The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on September 29, 1921 · Page 6
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The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 29, 1921
Page 6
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Page 6 article text (OCR)

THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL After Every Weal DIGNITY IS THE KEYNOTE OF WINTER'S COSTUME SUITS Z3V 7r o u u iivauv Sealed Tig6t Still 5c WRIGLEVS has steadily kept to the pre-war price. And to the same high standard of quality. No other fioody lasts so long costs so tittle or dees so much for you. Handy to carry beneficial in effect full of fiavor a solace and comfort for young and old. solace and comfort for 1 Bill n;a HI ;l N ii i ii Kept Right Analysis of Aluminum. An important discovery, a new method of extracting aluminum from a certain mineral, which affects the future development of Japanese industry ami the formulation of an established air policy of the Japanese government, is the result of the investigations whk-!i have been carried out by the experiment station on the production f aluminum and its compounds. A great refinery plant, driven Ly electric power, is to be established at Yoyogy. A project is under contemplation to establish a semi-governmental company for the manufacture of aluminum by the new method, which exmsists in the electrical analysis of ore by Korean alum and other materials and enables the production of more than W per cent of aluminum. Cold Calculation. "I understand you are one of vhe few who cashed in on that get-rich-quick scheme?" "I am," replied Farmer Comtos,el. "Are you going to give the money back to help reimburse the losers?" "Maybe. If they'll fix it up so that I can get back all the money I've been bunkoed out of one way or another, I can return this little dividend and still have enough change left to make me feel right comfortable." When a man gets married .some woman starts bossing. 3 gote style. In a season of dignified suits the last stands at the head of its class. In the handsome suit pictured the J THE FLAUGE5 L THE" wandering and wayward airs of fashion. Mowing this way and that at the beginning of the season, have set themselves in definite directions and now we are able to determine which way the wind blows. In suits it is toward long coats and somewhat lengethened skirts; coats that are made interesting by a little variety in styles and much variety in trimmings, and skirts that, with few exceptions, remain plain. The box cat. with many variations in collars, sleeves, length and trimming, appeals to great numbers of women; as it is developed this season severity is unknown to it. It has more than one rival, the most important of them being coats that decide upon a little definition of the waistline or a ripple in the skirt portion at the sides and back and those in the long redin- SundaySchoo LCSSOH ! By HE V. P. B. K1TZ WATER. I. D.. Teacher of English Bible In the Moody Bib'e Institute of Chicago.) (. 1321. Western Newspaper Union. LESSON FOR OCTOBER 2 PAUL IN CORINTH. LESSON" TEXT Acts 18:1-23. GOLDEN TEXT I determine! not to know anything among you, save Jesus Christ, ami him crucified. I Cor. 2:2. REFERENCE MATERIAL I Cor. 2:1-5; 4:12; II Co. 11:7-9. PRIMARY TOPIC Tentmaking and Teaching-. JUNIOR TOPIC Paul Working and Preaching in Corinth. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC Teaching and Tentmaking in Corinth. YOUNU PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Paul in a Commercial Center. The establishment of the church at Corinth 'is an example of missionary endeavor for all ages. The method employed, which resulted in success then, will result in success now. I. The True Missionary Method (vv. 1-3). Paul came to Corinth a stranger in a strange city. He did not have an advance agent to do his advertising; neither did he have his photograph put it: the daily paper with sensational announcements, upon his arrival in Corinth. He did not have a trained singer with him; neither did he have his salary guaranteed. His method In gaining a foothold in Corinth was as follows : . 1. Fimling a home (v. 2). This he found with Aquila and Priscilla, Jews who were recently expelled from Home by the cruel edict of Claudius. l?eing Jews, he found natural atliinity with them. 2. He toiled for his daily bread (v. y). He was of the same craft with them, being tentmakers. Every ihild among the Jews was taught roaie trade by means of which he could gain a livelihood should occasion require. One of the rabbis said that he who failed to teach his toy a trade taught him to steal. II. Preaching in the Synagogue at Corinth (vv; 4-S). 1. Though compelled to toil for a living while getting a footlnvld in Connt!) lie did not lose ght of his main work (v. 4). He reasoned in th s.vT:c::r.:e every Sabbath, persuading the Jews and Greeks. In this re- sp t i:- 'vas like William Carey, the Nobbier. When Carey was asked what his business was he replied that preaching the gospel was his business, but that he cobbled to make expenses. While the missionary should not be above honest toil when ne' essity arises, he should not allow toil to interfere with the preaching of the gospei. 2. His activity was increased when Silas and Timothy came (v. 5). This resulted from three causes: (1) They brought good news from the church at Thessalonica (I Thess. 3:G). To hear of the steadfastness of those who had confessed Christ under our ministry puts new vigor Into our labors. (2) They brought pecuniary gifts from the Macedonian churches (Philip. 1:15; II Cor. 11 :9). Being relieved from the necessity of toil for a living, they now could devote more time and energy to the preaching of the gospel. (3) Silas and Timothy became assistants to Paul in the work, thereby strengthening his hands so as to enable him to accentuate his efforts. 3. Paul opposed (v. 6). His in-creaseu activity was met with Increased opposition. This can always be expected. 4. Paul announces his purpose to turn to the Gentiles (v. C). Because of their blashphemy and opposition he ceased to work among the Jews. There is a time when good judgment causes one to abandon work where efforts have been fruitless, but it is difficult to know just when to do it. '5. ne did not go far away (v. 7). He remained sufficiently near that those whose hearts God touched could easily find him. It is likewise true that although Christ is obliged to depart from the soul that refuses Him entrance. He lingers with yearning love around that heart. 6. His success (v. 8). Crispus, the chief ruler of the synagogue, was converted. Perhaps the severity of his action in turning away from them moved Crispus to action. Pressure for immediate decision is helpful to some they realize It Is now or never. Many others followed the example of Crispus. Paul varied from his usual custom and baptized Crispus (I Oor. 1:14). III. Paul's Vision (w. 9-11). His experiences since coming to Europe were very trying. He needed en-iraragement at this time. It is just iike the Lord to come at the time of the servant's greatest need. Note the Lord's words to him: 1. "Be not afraid." AVhen one Is executing the commission of the Lord he need not be afraid. 2. "Speak, and hold not thy peace." The one who has heard the voice of God cannot refrain from speaking cannot be still. 3. "I am with thee." The Lord is with everyone who faithfully carries out his commission. 4. "No man shall set on thee to hurt thee." The one sent by the Lord to do a work Is immune from danger and harm until his work Is done. 5. "I have much people In this city." It Is most encouraging to know that In the great cities the Lord has His own people and that the one who goes In His name shall have fruit for his service. HERALDING HALLOWEEN WITH WEIRD DECORATIONS GUARD AGAINST HOG CHOLERA Drej D'sease Most Likely to Appear i rlerds During Months of October and November. Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture. October and November are the months when the dread disease, hog eholera, is most likely to appear. During those months and until snow covers! the ground swine raisers are urged by the United States Department of Agriculture to be especially observing when feeding hogs in the morning. Any animals in the herd which fail to come to their feed, and particularly those having arched backs and rough oats, should be removed promptly from the rest of the herd. In some cases hogs sick with cholera die within a few days ; in others the disease may assume a chronic form and linger for several weeks. If cholera Is suspected swine growers should immediately call a competent veterinarian to make a proper diagnosis and to apply the preventive serum treatment if they are found to be affected with cholera. A post-mortem examination .if swine that have Flank Injection The Proper Handling of Hog Cholera Treatment Is Absolutely Essential to the Checking of the Disease. died from cholera generally will show one or more of the following symptoms: Turple blotches on the skin; blood-colored spots on the surfaces of the lungs and heart, on the kidneys, and on both the outer surface and inner linings of the intestines, stomach, and bladder; reddening of lymphatic glands; enlargement of the spleen, in acute cases ; an ulceration of the inner lining of the large intestine. In the lingering or chronic cases of hog cholera it is usual to find intestinal button-like ulcers on the intestines. WORK HORSES REQUIRE CARE Animals That Have Had Their Teeth Looked After Are Usually Most Efficient. Horses working in the fields not ouly require good care and feed but they will eat better. Horses that have had their teeth looked after are usually more efficient workers than those which have not. especially horses with some age. Horses with poor teeth cannot digest their feed efficiently. A little time spent in rasping the teeth down level is often well spent. MINERAL MIXTURE FOR HOGS Animals Crave Something in Addition to Feeds Given Them to Meet Growth Requirements. Hogs need certain minerals to meet their growth requirements. One such mixture jthat has proved satisfactory Is composed of: Charcoal, 50 pounds; wood ashes, 50; epsom salts, 3 pounds. Partly burned corncobs and soft coal are good. It is well to keep a mineral mixture before the hogs all the time. HOGS ARE HARVEST HELPERS In Most Cases It Will Pay to Let Them Take Care of Part of Small Grain Crops. Hogs can be of great assistance in harvesting small grain crops. In most cases when hogs are a paying proposition at all it will be found profitable to let them take care of part of the crops in this way, whether labor Is scarce or not. DISPOSING OF DEAD ANIMALS All Carcasses Should Be Burned Covered With Quicklime and Buried Quite Deeply. or Burn to ashes or cover with quicklime and bury under four feet of earth all dead animals at butchering time, because they attract buzzards, dogss.etc, which may carry hog-cholera infection. PUTTING IT UP TO AUNTIE Small Girl's Interrogation, Considering What It Implied, Was Somewhat Embarrassing. Nine-year-old lluth had very thin hair, but still it was long enough to come to her waist, and site was proud of it. The family tried to get her to have it bobbed, but she stubbornly lefused. One night Aunt Nora's young man, who, by the way. happened to possess a great charm for liuth, arrived. Auntie, thinking that he might be able to persuade her on this occasion, secretly informed him of the affair, and then when Ruth came into the room mentioned the fact that she wished her niece to have her hair bobbed. He took the cue, and immediately - told how thick it laade hair to have it bobbed. lluth listened a minute and then looked at auntie's mass of pinned-up curls. "Well, auntie," she said sweetly, "which one of xis shall try it out first?" Indianapolis News. Satisfaction. It always pleases his neighbors to see a man get what he deserves. Life. Spoiled children grow up to learn that the world stands no nonsense. Elderly gentlemen seem to have a penchant for youngerly ladies. ! figure is vaguelv outlined and the coat ripples at the back below the waistline. It is uneven in length and split up at each side. Fur bands form the cuffs and emphasize the flare and rinnif "n the hurt and fur provides a nllnr nvpr the Inn" revers. Em- ! broidery in a striking pattern assumes the responsibility of finishing the trim front. Since fashion has decreed longer skirts, without saying just how much longer they shall be. the length of this model is worth noting. It is long enought, longer than the average by an inch r so. but in keeping with the style, "hich is intended for matrons. foundation. This is covered with paper grass and hay and two almost leafless trees (of wire wound with brown tissue paper) appear to be blown by a stiff wind. These trees might be managed with small twigs. Queer creatures inhabit the mill and yard and several pumpkins grin through the fence. These things are cut from paper made for the purpose and printed with Halloween figures. The witch may be cut from paper or made of Mack and white paper and wire. Her broom is brown tissue paper. A belligerent black cat and an astonished harvest moon are mounted on small sticks for favors. There are many kinds of these, including ghosts made, like the witch, of white paper. Place cards and little holders for almonds or candy are as varied as any hostess could wish all to be cut from printed paper and pasted to foundations of cardboard. Autumn Colors and Fabrics. Autumn will see unabated the popularity of red and brown and will have in addition brilliant canary yellow. In fabrics there are many homespuns and thick tweed suitings for autumn and winter use. Some of the homespuns are made up In the sleeveless models. xt -as J Do you know what constitutes a strong constitution? To have sound, healthy nerves, completely under control, digestive organs that are capable of absorbing a hearty meal, means you have a strong constitution! Your general attitude is one of optimism and energy. But an irritable disposition, frequent attacks of indigestion, and a languid depression, indicate your system is not in correct working order. Probably you are not eating the proper food. Probably the nutritious elements are not being supplied to your system in the proper way. Grape-Nuts is the wholesome, delicious cereal that promotes normal digestion, absorption and elimination, whereby nourishment is accomplished without auto-intoxication. A mixture of energy-giving wheat and malted barley comprise the chief elements of Grape-Nuts. A dish at breakfast or lunch is an excellent, wholesome rule to follow. You can order Grape-Nuts at any and every hotel, restaurant, and lunch room; on dining cars, on lake boats and steamers; in every good grocery, large and small, in every city, town or village in North America. Grape-Nuts the Body Builder 'There's a Reason" T HE jolly festival of Halloween Is in sight and imaginative people may turn loose their fancies and let them frolic among spooks and fairies. Young people and children enjoy this prankish festival more than any other, except Christmas. In the shops that carry crepe paper and colored papers of other kinds, there are all sorts of funny and gruesome suggestions in the matter of dressing up the house and the table for a Halloween party. They present what their agents have found in the realm where witches, black cats, sprites, ghosts and strange creatures frolic under the autumn moon in the fields where the big yellow pumpkins lie. Having set down ther findings In black and yellow and white on paper, they leave It to merrymakers to begin where they leave off and fashion such things .as are shown above. Only two light shades" or candle shades are pictured, both of them a combination of yellow and black paper with a few touches of black and white water-color paint. One of the shades is a cat's face of orange paper with black ears. The paper is pasted against a cardboard foundation, two faces joined by strips at the sides and supported by ordinary candle-shade holders or with wire. In the other shade, Jack-o'-Lantern sports a long beard of black crepe paper and has black horns, A yellow windmill of cardjjpard surrounded by a fence of heavy black paper stands on a circular cardboard

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