Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1935)
Easy to Make Pajamas
Please Sleeping Beaut;
You’re sure to want several pairs
of these adorable pajamas when yon
find how easy they are to make.
Why not have your week-night ones
•f some pretty cotton or flannel
which launders easily? Then yon
Just must have one pair In a luscious
ahado of blue or tearose silk, for
gay week-ends away from home, ai.d
your “nightly" wardrobe Isn’t com
plete without oue pair of dress uo
pajamas of some heavier material
for lounging or lazing, particularly
If you’re a Campus Queen. The
tailored shirtwaist top may tuck Into
the bell-bottom trousers which “get
the hang of It" from a triangular
yoke and snug elnstlc waistband.
Pattern 23(52 Is available In sizes
12. 14, 16. 18. 20. 30. 82, 34. 36. 38
and 40. Size 16 takes 4 yards 36
Inch fabric, illustrated step-by-step
sowing instructions Included.
Send FIFTEEN CENTS (15c) In
coins or stamps (coins preferred) for
this pattern. Write plainly name,
address and style number. BE SUltK
TO STATE SIZE.
Address orders to the Sewing Cir
cle Pattern Dept., 243 West Seven
teenth St.. New York City.
Youth—You haven t said a single
word for 20 minutes.
Girl Friend—Well, 1 didn't have
anything to say
Youth—Don't you ever say any
thing when you have nothing to say?
Youth—Well, then, will you be my
The aewly married mun nnd his
wife were quarreling, nnd at the
breakfast table the husband tried to
“What’s for breakfast, darling?”
“Rata!" came the tart reply.
“All right, dear," replied hubby.
“Oook one for yourself and boll an
•gg for me.” I
Likes His Shoes
John wus very proud of his new
•hoes and displayed them to every
one he met At night when his moth
er went to tuck him In she found hint
wearing the new shoes In bed.
“It won't hurt them, will It?" asked
the child anxiously. — Indianapolis
“Jungle Traveler” Is Craft of New Type
ONE of the strangest amphibians
ever seen was given Its (Inal
tests recently on Man Musset bay. al
King's Point, Long Island. It Is called
the “Jungle Traveler" and will ne
sent to South America for use in ex
plorlng. It weighs two tons and nas
a speed of 15 miles an hour In traveling on land and approximately eight miles while on the water.
By THORNTON W. BURGESS
HOW PADDY WARNED
IT WAS a queer partnership, that
partnership between Llghtfoot
and I’addy, hut It was a good part
nership. They had been the best
of friends for a long time. Paddy
had always been glad to have
Light font visit his pond. To tell
Then Paddy Had Dived.
the truth, he was rather fond of
tinndsome llghtfont. You know,
Paddy Is himself not at all hand
some. On land he Is a rather clumsy
looking fellow and really homely.
So he admired Llghtfont greatly.
That Is one reason why he proposed
tlint they be partners.
Llghtfoot himself thought the
Idea a splendid one. He spent thnt
night browsing not far from
Paddy’s pond. With the coming of
daylight he lay down under the up
per end of Paddy's pond. It wns a
quiet, peaceful day. It wns so quiet
and peaceful and beautiful that It
was hard to believe that hunters
with terrible guns were searching
the Oreen Forest for beautiful
Llghtfoot. But they were, and
That the Constitution, the
most famous vessel in the
history of the United States
navy, earned her popular
nickname, “Old Ironsides,"
from the hardness of her
planking and timbers? Built
at Boston and launched Octo
ber 21,1797, her most famous
battle 'vas the defeat of the
English frigate Guerriere,
August 19, 1812.
© McClure Newspaper Syndicate
Lightfoot knew that sooner or later
one of them would be sure to visit
Paddy's pond. So, though he rest
ed and took short naps all through
that beautiful day, he was unxlous
He couldn’t help but be.
The next morning found Light
foot hack In the same place. But
this morning he took no naps. He
rested, but all the time he was
watching and alert. A feeling of
uneasiness possessed him. He felt
in his bones that danger In the
shape of a hunter with a terrible
gun was not far distant.
But the hours slipped away and
little by little he grew less uneasy.
He began to hope that that day
would prove ns peaceful as the pre
vious day tiad been. Then sudden
ly there was a sharp report from
the farther end of Paddy’s pond.
It was almost like a pistol shot
However. It wasn’t a pistol shot.
It was the slap of Paddy’s broad
tall on the surface of the water.
“If the bride of today used her
own head when preparing her
meals," says catty Katie, "all he
could expect would be planked
© Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service.
Instantly l.lghtfoot was on Ills feet,
lie knew Just what that meant
lie knew that Paddy had seen or
heard or smelled a hunter.
It was even so. Paddy had heard
a dry stick snap. It was a very
tlnv snap, hut It was enough to
warn Paddy. With only his head
above the water he had watched
In the direction from which the
sound had come. Presently, steal
ing quietly along towards the pond,
a hunter had come In view. In
stantly Paddy had brought his
broad tall down on the water with
all his force. He kneyv that Light
foot would know that that meant
danger. Then Paddy had dived,
and swimming under water, had
sought the safety of his house. He
had done his part and there was
nothing more he could do.
CT. W Burs an.— WNU Servlea.
Paid Labor in Africa
Paid labor was, until the arrival
of the white man, almost unknown
to the native of Africa.
IIP A IP A Hi MOWS-1
"Pop, what Is pulp?"
© Bell Syndicate.—WNTJ Service.
By ANNE CAMPBELL
H& WAS a happy boy who did
One hour of disillusionment an.J
All unacquainted with our deepest
The bluest skies bung over bis
For him there were no tears, but
He never will be called upon to
The bitter loss that robbed us of
And gave us such a troubled load
Vouth's mirror was untarnished;
he who gazed
With such clear eyes to futures
bright with bliss.
Will never live to see the hopes he
Gome tumbling ’round his head
. . . And we who miss
Ills boyish laughter ringing through
His happy plans, so confident and
Approach more eagerly the crystal
Of heaven, where we all will meet
Dear boy, whose spirit lingers In
Where yon lived Joyfully for fif
Forgive us If we shadow your
By giving way to grief and hop&
Only one ray of comfort shines on
Our day Is long, and heavy Is
But your brave soul finds heaven
And where yon are Is happiness
and light I
A WOMAN’S EYES
ON THE GIFT OF “FIXING
kiT’S a gift,” writes one of our
1 readers In a Just-friendly let
ter, “to be able to tlx things. 1
have never been able to do things
with my hands—drawing that could
be understood, fine sewing, clever
arranging of things. I have always
envied women who could. And now
I envy women who have husbands
who can ‘tlx’ things—stop leaks, re
pair breaks, mend the children’s
broken toys. It seems to me the
greatest boon on earth would be to
be dependent on the superintendent
to make life run smoothly.”
It seems to me our friend Is half
serious In what she says, and being
myself one who could never do any
thing with my hands. It Is not dif
ficult for me to be serious with her.
It Is a boon to be able to ’‘fix”
things, perhaps more Important In
the personal satisfaction and sense
of adequacy which It brings, than
for Its worth in “making us Inde
pendent of the superintendent.” For
superintendents or their equivalent
are always to be found, and If hus
band has talents of his own suffl
dent to provide for the family, his
Inability to “fix" things need hardly
prevent life from running smoothly
The real boon which this ques
tion of “fixing things” brought to
my mind, a talent which cannot be
bought or substituted for, is the
ability to “fix things” witli people.
The person to whom you hurry in
time of trouble because she can
take your problem and unravel it,
whose straight thinking cuts the
Gordian knot of involved difficul
ties—she is the one with the great
The one who can “fix things” with
people—who can find an enemy and
make a friend—who can take a re
calcitrant child and bring his good
qualities to the fore or make an
unwilling worker co-operate—who
can enter upon strife and create
peace—that person stands on the
pinnacle of the gifted, and that per
son, if anyone In the world. Is to be
“envied.” And there Is but one kind
of envy that Is not all waste—that
is the kind that 3trives to emulate,
to create for one’s self the qualities
one admires in others.
e Bell Syndicate.—WNU Service.
By EO WYNN
The Perfect Fool
Dear Mr. Wynn:
1 have a very dear friend, a
Scotchman, who has Just gone back
to Scotland. ! happen to know that
he would never spend his own money
to go back, yet he has gone. How
do you think he got back?
Answer: Your friend most likely
heard some one sing “The Blue-bells
of Scotland” and It carried him
Dear Mr. Wynn:
I konw a lady who never got mar
ried and she Is now forty-two years
old. I asked her why she hadn't
married, and she said: "Why should
1 get married as long as I have a
parrot and a monkey?” What did
she mean by that?
ROME E. OHE.
Answer: Probably her parrot
swears and her monkey chews to
bacco and she figures therefore she
doesn’t need a husband.
Dear Mr. Wynn:
My husband was saying that he
knows a man who uses “smokeless"
tobacco. I’ve known of horseless
carriages, wireless telegraphy, seed
less oranges, but what In the world
is “smokeless tobacco’’?
Answer: Chewing tobacco.
tS A.»*ocl»t*d Newspap*™—WNU Service.
Many Forest Fires In Year
There are about 158,000 forest
fires In the United States In a year.
io lose it.
l ■ l Mil I —
HOT BREADS FOR COLD DAYS
A FLAKY, tender, white and well
browned baking powder biscuit
is no mean accomplishment. To be
successful, such hot breads should
be made quickly and baked in a
Sift two cups of flour, four tea
spoons of baking powder, one tea
spoon of salt, and when well blend
ed add one-fourth cup of cooking
oil and three-fourths of a cup of
milk. Mix into a soft dough and
pat out on a floured board. Cut into
rounds and bake 12 minutes In a
Sift one cup of flour with three
teaspoons of baking powder and
three-fourths of a teaspoon of salt,
add one-fourth of a cup of sugar,
one cup of graham flour and one
cup of sliced orange peel. Beat one
ct g, add one cup of milk and one
fourth cup of vegetable or cooking
oil. Beat until smooth, All well
oiled tins with the mixture and bake
20 to .‘10 minutes, according to the
■dze of the muffins.
Coconut Corn Bread.
Take one cup jach of flour, corn
meal and milk, four teaspoons of
baking powder, two teaspoons of
salt, three tablespoons of sirup, one
beaten egg, one-half cup of shredded
coconut and two tablespoons of
shortening. Mis as usual and bake
in a shallow pan 25 minutes.
Take one and one-half cups of
whole wheat flour, one teaspoon of
salt, five teaspoons of baking pow
der. one-fourth cup of brown sugar,
two tablespoons of oil, one-fourth
of a cupfu of milk, one egg, one
cup of cooked oatmeal and one-half
package of dates. Mix as usual,
sifting the dry Ingredients together,
then add the milk and beaten egg,
then the oatmeal and dates; lastly
add the oil and oeat well. Bake in
a loaf for one hour.
Hot smoked salmon sandwiches
are particularly good If seasoned
with horseradish and a little Worces
© Western Newspaper Union.
For Windy Days
This short hooded coat of ocelot
Is especially suitable for windy
days or for motoring. It Is lined
with bright green woolen to match
the one-piece dress. When the hood
is worn down as a collar It reveals
a tiny wool beret.
Supreme Court Judge* for Lifu
United States Supreme court
Judges cun be removed only for Im
proper conduct in office, such as
treason, bribery and other high
crimes and misdemeanors. The only
method of removal prescribed by
the Constitution is impeachment by
the house of representatives and
trial by the senate, it never has
been necessary to impeach a United
States Supreme court Judge.
Date Bureau Adds Spice to Life
** fj K MUST be dark and handsome, kave a smart roadster and know
r"l how to dance.” These are some of the qualifications demanded of
Occidental college men by co-eds who patronize the campus date bureau
which Is now In operation In Los Angeles. Lonely hearts. In strictest con
fidence. may obtain escorts for any occasion, according to a notice pub
lished in the college paper. The registration charge Is 10 cents and If
the bureau arranges a date with a specified Individual, the price Jumps
to 20 cents.
The feast Is good until the reckon
Whether the Remedy *
You are taking for
or Rheumatism Pains
is SAFE is Your Doctor.
Don’t Entrust Your
Own or Your Family’s
Well-Being to Unknown
1>EF0RE you take any prcpara
tion you don’t know afl 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 ad
vised against by physicians as being
bad for the stomach; or, often, for
the heart. And the discovery of
Bayer Aspirin largely changed
Countless thousands of people
who have taken Bayer Aspirin year
in and out without ill effect, nave
proved that the medical findings
about its safety 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.
Your friend listens to your trou
bles and wants to.
Now Science Explains
Why So Many People
Feel That They’re Slipping
Losing Their“Grip” onThings
Many people ’round 40 think they’re
“growing old.” They feel tired a lot
. . . ‘Veak.” Have headaches, dizzi
ness, stomach upsets.
Well, scientists say the caust of all
this, in a great many cases, is simply
an acid condition of the stomach.
All you have to do is to neutralize
the excess stomach acidity.
When you have one of these acid
stomach upsets, take Phillips’ Milk
of Magnesia after meals and before
going to bed. That’s all!
Try this. Soon you’ll feel like
another person I Take either the
familiar liquid “PHILLIPS’ ” or the
convenient new Phillips* Milk of
Magnesia Tablets. _
ALSO IN TABLET FORMt
Phillips’ Milk of Magnesia Tab
lets are now on sale at all drug
stores everywhere. Each tiny tab
let is the equivalent of
a teaspoonful of Gen
uine Phillips' Milk of
Afil/t. of AlaaMe&itL.
Well, What Elae?
If they weren’t called the "bonds’
of matrimony. It might help.
WAS CHOK- .
still in fine health
after 17 years
Dec. 8, 1916—"I had asthma for 17 yean.
After taking Nacor, I could do my housework.
That was 8 years ago. I am still feeling fine."—
Mrs. Mary Bean, Nashua, Iowa. July 31, 1933
—"I continue in good health and am
praising Nacor."—Mrs. Bean.
If you seek relief from asthma attacks or bron
chial cough, oak your druggist for bottle of NACOK
KAPa (Nacor In cupsule form.)
NACOR MEDICINE CO., INDIANAPOLIS, IND.
Burning sore,cracked. w
soon relieved.and healing aided
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