The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on August 11, 1921 · Page 6
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 11, 1921
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS ADAPTABLE ALL-DAY DRESSES POPULAR WITH BUSY WON After Thorough r.llch., Han Trial a Detroit, Endorses Pe-n Lightning Rods. If a lightning rod is properly grounded, the danger arising from the use of non-insulated fasteners is negligible. Years ago the use of glass insulators set in outriggers was very common. It was a good but perhaps an unnecessary practice. If a rod is well grounded in wet earth a bolt of lightning is not likely to leave a good conductor and enter a poor one. IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SradaySdiool v Lesson 7 (By REV. P. B. KITZWATER, D. D., Teacher of English Bible in ihe Moody B-.ble Institute of Chicago) Western Newspaper Union.) LESSON FOR AUGUST 14 5 v Pi? ru-na TE-RU-NA has done wonders and to me is worth its weight in gold. I shall continue to use . m PE-RU-XA as Ion- as I live and rcconmend to my friends who are troubled withcatarrh.,, Nothing can be more convincing tlian an endorsement of this nature from an cctur.1 user. There are many people in every community whoso experience ,in using Pc-ru-r.a. has been i Jent ical wi tli Mr. Fako's. It is the standby for coufcha. colds, catarrh, stomach and bowel disorders and all catarrhal conditions. Put up in both tablet and liquid form. Sold everywhere. """""""TSTJ ' il iiirtliViii"i'i Stock the Blackman Way DO YOU TAKE SALT meals, or just nil up on salt once or TWICE A WEEK? licks of BLACKMAN'S Tonic should be a part of the daily diet your live stock. It is medicated and improve digestion, make the feed further, nnd keep them in healthy condition. So simple, so easy. Just brick in feed-box it will do the The Blackman Stock Rexedy Co. ChaUiaeoga, Tna. The following letter written from Detroit, Michigan is no snap judgment expressed on the merits of l e-ru-na, me weu known catarrh remedy, but rather a mature, sober opinion formed after a full year's trial. This is the way Mr. Michael Fako of 906 East Palmer Avenue, in the MichiganMetro-polis, writes t "After using PE-RTJ-NA for about one year will say I have found it a very good medicine for catarrh. It ha9 helped me a great deal and I am very well satisfied. I have gained in weight, eat and sleep well, my bowels are regular and better color in my face. Salt Your That's the Way With Them! omp!hMMuing the rostm (C5a.) IVstonian on the ptirchase of a new printing plant and its installation in a new location, the Tift on Gazette says : "That is the way with these newspaper men; as "soon as they lay their hands on a little money, straightway ! tl.ey send it in building up the town i nd developing the community; that's' what improving a newspaper means. Much Newsprint Imported. Of the newsprint paper used by American newspapers only one-third is made in the United States from wood grown in this country. The rest is either imported or made from imported wood or pulp. The United States has enormous forest resources in her northwest and in Alaska, if pulp mills were properly located to handle the raw material. Don't 6o From Bad to Worse! Are you always weak, miserable and half-sick? Then it's time you found out what is wron. Kidney weakness causes much suffering from backache lameness, stiffness and rheumatic pains, and if neglected brings danger of serious troubles dropsy, gravel and Bright's disease. Don't delay. Use DoarCt Kidney Pills. They have helped thousands and should help you. Ask your neighbor! An Indiana Case Mrs. Levi Jones, C6 W. Jefferson Sr., MonticeUo, I n d., says: "I had kidney complaint. h e n I did my washine- ray back ached as If it would, break. I couldn rest and felt worr. out. I was neve: free from nervou headaches. My kid neys acted ico free' ly. I used Doan'E, T.'tnA.. Pill. n ' ' was rplipveil of tho backache. My kidneys didn't trouble me any more."" Ct Dotn'a at Any Store, 60c a Box DOAN'S ssnsr FOSTER -MILB URN CO.. BUFFALO, N. Y. Children I Si J IB! - r. ' a v - i with A few Salt of will go drop rest Cuticura Soap AND OINTMENT Clear the Skin Soap 25c, Ointmcct 25 and 50c, T ileum 25c TrotzlvT m ordered tho Sovfet army into Vladivostok, but tho army may not accept the invitation. Or the order may be on a string. A case that calls for sympathy Just now is that of the young man who hasn't the money to get his silk .shirt out of the laundry. New Jersey medical society admits that l." years study has not made much advance in conquering ha fever. Victims agree with them. Uostcrn Canada Land of Prosperity offers to home seekers opportunities that cannot be secured elsewhere. The thousands of farmers from the United States who have accepted Canada's generous offer to settle on FREE homesteads or buy farm land in her provinces have been well repaid by bountiful crops. There is still available on easy terms Fertile Land at $15 to $30 an Acre land similar to that which throuph many years has yielded from 20 to 45 bashela of wheat to the acre oats, barley and flax also in treat abundance, while raisins horses, cattle, sheep and hogs is equally profitable. Hundreds of farmers in Western Canada have raised crops in a sinrfe season n-orth more than the whole cost of their land. With such success comes prosperity, independence, good homes and all the comforts and conveniences which make ufe worth living. Farm Gardens, Poultry, Dairying are sources of income second only to grain growing and stock raising. Attractive ,, climate, good neighbors, churches and V' schools, good markets, railroad facUitiea.Hiv rural telephone, etc KJ For certificate entitling voti tn re, 1$3 duced railway rates, illustrated litera- ture. maps, description of farm oopor- W' AiDerta ana ttnus.1 Columbia, etc. 215 Traction-Terminal Bids, fii'i'l fclc, Indiananolit. Ind. P aa - r . mm w VS&IV1 an CkitratlM. Oamlnton t Cimm Cry -111 1 1 Jlffr 1 skirt portion. It announces its support of certain new features in fall styles by adapting them to its own use namely, the narrow strap belt. made of the material, the boll-shaped, j thTve-quarter-Ienjrtb. sleeve and panels ingeniously continued in the skirt by means of inverted plaits. Rows of braid border the sleeves and !ottom of the skirt, and this braid appears in whorls on bodice and skirt. The collar is that most becoming type which is high at the back, with "V shaped opening at the front and wide revers. A vestee of plain satin is detachable and may be replaced by one of lace, or net. when the wearer is inclined to furbish up this adaptable frock. .That is one of its many good points. It is a dress that will stand the test of continuous wear in all weathers, and it will prove becoming to most figures. It should be made in dark colors. IMMENSELY COLLEGE WEAR mensely becoming. The skirt is snoe top length when the shoes are ' high. The outfit of the college girl will include one or two suits of this character and one that may be classed as more conventional of poi ret twill, serge or other suiting and probably somewhat decorated as to its coat, Skirts are still plain, coats longer with much attention given to collars and sleeves. This kind of suit is equal to almost any emergency In the experi-I ences of the college girl. She may choose a plain model of jersey cloth, with coat cut on straight lines and belted with narrow belt of tle material. Such a suit, well tailored and neat, may be bought In light and dark brown, navy, black, dark green or gray. Colored pipings on the pockets emphasize its youthfulness. The unmussable quality of the Jersey make It a standby of , the tourist and the college gil whose opportunities for keeping things neatly pressed are few. Citizen Worth While. "Every man should aspire to serve his country," remarked the perpetual candidate for ofliee. "I quite agree with you." said Mr. Dubwaite, "but he ought not to let ambition get such a strangle hold on him that it interferes with his earning a living. My idea of a patriot is a man who is also a good producer." Birmingham Age-Herald. Of Course. Mamma I wonder who has been in the sugar bowl while I was out? Elizabeth (four years old) Well, I hope you don't suspect me. You know Tm too big to get in such a little thing as that. letroit Xews. ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine Take Aspirin only as told in each package of genuine Bayer Tablets of Aspirin. Then you will be following the directions and dosage worked out by physicians during 21 years, and proved safe by millions. Take no chances with substitutes. If you see the Bayer Cross on tablets, you can take them without fear for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia, Rheumatism. Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin boxes of twelve tablets cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaceticacidester of Sallcylicacld. Advertisement. Nothing Small About Her. I.ady (in stationery store) I would like to It ok at a globe, please. Clerk Do you want a small or large ; size? Lady What is the priee of one in the natural size? Nothing Serious. "Forty young fellows in love with her without arousing any responsive emotion.'" "A vampire?" '"Their school teacher." Xo ugly, grimy streaks on the clothes when Red Cross Ball Blue is ysed. Good bluing gets good results. All grocers carry it oc. Advertisement. Our Own Garden Hints. Robert wants to know how to tell whether or not the little green shoots that appear in his garden are weeds. Tank them out. Robert; if they come up again they are weeds. Boston Transcript. The Most Chipper Man. "Who was it said that life is like a poker game?" j Tunno. but he was wrong, anyway. In poker it's the gayest man that has . the blues." Whenever a girl begins to straighten a young man's necktie well, that settles it. :PT intents I5riuid Drachn 1 1 .ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT. in..t-(..f.'nsMiaatimt1nrAS' I atindnvFood bvReeuuv S s, - - . i tirtthcStamadisand Ktwetsa ThcretyIVoraotin$I)tS i rhMeFnf mx Mid Hesiwntaui f RcttherCptam,MorpluDcnor Mineral. Not naugoti and f evensm T-OSS OF SLEEV wauin . Copy of Wrapper. iwwwm mi i ,it i n I Esk PAUL IN 1CONIUM AND LYSTRA. LESSON" TEXT Acts 14:1-28. GOLDEN" TEXT Thou shall worship the Lord thy God. and Him only shalt thou Serve. Matt. 4:10. REFERENCE MATERIAL Matthew 10:15-1S. PRIMARY TOPIC Paul Heals a Cripple. JUNIOR TOPIC Paul's Narrow Escape t Lystra. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC Earlv Adventures in Asia Minor. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Examples of PauVs Missionary Methods. I. Paul and Barnabas Preaching at Iconium (vv. 1-7). As to their work In Iconium observe : 1. Their manner of preaching. This Is suggested by the little word "so" in verse 1. They "so" spake that a great multitude believed. They were true preachers., Only that which brings conviction of sin and induces decision for Christ can be truly said to be preaching in the biblical sense. The same is true of the Sunday school teacher. Let every Sunday school teacher at all times have as his supreme aim to bear the gospel of Christ so as to induce decision for Christ. 2. Their attitude toward opposition. This is suggested by the word "therefore" in verse 3. "Long time therefore they tarried." The opposition did not prevent their preaching, but incited them to continue preaching. Christian workers should learn not to give up work because of opposition. 3. The. Lord accompanied their preaching with miracles (v. 3). Since the opposition was so fierce, special help of the Lord was needed. 4. The effect of their preaching (v. 4). The multitude of the city was divided. Where men faithfully preach the gospel there will be division. II. Attempt to Worship Paul and Barnabas as Gods.(vv. S-1S). 1. The occasion (vv. S-10) the healing of the lame man. God's gracious power exhibited in healing this lame man occasioned a new difficulty. That which ought to have been a help was turned into a hindrance. The man was a confirmed cripple. He had never walked. He heard Paul's preaching, which caused faith to be born in his heart (Rom. 10:17). When Paul perceived that he trusted Christ, he called with a loud voice that all could hear for the man to stand upright. The cure was instant, for he leaped up and walked (v. 10). There was no magnetic touch, no treatment, only the command, and the naturally impossible became the possible and the real. 2. The method (vv. 11-13). They called Barnabas Jupiter and Paul Mercury, because he was the chief speaker. The priest of Jupiter brought oxen and garlands ready to otfer sacrifices unto those men (v. 11). If they had only known, in the person of Jesus Christ God had actually appeared to men (John 1:14; Phil. 2:7, S). 3. Their efforts frustrated (vv. 14-1S). This foolish act was happily averted by the tact of the apostles, as exhibited in the address of the occasion. (1) They deny that they are divine beings and declare that to worship beings with like passion to themselves is criminal. (2) They direct them to turn away from these vain things unto the living God who made heaven and earth and has ever left witness of Himself in that He has always done good, giving rain and fruitful seasons, filling their hearts with gladness. III. The Stcning of Paul (vv. 10-22). Wicked Jews from Antioch and Ico-. niurn pursued Paul with relentless hate to this place, where they stirred up the very people who Were willing to worship them a little while ago. This shows that satanic worship can soon be turned inttf satanic hate. This hatred took form in stoning Paul and dragging him cnit of the city for dead. God raised him up, and with' undaunted courage he pressed on with his duties as a missionary bearing the good tidings to the lost. Soon :after this Paul turned back and revisited the places where he had preached, telling them that through great tribulation they must enter into the kingdom of God. IV. The Organization of Churches in the Field (vv. 23-28). Evangelization with aul did not mean a hasty and superficial preaching of the gospel but the establishment of a permanent work. Elders were appointed in every church. The work of the missionary is not done until there are established on the field self-governing and self-propagating churches. The Present Moment. Our life is all a mistake largely because we do not use the opportunity of "the present moment." The best preparation for the future is the present well seen to and the last duty well done. We look back mournfully over the past and ask ourselves what we have accomplished, the amount of good done, and we are surprised at its paucity; we have allowed precious time to dribble through our fingers like sand. We have overlooked the fact that "the opportunity of a lifetime must be grasped during the lifetime of the opportunity, which Is generally brief." T '" v OW enter?, with assumn. the i. trim and handsome all-ilay. one-pit ce frock for fall, made of the same clo lis as suits, and equal to playing the!r part. In their txwnpnr.y are other daytime dresses, more elaborate, destined to share responsibilities with the formal suit in the winter wardrobe but they are another story. The all-day dress makes a strong appeal to busy American women, who have no inclination or time for chancing often and primping, but are determined, nevertheless, to be well-dressed in their utility clothes. Nearly all these one-piece dresses are cut In the straicht-line style, but there are some very handsome models amoncr them with a picturesque flare in their skirts. In this case we are more than likely to find theni handsomely embroidered. The newly arrived frock shown in the picture, strikes a happy medium with a very slight flare in the SPORT SUITS ARE POPULAR FOR ALL WARDROBES are more or less permeated with a strong flavor of sports clothes, and in that of the college girl it Is decidedly more. They suit her and she suits them, therefore the quiet paths of learning are destined to be brightened up this fall with snappy suits and hats a bit rakish. The style of clothes of this character, at once casual and spirited, strikes the right note for American young women, their endless variation keeps up a' lively interest in them and makes them more and more successful. One of the suits that is sure to 'please the college girl Is among the -earliest arrivals for fall and is pictured here. The neat, crossbar skirt, ia two colors, makes all sorts of opportunity for color combinations and the 'coat of jersey cloth is selected to match either of the colors in the skirt, usually the darker and less vivid one. It is worth while to note the small details that distinguish this suit, the patch pockets bordered with pointed strtps made of the material of the skirt, the cuffs' and notched revers of th same., The vest of net and lace ma take the place of a . blouse when the coat is worn tndoors--it is Im Ik lA .V , ?l JL j i j j 3 'fifties 1-S y jTX 'fy BO mi V Special Care of Baby. That Baby should have a bed of its own all are agreed. Yet it is more reasonable for an infant to sleep with grown-ups than to use a man's medicine In an attempt to regulate the delicate organism of that same infant. Either practice is to be shunned. Neither would be tolerated by specialists in children's diseases. Your Physician will tell you that Baby's medicine must be prepared with even greater care than Baby's food. A Baby's stomach when in good health is too often disarranged by improper food. Could you for a moment, then, think of giving to your ailing child anything but a medicine especially prepared for Infants and Children ? Don't be deceived. Make a mental note of this: It is important, Mothers, that you should remember that to function well, the digestive organs of your Baby must receive special jcare. No Baby is so abnormal that the desired results may be had from the use of medicines primarily prepared for grown-ups. OTHERS SHOULD READ THE BOOKLET THAT IS AROUND EVERY BOTTLE OF FLETCHER'S CAST0RIA GENUINE CASTOR I A ALWAYS Bears the Signature of S? TMK CBNTAUR COMPANY. NOV YOKK CITY.

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