The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on November 17, 1921 · Page 6
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November 17, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 6

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Fairmount, Indiana
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Thursday, November 17, 1921
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Page 6
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T THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS B-;iii!iiii.iiire!iM, i FARM FOR THE SMALL DAUGHTER; HAT FOR EVERY OCCASION IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SundaySdiool v Lesson v tBy REV. P. B. F1T2WATKU. D. D., Teacher of Enjrlish Bible tn U MeoJy Bible Institute of Clueatco.) Copyright, 1S21, Wpstern Newapnper Union. In the creation of the Hat Peautl-ftil the fire of millinery pen His burns to intensity this season. Designers have garnered their wealth of Ideas rrom far and near, ami rrom the traditional art of the nations they have drawn inspiration. Their vogue trends In two directions, the large hat versus the small. Time w as when one new hat a season sufficed, but not today. A hat for every occasion Is the slogan of the up-to-t he-moment woman of fash-hm. A happy medium Is to possess, say, three hats: for utility wear a smart hatter's plush sailor or one of the clever soft felts; to contrast somberness of the fur coat on A "AFTER EVERV I sj V MEflL" WRIGLEVS j& Newest Creation S&ir ft A delicious Hww La To I A F J ! : LIVE STOCK 2 MANY DISEASES ARE COSTLY Thrte-Fcurths of Ailments Which Often Ru:n Valuable Herd Can Be Prevented. (rrpar.1 by th Vni-ed State tVrrtmnt it Agriculture ) Kvvry year the people of the t"nited j Stnto lose over $:UXVtXM directly (and tv one knows bow mr.ch Indirectly) through the diseases of farm animals. There are fixe principal causes of disease nr.d death of animals eon-tajr.ons diseases, sporadic diseases, parasitic troubles, accidents, and nepleot. ContaciCAis diseases can be avoided, or at least their consequences preatly diminished, if fanners will learn to co-operate with the Tinted States iVpartment of Agriculture and the various state live stock and sanitary authorities, who ate striving to maintain animal health. Farmers slvmld report promptly to the nearest official ny suspicion of the presence of contagious diseases, and they should observe carefully all regulations in renird to onarantine. sanitation, and 1 n VS .vflF 4 X 4 NV Seme cf tf-e Tod of tiie Outbreak of the Feet ard Mouth Disease. care of animals, as protection against contagion. Parasitic diseases also carry oflC large numbers of valuable animals every year. They are largely the result of improper housing and neglect. The average farmer cannot be expected to hae the time and aptitude for study which will keep him apace with the latest developments in feeds and feeding, animal nutrition and medicines, hygiene, and other Important matters related to the stock raising Industry. He can, however, avail himself of the benefit of the studies and demonstrations of specialists who have devoted their entire time to these subjects. Every state agricultural colic ce maintains a corps of specialists whose publications and services are available. The Department of Agriculture Is constantly giving out important Information In books and bulletins w hich may be had on request and in every state the department has representatives combating animal diseases. The wise breeder Is ever on the lookout to prevent disease instead of waiting until a cure Is necessary. SPLENDID FEED FOR HOGS Experiments Have Shewn That There Is Nothing Better Than Rape, to Produce Results. Rape has proved most valuable of spring-sown foragv crops for swine at the Ohio experiment station. It furnishes a palatable, nutritious feed throughout the season. If not pastured too closeiy. In one experiment lasting 110 days this crop had a value, as forage for hogs, of an acre In replacing concentrates in the ration, com being valued at $1.12 a bushel and tankage at a ton. In addition to this pasture tie hogs received a daily grain ration amounting to 2.S per cent of their live weirrht. The crop may be seeded from April to the middle of .Tuly, either broadcasted or drilled solid or Hi rows 24 to 28 Inches apart. Five to eight pounds of seed are needed to broadcast an acre, and from two to three pounds If the rape Is to be grown In rows. On gtHHl soil and with ea.ly cultivation the crop Is ready to be pastured tn six to ten weeks from planting. EXAMINE FEET OF HORSES Their Condition Is a Marked Factor In the Capacity of the Animals for Work. In breeding horses, stress should bo laid on having sound, well-shaped feet In both mares and stallions, so as to ensure this desirable quality In their progeny. Poorly shaped, w eak and flat feet In the parents, or In one of them, are readily transmuted to the offspring In the same vray as any other bad quality. Although poor feet are found In most breeds of horses, they are more frequent in certain breeds than In others. This is due largely to climate Influences and the nature of the soil. It may be broadly stated that dry, hlgH-lying soil and a comparatively dry climate favors the produc-t!rn of horses with strong, tough, sound, well proportioned andrathet small feet, while horses bred on loxr-lying, marshy land and In a damp climate hax soft, speadtn often flat feet of an Inferior qnattty as regards ability to stand vork. Oil, MOTHKH deRr, come here quick! Please do. and see the 4 picture of this lovely little coat with hat to match. Please, please, I want one just like It. Perhaps she will not say it In those exact words, but wee daughter Is apt to jro into ecstasies when she spies this treasure of a coat as pictured on the tot above. When you read to her that it Is of real leather, navy blue with bright embroidery, she Is sure to want it more than ever. Topping this cunning little garment is a leather bat to match and it repeats the embroidery on the crown, patterned after the coat trimming. If a coat Is not all of leather, then frequently It Is trimmed with leather, Leather Coat and We oave in mind a Chinese red duvexyn, with belt appliqued In darker red suede cherries. The applique form of trimming Is quite the leading trimwlng note this season. An adorable straight-lined black velvet frock for a little girl was on exhibition In an exclusive shop. It had a border of white kid cutouts, applied around the bottom of the skirt and sleeves. Here Is a suggestion to those on economy bent. Why not cut pre- The Mat ty leaves and flowers out of discarded kid gloves and use them for applique? It always seems so extravagant to throw the tops away just because the fingers are worn. With metal thread stltchery or gay floss, these kid motif would handsomely trim a serge or duvetyn frock. When It comes to school wear, nothing supersedes the sailor dress. The one illustrated Is an achievement. In that It has atl the clever touches of collar, sleeve Insignia, white dickey lth anchor, sailor collar and white braid, yet It Is In reality , a one-piece Uresa, Instead of blouse and klrt. T " ( ay ( LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 20 PAUL BEFORE THE KING. LESSON TEXT Acts 5S:l-?:32. GOLDEN TEXT Now 19 Christ risen frcm the dead, and become the llrst fruits cf them that slept. t Cor. la.TQ. REFERENCE MATERIAL-! Cor. 15. PRIMARY TOriC Faul Tel'.s How He Came to Obev Jesus. JUNIOR TOPIC Taul Before King AsTirr-a. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC An Appeal to Caesar. YOUNG TEOPLE AND ADULT TqpIC Paul's Courageous Testimony Before a Kin. L Paul Before Festus (2r:l-12). As soon ns Festus, the new gov ernor, poes to Jerusalem, he Is be-sieped with accusers against Paul, and they desire that he be brought to Jerusalem for trial. Intending to lie In wait and kill him on tho way. Festus refused their request, but agreed to give them an opportunity to accuse Paul If they would go down to Caesarea. They go, but are unable to prove anything against him. Festus willing to please the Jews, proposes to send him to Jerusalem for trial. For this Paul Issues a rebuke j to Festus by asserting that he very j well knew that he was innocent. See-j tng that it was impossible to pet jus-j tice before Festus. Paul makes use of his right as a Roman citizen, and j appeals to Caesar. Paul well knew ! that to go to Jerusalem meant death. and since Festus was too much of a f time-server to release him when he knew that he was innocent, he makes use of the radical step of appealing to Rome as the last resort. Festus seems to have been taken by surprise. His failure to release an Innocent man had placed him In an awkward position, for ho could give no explanation as to why an innocent man should go to Home for trial. For a man to appear before Caesar would cast reflection upon Festus. Ite now consulted his council as to what to do. but since the Roman law pave every man the right of appeal to the emperor, there was nothing left for htm to do but to grant his request. II. Paul Before Aflrlppa (25:13- 1. The occasion (25:13-2?). This was the visit of Agrlppa and Iternlce to Festus. Upon their arrival they expressed a desire to hear Paul, whereupon Festus told them of his perplexity; so it was arranged that Paul be brought before them for examination. 2. The defense (25:1-27). (1) The Introduction (vv. 1-3). In this he expressed his delight that he now could speak and tell his case to one who was able to follow his line of argument, for Agrlppa was an expert tn questions concerning the Jews; but most of all he was now happy In that he could witness to him of the Savior and perhaps lead h!m into the light of God. (2) In his manner of life (vv. 4-12). This he showed Had been tn strictest accord with the most rigid sect of the Jews. He possessed the same hope that of a coming Deliverer and reminded them of the fact that formerly he was most bit-torlf rtnoosod to Christ, ns his real . ...... - i v --- j would prove. These facts make the j change from a persecutor to an nr-j dent advocate all the more remark-: able. (3) His supernatural conversion (vv. 13-15). Jesus Christ ap-; pea red to him on the way to Damns-' cus and revealed himself to him. (4) i Jesus Christ commissioned him for his ; work (vv. Ifi-tS). -He was sent unto ; the Gentiles (a) to' open their eyes, so awfully blinded; (h) to perform the blessed work of turning them from darkless to light; (e) to turn them from the power of Satan unto Ood ; (d) that they might receive forgiveness of sins ; (e) and that they might obtain an Inheritance among the saints. (5) His consecration (rv. ll-23). As soon as he received his commission he obeyed. The very vigorous prosecution of his work brought him Into conflict with the Jews, for which they sought to kill him. (6) The in- j tcrruption by Festus (v. 24). Seeing how thoroughly In earnest Paul was, he attempted to account for It by calling him a crank, attributing It to the ravings of an unbalanced mind. (7) Paul's appeal to Agrlppa (vv. 25-27). Slill maintaining his courtesy, he appealed to his knowledge of the work of Jesus and of the prophets, for they have an Intimate connection. III. Agrlppa Almost .Persuaded (20:28-32). Whether this answer is a contemptuous sneer or not. It Is evident that his soul was unwilling to yield. Paul took Agrlppa seriously. Paul's heart lonppd that Agrlppa and all concerned would accept Christ and be saved. "God la Love. We never know through what divine mysteries of compensation the great Father of the universe may he carrying out Ills sublime plans; but those three words, "God Is Love," ought to contain, to every doubting heart, the solution of all things. Selected. Th Htritage ot Peace. Peace I leave with you, my peace I give unto you ; not as the world glveth give I unto you. Let not your heart be troubled, neither let It be afraid. John 13:27. t Dogs Trained Not to Bark. The dingo, or wild dog of Australia, neither barks nor growls in its wild state, hut learns to do both when tamed and placed among domestic dogs. The Australian kelpies, th most prized of cattle dogs, which contain a strain of dingo blood, are trained never to bark. If the racket of the Are engine never loses its thrill, you're young. FOR INDIGESTION 6 BCLL-ANS Hot water Sure Relief 25$ and 75$ Packages. Everywhere FRECKLESli (fwmMit - our tlrvirtfifit r 1 Micktn tntn CUw. 141. Pianos are to be taxed in Paris at a rate of .10 francs for an upright and 00 francs for u grand. wintry afternoons, little hat of high Sailor Dress. color and ornate embroidery ; tot dross affairs and restaurant wear, an all black wtde-brtnimed portrait hat of striking contour and elegrnnt de tail. Notice the imposing style of the handsome black velvet hat at the top. To place the plumage across the back is a style note straight from Paris. An exquisite Interpretation of ''black and white" Is presented In the lively little chapeau (to the left cen Beautiful. ter) done tn white peart beads and snowy chenille dots. Fvenlng hats scintillate with gilt tering metallic cloth and gold lace, its pictured In the hat second row. I.Ike an Egyptian hesiddress Is the fall of black fringe dropped from a crown of white shirred velvet. Lastly the Spanish Influence Is told In the huge carved comb. Ttam it mm w-nmrn mix. r fjt peppermint flavored sugar jacket around peppermint flavored chewing gum. Will aid your appetite and digestion polish your teeth and moisten your tnroat. RfUs.Pat.orr. PETROLEUM JELLY For sores, Droken blisters, burns, cuts and all skin irritations. Also innumerable toilet uses. KEFUSE SUBSTITUTES CTTCffEimOTCII MFC CO. Siatm Street New York The earth's envelope of air is now estimated to extend for .100 milea above it. P EASY TO CULL 7RATS ana MICE B,vgoGu STEARNS ELECTRIC PASTE Raady far Uaa Battar Than Trape DireouoM la u languacaa la arary aoz. Bata, Btiea, Ooekroaobai, ants and Waterban aaauor food and P ro pa rt r and ara earriaia o diaaaaa. stMtnu' aurtnc ram lonwa taaaa ; a ran from U anlldlna for watar aad freah ale 86c a4 WIM. Moaer aaekiruralla," V, 8. OoTtrsmtnt bnya lu baseline- u o Never say "Aspirin" without saying "Bayer." WARNING! Unless you see name "Bayer" on tablets, you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians over 21 years and proved safe by milions for Colds Headache Rheumatism Toothache Neuralgia Neuritis Earache Lumbago Pain, Pain Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions. Handy tin boxes of 12 tablet Bottles of 24 and 100 All dructriata 17 1 Cuticura Talcum FuctMtUi(ly Fragrant Always Healthful Sm 25c, Oiatntnt 2S and 50c, Talcaai 2S1 1IIDINF NUht and Horning. ftffinC, Hav Strong, 'iLtN M"yTir?,Itch. n. si tLitm amanor rami, if uw VflyrC Irriuted Inflamed or lOuR LYL3 Granulated, uae Murine often. Sootha Bofrashoa. Safe for Infant or Adult. At all Druggists. Write for Free Eye Book. Wrtat Ey tmtiy fa.. Ohaft X !i t " 'laaaaiaiiliiWaMiwIr- ll l l Hi 111 san

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