABELLE'S ANSWERS By HAY THOMPSON DEAR ANNABELLE: DO YOU BE LIEVE THAT A GIRL SHOULD USE PERFUME TO MATCH HER MOODS AND EMOTIONS? EXOTIC Dear "Exotic": YES, UNLESS SHE'S THE TYPE WHO'D BE SMELLING LIKE A FIRECRACKER ALL THE TIME I Annabel)*. TTUHEIfl days without neat, wlilli' A they're Oxing the furnace. And so in the kitchen each day we Intern us, Or sit by the fireplace and pile on the splinters, Not much like the cordwood of old fashioned winters. Three days without heat, and the family shivers. Or late In the morning still clings to the klvers, And all because something un known, unsuspected. Went wrong—that n gleeful young salesman detected. And yet the unfortunate, woe at IU summit, Are those who have trouble and learn nothing from It. The greatest misfortune, whatever our sorrow, Is, having it, not to be wiser to morrow. When furnaces fall, or when an.v thing falters. Let's hope that our viewpoint ac cordlngly alters, Experience teaches us, children or father, Some truth that repays us for nil of our bother. Three days without heat, but again when we get It In living room, dining room, bed room, I bet It Will make us appreciate that slm pie blessing We took without thinking or doubting or guessing. I haven't a doubt there Is many a pleasure Our hearts never feel and our minds never measure We have all alonj: without thinking about it. (We would, If we had to go threi days without If) <B) Doiiflai" Malloch.--W.VU Hoi-vim "The Man From the West" By FLOYD GIBBONS Famous Headline Hunter. know, boys and girls, somewhere in these United States there's a big, soft voiced Texas cowboy, and if you know anybody like that, tell him that Winifred McEvoy is looking for im. fa No—don't get me wrong now. Winifred isn't looking for hat guy to collect a bill, or to bawl him out for that tough cut vn ! °? a fi , f She got from tlle lnitcll cr shop last week. She vnnts to thank that cowpuncher for a little favor he did her once—a little lavor that she will never forgot ns long as she lives. water '"'^ ° f tlmt f " V ° r " GS " story ~ nri adventure story of the first This yarn goes back to 1924, when Winifred, with her husband and her three-year-old baby boy, was living in England. At tnat time, a bunch of American cowboys were staging a rodeo at the Crystal Palace In London, and they had the whole doggone conservative town talking about the capers they cut up and the monkeyshining they did, at hours when the show was all over and they were supposed to be in bed for the night. hn , 11 '° s . e cow l'"nchers rode down the husiest streets in London, on horseback at full gallop, letting out "yips" and "whoopees" until the Londoners' fnrlnfc, n f, * f^ thG hnt3 0fC ° f L ° D(lon CO P S ' anu " (lr <H>P«l their ini « « , ,? n<3 ° f L ° ndon Sentlemen, wrinkling their Immaculate collars and discomposing them most horribly, bah Jove I Winifred McEvoy thought they were a bunch of roughnecks-and so they were. I mean It takes a roughneck to reason with a regiment of cows. Few college professors have ever made a success of It. Cowboys Were Wild and Fearful Creatures to Her. Winifred never expected to meet one of these cowboys face to face, ir one of them had come up and rung her front door bell, she'd have run screaming for the police. That's how scnrod she was of those wild and woolly westerners. Hut one day she did meet one-nnd she has never had any cause to regret It. Now it so happened that the whole McEvoy family were pretty keen on aviation. Winifred's husband had been an officer n the Royal Air Force and had flown a sky buggy all through the World war. And after this thing I'm going to tell you about had happened, he said that he'd often been scared during the war but he'd never run across anything In the line of fright like the terror he felt just a second or two before that big Texas cowboy went Into action. i.,o, Th T , wns " hlg neronniitlcnl exhibition singed at llendon, In July, U24. and the McLvoys went up to see It. At that time, Hondon was just a Dig field, with no modern facilities for safeguarding the crowds that came to see the exhibition. Nothing but n rope separated the spectators from the Hold, and Winifred and her husband were standing at that ronp well up in the front of the crowd. ' " Interestin' Doin's Take Their Minds From Baby. They hud their little boy with them, too-Wlnifred's husband was holding him In his arms. The little follow didn't like tlmt very much, NO UPSETS _ ^^—•^•••"'•"•B* The proper treatment for a bilious child THRESCTEPt —j ITOBtUEVIMB A cleansing dose today; a smaller quantity tomorrow; less each lime, until bowels need no help at all. ANY mother knows the reason rr, wh . e " her , child stops playing, eats little, is hard to manage. Constipation. Bui what a pity so few know the sensible way to set things rightl The ordinary laxatives, of even ordinary strength, must be carefully regulated as to dosage. A liquid laxative is the answer, mothers. Tho answer to all your worries over constipation. A liquid can be rheasurcd. The dose can be exactly suited to any age or need. Just reduce the dose each time, until the bowels are moving of their own accord and need no help. This treatment will succeed with any child and with any adult. The doctors use liquid laxatives. Hospitals use the liquid form. If it is best for their use, it is best for home use. The liquid laxative most families use is Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. Any druggist has it. The liniment and counter-irritant for you* Iioraes and cowa to Lawrence Oaustto Balaam. Demand the black and whlta carton. $lT»C Don t be discouraged I Mako up your mind to try and have the clear, freah Bkin you admire In others I Thousands have found the secret In Cuticura treatments. So simple, too 1 The Soap Boothes and cleanses—the Ointment relieves and helps to heal. You'll marvel at the difference Cuticura makes. Buy Cuticura at your druggist's. Soap 25c. Ointment 2Bc. FREE sample of each on request. Write "Cuticura," Dept. 0, Maiden, Mass. Conserve for What? A lazy man likes to think It la Just his way to conserve energy. & THIS TRICK By PONJAY HARRAH Copyrlcht by Public Ledger, Inc "Pop, what Is patience!" "Tho Sphinx." © Bell syndicate.—WNU Service. Who Could Ack More? "Do you give a guarantee with this hair restorer?" "Guarantee, sir? Why, we give a comb I"—Stray Stories Magazine. BALANCED MAICH I ilti feat of balancing a large •»• wooden match would appear to be a bit of clever Juggling, it makes an excellent impromptu trick. Particularly because the match is balanced on the back of the left thumb. This makes It seem more difficult, and people will talk about the skill and practice that they think has been required. Actually the balanced match depends upon a clever bit of deception, and anyone can do It, once the secret has been learned. Set the match upon the Joint ot the left thumb. Bend the thumb Inward as you do so; then straighten It. The base of the match rests In the deep crease that lg formed. You will have to use a bit of care to keep the match upright. But the real work is done by the crease and the slight wavering of the match will make the stunt look llkr an actual feat of Juggling. WNU Servlc* "I Saw a Rope Settle Down Around That Baby Form." though. He kept saying: "Want to sit down," and after n while Winl fred's husband set him on the ground between him and bis wife Then he bemiiie absorbed In the exhibition again. Winifred was absorbed in that exhibition, too. She, herself, had been attached to a flying unit during the war, and she was as interested In aviation as her husband. Planes were zooming and stunting all over the field, landing and taking off so fast you could hardly keep count of them. And the next thing Winifred knew, she looked down to where her baby should have been— where she could have sworn he was—and—well—he Just wasn't there. Frightened, Winifred cast a quick glance out across the field And there she saw something that fairly made her heart stop beating. A plane hud Just landed and was taxiing to n stop fifteen or twenty feet nway from the ropes behind which she wns standing. And toddling across the field right Into the path of the plane was—her little hoy. Youngster Wanders Into Jaws of Sudden Death. Says Winifred: "1 was ten-Hied. In one horrible second, I could soe mm. tiny, beloved figure cut to pieces by the whirling propeller blades I knew I couldn't get to my baby In time to do any good—arid the roar of I liu piano would prevent even my voice from reaching him. "Crying my husband's name, I attempted to clamber under the ropes, when I heard a quietly compelling voice that even reached my hysterical understanding. The voice said: 'Don't get excited, Ma'am,' and then I saw something happen that I didn't think possible. "I felt a Jerking movement beside me, heard a swishing sound and saw n rope settle down around that bnby form. In a fraction of a second he was pulled to the ground and drugged to safety, out from under the whirling blades of the propeller. A Life-Line Floats in From Heaven. "It all happened so swiftly that the crowd (who were craning their necks at a particularly daring exhibition up above) didn't realize what had occurred. As I reached for my baby, the rope was deftly flicked from around his body. He was slightly disheveled, but quite unhurt And by the time my husband and I realized that we really had a son' our cowboy friend was gone. "I had a hazy recollection of a very large Stetson, strong hands on a rope, and a wonderful voice—but we were never able to find our baby's rescuer. I hope—If this story is ever published —that that quiet voiced man will see It, and I know that he has the constant prayers and gratitude of a widowed mother who has now only the son he saved for her." So, boys and girls, If you run across that Texas cowpuucher Just irlve him that message from Winifred. ' g ©—WNU Service. Magpie, Handsome Bird, Is Native of Mountains The body of the magpie is about :he size of that of a crow black- Mrd, but the long tail adds eight to ten Inches, so that the total length Is from 15 to 20 Inches. Its colors present a strong contrast. The head, neck, breast, buck and thighs are deep black, the top of the head green-glossed; wings and tail glossy, with violet and other metallic reflections; shoulders of the wings and under parts pure white. This striking anjj, jiandsome bird, says a writer In the Montreal Her- aid, is seen everywhere from the Plains to the Pacific coast, from the borders of Mexico to northern Alaska, and it breeds wherever It lives, not being migratory, though wandering about In winter In small troops, whlph keep In the shelter of timber for the most part. Its original and proper place is In the mountains, where it makes Its home In wooded valleys. As the Plains became more settled and cultivated It wandered farther and farther from the hills and some years^ ago began to be seen In Man. Hoba. DON'T SLEEP ON LEFT SIDE, AFFECTS HEART Gas Pressure May Cause Discomfort. Right Side Best If you toss in bed and can't sleep on right side, try Adlerika. Just ONE doso relieves stomach GAS pressing on heart so you sleep soundly all night, Adlerika acts on BOTH upper and lower bowels and brings out foul matter you would never believe was in your system. This old matter may have poisoned you for months and caused GAS, sour stomach, headache or nervousness. Dr. H. L. Shoitb, New York, reports: "In addition to in testinal cleansing, Adlerika greatly reduces bacteria and colon bacilli." Mrs. Jas. Filler: "Gas on my stomach was so bad I could not eat or sleep. Even my heart hurt. The first dose of Adlerika brought me relief. Now I eat as I wish, sleep fine and never felt better." Give your stomach and bowels a REAL cleansing with Adlerika and see how good you feel. Just ONE dose relieves GAS and chronic constipation. Sold by nil druggists and drug departments PARICER'S HAIR BALSAM Remove; D«ndraff-S top« Hair Filling Iraparta Color and Baauty to Gray and Faded Hair GQc and {1 00 &t OraccrlBtd "laeoxChem.Wkg.. Patojipgqq'.N.Y. FLORESTON SHAMPOO -Ideal for we In' :onnectionwithParker'sHairBul8am.Makestha hair aoft and fluffy. 60 cents by mall or at drui- Sista. Hiacox Chemical Worka. Patchosne, N f Break up that Perhaps the surest | way to prevent • cold from "catching hold" and getting worse Is, writ, rntc i«c rHtt SAMPLE , /n ««" Flu>h CODot-ilt «*-ntm, Brooklyn, N.Y. liquid liM»v«. GARFIELDTEA WNU—N 8—39 Rid Yourself of Kidney Poisons you suffer burning, scanty 01 too frequent urination; backache; headache, dizziness, loss of energy; Ie 9. Pf' n s, swellings and pufRness under the eyes? Are you tired, n«rv- ous-feel all unstrung anfl | don't know what is wrong? Then give some though! to your kidneys. Be sure they function proper, ly for functional kidney disorder per* mils excess waste to stay in the blood, and to poison and upset the whola system. Use Doan'i Pill*. Doan'» are for the kidneys only. They are recommended Die world over. Yog can get tf*» genuine, time-tssted Doan'i «t «ny ? -store, *

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