LENOX TIME TABLE. LENOX. IOWA BEDTIME STORY By THORNTON W. BURGESS t 4 LIGHTFOOT DISCOVERS LOVE f W ONDERFULLY handsome was Llghtfoot the Deer as he stood In the little opening by the pond o Paddy the Beaver, his head thrown .back proudly as he received the •congratulations of his neighbors of "the Green Forest who had seen him win the great fight with the big Htranffer who had come down from the Great Mountain. To beautiful Miss Dalnfyfoot, peeping out from a thicket where she Imd hidden to watch the great fight, Lightfoot was the most wonderful person In all the Great World. She adored him, which means that she loved him Just ns much as It was possible for her to love. Cut Lightfoot didn't know this. In fact he didn't know thnt Miss Daintyfoot was there. His one thought had been to drive out of the Green Forest the big stranger who had come down from the Great Mountain. He had been jealous of that big stranger, though he hadn't known that he was Jealous. The real cause of his anger and desire to fight hnd been fenr that the lilg stranger would find Miss Daintyfoot and take her away. Of cnnrse this was nothing; but jealousy. Now that the great light was over and tie knew that the big stranger was hurrying back to the Great Mountain, all Lightfoot's anger melted n\vay. In its place was a great longing, a longing to find Miss Daintyfoot. His great eyes became once more soft and beautiful. In He Wondered If She Would Disappear and Run Away. them was a look of wlstfulness. Lightfoot walked down to the edge of the water and drank, for he was very, very thirsty. Then he turned. Intending to once more take up his search for beautiful Miss Dainty- foot. When he turned he faced the thicket In which Miss Daintyfoot was biding. His keen eyes caught "No matter how hot-headed a husband Is," says pertinent Polly, "it takes Just as much coal to heat the house in winter." © Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service. Eve's o coeeytne/c- eiestricoojnifil atoms caharx one. blocoa op the. othe« coost Let Lfc blou> ovcwe a little movement of the branches. A beautiful head was slowly thrust out and Lightfoot gazed Into a pair of soft eyes which he was sure were the most beautiful eyes In all the Great World. He wondered If she would disappear and run awny as she had the last time he saw her. He took a step or two forward. The beautiful head was withdrawn. Lightfoot's heart sank; then he bounded forward into the thicket. He more than half expected to find no one there, but when he entered that thicket he received the most wonderful surprise In all his life. There stood Miss Daintyfoot, timid, bashful, but with a look In her eyes which Lightfoot could not mistake. In that Instant Lightfoot understood the meaning of that long- Ing which had kept him hunting for her, and of the rage which had filled him when he had discovered the presence, of the big stranger from the Great Mountain. It was love. Lightfoot knew thai he loved Miss Daintyfoot, and looking Into ler soft gentle eyes, he knew that Miss Daintyfoot loved him. <£> T. W. Burjress.—WNU Service. Milkmaid Receives Supreme Award M IKHAIL 1. KALININ, chairman of the all-powerful central executive committee of the U. S. S. R., Is shown presenting the medal of the Order of Lenin, supreme Soviet award, t6 Olga Shalaglna, a milkmaid from the Krasnoyarsk district, In recognition of her outstanding work In the raising and care of cattle. The presentation took place at the recent great conference of livestock breeders, who went to Moscow from all parts of the vast Soviet Onion. * MOTHER'S * COOK BOOK VARIED RECIPES Is the time of the year to •*• enjoy a good cake. The follow- ng will be one worth keeping on land: Orange Cream Cake. Cream one-third of a cupful of at with one cupful of sugar, add wo beaten eggs; a pinch of salt, wo tablespoonfuls of grated orange ind and one-half cupful of orange nice with two tablespoonfuls of emon juice, added alternately with wo cupfuls of flour and two tea- poonfuls of baking powder well ifted. Pour into two layer pans :nd bake 20 minutes. Cool and add: Orange Filling. Blend one-third of a cupful of su- CT ar, three tablespoonfuls of flour, a pinch of salt together. Add one- alf cupful of orange juice, two ablespoonfuls of grated orange Ind, a tablespoonful of grated emon rind, one egg yolk and one ablespoonful of butter. Cook together in & double boiler, stirring iften. Cool and spread on one of he layers. Cover the other layer and spread over it a frosting. Creamed Cheese on Toast. Melt four tablespoonfuls of but- er, add six tablespoonfuls of flour, one teaspoonful of salt, one-fourth easpoonful of paprika. When well jlended add three cupfuls of milk and cook until a creamy sauce is made. Add two-thirds of a cupful )f good cheese, stir until melted, hen add a slice of finely chopped onion—or a little scraped onion Is tetter—two eggs well beaten and two chopped pimlentos. Cook just long enough to set the egg. Serve poured over hot toast. Creamed Oysters. Melt one-third of a cupful of butter and add one-half cupful of flour, one teaspoonful of salt, and one- fourth teaspoonful of paprika. Mis well and add two and one-half cupfuls of milk, cook slowly, stirring constantly until thick and creamy. Heat a cupful arid a half of oysters In their own liquor, add to the sauce and pour over toast or crackers or serve in patty shells. Chicken Broth. A good broth may be made of the wing tips, feet and neck of chicken. Scald the feet, removing the skin and nails, add cold water to the feet, wing tips and neck and simmer, adding bits of celery and onion If desired. After two hours season well and strain, add milk and a beaten egg and you will have a most tasty bowl or two of soup. © Western Newspaper Union. K Y THIS TRICK By PONJAY HARRAH Copyright by Public Ledger, Inc. AS ONE By DOUGLAS MALLOCH O NE GOD—for when a God we need ft matters little what our creed Or what the litany we read. One race—when cure has made us kin It little matters what our skin, What matters is the man within. One land—when men must legislate. Protect the poor, Inspire the great. The thing that matters Is the state. One world—when men must lay the stone Of new foundations, then our own We cannot lay for us alone. One hope—as certain as the sun, For all we dream of shall be done If all we do we do as one. ffl DoviBlas Malloch.—WNU Service. Garden Enthusiasts THE VANISHING KNOT A N ORDINARY piece of string is the only object that you require for the mystery of the vanishing knot. You start by tying a single knot in the string; but do not draw the knot tight. Then, to keep the knot where It belongs, you tie the ends of the string in several tight knots that would require a few minutes to un tangle. Every one sees the single knot between the two loops. All know that It is impossible to remove that lone knot without untying the ends of the cord. Yet you have only to turn your hack for three seconds and the knot is gone! There Is a simple secret to this mystery. When you turn your buck, draw the single knot to the top, so It joins the tight knots at the ends of the string. Two loops have become one; and the string may be examined. WNU service. THROUGH A Womans Eyes By JEAN NEWTON LAUGHTER IS NO! ENOUGH A HDNTKR college English pro** fessor says that our greatest need today is for a satirist to laugh away contemporary troubles. "Wfhat the times need," we are told,- "is an Addlson or a Mollere before whose keen and ironic mock ery, our futile follies will mel away like mist before a freshen ing wind." The professor mentions two an thorn who are indeed famed for tl luminatlng with the cold light o satire the weakness and follies o their time and country. But he doe* not «ajr that the sat ANNABELLE'S ANSWERS By HAY THOMPSON DEAR ANNABELLE: MY GIRL NEVER LAUGHS WHEN I TELL HER MY FUNNY STORIES. WHAT SHOULD I DO ABOUT IT? CARD. Dear "Card": GET YOURSELF A NEW GIRL—ONE WITH DIMPLES! Annabelle. rlsts cured those faults of their time, or that the faults "melted away like mist" as he hoped today's follies would If held up to sufficient laughter. There can be no doubt that a sense of humor is a saving grace at any time, and that above all, to be able to laugh at ourselves is the most promising signs. Laughter, even the laughter of mockery, will always help to put things in their place, to strengthen our sense of value. In other words, laughter helps us to bear follies and faults. But for the more constructive action of overcoming them, we need more. We need the understanding that IB sometimes closer to tears than laughter. We need patience and—love. ffl Bell Syndicate.—WNU Servlc*. Afternoon Frock Hoyal blue silk faille, embroidered with black and white chenlle dota, forms the yoke, sleeves, and the deep-set back In this smart afternoon frock of black silk crepe. The shiny black straw hat Is trimmed with black and white clre quills and ribbon. Forgiving Injury Hath any wronged theet Be bravely revenged. Slight It, tn< the work's begujn; forgive it, 'tis finished. H« i* below bin**} who it not above an Injury. Improved I SUNDAY Uniform International 11 -:-LESSON- 1 ' By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D.. Member of Faculty, Moody Bible Institute of Chicago. © Western Newspaper Union. Lettson for May 3 ESUS TEACHES FORGIVENESS, HUMILITY AND GRATITUDE LESSON TEXT—Luke 17:1-19. GOLDEN TEXT—Be ye kind one to nother, tenderhearted, forgiving one nother, even as God for Christ's ake hath forgiven you.—Epheslans :32. PRIMARY TOPIC—The Man Who laid Thank You. JUNIOR TOPIC—The Man Who 'hanked Jesus. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR 'OPIC—Three Marks of Christian itrength. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT 'OPIC—Three Marks of Christian itrength. I. Forgiveness, a Christian Obliga- Ion (vv. 14). Owing to the fundamental fact of luinan Individuality, the perversion jy sin, and the power and wicked- less of the devil, offenses, or occa- ilons of stumbling, are hound to come. Because mankind Is fallen ind sin reigns In Individual hearts, he results are bound to reveal hemselves, but Jesus pronounces woe" unto those whose evil deeds secoine a stumbling stone In the way of others, especially "one of hese little ones." The follower of Christ is to take heed that his life be not injurious, but that'll be exemplary. The be- lever is to cultivate the forgiving iplrlt toward the wrongdoer, while •ebuklng the wrong. Great skill and ;race are required to rebuke one 'or wrongdoing, revealing at the same time the forgiving spirit, so as to win him Instead of exasperat ng him. II. Humility, a Christian Quality (vv. 5-10). Humility Is at the heart of this :rlo of Christian graces. Much faith Is required to establish and maintain humility. Human nature mpels one to push others aside, to struggle" for supremacy, to reach the exalted positions In life. Humility moves one to seek the lowly place, while giving places of honor to others, and being sincerely happy when others are granted the preferred >osltlons. Surely, for this one must lave faith in God. We may well repeat the disciples' appeal, "Increase our faith." III. Gratltude.anUncommonGrace (vv. 11-19). The account of the ten lepers Is perhaps the most used Bible portion n enforcing the lesson of gratitude as against ingratitude. There are a number of things to be considered f we are fully to understand the call for gratitude. 1. Their awful affliction (v. 12). They were lepers. In that day no greater tragedy could befall one than to be thus afflicted. It was re ;arded as contagious and incura- )le. The afflicted person became a social outcast, and was.avoided and neglected. The Mosaic law provlrt ed for segregation (Lev. 13:46). Leprosy has always been regarded as typical of sin, and at times as visited upon individuals because of sin. Examples: the leprosy of Naaman (II Kings 5); Qehazl (II Kings 5) ; Miriam (Num. 12) ; Uzziah (II Kings 15:5). Leprosy may lay long dormant and then make a sudden appear ance; so with sin. Leprosy svaxes worse and won*; so with sin. Ami the end of sin Is death. 2. Their cry for mercy (v. 13) The ten recognized their great need and that no human help was avail able. Testimonies that had floated to their hearing told of a greai Healer, and when He came their way they were not slow to make their prayer to him. Nothing can so stimulate the sinner to cry for mercy as the ringing testimony ol those already saved.- The faith of the lepers immediate ly revealed Itself In acting upon the Instructions of Jesus that they go and show themselves to the priest While they went they were cleansed They were to obey the Old Testa ment requirement for the recording of their cleansing, that they need no longer be outcasts. The sinner may find salvation along the path of dally duty, If he will but believe. 3. Their differing attitudes fol lowing healing (vv. 15-19). a. The gratitude of the one (vv 15, 16) Is beautiful and Inspiring He Is referred to us "this stranger " evidently a Gentile, but so deep was his gratitude he hastened back to Jesus to give thanks. The one who might be least expected to show gratitude was the one who sincerely expressed It. b. The nine who neglected fvv 17-19), who failed to give thanks have through the centuries charged with Ingratitude. iliw healing was as complete; they had as muchTeason to recognize Jesus as their healer as had *thla «er." Perqaps, as is true of L believers of today thev tnnir beneflU for granted ^7 we eS ferent rather than ungrateful Man, nowaday, take all Sey can Ij from Christ and give nothiS in * turn. The noblest" - • g "» Dainty Crocheted Collars and Jabots That Win Recognition for Any Pattern U3II High time to be thinking up fresh accessory notes for spring wardrobe Isn't it? Then what better than these airy, lacy collars and dainty jabot for giving iast year's frock a 'lift" and changing this year's so I Taxis Replace Old Gharries as Vehicles in Holy City The last of Jerusalem's famous fleet of ramshackle open horse drawn cabs has been relegated to the junk heap. In their place modern taxicabs will convey the citizens of Jerusalem and visitors up and down the precipitous slopes of the Holy City. Practically every visitor to Jeru salern used to take at least one drive In one of these horse cabs, or "ghnr- rles." They seemed as typically a part of the Jerusalem scene as gon dolas In Venice or rickshas In Shang hal. Unfortunately for the cab drivers, however, the steep city streets recently were asphalted for the benefit of automobile traffic. As a result the cab horses continually slipped and fell. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Intervened and made representations to the government resulting in the withdrawal of horse drawn cabs from the streets. Childhood Memories Jackson—I noticed you got up and gave that lady your seat In the tram the other day. Hackson—Since childhood I have respected a woman with a strap In her hand. A Smart Man Teacher—Who was the world's smartest man? Boy—Thomas Edison. He Invented the phonograph and radio so that people would stay up all night and use his electric light bulbs. Affluence They had suddenly grown rich and bought a farm complete with hens cows and pigs. Said a visitor: "Do your hens lay eggs?" "They can." was the reply, "but In our position they don't have to." Remote Control Cooking Black—Dining in a restaurant? Where is your wife tonight? Blue—Broadcasting cooking hints over the radio. |T/UK ABOUT! FLAVOR j TRY WRIGLEY'SJ wins recognition! front collar In a sign, B triangular co laf In back, both easy 0 ri boucle The soft, VtUL' mesh with "nosegay of 7, Is made in cotton Itl Pattern 1136 C01M detailed directions f or collars .shown; an n, them and of nil Hie stlt ', " material requirements Send in cents l n coins (coins preferred) to The s die. Needlecraft Dept *? Ave., New York, N. y..' Lee Collins, Father of R, Dies After Prolonged] Lee Collins, seventy-e father of Floyd Colilnfi.vho In a Kentucky cnve In iim j Munfordvllle, Ky., after n J Illness. Floyd Collins wa In a cave while exploring M days rescuers tried to reach h! failed. His body waa r«J months later. WI INVENTS NEW THAI MAKES OWN! W. C. Coleman, Noted In Makes If Possible for Every! Everywhere to Enjoy Modi,. Cooking Service at Low S\ Housewives everywhere thusiastic In their praise olij stove that makes Its own gu] brings moi cooking aei,, low cost to i anywhere, U Coleman, uf inventor aoj| neer mam er of gas-ji. appllancjij gardsthlii as his W.O.COLEBAN achievement! The new Coleman Range i Its own gas from ordinary t free gasoline. Lights Instantly! gas. The flame from its fuel-nil Band-A-Blu Burners is hotter U natural gas and Is easily ai] for fast cooking or slow sin Its low fuel consumption i cheaper to use than coal, ¥ocl| kerosene. The Coleman Range has i J clous insulated oven and fan type broiler. An Independent} trolled burner provides any 1 desired for baking or 1 Climaxing his achle Coleman endowed the Colin Safety Range with graclout style and color. Persons -wishing fullli about these marvelous urn ( man Ranges, will received Illustrated literature and a T store check chart by addteiili|| postcard to Mr. W. C, Cott Dept WU-238,Wlchlta, Kam Fir.t Word Son—Paw, why was Adarot first? Father—To give him a can say something. Ting & Ling Though life is most uncer!il| I'm sure of this one thing That when I'm In the I The telephone will ring, PERHAPS RETIRED "I'd like to see that of ours thirty years from noi.j "Why so?" "He ought to make a wonfc| a tired business man." WRIG LEY'S SPEARM/NT PERFECT GUM STEADIES THE NERVES T H| rt He EN NESS NEVER VARI E 3!M£*H?9I i«? 0 > *e .towntoM ^V^nalrtfetywipr.StarWadM nave 56 yean of precision experience Cropped into thofr kV.D, loti-uiting l i. War dealer cannot •apply l!
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