The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on October 6, 1921 · Page 6
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October 6, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

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

i - - THE FAIRIIOUNT NEWS IMPROVED UNIFORM INILRNATIO.NAL AUTUMN FORECASTS VARIED STYLES IN SUITS DAIRY HINTS Your AT 1 vew j Horned should be made artistic, sanitary and livable. V sg& I . Ill I ' lr tt W I ' These walls should be Alabastined in the latest, up-to-the-minute nature color tints. Each room should reflect your own individuality and the treatment throughout be a complete perfect harmony in colors. The walls of the old home, whether mansion or cottage, can be made just as attractive, just as sanitary, through the intelligent use of Instead of kalsominc or wallpaper It is absolutely necessary if you expect Alabastine results that you ask for and secure Alabaaine. Avoid kalsomines under various names and insist on the package with the cross and circle printed in red. That is the only way to be sure you arc getting the genuine Alabastine. Alabastine is easy to mix and apply, lasting in its results, and absolutely sanitary. Alabastine is a dry powder, put up in five-pour.d packages, white and beautiful tints, ready to mix and use by the addition of cold water, and with full directions on each package. Every package of genuine MIX IN ONE MINUTE WITH COLO WATER Alabastine has cross and circle printed 111 red. Better write us for hand-made color designs and special suggestions. Give us your decorative problems and let us help you work, them out. Alabastine Company 1655 Grandville Ave. Grand Rapids. Mich. THE ONLY TOOL NfEDEO TO APPLY ID cuffs of fur matching collars of It, on the longer of the suit coats fit them to play a dual role and to serve as wraps to be worn with frocks as well as I heir own particular skirts. Chin collars there are in great variety of sliMiics. wiilo anil either strsiiirht or Rarinsr. but thev divide honors with j c,,nst- the tuxedo collar. Squirrel, kolinsky, j In ' schoolhouse of Tyrnnnus beaver, caracul, fox, broadtail and j vv- . K'- IJlul s earnest preach-heaver harmonire with the quieting hardened the Jews. When riindavSdioa Lesson ? l?y Hi:v. l. v KITZWATKU. i D.. Tra.( or of Kniih liil.lo in Die Moody Institute oC Olwcago.) ic, 1?2J. Western Newspaper t'nion.) LESSON FOR OCTOBER 9 PAUL AT EPHESUS. . LKSSOX TK XT Ac is IIkI-11. Oor.KKX TKXT-Tlum shalt. worship the Lord ihf v God, aiil him only shalt thou servo -M.-itr, 4:10. HKI'KKKNOK MATl-lUAir-Uev. S:l-7- riilMAKV TOPIC l'aul a l-ovlivi Prion,! an t Minister. JUXIOK TOPIC Paul and tlie Silversmiths. INTKUMEDtATK AND SKXIOIi TOPIC Kxpericnor; In Kr'ic-us. YOUXC? rtOPl.K AND AlUrt.T TOPIC Planting the Oospel in a Center ot Paganism. I. John's Disciplis Scome Christians (vv. 1-T). These twelve lisciples had only-been taught the baptism of repentance as a preparation for the kingdom of God. Taul taught them to believe in Christ,' that is. to receive Hint as the One who had on the vross provided redemption for them. When they received Christ. Paul laid hands upon them and they received 'he Holy Spirit. II. Paul Preaching in Ep-..-sus (vv. S-10). 1. In the Jewish synagoiue (v. S). His mvssage is characterized by: (1) I boldness. He realized that ton! ha;', i sent Him and that Ills authority was j back of Him. ("J) Ueaso:,. Ho rca-' soned with them. iods messaere is never sentimental nor arbitral y. but j in accord with the highest reason. (P) j Persuasion. It is not enough to come ! boldly with a reasonable message; it I must be accompanied by persuasion. ! (4) Concerning the kingdom of God. j He did not discourse on current events, literature, or philosophy, but upon the message of salvation through S '' out an.t spoke openi ajjainst thi way of salvation m the disciples Christ, Paul separate! fro" tll 'in retired to the school- house of Tyrannus. III. God Working Miracles by Paul (vv. 11-1G). So wonderfully did he manifest His power that handkerchiefs and aprons brought from Paul's body healed the sick and cast out evil spirits from those whose lives wretched by them. had been made IV. A Glorious Awakening (v. 17-! 41). 1. I'ear fell upou all (v. 17). News of the casting "out of these evil spirits created impressions favorable to Christianity. 2. It brought to the front those who professed faith in Christ while not living right lives (v. IS). They be-! lieved, but bad not broken from siu. Great blessing would come to the church if some awakening could come to those whose lives are in keeping with their profession, and cause them to ojenly confess and make a new start. 3. Gave up the practice ot black arts (v. 19). This means forms of jugglery by use of charms and magical words. All such are in opposi- tion to the will of God; therefore no one can have fellowship. with God and practice them. They proved the gea-1 uineness of their actions by publicly burning their books. Though this was an expensive thing valued at j V,bout $12,500 they did not try to sell the hooks and get their money back. J When you find you have been in a wroug business, make a clean sweep of things ; burn up your bocks on Spiritualism, Christian Science, etc.; empty your whisky and beer into the sewer, and have a tobacco party sim ilar to the Boston tea party. 4. Uproar of 'the Silversmiths at Ephesus (vv. 23-41). (1) The occa sion (vv. 23, 24). This was the power of the gospel In destroying the infamous business of Demetrius and his fellows. It was clear to them that idolatry was tottering before the power of the gospel. They were not interested particularly in the matter from a religious standpoint, but because it was undermining the principal business cf the city. (2) The method (vv. 25-29). Demetrius, a leading business man, whose business was the stay cf others of a similar nature, called n meeting and stated that much people, had turned from idolatry and that the market for their wares was materially weakening. He appealed to his fellows (a) on the ground of business, saying "This, our craft, is in danger of being set at naught," (v. 27). (b) On the ground of religious prejudice. He said "The temple of the great goddess Diana should be despised" (v. 27). He became quite religious when he saw that his business was being interfered with. His speech gained his end; the whole crowd was enraged and yelled In unison, "Great is Diana of the Ephesians." The mob was quieted by the tact and good judgment of the town clerk: first, he reproved them for yelling for two hours to prove a point which everybody admitted (w. 25, 26) ; second, he showed that Paul and his company were not guilty Of any criminal act (w. 27-39) ; third, he showed that the people, were in danger of being called to account for this riot. should It come to the ears of Caesar MOKE MILK SOW BEING USED Ccnsumrticn Has Dciib'ed Sir.ce But Is Far Belcw Account Used Europe. tPr. rv.rl V- - t.i: 1 St.-Ues tVpart- Forty-four gs'ions of milk 1 used by eh person in the United States atmuallY. according to estimates made !v the dairy dixision of the United State- r.t of Agriculture. This otUnnie refers to whole milk and does net include that which Is Tns;ir.-.od in tie form of ice cream, cheese, ami butter.. The .amount Is Khout twice as rav.eti as that used in InW when the per capita consumption was approximately 22 gallons. The dairy specialists point cut that H e increase in the use of milk in the 3 4 4 fjr S ! jchocl Children Learn That a Quart ef Mi'k a Day KetFs the Doctcr last thirty years is as preat as that in the preovnric "Jv years. The prtor.t-'ay c.nsurip?ion of nu!k in the rnitcil States, they say. is o-yaal to fthor.t w iiit per 'ay. or &s as two small s'asves. That is not a creat amount when it known that it includes r.ot only the miik that is usel for drinking, hut also that usei in coo-kins. This is small amount i-ompared to the per capita consumption in s-ne K'anpean conntries. In S Nien and Switzer-Ir.rd. for example, nearly TO gallons Hiv ;:tNi hy each jcrsen annually. A hich value has always been placiJ on cows in many Fr.ropee.n tNsmtries. ar.d history rfnv.rds a cam-raicri cvr,dnctet! hy J;il:s Cstir in mural Knr jv where he fennd 05er-man trilvs li.v; almost exclusively for th, ir ',,'vws tnev ferciMv ivsisttsl the!! of any people near la relating the growth of the dairy "nduiry in i!.:s reentry, the department special5 st s say that in pioneer !;;ys each family kept its own cow. Ti e denser the population became the more important it was to have a well regulated and ample on.mercial supply of 5..:k. ;nHbia;ty the number of cows i:-.--rcasod, and in time a dairy business grew up in various sections. The development of nvvlern methods in the distribution of milk, with economic sanitary handling, has been lonely accompanied hy the larger use of this food, they s;y. Mv-h of the n.ilk now used in cities vncs scary r.v.les. and recently im- orovod methods have made it pos- j sible to ship it for long distances in j retrigerater cars. At the national j dairy sho'v in Chicago in lt'P. milk shipped from the Pacific coast took tirst prize in the market-milk competition with the highest score ever given to milk in recent years. Cities have always used a smaller amount of milk in proportion to the number of people than general farming commTtnities, the statistics show. For example, Philadelphia reached the rate of gallons per capita in lOCAo, which wns Jif teen years later than the country at large reached a- consumption of 22 gallons. There are, however, many agricultural and r.onagri-cultural rural districts where cows re not kept and where modern methods of milk distribution are not equal to most cities. The people in such places have to depend on canned milk of various kinds, and this, the dairymen say. is an exceedingly valuable means of supplying a need which -! or 3i years ago could not have been supplied at all. AIMING FOR PUREBRED SIRES Western Cow -Testing Association Leaders Making Effort, to Have High-Class Bulls. An effort is being made by the cooperative cow-testing association leaders in the western states to make the bulls ef their associations 100 per cent purebred. That there is much interest in this movement is shown by the fact that the report recently received from the western office of the dairy rl'vlsion. United States Department cf Agriculture, shows that recently two associations have been added to the 100 per cent list. These are the Sacra taento-Yolo and the San Diego, both in California. There are now eight cow-testing associations. In the terri torj supervised by the western office of the dairy division, having all bulls purebred. Of these, three are in 4 Idaho, two' In Colorado, two In Cali fornia and one In Washington. Nothing Thin About It. "I suppose your husband gave you a thin excuse." "No. he made a stout denial.) Baby's little dresses will just simply ! dazzle if Red Cross Ball Blue Is used j in the laundry. Try It and see for your- j self. At all good grocers, 5ev tlsement. -Adver- CLEARLY NOT UP TO DATE Profiteer Saw at Cnce What Was Lacking in Dictionary That Agent Was Offering Archer Milton Huntington, the famous author and collector, said at a Oinnor to Iiaychester : "When a war profiteer begins to collect, the spectacle is amusing. "A New York profiteer was visited by a book agent who tried to sell him a very elaborate dictionary for his library. "'This dictionary," said the book agent, 'has all the latest modern im-prcemeiits. sir. It includes the newest technical and scientific terms, and there isn't a, feature lacking that goes t;. make - tirst-class work of the kind. " 'Let's have a look at her, grunted the profiteer. "He examine! the dictionary a moment, then he handed it back. " 'Young fuller,' he said, 'you can't work that book off on me.' "What's the matter with the book?' said the agent. "'She ain't got no copious index, said the protfieer." To Fit the Crime. Mrs. Youngbride We hadn't been married a week, your honor, before he hit me with a piece of sponge cake. Judge Disorderly conduct. Ten dol lars and costs. ! Mrs. Youngbride And I'd made the cake with my own hands. Judge Assault with a deadly i weapon. One year. a. . jsj jl j if f - j When a man sneers at a woman's talkativeness he nmkos a noise like sour grapes. Don't Forget Cutrcura Talcum When adding to jour toilet requisites. An exquisitely scented face, skin, baby and dusting powder and perfume, rendering other perfumes superliuous. You may rely on it because one of the Cuticura Trio (Soap, Ointment and Talcum). 25c each everywhere. Advertisement. LENIN NOT RUSSIAN CHIEF Bolshevik Exponent Is Premier, Michael Kalinin Being President of Central Executive Committee. Most Americans believe that Nikolai Lenin is president of Itussia, whereas he'hc.Ids an office which corresponds to that of the British premier. Michael Kalinin, a peasant, for more than two years has been president of the A1I-Ilussian Central Executive committee. His position is only about as politically powerful as that of the French president, and, whereas the French executive's position is mostly social, the Bussian president is mediator, champion and political adviser of the peasant masses of Russia. Kalinin's office in Moscow is not in the Kremlin, but in an ordinary office huilding in the heart of the city. It is the one place in Russia where no "papers" are demanded when one enters and uo guards stnnd about the doors. Her Choice. Little Helen's mother had been carefully telling her of the expected arrival of the stork at their home. Helen had shown only a passing interest it the news until questioned as to whether she preferred a little brother or a sister. Her answer was very direct. "I don't care whether it's a brother or sister, but I hope it's not a cousin." Life. You can avoid this possibility if you'll stop drinking tea and coffee and drink instead, rich, pleasing Postum. Postum is the delicious cereal beverage with a coffee-like flavor. It affords the advantages of a hot drink, without the ill effects of tea or coffee. Order Postum from your grocer today. Try it with the family for a few days, and see what a difference there'll be how it will permit Nature to bring sound sleep and strong, sturdy, quiet nerves. Sold by grocers. Postnm comes In two forms: Instant Postnm (in tins) mad instantly in the cup by the addition of boiling water. Postnm Cereal (in packages of larger bulk, for those who prefer to make the drink while the meal is being prepared) made by boiling for 20 minutes. IN" THE new suits for fall and winter interest s centered in the coats which are considerably varied In style. Leaving outtnebox ct. which is a law rnto itself in the matter of leneth, coats atv longer tlian for some seasons, and therefore more dignified. The Russian blouse is welcomed by its devotees in smartly designed models that are Moused at the back and belted at the front with fullness on the hips. There are some trim, semi-fitted, severely tailored coats "with a decided flare In their skirts and notched collars that are distinguished i by their lack of trimming, and there i are many fur-trimmed and embroid- j ered costume suits that will prow the mainstay of any winter wardrole that takes them on. In coats as m gowns, sleeves will hold the center ef the stage, playing the leading role opposite collars. In a great manv coats sleeves are wide at the bottom and fur is ingeniously trimmins them. Very deep ; PRETTY THINGS MAKE B EADS and pendants of colored sealing wax, strung on silk cord or small metallic chains or baby ribbon (In velvet or satin) are having a great vogue. They are easily made and the work is fascinating. Very inexpensive metallic chains and girdles can be made handsomely decorative by applying flowers made of sealing wax to them. They are fashionable wun coats and frocks and replace the belts or girdles made of fabrics. In the Il lustration above a necklace of oeans, strung on a silk cord, a gun metal gir- die with wax roses applied to its metal medallions, slides and tassels, and a long pendant and slide on a strand of babv velvet ribbon, are good examples of fashionable ornaments. To make the beads and medallions, very simple and inexpensive materials are required. They include a large-sized steel knitting needle, a steel knife, a vsmall alcohol lamp, a little piece of cotton cloth and several sticks of colored sealing wax. A candle or gas flame may take the place of the alcohol lamp, and a glass of cold water completes the worker's outfit. Select the color wanted and, with a heated knife, cut off two pieces of wax, each half tne size of the bead to be made. Heat the steel knitting nee-dJe and fasten the pieces of wax to It. JT- - J f lf M . j XL k Vi colors and sof ft fabrics which the sea- The handsome suit pic- j fat llirAt-AO tnr.Mt 1r, is tvnicnl with its wide ! sleeves banded with fur and richly ! embroidered, its eccentric collar of fur. ami embroidery emphasizing its low waistline. 'It has a narrow girdle of the cloth with narrow bands of fur on the ends. It is settled that skirts are not to be much lengthened. After rumors that they were going to the ankles it J turns out that they have struck a ; happy medium and stop at the shoo tops. WOMEN FOR THEMSELVES one on either sMe of the needle. 'Hold he. wax above the flame, turning slowly until the bead is formed, then dip it in water to cool. Remove and dry the bead with the cloth. Choose colors to add to the bead. Heat each stick in turn and drop a little wax on the bead ; revolve over the flame again. The colors will fiw around the bead, blending in varying designs. Cool the bead again, dry and pass over the flame to give luster. Heat the needle on each side of the bead until it Is loosened, slid back and forth on the needle and remove. While the bead is warm it may be pressed by the fingers or knife, or on a piece of glass, into different sliap corrworr it vbton hevk waon Remove Stain. To remove iodine or greasy stama apply alcohol. When salts of lemon falls to remove iron rust dip in oxalic acid and rinse well in borax water. To remove peach or pear stain leave over night on snow. Dip in oxalic acid and rinse well In borax or am monia water. ! ; ' ; : : ; 1 i j ! ! j I J 1 I Whose fault is it when your husband is cross at breakfast? K - t - V If you hit your thumb with a hammer you wouldn't blame your thumb for hurting. Then why blame your husband whose nerves may have been pounded by coffee, and whose rest probably has been broken by the irritation of the caffeine it contains? If you stay awake half the night you don't feel any too cheerful. The caffeine of coffee and the thein of tea are known drugs. If their use is persisted in, sooner or later the nervous system may give way. Then voir may have . insomnia, or disturbed sleep. Your nerves and tissues will be robbed of that stability essential for normal and happy living. i f i 1 1 ) (w. 40, 41).

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