Lenox Time Table from Lenox, Iowa on March 5, 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, March 5, 1936
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Page 6
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BEDTIME STORY By THORNTON W. BURGESS t Lfttt'OX f!M£ TABLfi, LENOX, IOWA LIGHTFOOT MAKES A SURPRISING DISCOVERY P KOBAOLY there Is no happier time of the year for Llghtfoo tlie Deer thnn when the drendfu hunting season ends nnd he Is once more back In his beloved Green Forest with nothing to fear. All his neighbors called on him to tell how glad they were Hint he hnd escaped again nnd how the Green Forest would not have been the same had he not returned. So Ughtfoot roamed about without fenr nnd was happy. It seemed to him thnt ho could not be happier. {There wns plenty to eat, nnd that blessed feeling of nothing to fenr. What more could anyone ask? Me begnn to grow sleek and fnt and handsomer than ever. The days were growing colder and the frosty air made him feel good. Just at dusk one evening he went flown to his favorite drinking place at the Laughing Brook. As lie put couldn't have told why, but it wns true. Llghtfoot put his nose to the footprints and sniffed of them. Even had he not known by looking nt those prints thnt they hnd been made by n stranger, his nose would hnve told him tills. A grent longing to find the ranker of those footprints took possession of him. He lifted his handsome head and listened for some slight sound which might show that the stranger was near. With his delicate nostrils he tested the wnndering little Night Breezes for n stray whiff of scent to tell him which wny to go. But there wns no sound, nnd the wnn- dering little Night Breezes told him nothing. Llghtfoot followed the dainty footprints up the bnnk. There they disappeared, for the ground wns hard. Lightfoot pnused, undecided which wny to go. © T. W. Burgess.—WN'I Service. Phosphate Mining in Central Florida T ail/ crushing sheds nnd piles of phosphate rock in central Florida. In this shed the hard rock phosphate is washed, dried and screened :o various sizes. I SUNDAY | II -r- Improved Uniform International LESSON By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D., llcmbor of Faculty, Moody Bible Institute of Chicago. © Western Newspaper Union. Lesson for March 8 JESUS AND THE LAWYER LESSON TEXT—Luke 10:25-87. GOLDEN TEXT—Thou shnlt love he Lord thy God with all thy heart, md with all thy soul, and with all hy strength, and with all thy mind; nd thy neighbor as thyself.—Luke 0:27. PRIMARY TOPIC—Jesus' Story of Good Neighbor. JUNIOR TOPIC — Who Is My Neighbor? INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR 'OPIC—How to Be a Good Neighbor. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT OPIC—Whose Neighbor Am I? For a Long Time Lightfoot Stood Staring at That Footprint. down his head to drink he saw something which so surprised him thnt he quite forgot thnt he wns thirsty. What do you think it was lie saw? It wns n footprint In the soft mud. Yes sir, It wns a footprint. For a long time Llghtfoot stood staring nt that footprint. In his great, soft eyes was n look of wonder nnd surprise, i'ou see, the footprint wns exactly like one of his own, only smaller. To Llghtfoot it wns a very wonderful footprint. He •was quite sure that never had he seen such a daiiity footprint. Ue forgot to drink. Instead, he began to senrch for other footprints and presently he found them. Ench •was as dainty ns the first one. Who could have made them? Thnt Is •what Lightfoot wanted to know, .and'what he meant to find out. It was clenr to him thnt there wns a stranger In the Green Forest, nnd somehow he didn't resent It In the lenst. In fact, he wns glad. He The Work That Must Be Done By DOUGLAS MALLOCH * MOTHER'S * COOK BOOK MEATS AND OTHER FOODS A S THE mnln dish of the dinner is usunlly some form of ment, fish or fowl, something different Is always a delight. Chicken Almonds. Cut with shears the raw meat from a three-pound roasting chicken. Cut into cubes. Soak one-half cup of dry mushrooms In one cup of fresh ones. Cut n large mild onion into cubes. Fry one cup of blanched almonds in four tablespoons of peanut oil until crisp and brown, remove from the oil and keep warm. Place the chicken In the hot oil, ndd mushrooms nnd onion nnd one-fourth of a cup of water. Cook until the meat has lost Its color, ndd almonds, and thicken with a tablespoon of soy sauce, one teaspoon of cornstnrch nnd two teaspoons of water. Serve In a bowl, very hot. Stuffed Shoulder of Lamb. Have the shoulder blade removed from the meat, wipe with a damp cloth to remove any bits of bone. Sprinkle with salt and pepper. Fry one small onion in four tablespoons of butter, add two cups of soft breadcrumbs, season with salt, pepper and a tablespoon of chopped celery. Mix well and fill the pocket with the stuffing. Put the meat In a roasting pan into a very hot oven to sear the meat well and brown for 15 minutes. Reduce the heat to a moderate oven, add one cup of boiling water and bake 15 minutes to the pound, basting every half hour, adding more water when necessary. Pens nre especially good to serve with lamb. Smothered Broiled Fish. Broil and chill a fine slice of halibut or salmon. When ready to serve lay on a cold chop plate, surround with cooked chilled string beans; partly cover the flsh with a garnish of pickled nasturtium seeds or capers, sliced olives and very small cooked beets arranged ornamentally. Serve with sauce tartare, and nt the snme meal serve strawberry shortcake for dessert. © Western Newspaper Union. HROUGH a WOMAN'S PVFC A By JEAN t/LD • NEWTON ON TRYING TO BE HAPPY RY THIS TRICK By PONJAY HARRAH Copyright by Public Ledger, Inc. T HEY do the work that must be done; The world has little need of lines Like these—men first must fell the pines And build a shelter from the sun. They do the work ordained of old; The world has little need of laws Till they, who seldom seek npplnuse, Shall feed the hungry, clothe the cold. They do the work God had In mind: The world has little need of more, Though this is all they labor for. The care and comfort of mankind. They do the work that God began; The world has little need of speech, For they, with service, better tench Mankind the brotherhood of man. 'They do the work, the humble deeds; The world has little need of art Until the workers do their part, For out of them all art proceeds, They do the work by God begun; The world hns not a greater need Than hands thnt house and clothe and feed— They do the work that must be done, © DouKlaa Ualloch.—WNU Service. HOLD TWO AS ONE 1 TRAVELING PAPER BALL T HE magician shows two wads of paper, one in each hand, tie asks a spectator to hold one paper ball; the magician places It within the person's list. Then the magician pockets the second ball of paper. A mysterious snap of his fingers causes that ball to join the one which the spectator is holding—so the magician says, and his statement proves correct. Upon opening his hand, the spectator finds both paper balls. Three balls of paper are used In the trick. In one hand, the magician holds two pressed together so they look like one. This Is the "ball" which he places In the spectator's fist. Naturally, when he opens his hand, the spectator finds two instead of one. WNTJ Service. A History-Making Winter «T'M AFKAID you'll never be hap••• py," said a woman I know to a younger friend, "because you won't try. Even being happy takes some effort on your part." "At the first thought that may seem a theory for a very artificial kind of happiness. And yet when we really think about It, there is a good deal of tightness in this woman's idea. Take, for Instance, married happiness. A couple known to have been very happily married for 50 years summed up their success in these words: "Bearing and forbear- lug." In other words, they tried to make their marriage a happy one. And to do that they had to care more about living together happily than In getting their own way in many of a number of things upon which they most frequently have disagreed. In other words, they subordinated, other matters to their marital happiness. Now, aside from marriage, that matter of just being happy. Need it be spoiled by trying? I think not. One way of trying to be happy is not to put too much emphasis on things that cannot be helped, but to try to be happy in spite of them, to concentrate on the good things which life has brought us. Another way to try to be happy is to see the good in people, to think more about the virtues of those we love and those with whom we come In contact, than their faults. The faults will always be with us. Even such wonderful people as we ourselves have them! With most people they are not important enough to spoil the relationship or love or friendship if we keep them in their true perspective, giving full value to the qualities which we love and admire. That Is trying to be happy—do- Ing the best we can and not worrying about what can't be helped, thinking more about the good in people than the thorns which grow on every rose. Boll syndicate.—WNU Service. ANNABELLE'S ANSWERS By RAY THOMPSON DEAR ANNABELLE: IS A GIRL WHO THINKS NO MAN IS GOOD ENOUGH FOR HER ALWAYS RIGHT? POLLY PRIM. Dear Polly: NO. SHE IS MORE OFTEN LEFT1 Annabelle. Adorable Pantie Frock That Is Easy to Make PATTERN 2580 , v <•" ' •" * ' -^ Eve's EplGrvws fi (Jqcoora considers her success as Uy the, nocobar o| Huslrends she has hftd to her credit Bolero Effect ..„., YEARS AFTER WE HAVE 0EEM FOEajntrt*™* WINTER.' WILL 9t, KFEEEEP 1&. PV OVRCHILPKENS (SEANP CHILPREN Quaintly chic is this dainty frock of black and pink lace with its pleated ruffles and ascot scarf. The bolero effect is only in front for the back is made in one piece. There Is a black lace belt. "We're told when the graevhop- per chlrpe It'e poaltlvely warmer than 62 degree* Fahrenheit," eay» observing OHvla, "and anything fre- low 62 degree* any Janitor will tell you will etart the apartment houae The subject, "Jesus Teaches ^eighborllness," chosen by tlie lesson committee,.deals only with one side of the question; namely, man's duty to his fellow men; whereas, his flrst duty is to God. I. How to Inherit Eternal Life {vv. 25-28). 1. The lawyer's question (v. 25). The term "lawyer" here means 'one versed in religious law, the Scriptures," not "lawyer" In our modern sense of that term. It more clearly corresponds to our theological professor. The lawyer's object was to trip Jesus, to induce him to take such a stand as would weaken his Influence ns a teacher. 2. Jesus' question (v. 26). "What is written In the law?" He sent him to the law, the field which was familiar to him. Jesus thus robbed him of his own weapon. Though Jesus knew the motive of the lawyer, he did not evade his question. 3. The lawyer's reply (v. 27). He made an Intelligent answer, declaring that the entire content of the law was embraced In love to God and man. 4. Jesus' reply (v. 28). The straightforward answer went to the heart of the lawyer. Perfect love to God and man is truly the way of life. No man has yet had or can have such love. His sinful condition precludes its possibility. The lawyer keenly felt this thrust. He was defeated on his own ground and, therefore, convicted of guilt. II. "Who Is My Neighbor?" (vv. 29-37). 1. The lawyer's question (v. 29). "Who is nay neighbor?" This question reveals the insincerity of the lawyer. Christ's answer had reached his conscience and now he seeks to escape the difficulty by asking a captious question. Lawyer-like, he sought to escape the difficulty by raising a question as to the meaning of words. 2. Jesus' answer (vv. 30-37). Jesus' reply more than answered the lawyer's question. In the parable of the Good Samaritan he makes clear who is a neighbor, and also what it means to be a nelgb bor and what loving a neighbor means. Christ's answer had a double meaning. He not only made clear "Who is my neighbor," but also that the lawyer was not playing the neighbor. n. This destitute and wounded man, left on the wayside by the robbers, is a man who needs a neighbor. My neighbor, therefore is the one who needs my help whether he lives next door, or on the other side of the world. Love does not regard locality, national ity, or blood relation. Those whi have the spirit of Christ can see their neighbors on every hand. b. What being a neighbor means Our supreme consideration shoulc not be, "Who Is my neighbor?" bu "Whose neighbor am I?" To be a neighbor is (1). To be on the lookout fo those in need of help (v. 33). Lovi Is always on n journey. It is keen to discern the needs of those will whom it Is brought Into contact (2). To have compassion on the needy (v. 33). Christ's compas sion was aroused as he came inti contact with those who were suffer ing and In need. Those who ar Christllke will be likewise moved. (3). To give to those in neer (v. 34). Love does not calculat the cost of Its actions. Wheneve there Is the calculation of cos there is the expression of selfish ness. Many are willing to giv money to help the poor and needy but are unwilling personally minister to them. Many times th personal touch Is more importan than the material aid. (4). To bind up wounds, If w have eyes to discern we shall se many wounds about us that nee attention. (5). To set the helpless ones o our beasts while we walk (v. 34 This is the proof of the genuim ness of our love. Those who ar like Christ will deny themselves i order to have something to glv to those in need. (6). To bring to the Inn and tak care of the unfortunate (v. 34 Genuine love does not leave 1 service Incomplete. Much Chris tlan service is partial, leaving th man to take care of himself. (7). TP give money (v. 35). r costs a good deal to be a neighbor Love U the most expensive thin in the world. It cost God big onl Sen; it cost Jesn« Christ hl» u/ e Here's an adorable frock for a two- to-ten-year-old, and one very easy for mother to make, too. It wears a young round-collared neckline, puffed sleeves foi irresistible little girl harm, and roomy pleats for agile oungsters who want "free action." rinte.d percale would be ever so ap- ealing and practical. Pattern 2550 is available in sizes 4, 6, 8 and 10. Size 0 takes 2% ards 36 inch fabric. Illustrated tep-by-step sewing Instructions in- luded. Send fifteen cents (loc) In coins r stamps (coins preferred) for this attern. Write plainly .name, ad- ress and style number. Be sure to tate size. Send your order to The Sewing Ircle Pattern Dept., 307 W. Adams St., Chicago, 111. © Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service. Qualified "So you're going to exercise by lorseback riding? Ever been on a lorse?" "Why, no. egged." But I'm a bit bow- A Sharp Lot, Down Maine "Gimme an all-day sucker," the ad demanded of the candy man. He was handed one. "Looks kind of small," remarked the youth looking at It doubtfully. "Yeah, the days are shorter."— Portland Express Boy Is Over Eight Feet Tall andStill G roit .Physicians sny thnt Robert *J low of Alton, 111., is am, ""' W the age of seventeen, 'that ' not be unusual except for'ii" 1 that he Is 8 feet 4 incl les ' weighs 890 pounds now. regnrded as the nation's aii and the second tallest | n M A famous Irish giant of the; teenth century Is said to ' ceeded him. Wadlow recently graduated t Alton high school. H e ffore * 8% cap and n 02-Inch gown was 50 inches around the had 55-Inch sleeves. Hj 3 j size 39. The youth expect)?' ter Shurtleff college next 8 study law and wants to Washington university in S Find Out From Your Doctor I if the "Pain" Remed, You Take Is Safe Don't Entrust Your Own or Your Family's I Well - Being to Uni Preparations "DEFORE you take any pre •*•* tion you don't know all a™, for the relief of headaches; orl pains of rheumatism, neuritiirt neuralgia, ask your doctor wt thinks about it — in compa with Genuine Bayer Aspirin, We say this because, before & discovery of Bayer Aspirin, nj so-called "pain" remedies \verei vised against by physicians as id bad for the stomach; or, oflcnj the heart. And the cliscovwyd Bayer Aspirin largely cl: medical practice. Countless thousands of who have taken Bayer Aspiiian in and out without ill effect,! proved that the medical find about its safety were correct Remember this: Genuine I Aspirin is rated among the]methods yet discovered for then, of headaches and all common p^ . .. and safe for the average pi to take regularly. You can get real Bayer Asp! any drug store — simply by m asking for it by the name """ alone, but always saying I ASPIRIN when you buy. Bayer Aspiriij Demonstrators ami Agents for Myitqll lly Washer. Sells for $12.50. Pen sltlon. United Companles.Indeiieni METHOD IN THAT "Why do you always clothes on the Installment plu "They try to give me stil| will last until the installs all paid." Mutual Judge—Have you any i Defendant—No; I'm on < yourself.—Punch. WRIG LEY'S jjj» PERFECT GUM THE STANDARD OF QUALID STAR BLAD -their keenness! never by the . * e on laZO*, bave66yea cUion MUM*

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