Newspaper Page Text
November It, 1912
GIRD FOR BATTLE
To Put Prohibition Question
Back in Pol.tics.
RELEASE FOREIGN VESSELS
About Twenty Ship Seised by the
"Dry" Navy Ordered Releaaed by
8cretary of tht Treaeury Msl
Ion at Washington.
Washington, Nov. 11. Definite plnns
were msde here l.v wet and dry forca
to put" t hp r.tilltlon question Into
politics to repem the eighteenth
iiniendment on the one hand and to
preserve It on the other.
The Association Aculnst Prohibition
announced a meeting of state lenders
IB St. Louis on Nor. 20 to prepare a
Dry Ridieula Move.
The drye ridicule this, but they are
Imaily counting noses to see If there
la to be f.treni;tli enough left In con
gress to aniaah the wet program.
They propose to take advantage of
the western revolt against the con
tinued xpeukershlp of Hepresentatlve
(Slllett (Maaa.), and are making over
ture to the farm bloc members. Their
choice la Hepresentatlve Sydney An
Wata Plan Thorough Organisation.
The wet plana also call for wet or
ganlzatlona throughout the country,
with branches In every congressional
diatrtct; organization of a liberal bloc
t support wet candidates, whether
Republican or Democratic, and an ap
peal to the congressional and presi
dential elections in 19114.
Itelease of all foreign vessels elzeI
outside the American three-mile limit
with liquor aboard where there la no
evidence of communication with the
xhore by means of the vessela own
boats was ordered by Secretary Mel
lon. Treasury otficlul estimated that
twenty vessels will be released.
DON'T hunt off your owa land with
DONT shoot without this year's
DONT shoot doves before Septet
her 1st nor after December 16th
DONT kill more than fifteen doves
in one day.
DONT shoot quail before November
15th nor after January 1st.
DONT kill more than twelve quail fat
' one day.
DONT shoot squirrel before July 1st
not after December 15th.
DONT kill woodcock before Novem
ber 15th nor after January 1st.
DONT kill more than six woodcocks
in one day.
DONT kill wild turkey, imported
pheasants or Hungarian partridges
before November 16, 1924.
DONT shoot, buy or sell rabbits be
fore November 15th nor after Jan
DONT snare rabbits at any time.
DONT hunt, pursue, chase, catob,
kill, Injure or molest any deer be
fore November 15, 1928.
DONT kill any wild duck, wild geese
or jacksnlpe before September 16th
nor after January 1st.
DONT set steel traps before No
vember 15th nor after January 1st
DONT have fur bearing animals in
your possession before October 1st
nor after February 15th.
DONT kill any wood duck, eider
duck, or swan at any time.
ItONT kill, trap nor have in your
possession at any time any song; or
DONT wait tr.til November 15th t
buy hunter's license. Do It now.
DONT kill all the quail in a covey
RUN DOWN PEOPLE
NEED RICH BLOOD
YOU never heard a doctor say,
"1 le is all run down, but Ins blood
is pure and nth."
The best thing. the bitrgest thing
that Glide's I't'pto-Mangan docs is t
purify and enrich your Wood. Then)
those weary, run down, dragged out
feelings will disappear, and the uldtimts
vim and) "pep" come back again. Get
Gude's Pcptu-Mangan today.
At your druggists liquid or tablets,
as you prefer.
Tonic and Blood Enricher
leave some for seed.
DONT forget to feed the birds dur
ing the winter.
DONT fail to notify your Local Wsr
den or this Department of those
who violate the law.
A fellow who hunts without a li
cense Is a cheater see that be
obeys the law.
R. S, TUTTLE, Executive Agent.
Game and Fish Commission,
The slwtsr sins on airy wine
Aa they llncrr hungrily by.
But oft thfir am(. like that of tht awsa,
la the lust hrfnrr thrjr die.
Hay and Grain
Tom No. 2 wlilte 7.1ff74e; Xo. .1
?(Uf71e: No. 3 yellow 70371c: No. 4
white tWit!V: No. 4 yellow Wff(lV:
No. 2 mixed 7J07:tc.
Wheat No. 2 red l.2S4?r I
No. a $1,270 U'S; No. 4 l. XHi I -'.
Outs No. 2 while 474'ffi?Jic; o.
.1 JiTft 17c fNo. ? inixed TOi47c! TS'o.
3 mixed 4ICHV.
Butter, Egge and 'sultry
Dtitter lalry fancy :0c; packing
stock No. I, 'jilc; packing; slink No.
Kim-Ktr firsts .Me; flrsts 42c;
ordinary flrsts 44c.
Live Poultry-llrollers 2 lbs 2iV;
fowls 4 lbs and oxer 18c; under 4 lbs
13c; roomer l.V.
Tattle 8lecr goo. to choice 17.30
Olo.iK): fair to K'l rtW7..V; com.
lmn to fair I't.VHi 6 (K) ; rows good to
choice t4.30fr.VMi: cannera $2.i'W
2..": stock ateera 4.."inp7; stock heif
ers M..VK3 4..'M.
t'ulves- tlood to choice l I.30 if 12 :
fair to good $ljf It. .".; conmion and
cllieep tiood to choice 3O&30; fair
to good f ."tf.'.00 : eomnion SI$'tl..iO;
lambs good to choice (140 13.30; fair
to good So..iM0 :l.30.
I !! Heavy MI; ch rice packers
anil butcher f.H.OO; medium &;
light shippers $8.7; plies (110 pounds
and less) $708.73.
Conducted by the" Home Economics Department of Berea College
HOT LUNCH IN THE RURAL
In recent years our country has
awakened to the fart that the right
selection of food and right eating
habits is as important a factor in the
raisins: of children as In the raisins;
of livestock. The purpose of serving
the hot lurch at school is to safe
guard the health of school children
and Increase their efficiency. Chil
dren- who study all afternoon should
have a lunch which h composed of
nourishlis- food which hi easily di
gested. Food taken Into the body
must be heated to certain degree
of warmth before It can be thoroly
digested. If food is not digested
quickly, it win keep the child's blood
supply busy at his stomach Instead
of at his brain. The result will be
a sleepy child ar.d one that Is not In
good condition to study. Therefore,
it goes without saying that a warm
meal is more valuable than a cold
lunch. Let us consider the child who
lives in a rural district and whose
homers so far from the school that
it would be impossible for him to go
home at noon. An occasional cold
lut.ch may give the delight of a pic
nic, but to eat it for five days a
week during from six to nine months
a year for eight years would probab
ly he a considerable hindrance to per
fect health and the highest degree of
efficiency. Many graded and high
schools of the cities ar.d towns hare
adopted the . plan of serving hot
lunches, but it is more difficult foe
the rural schools. For the rural
school teacher who might like to try
out, we wish to offer a few suggev
To make the work a success, there
should be the closest cooperation be-
Women! Heed This Ecomo-
To the women who love the newest styles and finest quality at lowest prices, we offer this phenomenal
sale. From the rich and luxurious evening gowns the street or business, attire 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' style, all colors
I1.9S to I10.M
JERSEY 8 PORT COATS
$5JI to 1M
Choice I3.M to 99 AS
Choice Wc to $3.93 per pair
FUR SCARFS and CHOKERS
$5.95 to $39.75
And here are the Newest Style in
Fail Dresses of Silk and Wool
Charming new models that embrace every new and
novel style feature ot the season. Soft Canton 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
SILK PARASOLS and UM
BRELLAS Choice $1.95 to $7.95
Beautiful Trimmed Hats, Choice
$3.95 to $8.95
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
prise you when you consider the quality and price. Many
are attractively trimmed, while others are simple in lines.
You will find many new colors in this grouping. Choose
now and pay
$7.95 and $13.75
WHITE MIDDY BLOUSES
OUR FINEST CLOTH COATS
Regular $6.50 values j
15 percent discount on all gloves '
Black and White. Extra Sizes.
Newest Materials, Styles, Colors
Choice $1 1.75 to $39.50
$7.95 to $18.75
With Fur Collar, All Colors All
Choice $12.50 to $21.75
Choice $1.93 to $3.93
$0.95 to $12.75
Js to $1175
Women's and Misses' Beautiful
Tricotine, Velour and Poiret
Twills. Sflk Lined
$19.75 to $3950
. MIDDY SUITS
Navy Blue Serge
Choice $9.75 and $1150
!8ILK JERSEY UNDERSKIRTS
SAMPLE LEATHER PURSES $3.95 to $730
Choice $1.95 ap to $12.50 FUR COATS
- Your Choice $59.75 to $115.00
SPORT HATS stout Size Coats for Stout Sis
$1.93 to $4.95 Women
Choice $11.75 to $3950
COATS COATS '
Fur Trimmed Coats DRESSES DRESSES
BEAUTIFUL FALL DRESSES
Fine Quality Velvet, Navy,
White Satin and Sateen
Choice $1.50, $100, $175
Choice $10.95 to $29.50
$1230 to $3930
CANTON CREPE DRESSES
All Colors, All Styles, All Sisss
Choice $1.00 to $5.93
Beautiful Crepe Overblouses
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"
tween the teacher and the parents.
The Parent-Teachers' Association can
be a greet help here. It is wise to
start with only one hot dish pre
pared at school to supplement the
cold lunch brought from home. Co
coa or any cream vegetable soup Is
suitable for the hot dish. It Is best
to use milk whenever possible, espe
cially If the children are not fond of
drinking it. We are taking It for
granted that the teacher kr.ows some
thing about cooking food values, the
making of menus for balanced meals,
etc. If there are no cooking classes
in the school, the whole school, boys
ss well as girls, csn share the duties.
The school can be divided Into groups
or teams, thus uslr.g to advantage
the rivalry instinct By having
three groups serving for a week at
a time for one day each week, the
work can be done systematically.
The duties of group one would be
to plan lunches for a week aheaJ
aid estimate as nearly aa possible
the amout.t needed for the required
number of servings; make ewt a list
of the supplies needed; prepare the
hot food and serve It Be far as
the teacher has time, the children
should be Instructed as to why each
step is taken in the preparation of a
Group two would bo bewaekeepsrs
They would aee that each desk was
wiped with a damp cloth before they
put the oil cloth or paper napkin .
it. This should be dene while the
pipits are washing their hands.
They should also see that the reoss is
well aired before (he serving begins.
They would see that water waa heat
ed for dlah washing. After lunch
they would waah and put away the
dishes and sweep the floor. If oil
cloth is used, they will see that it is
cleaned and put away. If napkfcs
are used instead, the children ahould
drop them in the waste basket as
they pass out to play.
The third rroup would be the book
keepers. If suppfies had to be pur
chased, they would buy there or
credit the children with the same if
they were brought from borne. They
would keep a record tt taw number
served each day, keeping an account
of the cost of recipes need and re
reivirg money if payments were
There is not room here to give
details for serving the tunrheo. The
teerher should see that the children
eat slowly ard chew their food thoro
ly and that they sit quietly until
all are dismissed. As a rule, school
children est their cold lunches as
,oK-My as possible that they mir
have more time to play. This Is a
serious hsndicsp to healthy digestion,
lessons or.- table manners can be
taught along with the hot lunch.
The teacher, aa she eats with the
children, ran teach by example.
The preparation of the hot dish
should not distract attention. With
rood management the work can be
done with aa little disturbance as
any other class exercise.
Perhaps the most difficult part of
thia program is the financing of the
project .The Parent Teachera' Asso
ciation can be helpful here, or busi
ness men who have for sale the reed
ed equipment may donate some. For
only one hot dish the outfit may be
very simple. If there Is already a
flat topped stove in the school room,
the rooking may he done on it If
lot, a two or three burner oil stov4
will he reeded, a few simple uten
sils, which some of the parents might
he aMe to donate. Each child could
bring his own cup and spoon from
home. A cupboard for storing theso
utensils ran be made from a dry
ronris bnx, the shelves and doors be
iis: made by the older boys. Sup
plies csn be brought from home or
the chiMrer. mav pay the small cost
of the lunch. Milk, butter, flour and
a few vegetables are practically all
that is reejl 'd for one hot dish.
The hot lunch may be correlated
with the other subjects taught; it af
fmds a practical application for
arithmetic. A stutly of some of the
foods prepared can be used in ths
KnirliKh classes, and good food habits
for children ir. the health work, and
iV many other ways the ingenious
teacher can make the hot lunch func
tion in the school. Any teacher
who ia willing to shoulder this extra
burden car feel that she is helping
to give the state ritizena who are
physically as well as mentally fit
(l Cot a cold ? l
(I MENTHOLATUM ))
VVclears it out.
JOHN WHITE I CO.
sM full value paiel