The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on August 18, 1921 · Page 6
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August 18, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, August 18, 1921
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Page 6
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THE FAHtr.IOUNT NEWS DEVICE WARNS DRIVER THAT GAS SUPPLY NEEDS QUICK ATTENTION BETVEEN-SEASON WRAP AN ACQUISITION TO WARDROBE IMPROVED INTERNATIONAL y Lesson v (By RKV. P. 15. KIT2 WATER, D. D. leacher of Knglish Bible in the Moody .ten? Els Da To C&nft -The mucous membranes throughout the body are subject to catarrhal congestion resulting In many serious complications. Will Known mntt Rellmblo Coughs, colds, nasal catarrh, stomach and bowel troubles among the most common diseases due to catarrhal conditions. A very dependable remedy after protracted sickness, the crip or Spanish Flu. PE-RU-NA Is a good medicine to have on hand for emergencies. TaUetsiflhpi SaW EitrjwfcMt IN USB FDTY ARS 1(3799) DEED) r f$ li'ii v C r , M i A ,M 'U iv.i v - y . ; n - x - 4j I j .wwiw!. sss. ft -jss - s .-if :xt: -k 5 ' l Jtj.Lun "" M - x - ' " r rr fl v Iff us i if i I N y Wswsdl 5t I X- v lu - 'FP 5 L J -pr V Ur j-Tr ur - r,-' tn J ) ; I -w--yJji o I latter (through a tube) uutil the metal ball dangling from the upper end of the rod is low enough to hang within a cup formed by an inverted bell which surmounts the tank cap. The upper end of the rod is bent lo a curve, so that the metal ball attached to Its extremity by a short chain may dangle directly above the middle of the cup-shaped bell. The movement of the automobile keeps the metal ball constantly swinging to and fro. But It cannot strike the sides of the bell until the lowering of the float in the tank has caused it to descend to a certain point, which may be determined beforehand by adjustment of the float. Therefore, when the driver hears the bell ringing it warns him that he has got only just so much gasoline left. And the bell, having started, keeps on ringinsr and demanding attention to the emergency. TiK botwcen-seasonsr wrap, like the between-seasons hat. is an ncouisi- tfon to the wardrobe that proves to be a very accommodating thing. It makes Its appearance at any time of the year In weather that demands It. and passes under the scrutiny of the crit ical quite sure of their approval. It Is made to suit weather conditions rather than seasons. Mid-summer brought In and late sum mer is approving some very handsome knitted garments, capes and coats. along with tuxedos and sweater-coats, that have a promising future. They are made In many colors and color com binations, and varied as knitted garments can be, by the use of different kinds of stitches in the process of making them. Many of the capes are accordion plaited and many both striped and plaited. For making collars, cuffs, borders and all trimmings angora cloth is used and the combination of the two fabrics Is wonderfully effective. The cape pictured is n handsome wrap for present wear and for fall. It Is shown In plain colors and lu stripes in a considerable variety of colors. In white with a stripe of orange and trimming of light ry angora It is a beautiful wrap but not without- rivals, in vlvld green with white or gray angora. In blue and white stripes. In tan and brown and all the "sweater tones." Duvetyn will assume the responsibility of providing many wraps for autumn. It is made In all colors and Its texture softens and enriches even the most, vivid of them. Among the smartest of the materials for fall and winter appears the reliable and time-honored cheviot, showing vagaries In its weave as well as plain patterns. GEORGETTE CREPE POPULAR FOR LATEST STYLE IN BLOUSES 19-. Western Newspapt newspaper Union. LESSON FOR AUGUST "21. PAUL PREPARES KOR WORLD CONQUEST. Jlr!ON TET-Acts 13:1; 16:5. GOLDEN TEXT But we believe that through the grace of the Lord Jesui Christ die shall be saved. Acts 15:11. REFERENCE MATERIAL Gal. 2:11-21: 6:1-26; Eph. 2:4-22. PRIMARY TOPIC Some -of" Paul' Helpers. JUNIOR TOPIC Beginning of the Second Missionary Journey. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC Revisiting Friends in Asia Minor. YOUNQ PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Paul Champions Christian Liberty. 1. The Controversy in the Church at Antioch (vv.1-0). This difficulty O-as a most serious one, for It threntened the disruption of the church Into Jewish and Gentile divisions. It was not n question of the admission of the Gentiles into the church; thnt had been settled some years before when Peter received Cornelius Into his household. The ques tion now Is, "On what grounds can they be received? Shall Gentile con-Verts be required to keep the Mosaic law as acondItIon of salvation?" This issue was brought on by the coming of certain men from Jerusalem who declared. "Except ye be circumcised after the manner of Moses, ye cannot be saved" (v. 1). The question-was so difficult that Paul and Barnabas were unable to put them to silence. These Jewish legalists had the letter of the Scriptures on their side; they could point to the commandments where this was enjoined upon believers (Gen. 17:14). Paul could not point to any Scripture where it had been abro gated. If Taul could plead that Abraham was Justified before he was cir cumcised, his antagonist could say, "Yes, but after justification the rite was divinely imposed." The brethren at Antioch decided to refer the matter to the mother church at Jerusalem. Accordingly Taul and Barnabas and others were sent as a deputation to Jerusalem. At an Informal reception by the church at Jerusalem they rehearsed the things which God had done for them. II. The Deliberations of the Council (vv. (5-21). After some desultory discussion (v. 7), the conference proceeded to serious business. 1. Peter's Speech (vv. 7-11). He argued that God had borne witness to nis acceptance of the Gentiles by giving the Holy Spirit to them the same as unto the Jews. Since, therefore, God had not put a difference it would be folly for them to do so. God's action In sending Peter unto them was the unanswerable proof that there was no distinction to be made. 2. Paul and Barnabas rehearse their experience (v. 12). They told how that God had set His seal of approval upou their preaching of salvation by grace through faith apart from works, by the working of signs and wonders through them. 0. The argument of James (vv. 14-21).' He took the fact declared by Peter and showed how It harmonized with the prophecy of Amos. He showed that the reception of the Gentiles was not In conflict with God's plan, but in strict harmony therewith. God's plan for the ages Is as follows: (1) Taking out from among the Gentiles a people for His name (v. 14). This Is what Is now going on the calling out of the church. (2) After the church is completed and removed the Israelitlsh nation will be converted and restored to their land and privileges by the Lord himself at His return (vv. 16. 17). (3) Following this will be the conversion of the world through the agency of converted Israel (v. 17; cf- Rom. 11: 15). lie showed that there Is no conflict when the Scriptures are rightly divided. His judgment was that the Gentiles should not be troubled with things that are Jewish, but should be warned against the perils of heathen-Ism, such as meat offered to fdols, fornication, and blood. III. The Decision (vv. 22-20). The mother church at Jerusalem came to a unanimous agreement and accepted the resolution offered by James. They not only sent a letter stating the decision of the conference, but took the wise precaution to send Influential men along with Paul and Barnabas to bear the same testimony by word of mouth. This letter denied the authority of the Judatzlng teachers (v. 24), and declared the method by which this decision had been reached (w. 25-27). They put the Holy Spirit first. The church-was called together to hear the report. Its reading brought great rejoicing. IV. The Second Missionary Journey Begun (15 :36 ; 16 :5) : 1. Contention over John Mark (w. 36-41). Paul was suspicious of Mark because of his desertion on the former Journey. Barnabas took Mark and sailed to Cyprus. Paul chose Silas and went through Syria and Cilicia confirming the churches. The Lord thus overruled It to good, for It gave an opportunity for wider dissemination of the gospel. 2. rinding Timothy (16:1-5). This ms at the very place where Paul on his first Journey had endured cruel stoning. Timothy was with Paul .through much of. bis work ever after ward, s great .tcJng to fclan. y use of the most uncomfortable things In the world Is suddenly to discover, .when one is motoring far from a supply station, that the gasoline tank is empty or nearly so. Every automobile driver meets vrlth an adventure of this svt at one time or another. There ought surely to be some contrivance that would give timely advance warning to the motorist of such a happening. A device newly patented by William Grah of Waterville, O., performs this useful duty admirably. It is very simple, consisting of a float that hangs on the end of a vertical rod which passes upward through the cap of the gasoline tank and with its upper end holds suspended a ball of metal. As the surface level of the fluid in the tank is lowered ;he float, of course, descends correspondingly. The rod attached to the float descends with the FIX CARBURETOR TO AVOID LEAKS Difficulties Greater in Cases Where Engines Have Been in Use for Long Time. CAUSES FOR UNEVEN ACTIO!! To Remedy Trouble Opening Should Be Narrowed to Give Stream of Entering Air Greater Veto- " city in Chamber. Much has been written about the difficulties of carburetion under normal conditions, when the engines under consideration are in good shape; but the difficulties ire even greater in the ense of engines "that have been used for a long time. Some of the common complaints are of the so-called "galloping engine's" Inability to throttle to a low speed and an unaccountable missing or skipping. Air-leaks diluting tho gasoline vapors are the foremost causes of irregular action. ' Seldom does the air leak through a loose gasket, but the hole through which the stem of the throttle "vf CfiTtOGl t"lJ5T TO Air-Leaks in the Carburetor and the Intake Valves Make the Engine Miss Fire. valve protrudes, due to wear, provides an air leak that should be remedied. Take the lever off, bush the hole with the" shell of a rifle cartridge or similar piece of tubing to keep the air from penetrating at this point. Now remove the intake valves, discard the exhaust valves and nse the Intake valves In their place. Purchase new intake valves and If these do not fit the holes snugly, ream the extreme -nds of the valve guide and place a :-opper or brass bushiag at each end r entirely through. If desired. Fit a small grease-cup and use a raphite grease, and the leakage of ir at this place will be overcome, :emove the piston-rings and fit new nes with -lapped ends that will effectively stop all leaks at this place. In some carburetors a removable ube Is used which can be taken out md bushed or given a heavy coating f solder to close the opening. The object Is to narrow the opening and to g-:ve to the stream of entering air greater velocity ?J the carburetor has no preheater, pue should be added. With the carburetor removed, push he butterfly throttle valve to Its losed position and note the small opening through which the engine gets its fuel, which will give you some idea -f the importance of closing the small openings that give a combined area sufficient to dilute the mixture until :t frill not burn, which accounts for the skipping cf the engine In many cases. George Laers In Popular Sct--ne Monthly. ' - . LtWt .OUVB INVNf VVVf in New York City alone from kid ney trouble last year. Don't allow yourselx to- become a victim by neglecting pains and aches. Guard against this trouble by taking GOLD MEDAL The world's standard remedy for kidney,, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles-Holland's National Remedy since 1696. All druggists, three sizes. Look for tho name Cold Medal on every bo- and accept no imitation KILLS PESKY P. D. Q. Just think, a 3Ze box of P. D. Q. (Pesky TVvils tjulotus) makf a quart, enoueh to kill a million Bod Bugs, Roaches, l-'leas or Cooties, and stops future generations bv killing their pggs. and does not injure the olothin. Liquid fire to the Bed Bugs Is what P. D. Q. is like; Bed Bus stanti as good a chance ns a snowball in a justly famed heat resort. Patent spout free in every paokajie of P. D. Q., to enable you to kill them and their nest eggs In the cracks. Txok for the devil's head on every box. Special Hospital size. $2.50. makes five gallons: contain three pponts. Either size at your druRgist, or sent prepaid on- receipt of price by Owl Chemical Works. Terre Haute, Ind. NOTHING DIFFICULT ABOUT IT Little Matter of Tactics No Problem at All in the Mind of That Sergeant. The sqinul was working out some tactical problems in the field. The scone was laid at Quantico on a particularly hot July" afternoon. Lieutenant (to sergeant) It Is presumed the enemy is advancing in 1he general direction of that hill. It i also presumed that your machine gun squad has been detailed to delay the enemy's advance as much as possible. Proceed to take the necessay action. Sergeant (wiping his brow) It is presumed that we have advanced to the sheltered side of that hill ; got our machine gun into action; wiped ut the enemy and returned to our original position. Will that bo all for this afternoon, sir? The Leatherneck. Cuticura for Sore Hands. Soak hands on retiring in the hot suds of Cuticura Soap, dry and rub in Cuticura Ointment. Remove surplus Ointment with tissue paper. This Is only one of the things Cuticura will do if Soap, Ointment and Talcum are used for all toilet purposes. Advertisement. They Weren't Cherries. While going through the grocery department of one of our large stores recently I noticed a crowd around h demonstrator, but I paid no attention to what she was saying. On the t:'-ble was a dish of what I thought wer-maraschino" cherries. I took one and rut ir in tov mom n wi n mio ur-' bite I had the crowd around me. I thought I whs poisoned and could nor understand the laughing and screaming of the crowd. Instead of a cherry, as I thought, it whs a capsule containing coloring matter for oleomargarine that the lady was demonstrating. My lips, chin and waist were colored a beautiful yellow. I must have looked like the Yellow Kid. This cured me of the bad habit of sampling things. Kxchangc. Nature Is the mother and habit i the stepmother. Anybody, it seems, may declare peace, bnt nobody has been able to get it. Automobiles on American streets are almost ns deadly as cobras In East Indian jungles. A German officer on trial is like a disabled flier; the higher they go the harder they fall. Another need of the times- is a Pied Piper to lead the chinch bugs to 'their destruction. . . If cattle become much scarcer, the shoe men will have an excuse for the prices they charge. Some are vacations and again some are merely expeditions for the purpose of depleting the bank roll. Translation of that floe-sounding "dictatorship of the proletariat means tyrrany of the roughnecks. This year brings the (SQOtSi anniversary of the death of Dante, wo made a certain warm place famous. AUTOMOBILE STORM AWNING Ample Protection Afforded Driver From Rain, Sleet or Snow-Vision Unobscured. The Scientific American In Illustrating and describing an automobile storm awning, the invention of G. H. Hunt, Monroe Center, 111., says: The invention relates to awnings to be used in connection with the top of an automobile to protect the upper part of the wind shield from rain, suow or sleet so that the vision of the driver will not be obscured, and also for shutting out the rays of the sun Showing the Invention Applied to an Automobile. or elevated street lights. A more specific object Is to provide a waterproof flexible awning which can be operated from within the automobile, there leing spring-actuated arms on the sides of the wind shield to for-wardly project the awning, and locking means for holding the supporting arms. AUTO CARE DURING SUMMER Radiator Should Always Be Kept Filled and at Intervals Flushed Out and Refilled. During the summer season motorists should give frequent attention to the radiator, advises a motor car manufacturer. It should alwavs be kept tilled, and at intervals it should be hushed out and filled with clean water. In connection with efficient operation of the cooling system, fan belt adjustment should be made, for the fan is needed in summer. The position of the spark lever should be watched to see that it Is kept in an advanced position, thus assuring better cooling of the motor. " Minor parts, such as spring shackles. wheel bearings, steering connections and universal joints, require oiling more often in summer. It is wise to use a heavier grade of lubricating oil than In colder weather, and oil should be drained from the motor at Intervals not to exceed every 1,000 miles. AUTOMOBILE Sixty per cent of the production of gasoline is used by motor vehicles, At one time It was considered unconventional for a woman to drive her own car. Twelve thousand motor vehicles ate operated by rural schools in the United States, Muffler cutouts are prohibited w any public highway in the state of Pennsylvania. . A motor trio from Parts to rorm ttrough the devastated regions and return costs 243 Trancs. . Street cars have the right of way between cross streets over all pri vately owned vehicles tn Kansas City Mo. Since 189S(, the first year In which statistics are - available, there have been built In the United States 11 839,483-tQotor vehicle.- of georgette crepe and handsomely embroidered with seed beads In two colors. It has a boat-shaned neck lound with a narrow bias fold of the greorgctte, set-In sleeves a little longer than three-quarter length with a band set on and opened. The sleeve and band are caught up In a few folds. new to place by a small bead motif. The girdle Is made of beads and silk cord. It one is looking for a new blouse for present wear. It may well be cf DiacK georgette crepe combined with a color, as old blue, jade-green, hennn. or both blue and henna. . The color is sparingly used as In a narrow hnnd about the neck or a lining for the giruie, or an inset piece at the front. Black wool fringe is sometimes used as a finish on these blouses flower motifs, embroidered .In two or tnree colors, are posed on them, some tlm near the RJrole; .and again, near tne smuider. ..-", .... irj. '. A Wmi an assured conQdence in Its success, manufacturers of blouses have presented again ' the blouse of georgette crepe with embroidery of beads, In both overblouse and tuck-ln models. Nearly all the fancier blouses are made In the first-mentioned style and cut with either kimono or set-In sleeves. It is natural that so beautiful a fabric as georgette crepe should have an army of devotees, but there are other materials In the running which will gain as the weather grows cold. Crepe de chine and crepe satin are also wonderfully beautiful In texture and not so sheer as georgette. As n rule, they are selected for the less fancy blouses. Georgette lends Itself so well to novereffects that designers like to work with It and the demand for fanciful, and.. novel decorative features keeps them busy. For trimming beads, embroideries and soutache braid predominate In present showings both bugle and seed beads, give a good account of themselves, and la girdles there Is a new" departure to ward those not made of the material In the blouse. . . - fa this model an overblouse is made

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