Newspaper Page Text
Norember t, 1922
(endurled hr Mr. Robert F. Spcn'e. Farm Demonstrator and Special
I I.AN BIO SHOUT TOIRSK
Local Cnmmitteee Arranging for Ed
oration. I and Helpful
Mr. F. J. Wolfe, of Chicagi.
representative of the Agricultural
Extension Department of the Inter
national Harvester Company, ia here
to assist in making the preliminary
arrangement for an Agricultural
Short Course to le held here.
The speakers and
"You don't minil If I leirr my hat
on. do yon?" asked the swivt younu
Hi ii ki of the short in mi In the sent tie
hlml her nt the picture.
".Nut at nil, ini! Not at nil!" re
plied the little mini. "I cnlo.v looking
at l.artralhs." t.omlon Tit Hit.
Host and Most Prosperous Days, Agriculturally,
Are Now Passing
demonstrator! tn buv them with
who will come here to assist in con-ilm-tintr
the short course will be peo
ple of exceptional ability and broad
Got Back at Him.
Huh I think I'll P't a nni u-n 1 f y 1 1 1
plus so Hint t will he nhle to see the
Monk yon cook fur my itiimer.
Wife (lnod Ideit! It might also en
able me to see the money you give me
The sole purpose of the short
eourse will be to assist the people, so
far as possible, in solving the many
problems of the farm, the farm home
and the community.
There will be demonstrations and
discussions of topics pertaining to the
farm and to the home and the short
course will be entirely different from
anything; ever held in this vicinity.
In fact, it will be in the nature of a
farmers' and housewives' chautauqua.
All the lectures will be illustrated
rtth larpe charts and educational
These pictures will consist of what
has been declared to be the best agri
cultural reels ever produced.
The short course will be for every
body men, women and children and
will be equally interesting and in
structive to those living in town and
to those living in the country. j
The public will be invited to attend ,
all sessions and no admission price
will be charged.
ICE CREAM MUST CONTAIN
CREAM, SO SATS STATE
BOARD OF HEALTH
Louisville, Oct 30. Manufacturers
of ice cream in Kentucky will not
be pemfitted to lower the percentage
of milk fat in their product, it was
announced here today by the State
Board of Health, the announcement
coming as a negative answer to
petition filed by the manufacturers
with the Board in August.
The present law requires that plain
ice cream contain not less than 10 per
cent butter, and that fruit and nut Ice
creams contain not less than 8 per
cent Ice cream manufacturers re
quested that minimum requirement
for all three kinds be reduced to 8
Action on the petition was not talc
en by the State Board of Health, ac
cording to Miss Sarah H. Vance, Di
rector of its Bureau of Foods, Drugs
and Hotels, until after she had In
vestigated the matter thoroly and
had made inquiries as to the proced
ure In other States at the recent con
vention of the National Food Offi
cials' Association in Kansas City.
Refusal of the request was neces
sary, Miss Vance says, because of the
fact that a majority of the States of
the Union bave a butter fat require
ment at least as high as Kentucky's.
She also was advised not to Dermic
the butter fat standard to be lower
ed by the Chief of the Bureau of
Chemistry of the United States De
partment of Agriculture, Miss Vanco
Hay and Grain
Corn No. 2 while TlKiTO'c; No. 3
white 7SV4fi"tl4-; No. ,'t yellow 7."i4
"; No. 4 while 74Q7.V; No. 4 yel
low 74iC7."'i Vu. 2 mixed r0
Wheut No. 2 red $l.2'Hff 1.204 !
No. 3 I1.2.T 1.24 4 : No. 4 1 1!Q 1.21.
Outs No. 2 while 7lHo; No. 3
4flf4ii'e: No. 2 niixel JifllTc; No
3 mixed 4.rij4tJc.
Butttr, Eggs and Poultry
llutter Iuiry fumy oOo; pucklng
lurk No. 1, -'7c; puckini: stuck No.
Kiij.' Kxiru lli-ts 47c; firsts 4.V;
ordinary tirMs .'(.
Live Toultry liroilers 2 His 2.'(c;
fowls 4 lbs unit over 21c; under 4 ihs
1.M-; Musters K)V
Cuttle Steer tood to choke $7.50
QW.M; fair to good sud 7..'s ; com
mon to fair tI.M)jill.iU; cows good to
choice H.-ojM; cunners fl.M'J
2.2": stock steers 1'J7; stock heif
ers $.'i.50fr l..r.
Cukes Ootid to choice lJijl-'.Vi;
fair to Kod $W12; common uud
Sheep (iood lo choice .'xttU."iO ; fair
to good f2&5.tsJ; common Il OO&l .'iO;
lumhs good to choice I l.l.r)jH ; fuir
to good 10..13.fiO. x
Hugs Heavy SU.; choice puckers
usd butchers $U.35; medium VJ.Htfo
tf.15; light shippers SU.I3; pigs (110
pounds and less) 1741 . 15.
Truth vs. Feetey.
"They say he fell at her feet the
flrst tltM he ever saw her."
"No, that's the poetic version. The
fact kf fetl thess."
Ths Wis Plan.
"Mr. Mtvklngliiiin litis great pres
ence of mind."
"I that soT'
"Yes, while he wns proposing to
Miss Stroiigheiul Insteiiil of saying.
'Will .von le mine' he suld. 'May I he
Py I.UTHFR BURBANK. American Agriculturist.
Many of us now living in the fn it.-.I States will po Jinnsrr v in the
next fifty years unless inventions to increase the productivity of tli soil
,are marketed. The maximum production of fuml-tuffs per acre has been
reached. The greatest number of people who can supixirted on an
acre of land is about five. If all want foo.1 luurii, only about two ran
be supplied. ,
The I'nileil Slates is beginning to be om r-popitlaleil in a measure.
1 believe. The best and most prosperous dav. HL'rictilturiitlv, are pae
ing. When they are gone wc will never see them i r.it ti.
We niiisl begin to Jive more eeonornh all . The average person very
shortly will he obliged to give up all fund limine jnt n the Chineie
'and other inhabitants of densely populat ! oiiiiIpim
I do not lielieve that any of the so-calV.I intensive cultivators of
land will bring in better yields. Agrieult'in today has about readied
the stage where it is iniossil)Ie to get printer return from the soil.
Modern method of agriculture secure fur the average farmer today all
that the ground lias to olTer.
HIS ATTENTIONS NOT
' "My love for you drives me mad.
"I thinkj I'm tht one to get mil
I -el Nit i- tirt-r
l or iHtl Mi.. Ilxnks.
Ml l-rf mow'
"A of lliiinka"
"This a rashiiiiinlile KrlllriNim."
"Yes. Tesui,.; nil Hi,, oilier holies
are smoking '"
".So I si c I hi ion think lliev will
1 ,11 r lis mil f..r ii-ii 'i...i. in-'
MrROVIO UKIFOIUI imRXATWNAl
T Lesson 1 1
iUr MR V. P riTXWATICK. f O..
Trhr of Kiislisn HiM In h Mnodf
HMr Instlliii of chirsso I
rrniirlrhl llll WMf Mrmtpmpf P
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 5
Women! Heed This Econo-
To the women who love the newest styles and finest uality at lowest prices, we olTer this phenomenal
sale. From the rich and luxurious evening gowns, the street or business atlire of the afternoon frocks, your
fondest expectations can be fully realized at prices you'd hardly believe possible. Nowhere in all Madison
county will you find such a brilliant array of new fall things for the women who want to be distinctively dress
ed at low expenditure. Our buyer has spent many weeks in selecting the season's newest creations. Noth
ing has been spared in order that we might give you the very finest in fall apparel at lower prices. It will be
well worth a special trip to this great women's section, for it will mean a saving of substantial worth and
assure you of the newest styles and finest qualities.
An Extraordinary Offering of High Grade
New Fall Coats, Suits, and Dresses
All-wool, all styles, all colors
f 1.95 to $10.00
JERSEY 8 PORT COATS
$5.95 to $7.95
Choice $3.95 to $9.85
Choice 65c to $3.95 per pair
FUR SCARFS and CHOKERS ;
$5.95 to $39.75
SILK PARASOLS and UM
BRELLAS Choice $1.95 to $7.95
Beautif J Trimmed Hats, Choice
$3.95 to $8.95
And here are the Newest Styles in
Fall Dresses of Silk and Wool
Charming new models that embrace every new and
novel style feature ot the season. Soft Cinton Crepe de
Chine, Poiret Twill and Tricotine are a few of the ma
terials, while the styles are too numerous to mention.
Choose from this wonderful assortment at
For the Woman Who Wants a
New Fall Dress of Wool
At a truly wonderful low price. We would suggest one !
glance at these beautiful frocks, for they will surely sur- j
prise you when you consider the quality and price. Many
are attractively trimmed, while others are simple in lines, j
You will find many new colors in this grouping. Choose ,
now and pay
$7.95 and $13.75 j
$6.95 to $12.75
$6.50 to $12.75
Women's and Misses' Beautiful
Tricotine, Velour and Foiret
Twills, Silk Lined
$19.73 to $39.50
WHITE MIDDY BLOUSES
Regular $6.50 values
OUR FINEST CLOTH COATS
15 percent discount on all gloves
Black and White. Extra Sizes.
With Fur Collar, All Colors All
Choice $12.50 to $24.75
SAMPLE LEATHER PURSES
Choice $1.95 up to $12.80
$1.95 to $4.95
Choice $1.95 to $3.95
Fur Trimmed Coats
Choice $19.50 to $5940
Navy Blue Serge
Choice $9.75 and $12J0
SILK JERSEY UNDERSKIRTS
$3.95 to $7.50
Your Choice $59.75 to $115.00
Stout Size Coats for Stout Slsi
Choice $14.75 to $39.50
Newest Materials, Styles, Colors
Choice $14.75 to $39.50
$7.95 to $18.75
BEAUTIFUL FALL DRESSES
Tine Quality Velvet, Navy,
White Satin and Sateen
Choice $1.50, $2.00, $2.75
$12.50 to $39.50
Poiret Twill Dresses, Tricotine
Choice $10.95 to $29 JO
CANTON CREPE DRESSES
All Colors. All Styles, All SiftU
Choice $1.00 to $5.95
Beautiful Crepe Overbloases
5 Gallons Gasoline Free With Each $30.00 Purchase During this Phenomenal 30
Days Fall Opening Sale.
Extraordinary Bargains in Every Department Saturday, October 28
Order It Dy Mail
PUSHING FASHION SHOP
'Exclusive, But Not Expensive"
JESUS THE GREAT PHYSICIAN
I.KeN TKXT-I.iifc SI . S:U-SS.
(iol.l B.N TK.XT-lliiwvir look our IB
nrmiliM, ami hurt our lrkn"S - Malt.
UKI:ilKN'K M AT Kill A U- Matt. Me
la. Mark I ;l 46
I IIIMAHY Tul'U'-How HliS Man
Wim limusht to JrlllK.
Jt Moll Tol'IC-Jni llruling lh
I VI MtM KIM ATK AND W.NIUK TI'1C
Jrim' I'iiiiit to Koigivr Hin.
Vol Nil I'Kot'l.K AN l AM I.T TOl'IC
Ji-aiia' Ministry lo Human Nrru
Min e Hie niii' s't furl li J.'xu as
the limit rh ill-Inn, It will l tn-tltT
for minil cImvm', eMTlMllyt lo lake
Hip liirurr ti-xt iliiim n by Hi coiniiill-li-f
Mini ii'iti- tin aptcrul milxtiinillnf
It will Im lift t it to study tin onr ruse
of liriillnu. nutiit'ly, tin" tirsling of tlie
1. Jotus Hsallng s Dsmenlae (4:
Whilr nt:iiK,'il in traHilnit In the
nniii'Ki I'1 Intrrniii-(1 ty a
Uuifi Mho lut I an ntn li-an spirit. Jrxiis
ri'liiikrtl tliv ili'inon nml nnirlliMl him
In rmiir mil of t lif Insn TM heullng
sliiiws Jftus nut only grarluus, but
Mifrful lo wt frv Hi wholi brood
of diulxilli-Hl iiiMMion, such as lust,
i-my, wntiiT anil Jeuloiiay wlilrh rule
II. Jssus Hails a Woman of a Crsat
ltT's mntlH-r In Isw wps rnstrat
lth a stvsl fvcr. Thry of I'elers
tiiiiiai-tinhl Im-shiikIiI Jeans for lirr.
Jemis rfliiikcil f lit fever snd It left
hrt so thiit she linimdlntrly roar and
uilnlMiTi-it unto I hem. No earthly lhy
slrlan hail eer he-n known to hesl
In that wsy. lllne healing Is liu
meiliitte and romilee. We should
illsllnsulah l-ren illvlne healing and
faith healing Kallh healing la Hie re
still of the artlon of the mind upon the
ImxI.v anil is ineaureU by he ilcgree of
the faith. hlle ill vine healing la the sta
tion of the pow.-r of liod upin the
dlm-awd one. and Is always complete
nil Immediate. he. aiiBe It Is measured
by the oer of the Healer, Jnd. Ills
fame spread ahmsd and many sir of
dler tliaenses were brought unto llltn
and He healed Ihein all. even easting
out di-ntoiiK and forlildding Ihem to
tetlfy of Hint.
III. Jssus Hsals a Lspsr (5:13-16).
Leprosy was a most loathsome and
terrllde dlsesaf. lb-iiuHe of Us foul
neMS one alltli-ted therewith was an
outi-sst. The disease whs Inrurslile by
man. therefore the leja-r was regarded
as hii-levs and dead. In respont to
the leper's earm-sl riiiet Jesus
tuiiil.ed hint and bnde the leirosy to
depurt, and lmmeliately be was heuled
and rleiined. Leprosy m a type of sin.
Jesus bss power to heal and oleanne
and rent ore.
IV. Jcstts HHs a Paralytic (3:
t. Wstehed by ths I'liarlaeea and
ftnetors (t. 1). Jesus' fame spread
abroad, snd this only liit'llml Jealousy
on the part of thew men.
2. The 1'nralytlc llrouglit (vt. 18,
110. This Is a line lesson In ChriHtlan
servh-e. They muld not beat the man,
but roiild bring til id to Jesus, who
ronld liesl und restore. They had
fulth In Jesus lo heiil him. No effort
which Is required to bring a sinner to
Jesus should be regardod as too great.
,'t The Mn's Sins Korglven (f. '.U).
Jesus hH.ked hack of the pulsy to Its
cause ln. All disease and death Is
I the result of sin. Jesus saw the
! fulth nt those not only who brought
blm, but of the limn himself.
V The I'urtx'se of Miracles (rv. 21.
22 1 The I'bariMi'a accused t'hrlst of
blaxplieliiy when lie dei lared the inun'a
aius liirxiven. ji-hus siiowi-u inrin
Unit buck of the hi'tictli ent deed lo the
iuiiii "in Hie ili-iiiuii-.triitiin f Us
deity. The inn In purpose In lb work
ing of miracles Is the authentication
of the divine iiiIkhIoii of the one per
forming lliein. The working of the
miracle was to demonstrate Ills au
thority to atone for sin and to grant
forgiveness. While the divine power
and authority are thus shown, the wis
dom and love of (Sod are shown In
thai In all esses Hie supernatural work
Is for the good of the Individual. A
true miracle Is never spectacular. It
la not merely a demonstration of
power, but the working of power for
beneficent ends, the good of souie one
6. Ilelatlve Value of I'hyslcsl His
and Moral and Spiritual Maladies
(v. 2D). 1'hyatcul Ills are It'sa serious
tliun the sins which cause them. In
deuling with them we should follow
the example of I litis! and first deal
with Ihe cause.
Keif love Is a cup without any hot
toiq; you might pour all the great
lakes Into It and sever fill It up.
O. W. Holmes.
A Thought fee Today.
Who art thou that Judgest another
man'a servant T To bis own master he
Slsndetli or faJWU. Romans 14:4.
The Ltr4 Knowsth.
The Lord kaoweth our frame and
reroembcretb that we art dust. i's.