The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on November 3, 1921 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 3, 1921
Page 6
Start Free Trial

THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS aS5S5Sa i ii iiju-mJ l? FOR GIRL IN HER TEENS; BLOUSES TAKE TO COLORS "ci3r.:3l'::!lc:dSlrc2n DAIRY HINTS vmr v.x::': is tl'-'fli to E7R0VED UXTOXU CfTTtATTONU Lesson v (By REV. P. B. FITZ WATER, D. D., Teacher of English Bible in the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.) Copyright, 111. Western Newspaper Union. LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 6 PAUL'S EXPERIENCES AT ?- ill r- "tje taken M-renlYMMtlM of Pe-rn-n and 11nl It titTeM benefit. I had patniln myjrtomach and bowels, bat by tua ate of itD,01 "M-Mn. 1 am well and atrong attain. 1 alwaya keen a few botUoa li, UKo.2, Box 19. Sichola, Iowa olher silks, with georgette holding first place. The long waistline Is favored for blouses, as for frocks, and the peplura and tie-back styles are convenient modes for exploiting It, therefore the majority of models are one or the other of these. Two examples of the tie-back blouse are shown In the illustra tion. and they are representative styles. The blouse at the left, made of georgette in a dark color, extends its girdle at the front into a deep seal-lop, suggesting a peplum. It is cut In the graceful, slip-over fashion, with kimono sleeves, and has an odd and pretty decoration of braids, in which small wooden beads and long bugle beads are effectively used with embroidery silk. The round neck and 1 Mr. Gray! experience ts Just more evidence that Pwim ! quit a good a remedy for catarrh of theatomach, bowela or otlaer orgaaa ae it is for coughs, colds and nasal catarrh. P-ra-oa is a wonderfully fin modirins to hava in tba house for everyday Uis. Stmt to tttm ftinMi Company, Columbum. Ohio for trmm kooMJti mad otudtcml mdrJn. THE girl In her teens looks well In anything; but frocks of taffeta seem to suit her best of all. There Is a sort of demure gaiety about this pretty fabric that accounts for the sprightliness In dresses made of It, and perhaps that is why it is written into the history of every season's styles. The simple taffeta frock is a pood investment when It is cleverly made a very adaptable and versatile possession. We must concede cleverness to the maker of the unpretentious, but alluring, dress for a young girl as pictured here. It has a plain straight underskirt as a foundation and above this a wide tunic with tucks bordering it. finished at the edge with narrow, picot-ed ribbon. The neck Is cut out In a Alluring Dress de i square, revealing a vestee of lace. 5?trps of velvet ribbon, ending In little buckles at each side, make of this res te a brilliant feature, and the neck is finished with a pretty lace collar. A frock like this in black, or dark shades cf color, is equal to doing service for many occasions more or less forciaU according to the accessories worn with It; It Is at home against many backgrounds. Another fatrlc that seems suited to youih is plain crepe do chine, and frocks made of it have fine wearing qualities. It Is a great favorite this season, especially In polden brown, which shade makes an effective back-cromnd for colored embroideries and ' J I II ' 1 1 111 I Tablets or liquid Sold Everywhere Earning Her Title. "A Yates Center woman," says Dick Truehlood, "has to look utter a sporting son. a gambling husband and a painted daughter, and for that reason the neighbors refer to her as 'The Director of Sports.' " Topeka Capital. I j fi) Lady of Distinction ! Is recognized by the delicate fascinat- i hig 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 j Talcum powder usually means a clear. sweet, healthy skin. Advertisement. MAKING SPACE IN KITCHEN Ingenious Arrangement cf Requisite Furnishings Does Away With Necessity for Large Room. In these days when rents are so high people are commonly obliged to economize space as much as possible, the family kitchen may be no more than a closet ingeniously fitted with a gas range and other essentials. Couches convertible into beds and other clever contrivances useful for more than one purpose are at a premium. The newest invention in this line, patented by a resident of South Chicago is an arrangement whereby chairs, when not in use, may be folded and stowed beneath a table. Each chair, attached by a bracket to the Inner side of a table may be slid out on a rod to a comfortable sitting distance, a slot In the rod enabling this to be done, whereupon a thumbscrew makes it fast. When It Is desired to get the chair out of the way, its back Is folded down, the screw Is loosened and the chair, after being slid Inward along the slot. Is turned bodily over, the rod being pivoted at the bracket. This accomplished (It takes but a moment), the chair rests on its feet beneath the. table facing the opposite way. A reversal of the process brings the chair into view again. Philadelphia Ledger. t The way to rest Is through toll. For ovary day In tfia wraek. If Far evary room. Forganaral U housoeleanlng. If V--!k SeUdCaka II V-Sg B No Watte If Put His Foot In It. She It seems strange that you did not remember my face, yet you remembered my name. He (awkwardly) Well, you know, you have an attractive sort of name. The charm of a bathroom Is its spot-lessness. By the use of Red Cross Ball Blue, all cloths and towels' retain their whiteness until worn out. Advertisement. Bulky Communication. Bclshazznr saw the writing on the wall. "There's one advantage, anyway," he declared, "my wife can't ask me to mail It." NAME "BAYER" IS ON GENUINE ASPIRIN Take Tablets Without See the Safety Cros3." Fear, if "Bayer You If you want the true, world-famous Aspirin, as prescribed by physicians for over twenty-one years, you must ask for "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin." The "Bayer Cross" is stamped on each tablet and appears on each nack-ege for your protection against imitations. Advertisement. PUT MUCH FAITH IN ACORN In England It Is Looked Upon as Protector Against Lightning, and as Love Charm. From Druidical times the acorn has been held to be a sure protection against lightning, as the tops of many flagstaffs, the end of cornice poles, umbrella tassels and blindcords still attest. Even to this day, in English rural districts, when a thunderstorm threatens, farm-laborers and others will hie them to the nearest oak tree, gather an acorn and carry It about with them till the sky clears. In many parts of Great Britain a girl jilted by her lover will seek by the light of the moon for a dried acorn beneath an oak tree. This he will burn at midnight In a candle flame, reciting meanwhile the following doggerel : " 'Tls not this acorn I would burn, but my true love's heart that I would turn. May he no joy nor profit see, till he comes back again to me." Welsh peasants hold that to plant an acorn brings lifelong good luck; a simple way, one would imagine, to insure one's future success. The resultant sapling, however, must on no account be transplanted. If this is done, most terrible things are bound to happen. Gratitude has good eyes. t. t FEW OPPOSE TB ERADICATION Cattle Dealers Who Do Net Favor Measures Are Influenced fcy Selfish Motives. CTr pared by t!ie fn:!f.l P' tf rvpartment of Agriculture ) Only a few people are opposed to regulating traffic in tuberculous live stevk, bi:t their cj position is sometimes effective, and several eases of the kind have been traced by the United States department of Agriculture. However, the department believes that cattle dealers who do not favor tuberculosis eradication are influenced by selfish motives and do not represent the true spirit of live-stock owners and others interested in healthier and better domestic animals on American farms. Although many states have suitable laws to protect farmers and other livestock owners against traffic in tubercu- 4U Dairy Herd Free cf Tuberculosis. lous animals, the paractiee continues In some localities. Here is an instance : In Massachusetts a purebred Holstein cow. valued at ?1 was disposed of as a reactor: but instead of I eir.c slaughtered or segregate!! she was later sold to a state institution for $300. The herd at this institution had previously been free cf tuberculosis. It was being Improved by the purchase cf new animals,, atd every available precaution was taken to see that they were healthy. Recently this herd was re-tested and three reactors were found, one cf which was the cow in qties-tion. All showed well-marked lesions of tuberculosis on post-mortem examination. There is no law or regulation In Massachusetts preventing the sale or requiring the segregation of reactors. A few cattle dealers led the opposition to a bill before the last general court providing for the controt and sale of animals reacting to the tuberculin test. Owing to the Importance of eradicating tuberculosis from live stock, the Department of Agriculture is furnishing to the public full Information regarding t'ae nature of the disease and the way to get rid of It. ACCREDITED-HERD CAMPAIGN Illustration cf Manner In Which Own-era Are Given Prctecten Against Tuberculosis. t The way herd owners value protection agr.inst bovine tuberculosis is illustrated, says a specialist In the dairy division. United States Department of Agriculture, by the experience of the Bonner Jpnnrs t Kansas) iniu asso ciation. Every rten-.hor of the association. 11 In number, signed up for the accredited -herd campaign. They had 104 animals teste!, and in S of the 11 hen!? no reactors whatever were found. Of the other three herds, each had just one animal affected by the disease. At first sight some of the members thought the effort had been nee-lless tnd net enough results shown. But rhen it was considered that the object tough t was not merely to eradicate xtbereulosis after it had appeared but o protect the herds against exposure to the disease, it was plain that the object sought had been gained. REMOVE WARTS FROM CALVES Small Turner-Like Grewths cn Various Parts of Body Are Not Difficult to Destroy. Calves are frequently troubled with pmall tumor-like growths on the lips around the eyes, en the ears, and at the tail head. Occasionally other parts of the body are affected as well. Warts may best be removed by snipping them off with sharp scissors. A strone thread or a horse hair may be used iu their removal by looping It over them and then by the application of force slowly severing them at their base. After they have been remold the roots should be cauterized with tincture of iron, glacial acetic acid, or lunar caustic. PRODUCING MILK FOR- PROFIT Like Real Business Mar. Farmer Cannot Afford to Keep Unprofitable Producers. The way to -make money out of the production of milk, ts to begin at home. Weed out unprofitable producers. No real business -man will keep a workman In his employ a wetk If ha i an iinnrofltahle producer, and m, m. vi -" - i the cow Is the dairyman's machine. i.... m. rv - x , - J' if .x .X - . V N x N X. V . . I LESSON TEXT Acts 21:18-23:24. GOLDEN TEXT God is our refuge and strength, a very -present help In trouble. Therefore will we not fear him. Ps. :1, 2 (a REFERENCE MATERIAL II Tim. 2:1S-18; 4:14, 16. PRIMARY TOPIC How Paul's Nephew Saved His Life. JUNIOR TOPIC A Boy Tells of a Plot Against Paul. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC Paul and His Enemies. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Paul Attacked by a Jewish Mob. I. Paul's Arrest (21:18-40). The Immediate occasion of this was his ifort to remove the prejudice which certain ones held against him. His reception by representatives of the church was most cordial. In order . that all the brethren in Jerusalem j might graciously receive him, it was proposed to him by the elders that lie tnke a Jewish vow to prove j that he was in no way opposed to the 1 law. They recognized that such an ' act would in no way compromise or j involve the Gentile brethren. As to 1 how far this act conciliated the Jews we are not told, but it only enraged ' the unbelieving Jews, causing them to resort to molt law. These maddened Jews, on the basis of a supposition, seized him and dragged him from the ; temple and beat him mercilessly, intending to put him to death. Paul was rescued from the mob by the Roman guard, stationed nearby, Paul kept himself under control and politely asked permission of the captain to speak to the people. When he addressed him in Greek and quoted his Iloman citizenship, the captain granted his request. j II. Paul's Defense (22:1-27). j 1. Ills claim for a rightful hearing j (vv. 1-3). (1) His birth (v. 3). He was a Jew born in Tarsus, a city of no mean reputation. (2) His education (r. 3). He was educated in school under the tutorship of Gamaliel, and Instructed "according to the perfect manner of the fathers (v. 3). His real (v. 3). He was as zealous toward God as those Jews who were trying to destroy him. 2. His attitude toward Jesus (vv. 4, 5). "I persecuted' this way unto the death" It was one of hatred, as was that of the Jews. 3. How his attitude was changed (vv. 6-16). It was brought about by the Intervention of God. 4. The Lord commissioned him to go to the Gentiles (vv. 17-21). It was not of his own will that he preached to the Gentiles, but by the Lord's direct commission. III. Paul Before the Sanhedrin (23: 1-J0). The Roman officer. In order to learn why Paul was arrested, commanded the chief council to assemble, and brought Paul before them. 1. Paul's earnest look at the council (w. 1, 2). This was a solicitation of their honor to give him a fair hearing, and also a look of conscious Integrity and unfaltering courage. He protests that his behavior as a persecutor of the church and preacher of the Gospel has been In keeping with the highest principle of national integrity. At this the high priest ordered him to be smitten on the mouth. 2. Paul's stern rebuke of the head of the council (r. 3). "God shall smile thee, thou whtted scpulcher" fair without and foul within. This was a just sentence, no doubt directed by the Lord. Paul's words show that he had the highest respect for the office, but the man now occupying It w:is not worthy of it. 3. Paul's appeal to the Pharisees (vv. 6-10)'. Seeing that he could not get t fair hearing, and perceiving that the body before him was made up of Pharisees and Sadducees, he appealed to the Pharisees, hoping to get their attention, for his preaching had something in common with their beliefs. This resulted in a squabble. IV. The Lord Stood by Paul (v. 11). Paul was in great need of grace to sustain him. He may have begun to question the wisdom of his course in jroirg to Jerusalem, but this assured him that his course was right, and thur, comfort was brought to him. V. The Conspiracy to Kill Paul (vv. 12-22). More than forty men banded t. gether for the purpose of getting f'aul out of the way. They placed themselves under a curse to abstain from eating and drinking until they had murdered him. God defeated their plans without' a miracle. This was done by Paul's nephew. Their fatal mistake was that they left God out of the question. f Blessings of Disease. The late Sir William Osier, one ot the most distinguished physicians of modern times, has recently been quoted as having said that, for a man in middle age, a small amount of Bright s disease Is likely to prove a blessing In disguise, as it would make a man mere careful in regard to his habits and thus prolong his life. But all disease- Is a blessing In the minds of some modern thinkers and of some ancient ones. It x as Pascal who said that -Disease Is the nature state of the Christian. colors as flame, henna, orange and j ed Into long panels at the front and certain tones of blue. Used In facings j back have, usually. looe-hanging me-or linings for girdles and floating j tallic or composition girdles, making prnels, they give the liveliness re- It easy to manage a low waistline for I k ? - f -rSn f&x r J for Young Girl. loose sleeves are edged with a little border of the embroidery silk and woollen beads, and this decoration is repeated on the edge of the scallop at the front of the blouse. A straight-line blouse of crepe de chine, shown at the right, has a square neck and straight sleeves that reach to the waist. Three wide tucks are Introduced in the girdle at the front, and are important. A very simple but novel decoration appears at each side in the odd pattern done with embroidery silk. The sleeves have turn-back cuffs. This blouse would look well developed in satin or the heavier crepes, and Is one of the best of the tailored models. Costume blouses, which are extend- Favored in Blouses. them. These are also made to be warm as an entire dress, the panels extending to the bottom of the skirt which can be either a petticoat of the same shade or a slip. comKSMT it vtsTWH Nnrkft umon Don't Neglect Veils. If you're doing a great deal of motoring your veils are bound to become very dusty and If the dust Is left to rub on your skin when the veil Is again worn, the latter will soon be greatly Injured. After every 'mr run. wash the veil. Why should you follow a crooked path P Often a cowpath has been allowed to become a village street, and as the village expanded, tradition has made the winding way an expression of a cow's will. Habit is always forging chains to enslave us, so that what has been found bearable by the fathers is accepted by the sons. Who cannot recall the coffee-pot Mother put on the stove early in the morning, warning us not to let it boil over? As children, we were not permitted to drink tea or coffee, because it would stunt our growth or make us nervous and irritable. When older, however, we craved a hot drink with meals, and custom gave us our tea or coffee. Finally upon the instructions of the doctor. Mother gave up her tea and coffee. But that meant nothing in our young lives. Our vitality was then strong enough to throw off any ill effects. But our time came, and we learned by experience that we could not drink tea or coffee. When we had it for breakfast it put our nerves on edge. When we drank it at the evening meal, we tossed about in wakefulness most of the night. And then we found Postum, a pure cereal beverage, free from the harmful drug, caffeine, in tea and coffee. We liked the rich, satisfying flavor of Postum and also the better health which resulted. And, too, we were surprised to find how many of our neighbors had made the same discovery had learned the value of "health first." Postum comes in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins) mad 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 meal is being prepared) Bad by boiling for 20 minutes. Sold by all grocers. Postum for Health "There's a Reason" Long Waist Line qui VJ. Another pretty color combination for young girls Is found In bright, strt ag blue, embrotdererl In gray. 4. little journey anion? new blouses h?atps two or three of their style features for this season well Impressed upon the mind. Ilhe first thins: to be noted Is the prev-tleKce of color and color combinations in them, and the trend toward dark shales. Colors are Ihe same as those employed for frocks as brown, beige, pheesant, blue and black or gray, with tomrasting color la high tones to brlLten them. Among these are henna, flamfe, orange, lighter blues, and rich red tones. It is evident that the whtto or flesh -colored blouse' must give placv to colored ones. Materials are evorgette and other crepes, satin and the dairyman" workman.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free