The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on December 15, 1921 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 2

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 15, 1921
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

THE FAHIMOUNT NEWS ClizzZ test Cc'.d end CANADA DID WELL DAIRY HINTS SmdayMiool DAINTY NECKWEAR SKIRTS OF DISTINCTION; ! r!suUs m e rservntt,M cf the o an elncatpj lnU a.' siod,nff and j Manr of the latest cloth models are Eriments made ul i trimmed at the side seams with loops vl: t mted States Pel artn ent wf one-inch-w tde strtp of : ,5'H nnl i H ti .i ;; n i:j..AVC'i I..:.:' i'-. V.ifi.ii i li ..Ay. THE separate skirt and blouse, what a boon to womankind! As far as stvle is concerned, the sep- arat? skirt ls exacting to exasperation, Admitting no compromise, a skirt must absolutely correct in h?gth. mn nt I"rm , Httle deft touches of smart vogue. Designers are. however, taking considerable liberty with skirls this soa- son. l ie ictea ot uneven nnn-ime u hronght this about. Cloth skirts ne have attached panels, looped under tl skirt hem at each side. Another fav, The idea of uneven hem-line has now the , , . . , - ite model fastens to the left side of SKIRTS IN PLAIDS, cloth, hemstitched as if a pieot rib-1 bon. ! At the present moment the sport j skirt is In its element. Th? many out-"' of -doors entertainments, especially the ' fttball games, call for sports attire ' : . 7 ' " . ... i exclusively, stripes ano piaict SKirts s M !t . H j t U: ' a let nn of a on 1 1 TJjr u CONCRETE OR WOODEN SILOS : Test Made by Department of Agricul ture Shows Material Used Cuts No Figure. trreparei by t.e Vr.,t States Dprtnr.t Is anv better when put up in stave silos than when it is saved in ! concrete silos? Stave silos are proh- 1 ably the more common kind; thov are ! nunii- ie .c.i. u.,. I ever, prefer the more permanent con crete on account of the greater dur- j ..,, , . , , .. , . ' UX ,he, ff "at th J"11,1" s i niator:al ma-be near h:M" 5 K;ar-V hl ' an ! sioti on the iart of somo oooptc tnat ; 1 , , . : mo concrete sno noes iki mtf ticn. j In exper:metts cxm ir.eted on the dairy division farm, at Be'tsviile. Md.. two silos were e.se1. one c"ncrete and j ore stave, standing side by side. The j stave silo was directly south of the ' concrete ore. and hence p-t more sur- j shir.e and less north wind. Otherwise : thev had exactlv the same conditions. I I Temperatures in the two silos wore I -.1, - , - ; ! Concrete and Wcctfers Silos. Well Constructed. taken by means cf electrical thermo-n- 4 eters buried in the silage, which made a record which 00 uM be real hi the outside. The thermometers were place.! 3 inches and l inches from the wall and also in the middle ot each slhv Three sacks of silage were carefully weighe.! ar.d be.riel in each silo at various oeptns, ciose to ine thermometers; and when the silage was fed down to whet the sacks were. ; their intents were taken out and an- alyzed. i The quality of the silage was i judged by its appearance and odor and j its palatability to the cows. If much j had been apparent a feeding trial would have been made to see which lot ot silage w as better, but j the results in the tw o slices were so ' nearly alike that It was not thought werth while to make the feeding test. tn short neither the temperatures nor t rlM,mlcal ar.aly?!8 of the two .1, ,t iwarkea .. ........ 1.. .cn,,.! t tho 'i-''11"- nidi i'uiu -vi 1. v . 1.. .... material useil in the construction of either slbv t-ws ate the silage from both silos with the same avidity. It is concluded, therefore, that farmers may build stave silos or concrete silos, which ever they prefer, without any fear of not getting good silage from either one. If the silage Is put up right. It ts assumed, of course, that the silo in either case w ill he property con-f structed. with smooth walls, straight up and down, so as to be free frMu pockets and bulges, jmd properly coat- ed Inside with coal tar or some sirn- ..... . . ,. rratt.Mi: an,t tnat tne w . f. fr. perlr packe.! so that all ; atr win re excimie-i. m iw kwp In ary kind cf silo unless packed j down and kept airtight. i GOOD PUREBRED BULLS HELP Bneeder Achieves Mere in Two Genera-tier's Than Me Can in Five With Grade Sires. I With purebred bulls a breeder aed-.ieves more in the tmprovetner.t ot his herd In two generations than he can in five with grade bulls, says the united States "Department of Agriculture. IVpartment workers have thoroughly studied the subject of building up herds to better milk, butter and beet production, ttetter sires may be obtained cither by Individual pud tiase e.r by becoming a member ot a bull ass.xaatton. Literature on the latter method can he obtained by writing to the department, and will furnish useful reading during the winter. Full Information can als be edtained by consulting your county agent or state agricultural college. DEHORNING CALVES IS EASY h". 1-:-.; rr? i x. '. .::i It to dMicvroos to tot them t A tooio Usatir ot direct nd upon toe mi oua fiwn- ran la hat yw " r For Jm Saneraticas Pa-ra-na has omred thareliabln treatment for riddin tho cvatetn of all catarrhal Donors. It aids digestion, rtimu. 4 lates the liver and bo.el action, mrichrt tha blood. 'A tones up the nervous ays- ;i tern ana i soothes ths infla.u- I ed and congf-sted mucous j lllUBCI. Honfflt and drpcnilali'.j IS to verdict or Uiousacuu. ZiM Everywhtrt Tabltts or Liquid SLOW DEATH ' Aches, pains, nervousness, difficulty in urinating, often mean serious disorders. The world's standard remedy for kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid troubles- GOLD MEDAL brinr quick ro'.ief and often ward of! deadly diseases. Known as tha rational remedy cf Holland for more than 200 years. All druggists, in three siies. Look f.-r th nan Cold Medal on every bos nd c-ept no imitation Si. Complexions Are fleal'tiiy Soap 25c. 0'ntmeat 25 aod SOr, Talccm 2Sc. CAFE AND SANE for Coughs & Colds Ttt tytvp tjiiK-rrnt from tl othtrt Cwtfl rrf.ef Na tpitti tSt tvfvwhrre m5m NR Tablets tons and strengthen Organs of digestion and elimination, improve appetite, stop sick headaches, relieve biliousness. Correct constipation. They act promptly, pleasantly, mildly, yet thoroughly. Ivlt Tonight, Tomorrow AIrix&l Ct e 86e. B"b Judgment Verified. "Mo looks like a fool." "Hut, papa, ho has asked me t marry him." "He has? Well, don't ever tell me I can't size tip people." P.oston Transcript. ARE YOU BILIOUS ? Keep Well By Taking This Advice : South Mend, Ind. "Ever since I wns a lov 1 have taken Dr. Pierre's Pleasant 1'rVieta for mv liver and consider them the very best liver pill I have ever taken. For constipation, bilious attacks or for sluggish or inactive liver, the Pleasant relicts have no equal. They keep one's svstetn in a perfectly healthy condition. They are very effort ivo but, mild, never causing, distress. 1 always keep t!cm in the home for use when nM'ed, and consider them a very essential family mcdicine. " Wm. D. Marquess, 1212 S Ovrroll St.. Constipation in at the root of most ailment.-. You ran avoid half the ills in life by obtaining Dr. Pierre's Pleasant I'clleU from your druggist for Reverse English. Edith Gladys and Harold have broken off. Grace Yes, I heard they had denounced their engagement. They say city young men are the healthiest. City young men seldom got a chance to eat too much. FOR INDIGESTION OvT V IHDiGESTlOlJ 6 Dellams Hot water Sure Relief 25i and 75i Packages. Everywhent Ntrfbt and Moralsj. Hm Stromg. Htalthy . If they Tire, Itch, Smart or Burn, if Sore, Irritated, Inflamed or Granulated. use Murine often. Soothes, Re-froshoa. 2fe tor Infant or Adult. At all Drufrgista. Write for Free Eye Book. Harts Zy Xtwmtf Ce., CUesss s! WW m I y -Pise's ESeDieff i IQ) Hcncrs WcrtMly Won at inlerna-ticnal Lve Stock Shew. Friend'y Rivalry at Chicago Splendidly RevciiCj the Fcssujd.ties cf Ci-r criiitrn fUiscr. Funlur fi,!,n. if ;a.y were needed, f the fr !;;. :, it .a;i bet wet n CY.u-ada an-: the dated -:aos mii:ht l ave iHtn t i.!..i Vy a :s;i to the in-tenu:n. v;iJ L;e Sleek S ov ivt-e'kfly held at the Chiu-aco Su'k Yards. Ti.etv the Can;. and American "cm - : c !ou.; .t.e oj .e- iii IrUndfo; oc, '.i:'.,.. the t-er will- ! frly : .!.n t::! u when the other fe'.Vnv lintd o:t t!u b!t:e tibl,n. wo;v to -. !.:t:i.! v.t.e hv suie m 11.? S Chcuvst host cf The hay ;;nd prai:. classes were rv-ir.Ts cf en a; interest, and here did well. sectoring many frizes Twev:y-i:ve f.;t f.ies were lisied in the ats -;.iss; Canada carried way 112 of them. A s;u;;p!e of oats t"rot-.i li e rrovince of AlVrta. w is.!; ;nc tS iur.ds to the htishel. he-ax i st sar.ple in the '-w. Alvrta cats that took stakes. ;l.e -xhihitor ii- this ; the was It e-e:.s. . .1. vc what he did last tear. In wj c: to ho aw ! tin re i ir,hd; Ca 23 them. The iirra'.et i ;;', . when the : s, e';.-s-s . . . . , -'.-! i it : a;.- a'.a :a - - t w e :..v we:', to tie trer.r. l! ., that Cat a- l rch. .i hr e- :or we; fepv.:ar a; I shrr hrst s.'.s-i-t s.-.v.i i x! : w re aw ar' -pri-i-s cre e -.' cv.a-.v.p..n-:o a ' r. :.r,d T'.h y :e-d. s. This'v. there :aay be sa' 5 of I brevd s-eo-i out r we:v e:t tries, a--. this oid-t'.me li j ti'ar biv-o! h.r-d att r.rt:s;r:! r.u:r.-her of ?r. rs. This was e-rtialsy so i;-i Ve-e l'ttaid's" ease. Here was a SasK;ttchew an !. rse. his owner tak-tr.c hack to Cat a 'a the gra;.! fhara-fiensh'p. Not or.y has 5 e done it this year, hr.t last year as w, i two years in sr.ccessiett sv;rethir.c uever before dore at the Live Steele si. -w. In Clydesh!es va traces in every eiass in whieh er.tries were I nade. The sarae story ov,d he repeatest in sheer- h-frs. 'amiojs hcirg ht-ai'd ttpon hor.ors on Csr.adian retries. lV.rt:cr.!ar!y intr. rtar.t is the fact that first frire for alfa'fa seed was snanW for se-e-.l grown at Urooks A!trrta In oompetiticn with 43 entries. Alfalfa grew ire in Western Canada has been irenasirg by leaps and bounds, at this victorv w!U give It and the dairy Industry, which is clwmrs linked with it a further Impetus. A visit to ti e Canadian pMerrmer.t exhibit of grams, grasses, vegetables. , fruits, minerals ar.d ether products or tne ion-.r.:on to tr.e nortn. reveaHM . in tabloid, form what t Vo great co try to the tcrth cvr.M do. A gtvat Ir.terest was atusei in this exhibit, an ! it was greatly admired by visitors tex the Live Stock show. Uepresenta-tives of the gmornmer.t wr-re on hand for the purpose of giving tr.fortttation to these desiring it. Advertisemer.t. A Bad C?se. She How ranch do you love me. dear? He As much as you love yourself. Tit for Tat inter isl 1 Jack-So you hr,-ke the ettgavmcttt? Tori-Yrs, but rot ur.til after the engagement broke me. He Didn't Like IL A litt'e three-year-old. who had he-en sura t g on a m. fell into an ob! wyII where the water was only six Inches deep and remained there f.-r some tirv before be was diseovtred. When be was nseite I his pert-cp indignation knew no b.v;v.,ls: "You f ak t kin tay in a w-ed! wliout rv.f.'n to rat, tike a fwvgV he scuMdeel. Fy was r.o tetter faddern utu IdeCn yeu. I dess Fd without children.' Csage Drarge and LceusL Osage orange and black levust are much alike In structure, strength, durability and color, although the former usually has more of a goMen brownish tinge. Thee two toxvle e;-?n roadllv be distivgulshe.! by the fact that csage orange gives otT a jTfSlewvish color If w ranged In a wet rag or placed on a svkoe! blether, while black locust gives of practically eo coIm- under the same conditions. LifiM cf the World. The '"Light of the World" was a title conferred upon Siglsmund tI4tt-I43T). emperor of tlcrmany, because ot his enlightenment and Intelligence. "Why den t you ladles chut more with Mrs. Wombat She seems- a nice dame "To tell you the truth, note of s know what to make ot her. t bold her a sve ret once wenr -She kept It. LoutsvtH Oourter-ioumak. 3tn Tunkln says an er.vlcns man suffers so. much that while yon cant im,lre him ycu"ve get t sympathise tith bin. of it r,;,n ,! loaded down with rw j te, der.o:ir. ttrtS. championships that i: .;-e:ae l edicroo. b.vedh- and worth, and ct t-s and ,nnMues that I re won i-. hanl and severe cxMUe.ts. ! i J : j s 1 I i i 1 ; 5 i ! j ! : 1 J t Lesson v (By R.fc.. i B HT2WATEII. D. D.. ieaehr of Knplish Bible tn the Moody BtMe Institute of Chicago.) Copyrlrht, tt,rn Xew.p.pgr Union. LESSON FOR DECEMBER 18 PAUL'S LAST WORDS. LESSON TKXT-II Tim. 4 6-18 QOLUKN TKXT-1 have fought a rood fight, I have riniFhevl my course I hav kept the faith II Tim. 4:7. REFERENCE MAT E Kl A L Kom . 8 S7- S9; I Cor. 15:5T; Kev. 3.ZI. PRIMARY TOI'IC-Last Words Iom Paul. JUNIOR TOPIC The Close of a Victo rious iire. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC Paul's Final Triumph. YOCNO PEOPLE AND ADCLT TOPIC - Iessona for Today Prom the Ufe of Paul. 1. Paul's View of Death (v. 6). Set forth In two metaphors: 1. An Offering (v. ). "I am ready to be offered. This specifically meant a drink offering a libation. The shedding of his bl'd was to be an offering poured out upon the sacred altar as an act of worship. Ieath can only be an offering to (od when the life has been wholly yielded to the doing of (?od"s will. This was preeminently true of Paul, for he could say, "For to me to live Is Christ" (Phil. 1 :2l). 2. A Departure (v. 6). "The time of my departure Is at hand." The same Idea is expressed In Philippinns 1 :2o. "Departure is a nautical term which signifies the loosing of a ship from its moorings, in order to eider upon its voyage. It Is not the end of the voyage, hut its beginning. II. Paul's Backward Glance at Lif (v. T). This backward look Is presented in three figures: 1. "I have fought a good fight.'" The figure here is that of a soldier. Tho Christian life Is a warfare of difficulties, conilicts. dangers and temptations. As a soldier, the Christian must fight and everconr all these. 2. "I have finished my course." The figure Is that of an athlete who sets out to win a race. The Christian life Is a race to he run ; w e must not only begin the race, but persistently run the end. :t. l l ave kept the faith." The fig-ore is that ef a husbandman to whom had been entrusted a treasure. This treasure was the Christian faith. He was conscious of having been faithful to the trust committed. He had many temptations to give it up, but to the rnd maintained his fidelity of Ids vow to Christ. III. Paul's Forward Look to the Future (v. S). This is a beautiful picture of cairn confidence at the end of a period of faithful service. Though knowing that death was awaiting him. there was no dark cloud before him. because the glory of a completed task rested upon him. 1. He saw before htm a life with CJod. Fellowship with God Is a prize greatly to be desired. 2. A prize laid up A crown of righteousness. This award wilJ be given at the comlne of the Lord to all who love His appearing. IV. Paul's Associates (vv. 0-12). 1. Demns, the renegade (v. 10). rVmas has become Immortalized as one who was religious, but because of the attractions of the world he went after It. The love of the world caused him to turn his back upon principle, friendship. bcnor and duty. 2. Luke, the faithful (v. 11). Perhaps he was the best fitted of all to minister unto rati!. Luke was faithful whether tn shipwreck, imprisonment, journeying by land and sea. 3. Mark, the restored runaway (t. 11). Mark had gone back, but he was restored. Though we have failed, we can redeem ourselves and become trustworthy. V. Personal Matters (vv. 13-1S). 1. Itrlng the cloak, books and parchments (v. i:i). In the Jail the cloak would be needed for his comfort. The books and parchments would be needed for his study and writing. 2. Alexander, the coppersmith (tv. 14. IS). We have no way of determining when this deed was committed. It was given t! a warning to Timothy. 3. Defended by the Lord though forsaken by men (vv. 10-1$). Paul In his last trying hours was much like his t.ord left alone. He says. "All men forsook me. It was said of Christ, "They alt forsook Him and fled. Paul manifests a like spirit. "I pray God that It might hot be latd to their charge.' Christ said, "Father forgive thetn for they know net what they do.' Though If was wrong for them to leave Him nJone, He not only forgave them, but prayed that the Lord might forgive them, Paul had so completely lived for Christ, and his feb lowsh p with Him was so complete, that he was alone In this dreadful hour. Finding Joy. There are souls in the world who have the gift of finding Joy everywhere, and leaving It behind them when they go. Their Influence Is an Inevitable gladdening of the heart. They give light without meaning to ahlne. Their bright hearts have a great work to do for God. Frederick W. Faber. Osllght In Gotft Word. All noble art Is the expression of man's delight tn God's work; not to bis own. Kuskln. iiliilH trine snantvy. yet wmi usmny r-randie or lace at the thnat. the pros- . . . t. - - ence of the true gentlewoman is proclaimed. If one must economize, it be in the dress, concentrating extra allowance en a bit of fine lace or sheer organdie. Irish crochet is still the choice su preme, with fine net collars, gnimpes and vest cos and Intcrspcrsinps of hand embroidery. Speaklns of crochet lace, here is a delightful way making a little go a far way: Cut shapely collar an 1 guimpe from finest white net. Finish the collar with crtnrhot odcing. Make or buy a dozen and a half single tiny crochet roses. . Flace eight of those at vantage points the collar. The other ten scatter over the net euimpe. Sew each down J STRIPES AND PLAITS. securely. Now embroider in solid i stitch with white lloss. stems, foliage and buds. In connection with each rose. When completed dip the entire gnimpo in strained tea water, for "tea shade is preferred to white by ... . ... . . . .. . tnose w iso appreciate me suoiiety 01 Jars saved. Two noteworthy suggestions In neckwear are shown below. The organdie one suggests the quaint fichu idea. The Irish crochet with net is an exquisite exponent of finest neckwear. Hints of s-oring fashions herald definite vogue for the suit and this foretells the featuring of adorable frr'ls and furbelows of lace, net and sheer white fabrics Two Interesting IN NECKWEAR items reglstoml In the newer designs are Venice lace and a real Diet o! the extremely heavy sort. The latter comes tn natural color and has hitherto been Important for art work and for decorating purposes. The latest collar has a round front, fastens at the Iack where It dips Into two deep shawl points. tmwwt it YMM NtvirMt wmots 'il'iil iilM;!i VS. In ii tl i in the college cedors are popular , refined effects. At trilling expense among the younger set. These are of ! you w ill, by following these Instruct-Scotch tweeds, plain, and in the j tlons, own a gnimpo with many del- heather mixtures of brown, gray, rust and orango. Knitted skirts for sports wear, having a brushed wool surface, are being featured by some shops for real winter wear. Plaited skirts of prunella weaves are adaptable to the short fur coats. mack and white still hold good. Often a svdld cot or stripe, sav chocolate. bine or tanoe. Is alternated with olalds i SUGGESTIONS or striios, as you see In the pictures herewith. Ptalted skirts, of this variety are generally favored, and author Itattve advice establishes the prunella cloth skirts for spring; In the heavier materials, small checks are favored, brown background having tan overcheck In both large and smalt design. v A Mack and white chevron stripe la made so the stripes meet tn mltered cortters. In the center of each ptatt. Refinement ot dress finds eloquent etpreston lh datnty neckwear. One's fount may be (!mtdtetty Uselt. even li 1 s-w-.- .ss!- v-v b f 1 A 1 ..... .:: i i tr r Rubbing Caustic Potash ATiund Button cf Yeurg Animal Will Prve Efrieacleus. Ruy stick caustic potash at any drug store. Refore the calf ts a week old dampen the skin over the horn button, apply vaseline or lard freely to the skin around the buttons, wrap one end ot the caustic with strong paper to protect Ihe hand and then nib it npon the button until It ts ready to bleed. Be careful to keep the cans-tie out ot the eyes and do not burn skin ether than tht over the horn btttton. I

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page