The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on August 4, 1921 · Page 6
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 4, 1921
Page 6
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THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS EASY TO KILL SEE RECORD CROP STRAIGHT LINES NOW FEATURE CLOTHES FOR STREET WEAR ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine IMPRONTJ) UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SundaySchool f Lesson v tny RKV. P B. KITZWATElt. t D., Teaihrr English Kible in the Mootly Eihle Institute of Chicago.) . I1!t. Wpstorn NmsrpT t'nlon. ? 'iXs vS:s -x " : "vivbmk " w . ' I III II I I ' . . . XX f T. . A it I kl -5- " 1 .N"." 1 . i.ONti with new- suits for fall, j captured the fancy of their makers -come the new cloth dresses, the but collars and the neckline are much one - piece daytime frocks that have j r..aae a secure punv ior lIiCIleiesl street clothes. They employ ' the sitme fabrics as suits do the same j ..M f . . . -1 . . 1 . . i . 1. ! 1. 1 sort of decoration and hnisn with: more latitude in the matter of trim- j crepe and ornamented with buttons ming and have become a necessity I one square, w hite button following an-In the wardrobe. They have an ad- j other from neck to hem, in two rows, vantage because they are worn with-j They also outline the bottom of the out a coat for early fall and under ' sleeve. A black patent leather belt, heaTy wraps for midwinter. j piped with white, could hardly be nar- Beware! Unless you see the name Bayer on package or on tablets you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for twenty-one years and proved safe by millions. Take Aspirin only as told In the Bayer package for Colds. Headache. Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago, and for Pain, nandy tin boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of Aspirin cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcacidester of Salicyllcacld. Decided. "Jotios and I have made a bet and you are to settle it. I say that " "What are the terms of the wager?' "Oh. the loser is to buy a good dinner for the three of us. I claim that "Never mind that. I never knew Jones to pay a bet. You lose." Judge. Important to Mothers Examine carefully every bottle ol ASTOi;i.. that famous old remedy for infauts nud children, and see that it Bears the Signature of In Use for Over 30 Years, Children Crv for Fletcher's Captoria The Best Politics. "Do you think a practical politician can afford to place patriotic dnty above personal interests';" "lie can't aiTord to do otherwise." replied Senator Sorehum. "A practical politician is one who succeeds in getting elected: and the voters out ray way haven't any use for a man who doesn't love his country." A Lady of Distinction Is recognized by the delicate fascinating Influence of the perfume she uses. A bath with Cuticura Soap and hot water to thoroughly cleanse the pores, followed by a dusting with Cuticura Talcum powder usually means a clear, sweet, healthy skin. NOTHING NOVEL ABOUT THAT Old Joe Had Tried "Electricity" Found It Was No Cure for Rheumatism. and Old Joe Carter had suffered from rheumatism until, he declared, he had "no patience with it." but he was always eager to hear of possible remedies, and when his sister in Mobile wrote that she knew of a cure that had been tried with great success, and would tell all abo-it it on her next visit, old Joe was all excitement. "Now, Mary!" he exclaimed to his sister, eagerly, a few minutes after she had reached the house, "you-all tell me 'bout dat cure for rheumatism! I was so anxious 1 could hardly wait fo" yo to git heah ! "Well. Joe," began the sister, "it's electricity and " Before she could continue Old Joe interrupted : "le idea. Mary, of yo comin' heah suggest In dat to me! Don't you-all remember dat only last summer I was strucked by lightning, and it didn't do me no good?" Philadelphia Ledger. Beneath Hirji. "Hut didn't Opportunity ever knock at your door?" Trohablj-' "And you didn't answer it?" "I? Certainly not What do you think the servants are for?" Boston Transcript. , RATS and EyL'tinatha Cer.ucs STEARNS' ELECTRIC PASTE READV FOR rSK-lI-TTFlC TH IN TKAI'5 lMncOi.ns in IS !:in?nn:s 1 n everv t-.j. Rut It Mif . CM-kr'!irlif s. .Ams and' Wntrrtiis rti-stniT fxKl and proprrt j- u ml are ram. rs ( f a.P-a- e S'arnV Kli'ftrlc I'atw fi.r.-- tlin Uj ruc- trom l h" hnlMinff firwnternrifl f rvt-U z ; r oocund :..'. "Money buck u it V. S. tiOTernnient buy it. DESPAIR If you are troubled with pains or aches; feel tired; have headache, indigestion, insomnia; painful passage ?f urine, you will find relief in COLD MEDAL The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles and National Remedy of Holland sine 1696. Three sizes, all druggists. Leek for the bum Cold Medal on evarr eea and accept no unitatios BRIDAL SUPERSTITIONS. It is unlucky to give one's sweetheart a brooch or pin. The maid w ho accepts a watch from a man will never marry him. It is bad luck to accept a four footed ntiinial from a mule admirer. If you love or break a gift from a fiance you will not marry him. If a man j:i-s his sweetheart an nuibreHa thev will sui-clv niotrrel . Dai!y Thought. P.ut silence never shows itself to so I groat an advantage as when k is made j the reply to calumny and defamation. provided that we give no just occasion for them. Addison. The housewife smiles with satisfaction as she looks at lhe basket of clear, white clothes and thanks lied Cross Hall Hlue. At grocers, 5c. GAVE VILLAGE SECOND NAME Boy's Rejoinder to Puzzled Tourist Responsible for Distinction Enjoyed by Kentucky Hamlet. "A villugt ui my state," says a lv",-lucky representative, "had for niaiM years the unique distinction of i obsessing two names. It received the second but more popular name it: x. way : "A Strang r who had lost, or thought he had lost, his way, found himself at a point on the turnpike where two ramshackle cottages, a blacksmith anil an incognito postottiee stood. The only human being in sight wa ih" traditional barefooted boy. "'Hoy, said the stranger, 'can you tell me how far it is to Orangcbnrg ':' "'Mister,' said the youngster, will. ! admirable sententiousness, 'you r.-i plum sock in it.' "And Blum Sock it became and remained." Exchange. He Couldn't Say 'Em. It was Ora's tirst year in school, and Maurice, two years the younger, looked on his brother with great admiration and awe for the many wonderful now things he had learned. Bigoii. a ho t called Ora for some unknown childish j reason, was his idol supreme. An aunt, visiting one day. asked Maurice whether he could recite the alphalx-!. "No." he piped; "No, I can't say ; em. I cant say tne A. 1. i; s. r.ui ' Higon, ho can say "em. 'Eres the" way i Rigon says 'em." And then he ' ceeded to av them correctly. let Nature restore your coffee-irritated nerves, and bring you sound, refreshing sleep. Postum is wholesome and acts in a normal way. It possesses the advantages of a hot drink, without the ill effects of tea or coffee. Drink Postum for a week or two. See what a difference it will make in you! "There's a Reason." Postum comes in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins) mads instantly in the cup by the addition of boiling water. Postum Cereal (in packages of larger bulk, for those who prefer to make the drink while the tnaal is being prepared) mad by boiling for 20 minutes. At all grocers. DONT Western Canada Farmers Rejoice Over Bountiful Harvest Favorable Weather and Fertile Land Combine to Pcur Riches Into the Hands cf Agriculturists. There are dose in nearly every state in the who have relatives or frkr.ds, or someone thev have knwn. who residents of seme cf the I revinevs cf Western Canada. They I ave gone there to carry en the profession and occupation of farming. Their progress has been carefully watched and such news as may come from them or the country that they Siave taken partial possession of will e reavl with interest. Important news just now is the condition of the crops. Newspaper correspondents and government representatives are now in a position, after making a careful survey of conditions, to announce that the crop twnditions in Manitoba. Saskatchewan nd A'.berta carry the promise of an early ami bountiful harvest and farmers view the outlook with utmost pleasure, Cood growing weather has prevailed since seeding and all cereal crops are well advanced. Wheat headed out has long, heavy heads, and big yields are indicated; predictions are being made that the record pro-cur: ion per nere in 1015 will bo ei-eeeded. Harvesting began in some sections in the early part of August. An interesting feature of the situation is the fact that there are no had reports from any part of the country from the Red river to the Iioeky mountains and from the International boundary to Feaee river. There will also be good fruit. vegetable and root crops. Mt remarkable has been the germi nation of most of the grain. Marquis j wheat swn oti May 11 headed out on June 3t. was fully Considerable advancement has taken j ace in the last few vears in tne grxwir.g of om. SurSowers are also being grwn q-iitc extensively. Coth tl-.ese do wor.dcrfn'dy well. On July 4 the writer was shown a twenty-acre :;.eld of ixrn that had reached a height of upwards of five feet, while a five-acre field cf sunflowers close by, was entering for a keen race skyward. Doth will doubtless be used for ensilage, to which will be added a snlendid crop of alfalfa or sweet clover, which also have proved ery suceesful. Now that com, sunflowers, sw-eet clover and j alfalfa have taken a liking to the country, it will mean a eriod of reconstruction in many farming districts, and mixed farming will supersede the period of "grain mining" that, no mat ter how fertile the soil, no matter how ; generous it may be in giving forth ' from its great storehouse of ail the j properties that have given to Western i Oacada its well-earned name of the wheat granary of the world, loo much may be asked of it; the departure from this into the sphere of more intensive farming, covering many generalities not before indulged in. will add dollars per acre to the value of this productive land. Those who have watched the progress of Western Canada, have been looking for the day when corn and such like can be grown successfully. It has now arrived. The cattle and dairy industry will 'e given an impulse that will attract those who have been wedded to this kind of farm life, while none of the Interest that mny be taken by the grain grower will be lessened. Already there :s an Influence following thefact that wrn and sunflowers can be grown, that is leading to the erection of silos m many parts of the country, all indicating a growing satisfaction as to the great future that lies before it. Due chiefly to the drop ir costs of materials and wages, farmer, throughout the prairie provinces are erecting many buildings this year, says the editor and manager of the Prairie Lumberman, who was a visitor to Vancouver a few days ago. A campaign is under way among the retail lumber-, men and farmers, urging the erection of 2.O00 silos this year, and this is meeting with success, more plans and specifications having been prepared and more structures being under "way prohlably than at any other time in the history of the West. Advertisement. Protection Against Radium. A physician using radium has to insulate himself thoroughly from its effects. Dr. Belcherc of the French Academy of Medicine says they must wear gloves lined with lead, and spectacles containing lead salt ; they must handle the radium salts with pincers and sit at the table lined with lead. He is perfecting a lead protector for the heart and lungs, but advises operators to wrap themselves in thin lead sheets. Jud Tunkins. Jud Tunkins says nature puts enough scales on a fish to give it more of a bathing suit than some human beings wear. From Missouri. "What in the world are you kick-lug about?" asked the red-headed landlady. "When I took my room you told me there was a single hair mat tress on the bed. said the thin board er. "So I did." "Well, will you please come tip to my room and show me the single halrr Knows a Lot. "So your son is home from college V -Yep. "lias he learned much 7" "lie certainly has. More than his mother nd t have picked up in a rfetlme,' w- "3. varied. ine picuiieu ueie i ui n.nj i tricot me. Its half-length sleeves are j slashed and fa ceil with crepe-de-chine, j Til .1 .11.1.-. .Il..1ll1.r 1 1. 1 . 1 1Tif h (lift J lhe wide opening is hortiereu witn tne rower, and is loosely adjusted about the waist Many street dresses have panels that emphasize the straightness of their lines. Narrow braid and small beads in neat rows, maintain the tailored character of these frocks on many of the smartest models, and the .strap belt adds its testimony to the same feature of the style. Small fur neck pieces, for crisp autumn days, will be added when the time comes to wear these graceful substitutes for the suit. KNITTED FOR FALL WEAR that slips through supporting straps at the sides. This is a dignified coat that has many rivals in fancier stitches aud revers of angora or other wool furs, Very often the revers and cuffs are iu white on a colored coat, or in an- other color, as pearl gray on shell pink. gray on navy, wnite on jaae, name on white. One sees these knitted tuxedos everywhere at the country club, the eon-cert, the beach, cn the street. Their numbers will Increase with the coming of fall and we shall find them in the company of dainty blouses like that shown here and with silk skirts. This blouse is made of French blue v georgette with embroidery in black and cerise. It features the bell sleeve and illustrates the tuck-Iu style, which is at least holding Its own among many over-blouse rivals. corrwoHT n qiw Nnrvret umn Dotted White Veils Popular. It is surprising how the colored chenUW dot holds its own in fashionable veiling. And now that the white e!l Is having such a treinendGtis vogue we see white veils dotted tn bright colors such as jade, cornflower blue, cherry, coral, etc. Even the new nine-Inch veilings that are becoming so popular are being 'shown in white. 111 ' j ; j LESSON FOR AUGUST 7 PAUL IN CYPRUS AND IN OCH OF PISIDIA. ANTI- LESSON TEXT Acts 13:1-52. GOLPKN TEXT Ye shall be witnesses unto me both in Jerusalem, and In ali Juitea. anl in Samaria, and unto the ut-tt-r-nost part of the earth. Acts 1:S. KEFLKENCK MATFU1AI, Matt. 13: CS:lS-; Mirk 15.15; Luke 2i:A 47. PRIMARY TOPIC Adventures of Paul anl Barnabas. JUNIOR TOPIC Saul Silences a Sor-etrer, INTERMEDIATE AXP SENIOR TOPIC Paul Unpins His Missionary Travels. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Paul Becomes a Missionary. This marks the beginning of foreign missions as the deliberately planned enterprise of the church. I. The Gifts of the Church at Anti-och (v. 1). Young as Antioch, the new religious center, was. she had prophets and teachers. Such are essential to c Imrcli life. Indeed, they are never :bsent from the true church. In Kphosians t:s-l"j Paul says that when Christ jis-eendod He gave gitts unto men for.tte' pnrose of perfecting the saints p.r.M the work of the ministry. II. Barnabas and Saul Sent Forth (tt. -2, ::). While the five ministers were praying and lasting, the Spirit of tJod commanded them to send forth r.arnabas and Saul. The work of evangelizing the world was laid so heavily nn those men that they refrained from eut-j ing in order to s-eek the will of the Lord in prayer. Th's is the kind of lasting that meets tJods approval. From the fact that they were directed s sond forth those whom the Spirit called, ie barn that the real call l Chri-n's service comes from the Spirit, lhe Spirit rails and the church seconds the motion by sending those who are called. They sent the very best men from the church at Antioch. There was a second season of fasting and prayer, accompanied by the imposition of hands before they went forth, showing that ordination has its place in the sending forth of missionaries. III. Preaching tne Word of God in Cyprus (vv. 4. o). We are not told as to why they first went to Cyprus, but we inter that it was because it was the home of lar-lmons. It is most natural that thos' who haw heard good news s'.iouM gn with it tirst to their kindred and friends. As they went forth they preached the Word of Cod ; not civic righteousness, current history, philosophy, etc. The g'reat need today H Spirit-called and Spirit-tilled men preaching Cod's Word. In fact. Spirit-filled men will preach nothing else. IV. Withstood by Elymas the Sorcerer (vv. 15-12). When liarnabas and Saul by invitation were telling Sergius Paulus of the Word of Cod, Hlymas maliciously sought to turn his mind from the faith. This Is the first obstacle they encountered. This opposer is the same one who came to Adam iu Kden and to Jesus in lhe wilderness. He is the enemy of Cod and man. He new seeks to bar the gospel as it enters upon its career of the conversion of the heathen. Saul denounced him in the most scathing terms, calling him the child or the devil, full of guile and villainy, and pronounced him the enemy of all righteousness, accusing him of perverting the right ways of the Lord. Surely a man Is never more of a villain than In trying to turn a soul from the gospel. Happily, the deputy heeded Saul's teaching and believed the gospel. Ir was In this connection that Saul's name was changed to Paul. V. In the Synagogue at Antioch in Pisidia (vv. to. 1). From Paphos Paul and Barnabas went northward to Perga. From Perga they went into Antioch in Pi- ' sidia. where they entered the syna gogue on the Sabbath day. Though he was sent to the Gentiles he does net depart from the order of beginning with the Jews. After the usual reading of the Scriptures, upon the Invitation of the rulers, Paul deliv- r ered the discourse record oil in verses 17-41. This sermon is worthy of careful study. It consists of four parts: (1) Historical (vv. 17-23) ; apologet-ical (vv. 24-37) ; (3) doctrinal, (vv. 38, 30); (4) practical (vv. 40. 41). It sets forth the ndssionary message for nil times and lands. Its essence should ever be the same. In this sermon he presented the glorified and risen Christ as the Savior from sin, basing his proof upon the testimony ot living witnesses and the Inspired Word. VI. The Effect of the Sermon (vv. 42-52). 'Many of the Jews and proselytes requester! them to speak to I hem again. Almost the whole city came to hear the Word of God the next Sabbath. This great crowd incited the jealousy of the Jews. This jealousy could not' long be restrained : it broke out in open opposition. This opposition was in turn answered by Paul's rejection of them and turning to the Gentiles. The Inner Circles of Love. - How blessed all the inner circles of kve are; they rise up and find their center in Christ, and shed down upon us rays of His own divine love and gladness. The new arrivals in street dresses ! disclose designers to be of one mind, at least in the matter of the straight-' line silhouette. They have developed their i leas in many w ays, but the foundation of the styles lies upon the straight-line figure, even w hen plaits are employed in the skirts. Some of these dresves have the effect of skirts set on to bodies, under narrow strap belts, placed at a low waist line ; but this belt does not break the line from shoulder to hem. Dell sleeves, elbow or three-quarter length apiear to have SMART STYLE IN THINGS STYLES have become so important j In knitted things for outerwear that garments are named after them - j as "tuxedos. "slip-overs," "tie-backs, 1 and so on, rather than by more reveal- j ing terms. In wool, silk and fiber silk J manufaeturers have made smart things j for outer wear that deserved to be re named and are- The sweater-coat has become the "tuxedo, our old favorite the surplice waist is now a "tie-back," and the sweater pure and simple almost is no more the "middy" with various descriptive words precediug this title, the tuxedo and the semi-tuxedo have replaced it, aided by new sweater-blouses. This movement to emphasize style has resulted in the most attractive outer wear for fall that has ever been presented by the knitting mills. These knitted things are for everyone young or old but they fit the youth of school girls and young women at college as surely as smooth cheeks and sparkling eyes. Worsted middies In white with collars in navy or cadet blue or jockey red are turned up about the bottom, with flat pearl buttons calling attention to the fact, and made with elbow-length sleeves also provided with turned up cuffs. As su.-e as fate someone will invent a knitted hat to complete this snappy affair for fall. A plain tuxedoes shown above. Full length revers and cuffs are provided by knitting the yarn in a different Btitch. and there is a detachable. knitted sash finished with small tassels j j j ; I J ; j Mental butterflying at 2 a. m. A great indoor sport for thoughtless people One of the surest ways to become physically incapable of doing your best work is to get only snatches of sleep broken by disturbing dreams. If your sleep is being disturbed by drinking tea or coffee, you may be sowing the seeds of a nervous breakdown. Do not wait until your nerves are affected by the drugs, the in and caffeine, in tea or coffee. Protect your strength, vitality and endurance. Have sound, restful sleep, and wake refreshed and fit for any task. Postum, the delicious cereal beverage, with its golden-brown richness and coffee-like taste, will

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