You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 17, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918011701_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 17, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S UfcKfcA CDMP BEREA C. I3EHEA COLLEGE KY HFFICE PUBLISHING CO. Editor (INCORPORATED) WM. (1. FROST, EJItor-ln-CM- II.WWTENBERCER,Miulaf cJum EtmJat tht ftofUfr at llrrta, AV. a trcovii tr Vol. XfX. Fivo Cents per Copy. Devoted The Citizen to- t3a.e - Interests of ttie JCoixnteiln. People 11)18. Knowlcdgo is Power and the wny lo keep up with modern Knowlcgo Is to read a good Newspaper. IIEHEA, MADISON COUNTY KENTUCKY, JANUARY 17. One Dollar per Year. No. 21). Kentucky Leads with Dry Vote Kentucky and whisky are no longer linked together. For years the magnificent corn crop of the Blue Grass region could be turned into cash in no other way so profitably as by way of the still. As a result, immense distilleries sprang up it) different sections. Millions were invested in them, and out of them came greater millions of expense for caring for the resultant suffering, sorrow and crime. Also there came a great procession of men, wrecked, useless, a burden on society, a source of disappointment to friends, and of grief to families. .Today this is changed. People are learning that the man is of more worth than the dollar of more worth than many dollars That whisky destroys the man. That it renders him unfit for business, unsafe in the use .of machinery, that it lessens his efficiency in the store, in fhe on the farm, that it renders him of, no value on the railroad, in the army, in the navy. Already most of the counties in Kentucky are dry. The people will soon be ready for state-wid- e prohibition. The new legislature, which came in session January i, honors itself and the commonwealth by making Kentucky the first state to vote in favor of the proposed prohibition admendment to the national constitution. The world moves Wake up See post-ollice, IN OURJQWN STATE BIG; ARMY 10 HALT S. RUSS-TEUTON- S TO WORLDJIEWS Chill, on the west const of South America, Is llio chief point for tho German intrigues in South America. German Influence has been very strong and from present appearances Chili is to be tho center of her effort lo hold control in South Tin- - Much of Ha-- Inquiry, begun ThursIS IN day by tho Statu Railroad Commis- FOE TILL U. Ac X. wreck at sion into the L. lives, thai cost forty-nin- e ;was tlevolcil to tho lack of auto-mal- ic BRITAIN PREPARES TO RECRUIT "block" system between LouisANOTHER HALF MILLION MEN ville and Howling Oreen. AT AN EARLY DATE. Shcp-hordsvl- llo REOPEN PARLEY NEGOTIATIONS TO BE RESUMED AT WARSAW, AND TRUCE IS ON UNTIL FEBRUARY 18. Mayor Smith of Louisville has been appointed by Secretary of tyar linker to head tho campaign lo sen ,"Smilenge"hookslo civilians to roio funds for recreation work at Ca'pip Xnolinry Talyor. The "Smileago" books contain cnipnns entitling (he holder to admission to the catnp theater and are to bn purchased by .civilians as gifts to soldiers. , I 1 1 The Way to Peace "Any body of free men that compounds with the present German Government is compounding for its own destruction. . . . Any mail in America or anywhere else that supposes that the free industry and enterprise of the plan isacheived world can continue if the and German power fastened upon the world is as fatuous as the dreamers in Russia. What I am apposed to is not the feeling of the pacifists but their stupidity. . . . "If we are true friends of freedom of our own or anybody else's we will see that the power of this country and and the productivity of this country are raised to their absolute maximum, and that absolutely nobody isallowed to stand in tire way of it. "Our duty is to stand together night and day until the work is finished." From President Wilson's Address to the American Federation of Labor. Pati-German Many soldier at Camp Zachary Taylor who volunteered in tho new National army from Kentucky, In diana and Illinois have returned improperly lllled-oi- il questionaircsl to the Exemption Hoards, in these stales or have failed, through lack of understanding of the requirements, to fill out the papers al all. Following a request made by Senator Ollie James of Kentucky, the Federal Government began Sunday in the hemp-growiIndustry, of which Kentucky' is the center. Experts will consider why hemp buyers are offering 7 cents a pound for tho present crop, as against 11 lo 10 cents a pound paid for last year's yield. Hemp buyers are aJso complaining of a lack of facilities in transporting tlio product from Danville and other points of shipment. hp investigation ng Go back to the simple life, be contented with simple food, simple pleasures, simple clothes. Work hard, pray hard, play hard. Work, eat, recreate and sleep. Do it all courageously. W c haoje a victory lo win. Hoover Wives and dependents of soldiers Camp Zachary Taylor who have !not received their allotment from the Government have been requested to notify Washington. Tho Paymaster's Department Is six weeks behind in Its work, and many havo failed to receive their apportionment. Several claims, fqr .allotment .from soldiers' pay, nfed by women claiming to be wives of drafted men, are declared to be fraudulent. at Berea's Great Winter Term Has Begun With the Largest Attendance in the History of the Institution During tho sixty years of Herea's wonderful history school has never started with so hopeful an outlook n this winter. In spile of the worst weather we have had In years now students crowded in on every train luring the entire, opening week and they are still coming. Tho extremely bitter weather, had roads, and poor train accommodations militated against their arrival but no one lost courage anil every one had the mark of determination written upon his face when he Dually reached Herea. The only unhappy thought connected with our opening days is tho thought that many had planned lo come but various obstacles prevented them from carrying out that noble purpose. Some were compelled lo slay behind to do some necessary work and will come a few days later and others got faint hearted and gave up the golden opportunity thai may never como their "way again. As the Collego Faculty sat upon the platform on Saturday morning al the first United Chapel thoy were CONTENTS PAGE ) Kentucky Leais With Dry Vote; Tho Wny to Peace. HonVs Great Winter Term Has Opened. Our Own Stnto News; U. S. Nows; World 1. .Editorials: Departmental Columns. Keeping tho Hoys Heron tho Hest I'lnco to Go to Why You Should Ho School. in tho Vocational Department. Had Weather Is tho Opportunity of tho Mounfnin Hoy and Girl. PAGE 3. Herea Collego Safer Than Living at Homo. PAGE 4. Locals. PAGE 8. Local Nows Articles. PAGE 6. Mountain Farming: Look Ahead, ; Farmers Night Homo Department: School. White Sales. Sunday-schoInternational PAGE 7. Tomporanno Lesson. Talks. ( Serial: Suventeen. Kitchen Cabinet, PAGE 8. Kastorn Kentucky News ol News. PAGE 3. Maret Is Now A Kentucky Colonel State Itnnd Inspector James Marel, w ho has been located in Winchester fdr the past two years, and fnthcr of tho Hoono Way has been signally recognized by Governor A. O. Sinn-le- y Lutters. Save. for his valiont work ns n good Faco tho Facts. road advocate and hns been nppoiul- -j ed a Colonel on tho staff of tho executive. In regard to tho appointYou will al bo interested in know-lu- g ment, Col. Nat H. Sowell, n warm that Herea is the safest piano on friend of Colonel Maret wrotn ns earth to live. Hy keeping tho body follows: well tho mind works belter and each "Col. James Maret, week wo endeavor to administer to Ml. Vernon, Ky. tho mind through theso columns. "My Dear Colonel Jim:- ,Head pago three nnd get'n clear cut I nm always glad to do little things idea of what wo moan. Nolo tho fur my friends when they request tho rates; Just about nsThenp to ho it. II pleases mo n great deal more sick ns.well. to be nblo to have some part in con ferring an honor upon a good friend Kvuryhody has gotten much enjoy who has not asked it, and is net ment out of the serial just ended. oven expecting it. Therefore, you Wo aro going to tell you nil about may rest assured I am very much gup enemies in this great war in pleased to send you under sepiirnto our next issues. "Germany Guilty' cover n Commission Just Issued by of Harbarilies in War Conduct," Governor Stanley, making you a "Genmuis Excuse Atrocious Acts,", Colonel of his SnlT. Tho Governor "Huns Scorned Law of Nations," Hoi-- 1 feels Hint you nro entitled to recog- -, gians Herded In Catllo Pens," "Bel-glu- nltion for tho splendid work you; Forced lo Aid Germans." This Imvo dono ns tho Father of Good' is inshlo Information and every Itonds In tho Mountains, and as a American ought to know Just whut sterling citizen of tho Commonwealth. T'.P.foro, In hU anpolnt-(Coatlnhas been done. on Fge rite) , ns 1 mi lilted with wonder and amazement inspired by tho magnificent sight o.' our over crowded Chapel. All departments are gotting largo additions of new students and some are over-ful- l, even the College and Academy Departments which never expect a great number of new stu dents at this time of the year got more than they were looking for. The Winter Term is tho geat term for the Vocational and Normal Schools because their courses are arrangYd in a way to accommodate many young men and women who arc prolltahly engaged in other occupations during tho fall. Our splendid certificate courses in Homo Science and Agriculture aro recoiving additions but not as many as wo need' in those courses. Short courses in a great business like farming aro are very appropriate just now for tho world is crying out to tho American Farmer to produce food and do It quick. Many young men should be in Herea during theso bad winter days getting ready to servo their country in the food producing army (Continued on pago 5) - i In announcing the convening of the regular January term of tho Letcher Circuit Court Mondav Jmlcrt T..I... T..ll. r ... iMHit-warns- il musu sumuwiui moned for jury service lo bo on hand promptly or he will make a rule against them with fines as sessed to tho limit of tho law. A number of important cases aro set for trial. Tho grand jury will investigate several killings recently in Letcher County. . . Y. M. C. A. Worker Killed Jack Lang, thirty-fiv- e years old, formerly of Covington, and superintendent of the V. M. C. A. and recreation buildings at McRoborts, was shot and instantly killed by a negro, according lo information . received at JWhitcshurg. Shortly afterward officers arrested the negro and lodged him in jail to await an investigation by the grand jury, which meets in Whilesburg next week. Lang leaves a wife and two small children. He camo to the coal fields from Covington several months ago and was highly respected in Mcllob- prominent financial leaders of Warning of the Possibility of a Find Breach Between the Two Nations Is America nro forming a plan to bring Outstanding Feature of Reports pressure to bear on the business From Petrograd Extremists Would men of Germany to seek peace, by Oust Trotzky. Allowing them the dangers Hint will come to them after the war is over London. Nearly half a' million men London. Warning of the possibility if Ihey. nro compelled lo enduro a lie re from Great llrltaln nlonu nro to or a final breach in the KusnoGennan trade war after tho political war is srulted Into tho Hrltlsh army at tho earliest date possible, and It Is prob negotiations Is tho outstanding fentiyo finished. ibln that many mora will be added io of the current news from Petrograd. that number In the coming months. The new ambassador appointed by" In tho meantime, 'according, to reThese will comprlso tho younger men, ports from the Itusslan capital, tho England to tho United Sinless is Earl who up to tho present time have been armlstlco had been extended until Heading, nt present tho chief justice ' exempt because of their employment February 18 and the Russian delega- of Englnnd. He is a Jew by race and In IndrtStrleH essential to thevwar Serv tion returns to Petrograd, but the the first to receive this appointment. ice. This announcement was made In tho peace negotiations will be resumed He lias visited the United Stales before nnd is highly esteemed. It is House of Commons by Sir Auckland after an Interval at Warsaw. Premier Lcnlne has returned to oddes, Minister of National Service, thought that a judicial mind will ho and is reported to be taking needed to Join wifh whoso statement of the Government's man power proposals was replete with an Important part In guiding the ne- of the United Stales in tho peaco Interesting details of IBrltnin's strength gotiations with the Central Powers, seuiemeni. which will come in time. In the strugglo Into which sho means although avoiding tho limelight. Tho report says that some extremto throw her full resources. The Holsheviki havn The Minister set forth the status and ists are dissatisfied with Foreign Minneeds of the British fighting and mu- ister Trotzky's conduct of tho negotia- making a treaty with Bulgaria wblch nlttonlng forces and tho measures the tions, thinking he is too willing to was comparatively easy becauso Government Is taklne after agreement meet tho German views, and they sug- neither side had anvlhi I1C wlllcll llln gest that Lcnlne take his place at fuwith most of the labor leaders for other especially desired to get. Tho from tho classes of skilled ture conferences. The Social Revolutionary members nitempi Tor penco with Germany workers, who were promised exemp of tho Constituent Assembly have Is- does not seem yet to ho entirely tton when conscription was adopted. over ns (he Hussions havo with 7,G)0,000 sued a manifesto bitterly denouncing The empire has enrolled fighting and labor battalion forces tho Dolshevlkl as "usurpers of puwei, drawn their demand that the con- during tho war, according to tho state- who have precipitated the country Into lerence meet at Stockholm. ment of the Minister, and now has an abyss of civil war and anarchy." While placing the restoration of moro than 4,000,000 enrolled, but needs Ambassador Francis is proving a more men to hold its own against the peace at the head of their own provery strong representative of flm enemy until tho American strength Is gram, tho signers of the manifesto reproached the Bolshevik! for having United States in Russia. Hn la firm svallable. soldiers with in dealing with difficult situations lie praised the spirit In wblch the deluged the worn-ou- t labor leaders have met the Govern hopes of Immediate peace Instead of and lias not committed tho United fthlch "they havo opened the front to Slates to either party in ment. but regrottod that the Amalga-matetho civil Society of Engineers had re- the enemy, brought the country to the conflicts. Tho Russians aro much malned outside the conference, adding, verge of a new and overwhelming war impressed With tho friendly tono however, that the Invitation .was still caused by the rupture of relations with the Entente and left Russia to her of President Wilson's speech boforo open to the members of this society. Congress and tho Ambassador is He nald warm tributa to the work of fate." The inanlfettants emphasize the making the most of this feeling: Re the women, and declared that some of the young men among tho million ex danger of a general peace at Russia's cently ho prevented a mob from en amlned workers apparently considered expense, and declare that only the tering the American Embassy a I themselves a privileged class and members of the Constituent Assembly considerable risk to himself. are entitled to represent Russia and threatened to hold up by strikes the bring about a unlvorsal democratic bulldlnR of airplanes and ships. Austria seems lo bo suffering "If they do," ho exclaimed, "they will peace. ,Th,e program of the Social Revolu- most of nil the central powers, from moot such a blast of hatred It will sur tionary members Is to demobilize the lack of food. The city council of prise them." Sir Auckland prefaced his! remarks wearied army and recruit a now vol- Vienna recently threatened to reunteer army, cease civil war and pro- sign becauso they wero on the Government's pronot willing posals by tho declaration that nothing claim federalism on the basis of a Rus- to assume the enforcement of tho sian Republic. could bo more misleading than tho sub The program Includes also abolish- food laws which reduced tho bread r gestlon that the problem They, main could be solved by a dramatic stroke. ment of private ownership of lands allowance ono half. It was the central problem of the war. end the nationalization of mines and tain that it was impossible' for tho people to sustain life on so small an "It means everything," he said, natural resources. Reports also state that the Germans amount. There is little prospects "ships, armies, munitions, food, light, heat and coal. At the moment the ere doing their utmost to stop frater- of relief for the product from the most anxious problem Is not the sup- nization at tho front. This Is inter- lust harvest is already low. ply of men for the army. But wo have preted to mean that the Bolshevlkl to take steps against the time when It propaganda Is having Its effect among The Argentine Republic nnd Brazil will be a time, which, I believe. Is not the German soldiers. The Germans confiscated all copies have shown a disposition to quar-ri- 'l, far distant." of tho Fackel, a Russian newspaper during the past week. Thero printed In German, containing a full has for some time been a ground of negotiaFIRE AT U.S. ARMY BARRACKS account of the friction in a piece of territory in tions and other propagandist literaNew Army Will Comprise Younger .Men Who Have Heretofore Been Exempt Because of Employment In In dustrles Will Throw Full Resources Into Floht. , Pet-togra- d , man-powe- r man-poweUrest-Lltovsk Destroys Army Supplies and Endan gers Ordnance Building, Entailing Big Loss. erts. Washington. A quantity of army supplies was destroyed, the Quartermaster warehouse was ruined and several other buildings damaged by a Are, at the Washington barracks occupied Ly engineer troops. A large part of the city's fire appar atus was called upon to fltdit tho flames, which were given Impetus by I tho explosion of a quantity of gasoline stored In, one part of the big warehouse. After a hard fight of an hour and a half tha fire was extinguished An ordnance building containing a quantity of small-armammunition was endangered, but soldiers removed what was stored there. The origin of s the, Are has not been disclosed by at the post. A limited quantity of clothing and shoes was destroyed. Later Colonel J. II. Karle, commanding tho barracks, stated that Investigation convinced him tho Are was not While on Force. started by a spy or Cnomy sympathizer. Ho said it was caused by forbidChicago. Charles C. Ilealey, former den, smoking hy soldiers of a fatigue chief of police, who with was acquitted by a Jury of graft detail. An estimate of the damage by Col. charges, again will be brought to trial. Earlo placed the loss at about $50,000. Arrangements have been mado to place him on trial on charges of bri bery. Wheat For the Allies. Iluenos Aires. Tho Foreign Minislie is alleged to have received from ter has signed an agreement with the 1300 to J600 apiece from 11 sergeants British and French Ministers to sell for their promotions to lieutenants. 2,500,000 tons of wheat to the Entente Hies. Argentina Is to open a credit To Consider Ratification. at the Hank of the Nation, in favor Indianapolis, Ind. Ono of the most of the allies, which Is to be liquidated in two years. This arrangement Is a Important questions to come before the very huge loan to the allies and Is biennial convention of the United Mine made In order to stabilize tho rate ot Workers ot America, which opens here, will be the ratification ot the exchange. Washington, agreements between the operators and miners, whereby the War Appropriation. " Washington. Supplemental war ap- workers In both tho bituminous and propriations of 1185,000,000, ot which anthracite fields wero given substantial increases in wages. The agree1 150,000,000 aro for barracks and quarments ters, have been submitted to Congress. April 1, are to remain effective until 1920. 1 s olll-clal- German sentiment is bitter against the peace terms of President Wilson given in his recent address to Congress. The real feeling or tho people, however, has not yet been revealed. A few strong men like Professor lVlhruck of Hnrt In mill Prince Alexander von Hohenloho in dicate a more wholesome opinion in process of formation. Tho latter expressed the belier that tho President's terms are capable of being HEALEY AGAIN TO BE TRIED tho basis of penco conferences. Several popular demonstrations havo likewise occurred in tho streets of Chicago Police Chief Now Former German cities that aro suggestive. Faces Trial on Bribery Charges J ture. Notwithstanding this, he adds, the German soldiers crawl across the Russian linos every night to obtain copies of the paper secretly. A dispatch from Odessa describes tho disorder at Sebastopol, in which C2 naval officers were killed In two ays of butchery In which the horrors of Kronstadt were It Is added that most of those killed were members of the committee which, In 1912, under the old regime held an Inquiry Into the rebellious Sailors' y . r- olutlonary Union, which resulted In tho execution of many sailors and the reported in Odesexile of others. It sa that the number of officers killed is greater than 62. Brazil that has been claimed by tho Argentine. It is probablo that German efforts have been used to foment trouble as Germany is trying hard to keep a hold in South America. Dr. William Law, an American dentist who has been practicing nmong llio upper classes in Herlin, has just returned to tho United States nnd his comments on conditions In Germany nro among tho most instructive yet seen. In speaking of the 'effort to forco democracy on Germany it is his opinion that it .vill not come beforo tho decision of tho war hut rather aiter that has been attained, as a penalty leaders who havo so betrayed tho best Interests of Germany nnd brought so much death and sinter.. ing. Upon tho recommendation of Gen-or- al Pershiugs commissions havo been Issued to several American citizens who havo seen servico with, tho Lafayette Escadrilfo of tho French Army. Pago Two. THE CITIZEN January 17, 1018. Keeping the Boys in School By Herbert M. William. Many a "Mule, Inglorious Milton" tins found his resting plnro in a country churchyard when it might have been in Westminster Abbey, or belter still In tho hearts and livei Often it has of Ills countrymen. been because thoso persons, whoso duty II was to distinguish between round and square pegs and holes and lo direct accordingly, failed to see their big opportunity and let a flue peg, with straight, square edges, but without experience, slip Into a round hole, bruising Ihoso edges and always remaining a chafing misfll, when Just beyond lay tho square hole, the perfect lit. There arc no greater tragedies in life. A complaint, often Justly made against our public schools, is that when a boy leaves them prepared, it is supposed, for his life work, ho Ho has bad no is not prepared. practical touch with life through the school. That 4s why so many boys when they reach the age whero they want lo bo "doing something' drop nut of school. It is a fine thing when a community or town can have a manual training and an agricultural course, or when a boy can go to some good school, like Bcrca College, that is especialy filled for such work, but the school without tli is equipment can do a wonderful work in holding, interesting and helping the hoys if tho teacher Is awako and can see his can advance to a better class of work where ho can cam more, what it costs (o live and what nno should bo able to savo and a dozen other questions. Tho teacher should study over tho questions beforehand Just as ho would preparo n losson, for whllo tho blacksmith understands his Job, ho does not understand tho teacher's Job which is to bring out all tho points of interest, and value. When this excursion is over tho teacher can help tho boys to learn what n blacksmith in a factory can earn as a workman or as a foreman and whether it is better to own an independent shop or work under somo one else, also what tho men receive in tho big steel plants who work at tho furnaces on tho great steel Ingots. They will bo surnrised to know that somo of theso have salaries equal to thoso of presidents of banks and insurance companies. Then tho greatest question should be considered: "If I become n blacksmith, what can I make out of myself? My trade Is only the tool with which I work on tho big Job of life. Can I bo of tho greatest service with that tool and how? If I am a good blacksmith can I also bo something more so that tho men whom I meet will listen to what I say? Can I help to bring better roads, better schools, belter churches, and a gen Will orally boiler neighborhood? people say of me as Longfellow of his blacksmith: Berea the Best Place to Go to School Vocational Column Academy Column A SPOftT By Miss Francos Settla opportunity. "Thanks, thanks to thee, my Most boys want lo make thing worthy friend, and are eager lo know how. Tho For tho lesson thou hast taught. writer remembers a boy of fourteen Thus at tho flaming forgo of life who, when he could not havo a tar-g-el Our fortunes must bo wrought; gun, mado one from a piece of. Thus on its sounding anvil shaped gas pipe, a key, a piece of slovo gralc and some oilier scrap. That Each burning deed and thought! gun would shoot loo, n3 some of hi shop Besides the blacksmith's father's feathered flock could testify thorc is tho carpenter's shop, tho if they were still alive. pcintor's shop, and many othors. In some of tho city s'chools a text All of the points learned by tho book is used from which they study pupils from theso trip3 and from various trades, occupations and pro- reading might well bo collected fessions, making a vocational study under the direction of tho teacher nsido from manual training. This and written in a blank book for tho is fine for both boys and girls. It school library. If somo ono takes a interests them and can bp used in kodak on these excursions tho tiny school. Wo give an illustration pictures can be used as illustrations of what can be done in this direction for the book. in any small town or country school. Theso subjects and those con Thcro is often a blacksmith's nected with them mako flno topics shop reasonably near. If Ihe black- for essays. For example: Following smith is a friendly man, interested blacksmithing would bo the mining in tho boys and girls, a visit to his "f coal and iron ore, tho treating of shop could bo arranged for a day the oro at tho furnace, the making when he is not loo busy. This could of iron ami steol products at lit; also be a pleasant outing for tin; big mills, the people who work there school which might end with a and how they live, for it is tho efpicnic lunch. fect of all theso things on people The boys would wish lo ask about that wo wish to know, then noted the construction of the forge, tho men who have worked with iron and kind of coal used, tho cost of tools, slecl and how they bocamo famous. the different heats for working iron A collection of specimens connectand slecl in forging, welding andi ed with each Irado might bo added tempering, and how these arc done. lo tho school collection. They would wish lo know the difIt will soon surpriso tho teacher ference between steel, wrought iron lo find how much he has learned and cast iron. Ho would explain as well as tho boys and girls. Ho this and show it as far as possible will also hear from tho parents with by tho broken edge and by using the approval. Ho will have introduced flic. The boys would wish lo know new lines of thought and interest how wagon tires are set and horses into the homes and will havo mado are shod, and tho different uses for tho boys more willing lo remain in different kinds of shoes. Then thoy school. Best of all, it will bo a satshould learn what a black- isfaction to know that ho has helped can earn as a helper somo boy to answer intelligently tho smith and as a boss, whether ho question: "What shall I becomo?" Dean Clark is attending (ho Gen Largo Institutions always make il logolhcr gets no more salary than possible lo gel a product which could the president of a school which eral War Work Council Meellng in shall cost less than tho samo pro- had only ono of tlleso departments. Louisville this week. The Misses Murlen and Danah duct made in n smaller Institution. Tho man who buys Iho food and the If there were no great corporation! materials needed for Ihcso llvo de- hold, who live at Caney, Morgan like the Slandard Oil Company, coal partments gets no inoro pay than n County, entered Hi is department til would undoubtedly cost 50c a man who did the samo work for , Monday. gallon, and if there were no great school made up of only one of theso The Y. W. C. A. met hut Sunday corporations llko tho Ford Automo- departments, fn this way Berc:i night in Kenturky Ball. A very bile Company Ford cars could no Collego runs practically at an (ho cost that n enjoyable meeting was held and wo doubt cost $1,000 each, but with tho of onc-llfextend a dearly invitation to tho largo advantages for conserving smaller Institution could run for. time and for making purchases at Then thero aro certain good ad- girls lo meet with us again in tho advantageous prices by buying in vantages which can be hadjit a near future. large quantities il Is possible lo larger Institution, which it would Monday night (ho Junior Class of bring together a product which shall really bo impossible to secure in a cost as little ns may bo. When n smaller one. Let us say (hat a more than 150 members gave a soperson wants somo good oak lumber, smaller Institution had 200 students cial in the reception room of Ken-luct ho buys n wagon load, il will cost in it, and they would pay for an enHall. Interesting games were him much more a 1,000 feel than if tertainment 5c a piece, that woul l played and nil seemed lo enjoy he buys (ho samo lumber In n car bring in $10.00. If there were llvo themselves very much. Apples and load lot. By buying in a car load departments in one srliool of 200 marshnmlhms were served. May lot, he might easily save from $3.00 students each, and thoy should pay there he many more such happy to $5.00 n 1,000 feet. And then when for an entertainment 5c a piece that evenings, in storo Tor for the Vocaa business is carried on in a largo would bring $.r)0.00, and a much bet- tional Junior Class. N.C. way it is possible to get tho services ter entertainment and an entertainMonday afternoon the boys of Inof men who aro skilled in n particu- ment of n much higher class coui I lar piece of work, so that they can be enjoyed than for the smaller dustrial and Bruce Buildings inwork out plans and means for mak- price. Now it is In this way thnl vited the Vocational girls lo visit ing things cheaply. In this way tho ISerca Collego makes it worth while them in their rooms.-- Although tho Slandard Oil Company has had in for hoys and girls to attend and to wrather was very inclement the its service a body of the most high- ccmo somo considerable distances. girls nil went, and after a tour thru ly trained chemists in the oil indus- Thero nro opportunities here which (he various rooms, which we must try, who havo mndo it possible lo could not bo enjoyed at any other say were in excellent order, we get nearly three gallons of coal oil place. We havo on the grounds to- gathered in the Vocational Chapel. whero one gallon was possible in day a few over 1,500 students. Thcr Here we listened lo a very enterIhe early stages of tho industry, and is room for many morel Tho rost Is taining program. After the prowe arc now ahlo lo get good coal oil "cheaper than staying at home." gram, excellent and appetizing for 15c a gallon. It is only by gath- A girl will pay $1.60 a week for were served. We cerering together in ono largo manage- h"ard during tho winter time, and a tainly enjoyed and appreciated the ment skill, wisdom and economy, boy will pay $1.70 per week for (hospitality of the boys, nnd hope which make a largo corporation board. Room ront is (50c per week. Hint sonre day we may return it. much more efficient than a smaller This includes all of the furnishing, j tables, chairs, beds, covers, together one. BEREA KEEPS WARM It is for this reason that the with the laundry Work on Ihem, so The Government is looking out for Trustees and tho President of Berea that the cost of living at Berea is ms (hnl w shall not want for coal College have established so large n really less than il would he at home. ( ke-- p our rooms comfortable durplant at Berea. They havo brought There is no school in the country ing the cold weather. They are together tho parts of a great insti- that provides the opportunities of 'Idling us have coal as we need and put thetiL.topcthor an education so cheaply as Berea di'ring the coldest weather our dortution and-hain such a way that each part will can. Bcrca is built upon the princi- mitories are kept in comfortable help to make every other part most ple of giving to its students n first condition. Horen believes in. giving effective, and mako it do the largest class education at a cost that. every Is student (he best there Is in rom-- f' amount of good for tho least amount boy and girl can alTord to pay, anil il ns well as in opportunities for of money. Really there aro five yet it offers its students all the ad- Bond training. There is no real great schools in Berea College. II vantages of Ihe greatest frlmols in foundation for the belief that the would cost nearly as much to run Ihe country th" best lectures, th Mine will come when there will not one of these departments as it does best entertainments, the best oppor- be enough coal lo keep us warm. lo run the five together. The Presi tunities for social refinement, and You will be warm at Beca so lolig as tbore is n chance to he warm dent of tlnse live departments put the best of instruction iHivwhere. so th ky vo At one glance, you would think he wa.s a lad from somo largo city instead of being tho mountain boy Hint he really is. His two weeks in a boarding school made him what ho now seemed to bo. He is tall, slim, and very handsome. He has largo brown oyes, rosy checks, fair complexion, and brown wavy hair. Ho wore n shepherd's plain suit of tho latest cut and shoes which were hordorcd ".mind the top with green cilk hose, t'ndcr his shining celluloid collar and by the sides of his red, whlto, and blue tie, could bo seen Just 'inough of his shirt lo loll that it is of a flashy pink color. On the, left side of his head he wore a nnnma hat, around which was a band of many colors. In ono hand he twirled n cane nnd in tho other, between stained linger., ho hold tho tub of n cheap cigar. Tho clearest 'excription that rould ho given tho ad is to say that he Is all In nil a "sport." ma-iiwo- ny THE BLUES By Miss Dorothy Wilton it nu who has tho blues, What part of Life Is you takin'l It's just that you has tho yous, And you need n good big shakln'l co now yous starts to cry In' I And you say. that ain't no fair. yi'hen you says you's Jest a dyln,' Aim you am i a gonna core. I'hen you goes and runs away, And stays a little while; And soon thero comes another day That finds you with a smile. And now yous quil your runnin' Anil quieted down a little, Then yous starts a fiinnln,' And a playiu' on your fiddle. what do you think you was doin' Dunn' that other day? You wa jest sittin' and chowin,' Now Hnvin' your very own way. Are you gonna quit your bluoin,' And doin' jest as you like ? If you are, Hi ink of some other youin' And then your blue will hike. -- IjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjKrt jjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjjH Bad Weather is the Opportunity of the Mountain Boy and Girl i i DEAN MABSH MR. TAYLOR The Man Who Assigns Labor to Students The Man Who Purchases Why You Should Be in the Vocational Department Because of tho oxtremo cold Carpentry, and Blacksmithing class-a- s, a large number of young men weather, a largo number of students were unable to arrivo in Bcrca for aro now learning lo farm, lay brick, tho opening days of the Winter and build houses in a bettor way Term. Tho great army of young than their fathers woro taught. In tho Commercial Department. folks who did mako their way here early in January aro lo bo congratu Ivnune mon nmi wnmnn nrn Innrninir lated. We aro glad to say that tho how to manipulato a typewrite records show that 1513 students witli accuraoy and speed. Thoy aro This learning how to writo shorthand as havo enrolled this term. number is larger than ever before. fast as pcoplo can talk; and along Tho Vocational Department now has with their practical laboratory work thoy aro allowed to conlinuo studies 215 students enrolled. department believes in and sucli ns English, Mathematics, and This teaches the principles and methods others which load toward a liberal of dignifying manual labor. It main- education. tains that the persons who spin tho Vocational students aro learning yarn and cultivalo tho soil, if tho; somo trado and they are learning it do it well, aro serving God and under uplifting conditions. These Country Just as nobly as thoso who students have oil tho advantages of do tho more honorableO) things of general culluro that those of other departments havo, such as the use life. In the Domeslio Soienco Depart- of Uiq Library, Lyceum locturos, enment the students aro taught tho tertainments, etc. "Should theso coursos bo taught?' scienco and art of homo making, how to manago tho business affairs of tho home and how to llvo on a small income Young women under tho direction of well trained teachers have an opportunity of doing actual practice laboratory work. Tho girls who aro doing theso things enjoy them loo. In tho Agriculluro, Bricklaying, Is no Iongar n questlos in tho minds of progressive and educated people Tho world today is pot asking, "How much do you know," hut rather "How much and how efficiently can you dor Theso cold winter days aro fine for work and study. It Is a good time to Can Sunshine for future use' COLLEGE CHAPEL They nro calling for young men and young women who can do olllce work. Stenographers ami l pew ritors are wanted. They are. w tiling to pay large salaries for evou fairly competent workers. Why should not every mountain hoy and li.t otitnlll girl who isn't ahsnlulolv All Our needed on the rami be in Ihe ness department of Berea College this winter? Tho weather is too Lad to be out. Kitting nl home is wasting lime. By doing two or three months' work here you can go back home and get from $V) lo $100 per month Tor your work. It Is a mighty Hue thing to carry on the farm, but Here are brothers and sisters, who ar' younger and can do that work, and one of the family can be gelling a good education and put himself in a way to earn money. There aro large opportunities for boys nnd virU who are willing lo make use of their (line during theso winter months nnd really do somo good hard work. busi-Noeds ; an establishing olllces and business mountains ned boys and girls who lics in tln towns and In the vnl-- know how to run a printing office, I hs i toe present time the mountain Then there is an opportunity for ion is becoming a great nidus-- t ,i good mnny young people to learn I field. Many large corporation the valuable art of Printing. The and Berea Collego affords & flno opportunity and large inducements for training in this line. There nro a great many calls from editors for men nnd women who can run n printing ofllco. i Then thero is lino opportunity for boys in any department of Berea Collego in connection with their stliool work lo tnko a course in lllaeksmilhiug which at this timo is a very remunerative and well-paoccupation. Hxlra hnrso-shoc- rs are needed nl good pay, nnd they gel good pay. Besides iron work of every kind is becoming more Men nod more important. are needed who know how lo do this work and Iho world is willing to pay good prices for it. For tho work in Blacksmithing or Printing thcro Ip a fair allowance of pay while tho student is learning the trado. Do not wnsle your time at homo this winler while Iho' weather is bail! Come to Berea Collego and put youi-se- lf in line for making somemnnoy. id iiiiiiiH REV. KNIGHT BIBLE STUDY CLASS Director of Bible School Jnnunry 17, 1018. THE CITIZEN Pago Three. Berea College Safer Than Living at Home! Every Student Given Personal Attention in a First Class Hospital Under the Care of Two Physicians and a Corps of Graduate and Skilled Nurses Giving Full Time to the Care of Students , "A Nurse might have saved her" What the Hospital Does Is a home-like, friendly place. Cares for mothers at child birth. Provides full surgical equipment. Is cheaper than staying at home; Gives eighteen months Nursing Course. , Specializes in Diseases of the Eye, Nose, Ear and Throat. Sends doctor or nurse to attend cases of every description. Beren College Hospital Startup ( emflntun) Furnishes place where any physician can bring his patients. The New Building Now Completed t?3 Is three stories high Hns electric elevator Has spacious sun parlor Is fireproof throughout Is equipped for hydrotherapy Will accommodate fifty patients 1 It. II. Cowley. M D.. College fhysician Wm. Goodell Froit. D.D.. LL.D.. l'retident Berea Colletre Thai. J. Otborne. Treasurer llerea College HarUnan A. LIchtwnrdt, M. D.. Ant. College Physician Has most perfect operating room and surgical equipment Kaunolno, flDcblcal ano Hurslng Staff of JScrca Collcflc fcospital 1017-1- 8 MM Mitt Stearnt. Head Nurte Ujl I'M.. Mitt Powell, Supt. mm Y ' . S3 'fZa&& c?tv?i &4ft liH 1. Advantages of Hospital Care The Hospital has some one on duty every hour of the day and night. Its patients are never without care. Those in charge are specially trained in the care of the sick. The number of doctors and nurses makes frequent consultation possible. The hospital with its many patients is sure to have all the best equipment, instruments, etc. The hospital is conducted for the benefit of the school and community and not to make money. 2. 3. 4. College Phytician in Office Examining Patient 5. What it Costs at the Hospital .THREE THINGS COST WHEN ONE IS SICK 1. THE SYMPATHETIC TOUCH The Doctor's call. At home you often need a doctor when you can't get him. At the hospital he charges for only one calla day but is ready to see the patient whenever neededat a moment's notice. Medicines and dressings are furnished 2. 3. at cost. Board and nursing are included in the price of the room. HOSPITAL RATES Patient in ward, $1.00 per day; ($6.00 a week). Patient in private room, $1.50 per day (and up). Obstetrical patients, $5.00 per week. Berea College has a thoroughly organized Health Department with every modern faoility for acting quickly in any emergency. Monitors report students who arc not well ovcry day to tlio Collcgo Doctors; besides, students aro urged to freely call at tlio Doctors' Ofllces for advice. This mcdicai attendanco Our CQsts the student nothing. Doctors have always been successful in warding off any epidemic. Thero is less danger at Berea than slaying at home. Every means is provided for looking after sick students. Our nurses and attendants are employed because thoy havo the sympathetic touch that mothers have for their children. Head Nurta la Private Room Page Four. SIR EDWARD BAXTER PERRY PASSING Or T. J. SCRIVNER On the passing away of Mr. T. J. Scrivner, December 22nd, 1017, Be- To Be In Beroa, Wednesday Night, January 30, 1918 rea nnd vicinity lost one of its most Is ngnln fortunnle In hnv-in- g so grenl an nrtlst on her platform. F.very one fnr nnd nenr should : esteemed and worthy citizens. Lale in the fall Mr. Scrivner beNEWS OF DKREA AND VICINITY, OATHKRKD FHOM A came ery ill and was taken to the VARIETY OF SOURCES Robinson hospital where he underwent n serious operntlon from which lie rallied nnd lived for some time, hut was unable to recover nnd tho end came December 22nd. Funeral services Were conducted at his home on Center Street, SunAlpha Zeta day morning, December 2.1, by a long Btrea, Ky. Bank & Trait BIJg. vs. time friend of the family, the Ilov. Phi Delta InterJ. J. Gilbert, pf Winchester. ment followed in Bercn Cemetery. Saturday Night, January 19, 1918 Mr. Scrivner had been a resident i f Berea for thirteen years nnd was Scientific horso shoeing, flno iron work and repairs of all descriptions m" of her most industrious and faw GREAT EVENT OF THE YEAR abiding citizens, and had secured at Iho College Dlncksmith Shop, Main Street, north of Tfic Citizen QUESTION Resolved: That the for himself n large circle of friends Office. and neighbors who miss him much. United Statu should onn and opOf the immediate family left, there erate telegraph and telephone sys- are Mrs. S."tivner nnd two sons, Wo SELL hats and sell thorn right. tems within her territory; constitu- Arch, who lives in Clark County, and ad. Mr?. Laura Jones. Ed. n resident of Berea. tionality waived. .Mrs. George Pow and daughters, To them nnd nil other rclntives Jean and Annahel, left for Tampa, the sympathy of nil their friends is Fin,, to spend tho rest of tho winter. .Miss Addio Fisli spent the week Receptions were tendered the extended. end nt Louisville, returning homo newly married members of the facTuesday. ulty, the Rev. and Mrs. C. S. Knight, PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES Estill Jones spent the week end at their home on Jackson Street, and E. F. DIzney with his family this week. Mr. and Mrs. S'. C. Rice, in the Parlor Public School 'Phone No. 189. J. II. Jackson is home for this f Talcott Hall, last night. The seOlllce hours of Principal is 10:00 week. rial hour was enjoyed by all in atLittle Scott T. McGuirc entertain- tendance, and a warm welcome giv- tr li:0O n. m, Monday to Friday. Miss Martha Dean is on tho sick ed quite a few of his littlo friends en to the new better halves. at his homo last Friday afternoon Leonard Spcnce and family, of list at the Itobinsnn Hospital. The Government is making a spein honor of his fourth hlrthday. Jackson Street, moved to Idamay, Justice Jackson left Tuesday for whero Mr. Snencc will be engaged cial appeal to the public schools to aid in the sale of Government Lexington where ho will enter in the mercantile business. ' Parents please acquaint Smith's Business College. Mrs. Wilson VaU Winkle, daughter Stamps. Jake Ilerndon left Monday for of Thomas and Sarah Coyle of the yourselves witli this appeal to paMississippi on business. Hart Settlement, died at the hospital triotism. It is also an incentive to It is Miss Anna. Powell left Monday for Sunday morning of perritonitis. The thrift among the children. Woostcr 0. On her return she will funeral took place at the Model also a good safe investment. Parents nnd friends of tho. Public stop at Camp Taylor to visit her Scboolhouse. conducted by Dr. B. H. join the Parent-Teachebrother. lloberts. assisted by Brother Hud- School please Association. tablo and son, Monday morning. For Sale. Dining-rooWe were very glad to havo Alice six chairs; good a3 new, cheaper W. P. Montgomery and family are than half cost. See William Jesso moving into tne nouso on jacKson Venable return to the High School Ad- Baird, Bcrcn, Ky. ' Street recently vacated by the nnd bring her brother for tho 8lh grade. II. E. Taylor and Dr. McAllistor Spcnccs. Miss Vergie Wynn Is supply ins went to Lexington Mouday on busiK The Clio Club met with Mrs. G. ness. Porter last Thursday with full at- for Miss Dean this week. Our clever drummer trustee, Earl Price, a former Berea stu- tendance and an interesting proBillie Farmer, visits school this dent, returned to his. home at gram. week. Friday, after a two days' Mrs. George Pow makes a nice visit with friends in Berca. Christmas gifts for the expediMiss Kathleen Ogg was quito sick tionary forces aggregated 050 tons little donation to the School Lunch at tho first of tho week with tonsil-iti- s. Hundreds of thousands of pounds of this week. We need two more good fellows turkeys, purchased in eastern markof Dyersburg, Tenn., ets and refrigerated on tho ships. !) say they will give $5.00 each if II. P. Scott spent a part of last week in Berea, uigeuiur wiiu grt'ni qiiiiiuiucs in.ithe other $10.00 will bo raised else visiting friends. Scott was once a cranberries, sweet potatoes, and wnere for tne n"w Mi'ei uango ior student here in the Academy De mince meat went to tho forces over- Domestic Science and School Lunch partment. seas. In the United States every Whose Next Tlie recent freeze did slight dam- Mr. Jones, depot agent nt Hazard, camp was supplied with' fresh turnee to water pipes and gutters of made a short visit last week in Berca key and the usual Christmas the school building. with his mother on Center Street. II. P. Woolroy, formerly of Locust Branch, has moved just outsido the city limits on the Paint Lick Road, wlmrn ho will ninkn liis homo. A. M. Ross, a former student of j Berea College, now of Leipsie, 0,j was visiting friends in town tlinj llrst of the week. Mr. Ross called. at THE CITIZEN office and did the wise tiling by leaving bis suhcrip- tion for a 'year. Arvel Street, an Academy student nf last year and'ono who was excused last April to enlist on tho farm, writes tbat,he later answered Undo Sam's call to arni3 and is now in tho Medical. Department. 80th T. ATT Chattanooga, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. Merideth 'Gabbard Waste is often committed when the inwrite very encouragingly of their tention is to economize. new work in MiddletownrO. Their friends may write them at 509 CaA Maxwell car, famous for its economy, lumet Avenue. will cost you only a few dollars a month to Jese Murrell. formerly of tho operate and maintain. Army Y. M. C. A., has enlisted in tho Which is the real economy: Aviation Department and is located nt Great Lakes Naval Training Sta(1) To we the car aad tion, Great Lakes, III. are thorn, strength, aad Exchange. Mississippi upland for mental vigor? Kentucky Blue Grass land. F. U. (2) To do wkhoBt the Ad-2- 8. Larabce. Wilmore, Ky. car, Iom tkne ia yoea bmi-mS. L. Baird, Superintendent of tho Iom tb health fasaed College Farm, has been confined in from motortBg, aad worry' his home for the past ten days with yoemlf into 01mm? tonsillitis and Ingrippo. Use of a Maxwell car will ghre you self Mrs. A. M. Clark received a mcs-saconfidence. from her husband, who is operating a mino nt Glomar, Perry Your neighbors and associates will get County, that ho sustained a painful mental inspiration from you. scalp injury by a fall whilo at his As wave circles widen when a pebble hks work. the water, so will your good example beneB. Crosello, tho well-knoJohn fit your entire community. former student of the Vocational , Department, nnd goneral hustler for Save yes) but do it sensibly, and let the THE CITIZEN, nnd other enterprises, Maxwell help. morning for will leavo his homo in South Wilmington, 111., Tuning Car $745, RoAr $745 , CW SNSS whern ho will visit his folks whom $1095, Sxan witi IVir, Wkl$ll95 he has not seen for somo limn, nftor F. O. B. Dtn!t which ho will enter somo branc'i of service for his Country. SCRUGGS & GOTT Doctor Mossman is detailed to DEALERS tho work of sanitation In tho flvo BEREAKENTUCKY mile zono surrounding Camp Gordon nnd Fort McPherson, Allnnta, Ga., whero ho and family are pleasantly located nt 27 Klmlrn Placo, Atlanta, Ga. Thoy send host wishes to all Berea friends. Every farmer that can avail himself of tho privilego offered In tho program you will find nt tho bottom of pago six bo euro nnd bo on hand. It will pay you. LOCAL PAGE The Bank Is Safer Than the Stove. Berea Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE JOINT DEBATE Best Blacksmithing rs' m N'ich-olasvil- le, I Economize Wisely -- A Maxwell Car Will Help , go Mn 1 mm nvail himself of this opportunity Don't forget the low admission fee cents for citizens nnd "f twenty-liv- e ten cents for students. Read the fol- -j lowing from the Atlantic City Press, N J., nf December 22, 1017, to get an idea of the greatness of Sir Fdward Baxter Perry: "Doctor nnd Mrs. J. M. Blouse gavo( and interesting reception to n num- -, her of their friends on Thursday j evening at their residence on South Maryland Avenue. The guest of j honor was Sir Kdward Baxter I'errv, who is visiting Mem Mr n sliorl time. Sir Kdward's title of Chevalier de Melusine was conferred on him In Paris some years ago by tho a week goes bv that tho newspapers don't print lineal descendant of that famous who thoughtlessly SCARCELY of somo foolish houscwifo lind stored French Prince, Guy de Lusignan, away the firo in .tho stovo whero alio who was King of Palestine, Armenia) savings of a lifetime. Money placed in a stovo or In s nnd Cypress, during the period of teapot or under a carpet docs not draw interest. It is not eafe occupation of that territory by the from thieves. It is not eafo from firo. Money deposited in a bank Crusaders in tho Twelfth Century. draws interest. Tho steel vaults in our bank are impcrvioui to The order, which carries kniglhood firo and thieves. Bank your money with us. and the title of Chevalier de Melusine. is exclusively a gift, nnd is nt the disposnl of tho living represenl-ntiv- e of that old royal Frenc'i family. It was given to Sir Edward by the last Prince, Guy de Lusignan, WONDERFUL DUKE 522640 A DIAMOND IN THE SKY for whom Sir Edward played in Camp Hicks, Jan. 8, I HI A I will sell privately my thorobred Paris at his request. This order, Dear Professor: registered Shorthorn bull, "Wonderwhich dates from 1180, is given only Just a line to say that I have ful Duke &22yo," 20 months old and to artists nnd royalty, nud so fnr ns llnished my course and will be rec- weighs tOCO pounds. Call on or ss i. known Sir F.cfwnrd Is the only ommended for a commission soon. J. M. Boon, Jr, Borcft, Ky, American who benrs this title. I've rather enjoyed the training, but Ad. of course there vtre some things that I couldn't exactly rerommond. FARM LAND and TOWN PROPERTY DO NOT FAIL TO ATTEND FARMFOR SALE I've made about fifty hours in the ERS' WEEK nir, done most of the "stunts" posI hayc somo houses and somo flno Will Pay Every Farmer to Visit Lex- sible with a Ctirtiss and was lucky lots for salo yet. I still want moro enough to come through without n Mississippi farm land is my reason ington Dates and Schedule cra-d- i of any kind. I nm attached for selling any of this property. I nlso have quite a number of Fnrniers' Week, held ench year to the best squadron hero and exnt the College of Agriculture, Uni- pect to leave for Europe within n Mississippi farms listed for salo in versity of Kentucky, is becoming month. Our squadron is a scout Hint black, rich Alfalfa nnd fanning more nnd more important ia our squadron. If I make good I'll fly belt and it surely Is tho next thing lighter to Owl's country. farmers. It is here that they gather the fastest single-seate- d teg tber nnd absorb new Ideas and mnile. I think that is my line, so I Call at my nfllcr and let mo tell you abrtiit it. enthusiasm for the coming year? am going after it. Oh yes, 'I had a few measles at- Ad. S. R. Baker. work that is more than worth the money expenditure. It is here the tached to me for a while, but they FARM FOR SALE farmer will meet men who farm are nothing, tho only trouble I lost thousands of acres' and men who somo linio and had to work harder I will sell privately my farm of 10 acres, located G miles from Bofarm a few all interested in the than ever to get with my pals. I'll dgp you a line oerasionaly. nine business and glad to let their rea, I mile from Kingston Graded Respectfully yours, neighbors profit by their experience. School. On this farm is a good flvo Aubrey F. Diamond. room house with 21 fool hallway; Make your plans to go to Lexington January 1 and February I, 1018, Cadet 27th I'. S. Aero Squadron, nil necessary outbuildings such as Everything is free. Visit the world's Camp Hicks. Ft. Worth, Texas. smoke house, hen house, cabin In (neatest looe leaf tobacco sales. yard for servants, best ico houso that 'Compel for the exhibition prizes SCHOOL CHILDREN o TAG COAL can he found anywhere, tool houso, Hear the world's authorities on their buggy house, and a largo roomy SHOVELS JANUARY 30 xevral farming specialties. Comn Tli Fu.'l Admini (ration experts barn. Somo of this land is in Bluo to Ibis Farmers' Week and you will school rhihlren throughout the grass sod and hasn't been in cultinever miss another. country to do iho tagging work on vation for (0 years; will produco lino Following is the schedule of meetwhich hns tobacco. 65 acres on west sldo of ings: set for January 30, planning to Dixie Highway, with tenant houso; been Tuesday, January 29, 1918. 75 acres on cast side, with residonce. make it a school holiday. Kentucky Horse, Jack and Muio In this extra effort to save coal for Will sell ono sldo or all. Breeders' Association. B. B. Boen war purposes the Fuel AdministraState Horticulture Society. (ad.) Berea, Ky. tion will Iry to get n tag on every Route 1, Wednesday) January 30, 1918. shovel in the country. On the face Kentucky Dairy CaltleClub. FARM TOR SALE of each lag are the words: "Snve Kentucky Corn Growers' Associa- Hint shovelful of coal n day for Uncle 55 acres of limcslono land, well fenction. Sam." On the reverse side are hints ed, watered by springs and ponds. Kentucky Sheep Breeders' Asso- for saving Six room house, barn, cribs, nnd coal. ciation. l Ideal location two miles 1918. Thursday, January 31, west of Berea. Easy terms if sold at WANTED Kentucky Beef Cattle. Breeders, 200 barrels of corn;vliighost nmr onrc. Association. W. II. JAMES. kot pfico paid. Kentucky Alfalfa Growers' Assoad.-3- l. Berca, Ky. S. L. Baird, College Farm. ciation. Ad.-3- 0. Borea, Ky. Kentucky Poultry Growers' Association. F. L. MOORE'S FOR SALE Friday, February 1, 1918. Five room house and thirteen n. Kentucky Swine Breeders' ncres; one-ha- lf mile West of city Kentucky Bee Keepers' Associa- limits. Ad.-2- t. W. II. Bower, Berea. Ky. FOR tion. Handsome Premium Lists for tho First Class Repairing TO MILK DISTRIBUTORS Exhibits of Corn, Alfalfa. Dairy ProMilk distributors tako notice that AND ducts and Women's Work. there must bo no incroaso made In Fine Line of Jewelry tho retail price of milk or cream RICE WILSON after January Bth without written MAIN ST. Berea was quito surprised to hear BEREA, KY. of the marriage on Saturday night consent of the District Food Adminat Richmond, of SamueJ Rice, tho istration. M. WIDES Fred M. Sackctt, Federal Food genial Assistant Dean of tho FounAdministrator for Kentucky. the Goneral Dealer, gives notice that Department. dation ibcrap iron and oilier Junk have adTho bride, Miss Grace Wilson, was vanced in price. Wanted, 20 Can AcadLIVERY STABLE OUTFIT and REAL or More I a former Berea student of tho Scrap Iron, Heavy Copper, Llgkt I emy Department. Her lovahlo disESTATE FOR SALE Copper, Heavy Red Bran, Heavy Yel-iloposition won her many friends whilo Wo will offer for salo to tho highBrass, Light Brate lino, Lead, hero, and wo nro glad Indeed to est bidder at tho Isaacs Llvory Barn Beef Hides, Horse Hides, Posy aad welcome her in our midst. on Depot Street, Saturday, January Colt Uldet, No. 1 Sheep Skins, Rage, Tho marriago ceremony was per- 10. 1018, tho entiro livery business No. 1 Rubber, No. 2 Rubber, Ante. Casings. formed by tho Rev. C. S. Knight. of barn, slock, vohicles. harness, Also buy eggs and poultry at high"mldles, etc. est market prices. Call me before Also an eight room rcsldenco nnd selling. Am paying mora than say ' FUGITTE SHORT one else la town. If you can't Tho friends of Miss Golden Short eleven lots in 'Wow Heron." j liver, I will call for your goods. iul.-2- 8. S. L. Isaacs ti Sons. will be pleased to learn nf her marPbmta sea a aer MOtttotm, KY. riage, at her homo inJnckson, on New Years' Day, to J. Roy Fugitln, a former employee of tho L. & N. Ity, ns ticket ngenl at Jackson. Tho ceremonj was performed by tho Rev. S. 11. Pollltt, of tho Methodist Chicken Day to Farmers church, at four o'clock. Tho young Will pay i)fte under Cincinnati top quotations on oil fowli brought couple, loft the same night for Cnn-n- el City whero thoy wjll rosldo nnd whero Mr. Fugitto will tnko up his new duties ns travelling auditor wilh tho O. A K. Hy. Tho Citizen S. Joins in wishing them a long and Kentucky Berea An. prosperous llfo togothor. J Berea National Bank -- 1 20-3- gs. Aski-ciatio- Jewelry Store w I FOWLS WANTED! On Monday Only of Each Week J. GOTT $100 in Education Equals $1,000 in Land. 1 .January 17, 1018. THE CITIZEN GERMAN PAPER TELLS Or HARD SHIPS OF SOLDIER'S FAMILY Thu Committer) on Public- Infoma-tio- n has made tho following trans- The Citizen A famHjr Newtpaper for all that U right, true, and inlereatinf lation of a story appearing in the I'obllthMl ntty Thuriljr at IWrta, Kr. October 15, 1017, Issuo of tho I.eipzlgcr Volkszoitung: BEREA PUBLISHING cu. (Incorporates!) "A samplo of tho fashion nftcr WM. G. FROST. EdilorJrCMef which bloated landlords treat tho CJI. WEATENnF.Rr.ER, M.n.,Ut Editor wives of soldiers litis been brought Subacrlptlon Ratea to our attention from Upper rAVAIll.K IN AhVANCK In Silesia.. Ono of the hired IJ.Oa On Year . 01 men of Doctor Hit Monlhi Mueller's agricultural 3S Month . , Threa estate hns been for n long limo at or Kxrrra Montr Send money l,r Order. Draft, llra"litertl letter, or on anI two the front. His wife, who hnd workcnt eUmpe.after ed alongside her husband beforo tho Th data irour nam on Ulxl ahowe to what dat your uuMrtpimn la laii. II it it not war after tho usual custom, remainwithin thrr wreVe after rncwal notify charmed ed In the ranks of tho Hold hands ua. Mlitlnr numWra will I atlxllr aupplM if w mid accordingly retained licr farm aranoUfUd. Ubcral termeglrm to anjr who obtain new cottage. October I, this woamn got ua. Any on erndlnir ua four yrarly for euuacripuona can receive in uuixrn ir lor the following Icttcri on year. " 'The undersigned ImililT of (ho Adrertlalnt rat on appllralkm. cMale hereby gives you notice as of MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS OF this dale to the Meld service for Jnn-uaINTEREST I, 1018. On that day you nre to give up your house. Tho work Professor Neisser, of Hrcslatt, de- which you are doing on the farm clared Hint of tin: thousands of sol- does not compensate tho farm for dier" under treatment by lilm for Hie loss which accrues to it through venereal diseases, "There was nut the continued suport of your family. one wlio ilid not exruso himself on Look out for yourself away from I lii ground of oxeilnlion by drink." Ibis farm, your house is needed for other use.' "The woman communicated thu belligerent nation except the Kvery mil Ice lo her husband with these United SUitcs tins reduced llio waste words: 'I must tell you my distress, of foodstuffs in the maniifncluro of soon I shall not he able lo see the lieer. paper for my tears. What shall I d't ? Winter Is at the door nnd Hie i'lio verse below is anonymous: cottage is full of little children.' Tho law for the soldier and the law "Thus tho bailiff of the estate of for me n bloated landlord turns a family not the same, but they OUGHT with clghWchildrcu out of doors in to he; midwinter while the husband is at .It says to him no whisky or beer, tho front. Comment takes care o. ' Let's make It the same, while war itself." is here I Lnn-gen- FOOD SHORTAGE IN FRANCE GROWING DENMARK ANP SWITZERLAND ARE FACING A REDUCTION OF WHEAT RATIONS. WAR ... INSURANCE IS POPULAR Pnl-oHlf- e Applications Near the Three Billion Mark All Adult German Allen Ene mies In United States Mutt Regis- ter. (From Commute on Public Information.) Washington. According to the food nilinliilstrntlim, Miiirtnge of wheat In Krnncu Is becoming more nnd more alarming onch week. The minister of general tmllcntcd recently thnt n further reduction of "0 per cent In the brend ration would nonn become . Imperative. Denmark Is now looking forward to a reduction of whent rations. Final figures for the cereal harvest show n total of nhoiit 02,000,000 bushels, which Is JO.000.000 bushels less Ilinn In 1010 and nliout 10,000,000 less than huh e tlmnted In the summer, when the wns put on bread nitlons. The authorities nre already considering a further reduction In the allowed ry v pit-ulnc- eight children out of doors In midwinter while the limn Is nt the front. Comment taken cure of Itself." War credits extended to foreign ile children.' 'Thus the bailiff of the estnte of a bloated landlord turns n family with The rommlltete on nubile Infonnn tlon hns mnde the following translation of a story appearing In the October ir,, 1(117, Issue of the I.elpzlgcr Volkszeltungt "A sample of the fashion nfter which bloated landlords treat the wives of soldiers has been brought to our attention from t'pper Langennu In Hllesln. Ono of the hired men of Doctor .Mueller's agricultural estnte has been for a long time at the front. Ills wife, who hnd worked alongside her husband before the war after the usual custom, remained In the ranks of the Held hnnds and accordingly retained her farm cottnge. October 1 this worn an got the following letter: "The undersigned ImllfT of the cs tnte hereby gives you notice ns of this dnte to the field service for January I, 1018. On that day you are to give up your house. The work which you are doing on the farm does not compensate the farm for the loss which accrues to It through the continued support of your family. Look out for yourself nwny from this form, your house Is needed for other use.' "The woman communicated the notice to her husband with these words: 'I must tell you my distress, soon I shall not he nble to see the paper for my tears. Whnt shall I do? Winter Is nt the door and the cottage Is full of Ut- SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS FROM OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON RICHMOND KENTUCKY Violated Drug Law. Now York. George J. Hopkins, until rocently secretary of tho National Com mltteo for tho Ilellof of Drug Addicts, was sontenced to four months' Impris onment In tho Mercer County (N. J.) state penitentiary after having been found guilty on a charge of trafllcklng In drugs In violation of the Federal PRESIDENT WILSON ADVOCATES MAINTENANCE OF CHILD LABOR STANDARDS jrt Jf . rapidly fulling to the danger line. A ration that Is far below the conxunlp-tloIn ninny of the countries ntvnr hns nlready been ordered. Under the new regulations the Swiss may have only a pound and a half of sugar per person per month. The brend ration has been fixed at about half a pound a day, nnd the butter ration at of n pound a month. n one-fift- h vvnr-rlsk The food situation In Switzerland Is ernments since the I'nlted States goven- war may go into 1019: Before the war began we were spending a quarter billion annually on preparation for defense One reason why the and two trillion plus otdrink. The. "Strengthen American Campaign" people say, "In ono breath I ho brewers say that prohibition won't prohibit and in the next breath that it will prohibit too inficli. One moment they say work-ingmwill lose their Jobs if prohibit ion comes, ami the next that th workingmcn will throw up their jobs." en The liquor dealers who were found to bo playing bavoo with United States soldiers In Newlloch-tll- n were Germans, it Is said. A Gorman saloonkeeper can do far more damage to America than a German soldier. Intern llieml v ' Majjor Charles Howland, of the U. S. Disciplinary Barracks, Pacific Rrancb, recommends that all saloons within one day's travel of an army post be closed, .... Thu Pennsylvania ilubber Com-pnhas issued u notice that it will not tolerate drinking by its employees, either on duty or olT. ny .... ed .. iTIm restraint and sporting fairness of the sober Englishman and Scot uentrnst with the selfishness and unrestrained violence of tho Englislinian of Scot of or the whisky-poisonGlasgow." We could ofTer similar contrasts from America. I'rofosr Paly, of Harvard, says. Hat Lou-do- u ' .... Wi For the tlmo being, this war is everything. Nothing else matters., It must be wop, won absolutely, beyond any iiueidion. The people arc determined Hint it shall bo won if wo must light ten years and spend every cent tq win it. Tlioy arc mere ami more impatient of continued toleration of waste nnd folly. "Strip bare" for the light. bo-;nl- iig DRIVE FIGURES GROW ro- ported by tho Indiana, Ohio and Kcn- -' tucky chapters who continued their Iteil Cross Christinas jMembershlp Drive after I)c,o. 21. the official closing dale. , dl-On Jan 2, the actual llgures at v ision headquarters showed tho following results by stntes: 1.332,737 Ohio 730,010 Indiana 2ut,B8 Kcntur Indiana's gain during tho week v closing Jan. 2 was 01,080; Ohio's 12,- -. o:it and Kentucky's 4,018. The Lako Division total is now '.',.130,521 members actually reported. It is estimated thnt l2.r,OOO.inembors nre still unroported. chapters Indinnn Itns soventy-on- o which havo exceeded thoir quotas. chapters In this Ohio has sixty-on- o class and Kentucky has thirty-si- x. Substantial gains have beon ounces of rubber. Horsehide and leather, wood, iron, steel, bronze, brass, zinc, copper, tin, ami lead are used in various articles. A NATIONAL QUESTION JAPANESE Y. M. C. A. SENDS DEPU Insurance Applications for TATION TO AMERICAN AND j by men of the army iind navy have ALLIED ARMIES the $.'1,000,000,000 mark, Ilringing a gift of $10,000 to aid nearly reached to come In. at u rnte of nnd continue the Y. M. O. A. in this counlry- ,- ubout $00,000,000 a dny. The average having been con nmount applied for per man Is $8,0.10, S5.000 of this"-suu- i ss tributed by Hie Emperor and the average having Increased steadily of Japan on Christmas V.v', since the net went Into effect. Ocus an expression of appreciation of. tober .0. Joined the colors the splendid work done in the Y. M.' For persons who 11)17, the lust day before October 15, ;. A. in the Japanese Army at tho for applying' for government Insurance time of (he war Intensive efIs February 12. 1018. N. Ilihiki, of the forts are being mnde by commanding Imperial Japanese Army, and Chief, otllcers to bnve nil their men take Inof Hie Japanese Y. M. C. A. Dcputn- -, surance before that date. The maximum amount which may lion to the Allied Armies, presented be taken by any man Is $10,000. greetings to tho Federal Council of Hie Churches of Christ in America. Among the regulations for the regisin New York City, at the meeting of tration of (lermaii nllen enemies In the the Administrative Committee on' United Stntes during the first week of Iiupiary lOtli, February, are the following: Majur-nener- al All Oermnn males of the age of fourIlihiki emphasized the importance of the Christian teen years and upward nre required leadership of Japan in Hie Orient to register. Notice of time nnd place of registration will be given by and urged the necessity fur missionIn newspapers. ary work in that country. "For," The atllilnvlt of each registrant musl said lie, "If we win Japan for Christ, be accompanied by four unmounted we win Asia." photographs, signed across the face al Ilihiki .staled that so as not to obscure the features, nnd there are alrcmly many Christians the linger prints of each registrant shall be taken. in Hie Administrative departments days nfter regBetween 10 nnd of Die Japanese government ami istration each alien enemy must again high in positions of responsibility. appear before hN registration olllcer When these numbers can be iiiulti-- ! to obtain a registration card, which piled two or three fold, he says, tlmj will bear his name nnd his left thumb international policies of Japan will print. This card must be carried by the registrant for future Identification. certainly Christian. An alien enemy who changes his place of residence to another place VARIOUS MATERIALS USED TO within the same registration district PROVIDE EQUIPMENT FOR must at once reort the change to the registration olllcer. No alien enemy FIGHTING MEN Haw mat'Tials of many kinds niv sbnll move out of the district without Application for a permit needed for the equipment of United a permit. mnde upon u form furnished must be Slates troops. Jute, silk, fur, nnd by the department of Justice, giving lijien. all tltul their way "into tho full particulars as to date, reason for uniform of an infantryman, in ad- - change, nnd Intended place of resilit ion to the wool and cotton which dence. are used in greater quantities. To Increase France crops and to A half ounce of silk is used in llio lighten the burden of toll on her old standard yellow gloves and a slight men. women nnd children 1.500 ftirm ly larger quantity in tho riding tractors will go to that country from gloves. Silk is also found in the the United Stntes. The first hundred service hat and undershirt. Linen are already on the way, nnd the whole enl-'i'the equipment list in only number will be In France by March, one nrllcle, the shelter lent. Jute In time for the spring plowing. Deck space was provided for tho first shipisused in breeches, coal, and over ment on n naval transport. Schools coat; fur in tho service, hat. of Instruction will be organized. Mussel pearl, ivory mil, and bono The acreage sown to crops In the form the buttons on different articunlnvaded portion of France In 1017 les of the uniform. Aluminum is was about 10,000.000 acres less than The InIn 1013, or 24.4 per cent. iwed in Hie bayonet scabbard, can use of through teen, cup, knife, and meat can. In creased production expectedthe greatto tractors this yeor Is the slicker are nine and a half ly Improve the food sltuntlon. l'.in-pereRusso-Japanese Major-Oeneral .Major-Gonms tered the wnr total $ 1,2.10,400,000. Of this Orcn Hrltnln received $2,045.000,. 000; France, Italy, $1.2.h7,,000,000; $500,000,000; Iluyla, $.125,000,000; .$77,400,000; Serbia. $4,000,000. ' It Is estimated thnt 50,000 different articles are needed In modern warfare. The clothing equipment of but one Infantryman for service In France Includes the following: lledsack. three wool blankets, waist belt, two pairs wool breeches, two wool service coats, tint cord, three pnlrs summer drawers, three pnlrs winter drawers, pair wool glove, service hat, extra shoe laces, two pairs convas legglns, two Annuel shirts, two pnlrs of shoes, the pairs wool stockings, four Identification tags, summer undershirts, four winter undershirts, overcoat, live shelter tent pins, shelter tent pole, poncho, shelter tent. Listed its "eating utensils" the Infantryman receives "food to be carried In his haversack during Held service, canteen nnd canteen cover, cup, knife, fork, siHKiu, meat cun, haversack, puck carrier, llrnt nld kit nnd pouch. Ills "fighting equipment" conslnts of rifle, bayonet, buynnet scabbard, cartridge belt and 100 cartridges, steel helmet, gas mnsk. nnd trench tool. Ilel-glu- To Inrreiise the tiork sunnlv the department of agriculture has released lo motion picture theaters, through one of the large companies, a film showi ing the work of the boys' pig clubs which the department Is organizing In The Illm nil parts of the country. shovs methods of Instructing farm boys who hnve Joined the agricultural elubs bow to raise better pigs and the methods used by club members In carrying out Instructions. The first pig club was organized In Louisiana In 1910. Now approximately 45,000 members are enrolled through- Clubs in several nit the country. Mates are planning to send cnrlonds of fnt bogs to fairs and stock shows, nfter itlilch they nre to be marketed f Other moving pictures being used to show the Importance of Incrensed food production show activities In the national forests. Important sources of 'Imber and water supply. The following letter defining President Wilson's stand on the maintenance of labor standards during llio war has Jijst been received by thn National Child Labor Committee: "As tho labor situation created by drug act. the war develops, I am more interWHAT PROHIBITION IS DOING ested llian over, if that were possible, in throwing all tho safo guards TO WASHINGTON In November and December, 1917, possible nround the labor of women under prohibition, there were 1197 and children in order that no intolfewer arrests for drunkenness than erable or injurious burden may bo during November and December, placed upon them. I am, therefore, very glad indeed that tho National 1916. Arrests in the lvo dry months for Child Labor Committee is diligently assault were 153 and in the two wet continuing Its labors and extending months 290, or almost twice as many. its vigilance in this important matArrests for cruelty to animals were ter. Ily doing so it is contributing Kll in thu two wet months, rH in tin; to efficiency, and economy of production, as well as to the preservadry months. Arrests for disorderly conduct tion or life and health." Woodrow Wilson. were (513 in tho wet months, 2H in Although President Wilson has inthe dry period. Arrests for house-breakiin No- dicated in a number of speeches that vember and December, 1910, wcro he does not believe in the relaxation HHi, and for the dry months of No- - of laws protecting women and childvemhor and December, 1017, were 50. ren, his letter to the National Child Labor Committee is bis first direct iilteranco on the subject. Germans Rob Cemeteries. "The National Child Labor ComWashington. Dronzo statues In Belgian cemeteries have' been taken by mittee plans to use Child Labor Day, the Germans for war purposes, accordi- January 27 (January 20 for syna ng; to official dispatches here. A semi- gogues and January 28 for schools) official estimate of the economic depre- lo urge the preservation of labor dations of German Invaders In standards in accordance with tho places tho damage at more than President's letter. Slate legisla8,000,000,000 francs, of which tures will be convening about that was in cash, up to last August time and the Committee hopes thru tho medium of schools, churches, V. M. and Y. W. C. A's, women's clubs IN ANOTHER FORM andother organizations to so awakThe Hritisli soldiers went into a en (ho public to the need of continurestaurant at Saloniki and asked for ing the protection of children in war Turkey with Greece. Tho waiter time that any legislation tending' to said: break down standards may be forerTiu sorry, gentlemen, but I can't stalled." Servia," whereupon the Tommies Special pamphlets outlining EucVjed: "Fetch tho Uosphorus I" ropean experience and the steps alWhen that gentleman arrived nnd ready taken in America havo been heard the complaint, the manager prepared by the National-Chil- d Lasaid: bor Committee for use on Child La- "Well gentlemen, I don't want t0.,)or ,C8 of thcso pamphlels Ilussia hut you cannot Rumania. may bo obla,ncd from thc commit- And so, the poor Tommies had to tie's headquarters at 105 East 22nd go away Hungary. Slreet, New York City. Bel-glu$1,440,-000,000 cottish-American. rnntonments work In nrmy enmps and Is In the hands qf 32 trained organizers and conches. They are civilian aids on the stuffs of commanding otllcers, and their snlarles are mild by the government. Particular attention has been given to boxing, as It assists men In bayonet lighting. A committee of boxers worked out plnns, and Moving pictures to teach boxing have been Knseballs, bats, basketballs, made. and soccer balls, boxing gloves, nnd other equipment are supplied each, company, In part, from a government Athletic best-know- n press his appreciation of you and your most excellent work. You will iindersUiiid (hut it is a delight to me to be permitted to notify you of this deserved recognition by tho Governor of Kentucky. "May 1918 be your biggest and best year, and may we celebrate the ehrislening of thn child of your heart. The Hooiie Way, before another winter." Winchester Daily Democrat. Tho Lake Division News has re ceived from llio Pulaski County Chapter, a photograph of tho car of corn familiarly known by this time in many sections of Kentucky as the "lied Cross ear." A woll-nig- li perfect cross of red grains ha grown iunong tile yellow grains nvar the lop of tho ear. BEREA'S GREAT WINTER TERM HAS BEGUN v from Page One) EQUIPMENT FOR MEN FIGHTING IN FRANCE CONTAINS MANY (Continued from Pue One) ARTICLES incut of you us a Colonel on his Staff It is estimated that 50,000 different lie desires in some, .measure to ex- articles are needed in modern warIN OUR OWN STATE appropriation. Hoys' nnd girls' clubs and Western stntes pledged for war service In gardening, canning, poultry raising, nnd other emergency enterprises have more thnn 800,000 members. In Northern (Continued Will tho contention that each Slate should settle the liquor problem for itself stand scrutiny ? It will not. i'lie question is not a "local police matter." At this very moment, tho South ern and Western prohibition States are sulfering intensely becauso of the coal shoiinge. And tho coal shortage, by expert testimony of the oal producers, is due to tho salo of I Minor In tho wet Stales. Not only are the brewerios wasting mil lions of tons of coal, but tlioy aro cutting production from 10 lo 25 per cent. When Pennsylvania tolerates the Cable ratos havo been reduced liquor traffic, she causes suffering in betwison, North and South Americn. Kansas. , next spring and summer. Carpcnteis aro making tho highest wages over known in this country and the ago of the good carpenter has just begun for building and construction A fireproof solution for treating airue in their infancy. Wo want llfty According to records of the selective plane fabrics Is a thing which may be more men in tho ccrlillcalu courso service, country boys do not show realized In the near future, experimuch physical superiority over those ments In a private plant having al- in Agriculture, in Carpentry, and ia purpose of compariDlacksmilliiiig. of the cities. For ready developed a comparatively sucson selection was mnde of cities of cessful solution. Our Normal School can comfor40,000 to 500,000 population, and a cortably take care of llfty more men responding set of counties of the same The manufacture and consumption and the great demand for men lencli-e- rs totnl size. In the physical examinapastry regarded as a luxury In cannot bo (llled nt present. Some28.47 per cent of the city boys of tions France has been entirely suppressed. body is making a mistake by not rejected, ns ngnlnst 27.00 per cent except on Sundays were and holidays. getting ready for this great profesof the country boys. sion. Government barges have been pluced ' Theaters and restaurants In DenOur Foundation School is full. Wo In service on the upper Mississippi. mark close at 10 p. in. to save lights. and through government assistance a have all the students inthat departTo save kerosene, which Is sold at n Is to be built for this serv- ment that wo cah comfortably caro. price regulated by the government at new fleet Sugar Is belug moved by barge for but if you want something in cents a gullon, Greenland whale oil ice. 72 from Loulslann plantations to New Oroilier department we will bold Is being tried for lighting. It Is estilnmps are now leans. a place for you. mated 200,000 acetylene In process of manufacture. Don't put olT your education. If The winter of 1010-1- 7 was the most Tho distillation of nil kinds of ulco-ho- i disastrous the range stockmen of tho you have a mind to go to school any except for Industrial uses Is proThe lumh limo soon, start NOW. Any inforWest hnve ever known. hibited. A large part of tho available crop for the entire West was 15 to 20 mation or friendly advice, that you will be needed for use In the alcohol per cent below tho average, and the desiro will ho promptly given by new Incandescent lamps. It Is estl- considerably below nor- writing tho College Secretary, tons of grain will be calf crop wns mated thut 2.000 mal. Marshall E. Vaughn, Dcrea, Ky. saved by the new regulations. fare. Tho clothing equipment of but ono infantryman for service in France includes the following: lledsack, three wool blankets, waist belt, two pairs two wool service coals, haj cord, three pairs summer drawers, three pairs winter drawers, pair wool gloves, service hat, extra shoe lacex, two pairs canvas egg ins, two flannel shirts, two pair of shoes, five pairs wool stockings, four identification tags, summer aiindershirts, four winter undershirts, overcoat, live shelter tent pins, shelter tent pole, poncho, shelter tent. Lifted ns "eating .Utensils" the infantryman receives food to bo carried in his haversack during field service, cantern and canteen cover, cup, kniko, fd.k, spoon, meat can, haversack, pack carrier, first aid kit and pouch. His "lighting equipment" consists of rille, bayonet, bayonet scabbard, cartridge belt and 100 cartridges, steel helmet gas mask, and trench tool. wool-breeche1 REGISTERED MEN MAY BE INDUCTED INTO AIR SERVICE While- - men registered under tho Law uro not being accepted nt recruiting offices for enlistment in the Aviation Section of tho Signal Corps, they may bo inducted voluntarily into service by their local boards if they aro physically III, sufficiently skilled, and not required to fill the current draft quota. They will bo sent lo Camp Kelly, Texas, for distribution into trades, training and formation into squadrons, with ranks and salaries running from $30 a month ns privato to $81 a month ns master signal electrician, food and quarter provided by thn Oovcrnmcnt. Selective-Servic- o Tho mnnufacluro und consumption of pastry regarded as a luxury in Franco has been entirely suppressed, except on Sundays nnd holidays. You Can Go To School Thit Winter If You Think You can Pago Blx. TIIK CITIZEN Jnnuary 17, 1018. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator LOOK AHEAD SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE Berea's HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science Tnhlo linen is very high and a great many new lablo clothes, nap"White Sales," what nro llioyj kins, center pieces, doilies, etc, will when are they; whero are they; nnd, havo to bo mercerized cotton. Our nro they worth whllo 1 best linen comes from Iroland and lf Tlieso nro questions that every Belgium and over of the liousowifo ought to now bo asking vorld's supply conies from itussia, WHITE SALES one-ha- beans furnish tho oil much needed Tli a month of January is a good in these war times. Tho Nation's time to inkc; slock nnd niaJto plans need, your own food needs and tho for llio next year. 1918 is not only need for feed for your growing live(lio most important hut tho most stock industry mako this impera1st Door Vocational Schools critical year in t lir history of agri- tive. Training that adds to your money-rnln- g power, combined with culture in tho Southern Stales. It 5. Produco the necessary meat, general education is necessary that tho plan adopted eggs and milk for tho family nnd nu FOR T00N0 MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. should meet the approval of all pa- excess to supply tho cities and triotic men and women, that it (owns. An increased production of FOR TOONO LADIES Uotno Science, Dressmaklag, Cooking, should sustain our agriculture, sus- poultry and hogs can and is beinn Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. tain our pcoplo and sustain our Na brought nboul rapidly. Tho Nation tion. It must bo a possible, a prac- needs pork nnd life South Is es- 2nd Door Foundation School p tablishing markets nnd tho tical and a patriotic program. General Education for those aot far advanced, combined with aomo During (ho year 1017 the farmers erative shipping of liQgs to meet vocational training. No mattor what your prosenl advancement, of the South did a wonderful picco (his need. Increase this product we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for of work. In tho face of an increas- this year. Tho milk cows for every most rapid progress. ing prlco for cotton they responded family oughl to be maintained belo the call of tho President of tho cause of the great valuo of milk in Door English Academy eUnited Slates .mil increased (heir human food; all of it can bo utilizFor those who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not goiag production of food and feed crops ed. Pasturage nnd uncultivated land thru College mil desire more general education. It also gives and also thoir production of live- can bo used for producing beof catthe best general education for Ihoso who wish a good start In stock. In some of Ihe States tho in- tle, which will consumo also tho study and export to carry it on by themselves crease in corn production ran more or otherwise waste forage and than 50 per cent and tho increase feed products of tho farm. All of Door Normal School in tho llftcen Southern Slates was tlieso plans ill in with the National IU per cent in spile of (lie peat This gives tho best training for those who expect to leach. needs. Courses aro so arranged that young people can teacli through tho in Texas, Oklahoma, audi 0. Plan lo save all possiblo waste summer and fall and attend school through tho winter and spring, Louisiana, due lo excessive drouth. products of the farm.- - Provent all The. increase in velvet beans, pea- waste in tho planting and harvest thus earning money to keep right oa in thoir course of study. nuts, soy beans, hay, forage crops ing. Sell tho excess products of Head Dinsmore's great book. "How to Teach a District School.' gardens, sugar, syrup, etc., bavo the farm and pay living expenses. been phenomenal, but not more than Have a surplus of hogs, eggs, poulAcademy Course Door our people needed. For tho first try, soy beans, corn or such oUic This is the straight road to College boat training in Mathematics, year in recent history of tho South farm products as aro adapted to Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho the Bureau of Markets has been your locality for sale. Keep the Academy is now Berea's largest department. able lo report that the local de- credit needs for living expenses durmands for corn have been met by ing the minimum and invest your College Door tho local supply in many sections. savings in these times of good prices This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard Tho S'outh has been almost a na- in Liberty Honds nnd other Govcourses in all advanced subjects. tional asset and not a liability as to ernment securities, so that you may A Temporary Rail in Board Is forced by war conditions. To tho food. Another year let us have no become financially independent. liabilities. We must prove our 7. Labor may bo scarce, but regular price of board as advertised in tho catalog will bo added this worth. farm products are relatively high year, for young ladies, ten cents a week, and for young men, twenty Let us 0 over the items of a Safe This is tho timo for everybody to cents. This adds $3.60 to tho year's expenses for girls, and 17.20 for boyi Farming program, claboraUng (hem use tho best labor-savin- g, modern in the light of present conditions: farm implements in order that each but still leaves the cost half that at other schools and "cheaper than 1. A home garden for every family man and ea.cli team may do tho largj staying at home." PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental foe and room rent on the farm. Lei mo add lo that a est possible amount of work a day Installments are as follows: backyard garden for every town During the past year, tho farmers by (lie term, board by llio linlf term. family. Feed the pcoplo with fresh! of tho South have carried (on an WINTER TERM vegetables from an gar- -: average) a larger acreage than ever Expenses for Boyi den a.s many days in tho year a before. This has been possible for ACADEMY VOCATIONAL. AN I possible. Grow the home supplies two reasons: First Under divcr- AND NORMAL COLLEC2K SCHOOLS FOUNDATION of sweet potatoes and Irish potatoes. siflcation cacli laborer is ablo to Incidental Fee S 5.00 $ 0.00 t 7.00 Continue the sorghum and sugar handlo a larger acreage. Second 7.20 7.20 000 Room cane for tho syrup supply. The patriotic call has prompted men Board. 6 weeks 10.20 10.20 10.20 Heware, however, of going into, to work harder. The same two 21.40 23.40 Amount duo Jan. 2, 1918 .... 21.20 the production of perishable pro- - reasons, coupled with tho uso of 10J20 10.20 Board 0 weeks, duo Feb. 13... 10.20 ducts on an extensive scale without modern implements, will again pro 34X0 "31.10 33.00 Total for Term knowing that there is a market for duco large and profitable crops on Expenses for Girls I them, a system of marketing already Southern farms 5.UU IxA i d on Incidental Fee established, and transportation fa-- 1 High prices of any one farm 1.21 7.2 0.00 Room to get lliem to tho market.; duct in this plan should not tempt Board, 0 weeks .G0 9.& 9.M Tin's applies lo the undeveloped farmers, merchants or bankers to 23.80 22.80 Amount duo Jan. 2, 1918.... 20.00 trucking areas. All well established depart in practice or in credit in- 9.G0 9.C0 9.60 Board C weeks, due Feb. 1?... trucking areas where farmers have lluenen from a safe and well balanc-ha- d 33.40 32.10 '30.20 Total for Term experience in the business will ed husbandry. Food for ourselves ' This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for Books or continue their operations with "cau-'afeed for our livestock; food and laundry. tious regard to the needs of their clothing for the Army nnd Navy of established markets. tho United Slates and of her nsso- Special Expenses in Addition to Incidental Fee Business 2. We must sustain the production ciates in tho European War; with Winter Fall Sfriifr of corn. There is grave danger this the products of the South going out 112-0110.00 Stenography and Typewriting 114.00 0 year of a reduced production of lo tho Nation and to tho world, and Bookkeeping 14XO 12X0 10.00 (brief course) rorn. This would bo unwise. Many tho minimum of imports of food to Bookkeeping (regular course) 6.0V 0.00 7.00 States in the South bavo gono into support the South, make a safe, Business course for students quite extensively. It would iltablc and patriotic program, ia other departments: bo a disaster for us lo have live- Tho Agricultural Colleges of the 7XO 10.50 Stenography 9X0 slock without the corn to feed it Southern Stales in with Typewriting, with one hour's next year. If you liavo gone into tho United States Department of use of instrument 7X0 5.00 0.00 the livestock industry remember Agriculture have countv agents in Com. Law, Com. Geog, Com. you must maintain tho coin the vast majority of all agricultural that 1X0 1X0 2.10 Arith., or Penmanship, each .. production. It is your only defense. counties in every state. Campaigns There is no profit in livestock unless to sustain tho production of food In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman cam get an education Any tho farmer produces his own feed. and feed will be conducted in tho at Berea if there is the will to do so. 3. The small grains as suppleSouth during tho early months of If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be ment lo the corn and for food and tiin year. These agents aro part of feed were taJvcn care of by your fall llio war work of the country. They in school tho full year, by all means they should enter for a course durPlans. w'll bo much help to tho farmer ing tho winter and spring terms. 4. Produce The public schools will close nitout Christmas and tho teachers the hay and foraie and acquaint them with tho full crops necessary to amply supply tho agricultural needs of the Nation in and advanced pupils should not bo idlp through tho long winter livestock on the farm for one year, .time of war, months but should be studying in Berea where the best education can willi an excess for sako of safely, The strength of a nation is bo gotten for least money. and for city and town consumption. measured by tho strength of its Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they art Tliis is necessary for the samo rea- weSkest part. Let us keep the above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi sons mentioned under corn produc- South strong for the sako of tho Nasigned by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliable tion. Soy beans, cow-peand other tion in its hour of great need by teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. forage crops should by all means making her nl nnd bo maintained and increased this anil agricultural asset able For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, year.-Remember especially the honor drafts for food and clothMARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. value of those crops as actual cash ing for tho Nation. It is a patriotic crops of the farm. Peanuts and soy service Berea's co-o- 3rd Berea's Cours- o.-c- 4th Berea's de-crc- 5th Berea's Preparatory 6th Berea herself. This is tho timo of tho hence you can plainly sco why linen year during the months of January f? practically out of reach for a nnd February in tho largo stores of large per cent of tho poopio. Collon being raised so oxlonsivcly tho city when tlieso sales aro going on. i'i our own Country, would not mako To summarize up briefly, wo may it seem to many that cotton matersay that the whito sales nro made ials should ndvanco much, if any, in tip of tho more common while ma- prices; but the labor question boing terials of every home, such a, a ililllmilt one and tho high cost of table linen, bed linen, towels, cur- fuel in tho factories will also ralso the new spring cotton material. tains, material for Table linen and (he articles which material for white waists and dress, and ready mndo dresses, waists, and I will mention later aro not things undergarment!) that bavo been car (hat will go out of stylo readily nnd ried over from Inst summer. They things (hal are necessities in every nro now trying to gel rid of tho old home. The prlco of n largo supply clock before the new spring supply now will mean tho saving of dollar comes in, mid nru selling them at a year from now. We must look uiuuli reduced prices; all tho way ahead if we nre going to help reduce from a third to half cheaper than the high oot of living and make Inst summer. It prohably will bo, away with tho extravagancy of lle much cheaper than that of the. American women. , new supply. Besides (able linen, wo could ndd Because of the war, wo will ilnd In our white list sheeting, pillow that the white material of all kinds! ending, tubing, linen and mercerized will be inch higher than over bofora. col ton and crash and damask for Therefore, it should behoove us t dresser scarfs, table runners, etc watch and grasp every opportunity' towels (bath, hank, and linen , that we can lo keep Uio house handkerchiefs, apron, waist, and hold expenses down during this timo dress materials and materials when living is so high. for undergarments, such as, long I know no better way to do this' cnltli, nainsook, longsdnle, cambrhw (ban to buy all necessary white ma-- ! Berkley cambric, muslin nnd creiP terials this mouth and next, to last iicituy mane undergarments or nil I for a year, at somo of these sales. descriptions could In; added to IhU It. may not bo possible to .go to list. the cily. but wo may send through Tliis is u good time during Ihe various sale catalougucs; but. It Is long winter evenings to make up better (o take a trip to some city nnd a nice supply of theso articles as . lay in n supply. well as to buy them. tindcr-gnrmunls, urtftfuftyHNtfttttsytfttttiyufurnt f VS on IN A TIIUNDHU- HTUH.M. ir you nro oui of doom In a very tcvcro electrical storui the electrical offers the following rules for jour protection: Keep away from wire fences. They may rnrry a dangerous electrical charge li.ng distances. Cuttle In pasture are frequently killed from the neglect of farm-cto ground the wire of tho fence. Keep uwny from hedges, pond.s mid streams. Keep uwny from Isolated trees. Oak strces nre frequently atruck. Ilcech arc holdout struck. It li safe In a dense forest. Keep away from herds of rattle and crew de of povpio. Do not hold an umtirelln over you. It Is safer to nit or lie down lu an open field than to stand. not May close to their horse. Do not work with any large metal tool or implement If you aru Indoors; Keep nwuy from the stove and chimney. The hot gases fromJS the chimney tuny conduct the VS lightning to nnd down the clilm- - Mf f ney. Do not take a ikisIUoii between Mf two bodies of metal, as ttio store VS sud water pipe, for example. An VS exception to being near metals Is Mf the case of un Iron ted. Ouo of Mf the safest places In on n Hint- - Mf tress lu an Iron bod, provided VS you do not tuiuh the inelul. The Mf metal surrounding ou makes n 4 snfe cage which will prevent the Ml lightning from reaching u perkon Mf Mf Inside. . Do not stund on a wet tloor nor VS draw water from a well or fau- - Mf TTO' li TO AVOID DANGKlt service widens this Ktiinlf opening ns strand after ktrand gives way under the strain. Filially the Inner tuba forces Its way Into the break, and sooner or later the owning clones down ou the MiIh. pinching It and raindng n blowout of the Inner retailor The air. ut ii pressure of lietwoon eighty or ninety pound. bursts Its way through the Injured place, tearing tho small rupture "Me open lu a gnplug blowout. And nil Ihihiisu the driver failed to twlxt the wheel a little to avoid a chance thing vtouc In tho rond or y to pull up n little to take n crooning dlneoiinlly and easily. rail-wn- pro-ciliti- es HOW To Tell an Officer of Our Army From & Private man can tell at AMIT.ITAUY Koldler's rank, and It will surely Interest the alayniau in tii.ili (nut ti.iti In. nmtt rnml IliA dlcr's runk und arm of service by a fiance nt the IckkIiiki or cup or coat Mecve. nd ' j Drivers bhuld dismount and ck Mf Mf VS Mf Mf Mf Mf IV Mf able-bodi- IS Hf VS Mf Mf VS Mf Mf VS Mf Mi Mf cct. f Mf Mf Mf Mf Mf Mf Mf Mf as Do not stand directly under n chandelier, near a radiator nor ou a register. Do not use the telephone. VI Mf VS VS Mf VS VS VS VS VS VS VS selT-rolin- VS Mf VS Mf )Sf y t- - TIRE TROUBLE. Farmers' Night School January 21-2- 6, Program pf the Week Monday Night, 6:30. 1918 Fertilizers Scaffold Cane Rural School Conducted by C. B. ANDERSON Principal of Scaffold Can Rural School ROBERT F. SPENCE Count r Kinds Needed and How to Use Thtjin, County Agent Spenco. , Manure Its Valuo und Use, Prof. Win. Jcsso IJajrd. Lime Its Valuo and Use, Prof. Wm. Jcsso Baird. Tuesday Night, 6:30. Soils and Field Crops-Profe- ssor Baird, C. B. Anderson and County Agent Spence. Wednesday Night, C:30. Refreshments Served and Social Hour. Wednesday Night, 7:30. Farm Animals Mack Morgan, J. Miller Lackey, Forrester Iluine nnd County Agent Spenco. Thursday Night, Farm Conveniences (Men and Women) Miss Dizney, Mrs. Ilalno, Prof. C. D. Lewis, and J. Miller Lackey. Friday Night, 6:30. Boys . Agricultural C. B. Club Work Anderson, J. Miller Lackoy.'and County. Agent Spence. Ainl Saturday Night, 6:30. Horticulture (Fruit Growing and -Prof. Gardening- F. O. Clark and Benton Fielder. Organization and Agent Spenco. Everybody Invited to Attend the Entire Week Come and Help Win the War TWOHOUHS EACH NIGHT Why Careful Driving Meant Lei Ex ptnko i,d Fcvcr Blowout. The uuloinobtle owner should realize that a vunt proportion of tire breakdowns may he nvohlcd by careful driving. Frequently a stone bruise In 4.'lu tire could have been avoided If tho driver had taken the trouble to swing bis wheel u little to avoid contact with tho obstruction. Cuts from uluss or metal objects may he lurk'cly avoided If the driver pays strict attention to what he In dohiK. The muu who takes a railway truck head on und ut speed runs the risk of shooting hi front wheels up lu the air mid bringing the tires down with a thud ou the fur rails, thus cautdug u bruise that may result lu u blowout later on. Tho llrst thing necessary to be impressed ou tho uverago driver Is that ho himself Is tho llnal court In deciding Just whut mlleuge ho Is to got from his cosines. If ho will only drive care fully mokt of his troubles will bo cured before they oecur. Whenever n casing comes In violent contact with u sharp object of any oit, whether It U a stone or u rullwuy truck, u small break will ; probably be made In one of the layers of fabric. Tim friction engendered In Tuke, for lindance, the cent on the If It's a plain blue cord It belongs to nn Infantry soldier? If It's red the nearer Itelong to the artillery and If yellow to the cavalry. The hut cord wont by an olllcer Is of black nnd gold with two little gold iiconiH. When cups are worn the soldlcr'n cap I the kudo idiupe an the olllcer'a. hut It I minus the bruld nnd bears In arms of hit acrrlce front tho crOkM-nnd the regimental number. The otll. ror's nip bus n bund of braid and a cont of arms Indicative of the state IiCKUlnr olllcer have the United States coat of arms. Tho collars of the coat also tell their tale to the exicrloiiccd eye. The soldier's collar has n disk of bronre with the name of his state; If u regular it lin "V. 8." On Ihe other tddo of tho collar another disk gives his regiment, company wul arm of service. The collar has no disk's. It tells hi state, una of mtvIco nnd regiment. If a regular olllcer the stuto 1h omitted nnd the symbol "U. H." Is used. The urm of service Is Indicated by crossed rifles for Infantry, crossed suberu foi,, cavalry and crossed cannons for nrtlf '1 tcry, Flrht lieutenant him a silver bar"" and If n captain two bar. If a coat sleeve has two rows of stitching nod nothing elo the wearer Is a private. That of the olllcer is distinguished by n row of brown bruld. Tho overcoat of a prlvuto or man simply has n cuff or else u Ktrup of cloth, which buttons the sleeve tight around the wrist. Hut the sleeve of the olllcer's overcoat Is cullies. If it In perfectly plain without braid tho wearer Is a second lieuA soutache of one row hull tenant. eates a tlrst lieutenant; two rows, n captain; throe row, u major; four rows, a lieutenant colonel, live rows, a colonel. If general ol'lcer the stripes are broad, black and horizontal. hat. ofll-ccr'- the buttons at tho luck of an will tell you ut n glance whether the wearer U an olllcer or otherwise; If the two buttons are bono It Is the coat of uu olllcer. If they are bronze mid have the cont of arms of the United States It proclaims the wearer to he uu enlisted man. The loggings of n- Mildlec and thoso of un ollcer uru also different. Thoso of the former ure olive drub cuurni with lacing, whllo those of the latter uro of leather. ICven overcoat ( Time is Your Fortune Don't Waste it! .Tnnunry I7( IOIR. TUB CITIZEN SUNDAY SCHOOL Lesson 4. First Quarter, ary 27,1918. Janu- 2fc (Conducted jNTota 4fc Seventeen A Tale of Youth and Summer Tim and the Baxter Family, Especially William THE INTERNATIONA!. SERIES by tho National Woman's Christian Temperanre Union.) answer to their gesture of farewell, ror Jier arms were too full of Floplt andTrosrs nnd enndy and sweet peat, but ahe kept nodding to them In a way that showed them how much she thanked them for being sorry she was going and mode It clear that ahe waa sorry too nnd loved them all. "Onndbyl" she meant Faster she glided, The engine passed from alght round a curve beyond a fft 1 THE ENEMY ON LAND. Text of the Lenon, Mark 2:1-1- 2 Mr. J. 8. Strnchey, editor of the Memory Verte, Mark 2:& Golden Spectator (London), once an ndvocnte d Text, Mark 2:10 Commentary of the drink trnfllc, hns since tho beginning of the wnr made prohibition by Rev. D. M, Stearns. tho policy of his pnper. In n recent Tlila lesson on the forgiveness of sins public nddress he told this story: "A city, though Its vicli found In Mntt. 0 nnd Luke (i, nH welt torious, wns In dlro nrmles werefood. straits for forn In Murk. The necessity of tlio Strict Rcnrch wns mndo to see thnt giveness of our sins la seen In jClirlst'n nothing thnt could be used for food nnd- re- should bo wasted, nnd lo, n grent store commission that repentance mission of slim should bo preached In of barley nnd sugar was found. And lila nnmc among nil. nations; In Peter's) tho general thanked Uod thnt they exhortation nt Pentecost Mint they wcro saved. There wns enough barley should repent nml lie baptized In the nnd sugar to enable them to hold out victualling that was suro name of Jphur Christ for the remission till the of sins, nnd In Punl's declaration nt to come In n few months. The bnr-lemixed with corn, would mnko exAntloch that through thin Mnn Is .prenched unto you the forgiveness of cellent brend and the sugar would sins, nnd tiy hlin nil thnt believe nre save tho children. "'Alas,' said tho civil authorities, Justified from nit thine (I,uke 21:17; Acts 2:38; 1,1:38, ft)). On the occnslon 'all this barley and sugar must be turned Into beer; wo daro not touch of the Incident of our lesson he wns IL teaching In n house In Cnpernaum, nnd soln 'The genernl, there were Pharisees nnd doctors of dier nnd did notwho was simple understnnd politics, the Inw sitting hy which were come wns angry. This Is n town of snno out of every town of Onlllee, nnd people, not n lunatic asylum, nobody nnd Jerusalem : nnd the power of enn be allowed to turn Into beer what the Lord wna present to henl them might be made Into bread nnd so save meeting wns dis(Luke 0:17). The the people.' turbed hy men uncovering tho roof to "Hut It was even so. Tho city fell let down through It n mnn sick of the and tho conquerors drank tho bcerl" nalsy, lying on n bed, whom four of Mr. Strnchey hammered his point friends hnd brought to Jesus, homo with theso words: thnt he would henl him. When "Tho proper thing to do, tho straight they could not reach Jesus with their thing to do, the only honorable thing sick friend been use of the multitude tn do, Is to stop the brewers and give nbout the house, their fiillh nnd persetho people brend. With famine facing g verance took this method of tho world, tho government 'must stay their object. The Phnrlsees tho food destroyers on land as well as nnd the doctors were probably dis- on sen, If wo nre to hnve victory." turbed by this unnsunl proceeding, but the Prince of Pence wns surely calm CANADA'8 WHITE MAP. as Usunl. lie had been preaching the Word to nil who could henr him, opening to them the .Scriptures, as wns his custom (Luke 21:27, 41), but now he turns to the sick mnn with the wonderful words, "Son, be of good cheer, thy He wns sins In? forgiven thee." brought thnt his body might be healed, nnd mnny are thinking more of thnt en nnv, thnn of tho forgiveness of their sins, but the healing of the soul thing. Is the tlrst nnd "Vc must be born ngnln" Is the cssen-tln- l word for even n Nlcodemus. and Provincial prohibition Is now In opthe new birth Includes the forgiveness eration. In the provinces of Albertn, of sins. When we ns sinners plend Manitoba. Ontnrlo, Scotln, Nova guilty, nnd truly receive the l,ord Je- Prince Kdwnrd Islands, Saskatchesus, putting nil our trust In his great wan, New llruuswlck nnd Ilrltlsh Cowtcrlllce of himself for our sins, be- lumbia. At the time the above mnp lieving that his own self bore our sins wns made the province of Quebec wns In his own body on the cross, wouniled 84 per cent dry. Since then Mlssls-qufor our transgressions, bruised for'our county nnd tho city of Quebec Iniquities, then wo can rejoice thnt hnve voted dry. A projiosnl by Yuwe have been made children of Ood, kon territory to petition the Dominion accepted In the Ilelovetl. and In hlin parliament for territorial prohibition Iiuvo redemption, the forgiveness of wns defented by the narrow margin our Mns, with the nssuntnee that they of three votes. In the remaining part shnll never be mentioned to us (Horn. of the Dominion of Camilla, generally 1:10, 21; Isa. Kt :WJ ; I Peter 2:21; John known ns the Northwest territories, 1:12; I John 2:12; Lph. 1:0, 7; Isn. the snle of liquor Is prohibited, nnd 4.1:2Ti). It Is written thnt Jesus snw strong drink mny only be Imported on their faith (vs. fi), which may have In- special permits, specifying tho kind cluded the faith of the sick man, but and quantity of liquor which they we know from the story of the ltotnnn cover. woman centurion, the nnd the Capernaum nobleman that our TESTIMONY OF ARMY DOCTOR. faith ciin bring blessing to others In much The use (Matt. 8:13; 15:2.3; John 4:50). Noth- liicfliclency. of alcohol results It Is well understood by ing seems to please our Lord like great lnrge bodies of men faith, u simple childlike conlldctico In all who control thnt alcohol nml effectlvo work nro him. Just taking him nt his word nnd Incompatible. menns Abundant counting on him to do ns ho hns said; n full guardhouse nnd liquor many It Is Impossible to nnd without faith cases. In tho mntter of tarplense hlin (Heb. 11:0), yet how often get shooting, enreful experiments conlie had to say to his disciples, "O ye of ducted In Sweden showed nn nverngo little faith" (Matt. 8:20; 0:30; 11:31; of 40 per cent fewer hits by mnrks-me- n 10:8). The Scribes said truly when after one drink of brnndy. Slnco they said, "Who enn forgive sins hut alcohol markedly Interferes with tho lod only?" (vs. 7). And If they hnd liddmental processes. It Is plain thnt deed: This man mustbedod, they would cisions In mllltnry crises nro npt to seeing have rensor.ed correctly, but bo faulty. Alcoholism nnd .venereal him only ns n mnn they nccused hliu diseases are closely allied. Frnnk VC of blasphemy. No mortal mnn can for- Kecfcr. M. D., Llcutennnt Colonel, give sins, whether he be priest, or Medical Corps, United States Army. bishop, or nrchblshop, or pope, but humblest believer Is nutliorlzed to the WITH PERSONAL lead n sinner to Christ nnd show htm INTERFERENCE LIBERTY. In the Word tho way of forgiveness, Tho Chlcngo.clfy council committee nnd tho Spirit by his Word will glvo to consider nn assurance of forgiveness to every true, on health has refused application for n permit to open n penitent. shop deollng exclusively In horso meat Jesus perceives all our reasonings' Is not this Interfering with personal vs. 8) nnd knows every thought of liberty, n man's right to eat or drink our hearts and by his Spirit and his what ho wnnts, nnd then remember, Word will cast down nil reasonings too, that horso meat will probably be and bring all our thoughts Into subjec- sold anyway In some shops whether tion to himself (Exek.ll:5; Pa. 130:1-4- ; the permit Is grnnted or not The IlliII Cor. 10:4, 6, margin). nois Issue. Having given the man forgiveness of his sins, and health of soul, ho also MISSOURI MASON8. cave him health for his body, nnd he Tho Grand Lodge of Frco nnd Acwent forth before them all carrying cepted Masons of tho stnto of Mistlmt which hud carried him, and his meeting heULtn St. Louis four friends, ns well as himself, must souri, nt a 10, passed nmld cheers, a have been filled with Joy. Such faith September of Tho most drastic resolution In favor as theirs Is never disappointed. prohibition. Tho resolution Christ, by which bone-drsamo great sacrifice of for tho expulsion from tho wo obtulu forgiveness of our sins, In- provides any Mason signing a petition order of sures to us at tho resurrection of tho for a saloon or n saloonlst'a bond. Tho Just a perfect body Just Uko his glori- resolution passed by a vote of 1,180 fied body (Phil. 8:20, 21; I John 8:1, Counted by lodges, tho vote 2). Between our salvation and that to 300. to 72. morning of his coming again ho stood 230 bright will sco to It that theso iuortul bodies NO DIFFERENCE. shall have all tho health that will gloDistinguishing between alcohol In rify him provided that wo urn fully whisky und alcohol In beer Is llko disyielded to him, u living sacrifice, ever tinguishing between smallpox In big ouly ullfor him, determined that ho In little splotches nnd smallpox shall bo magnified In theso bodies splotches. Samo old poison In either (Itoin. 12:1, whether by life or death form. American Issue. 2; Phil. 1:20). Those who witnessed this miracle glorified Clod, saying, "Wo KNOCK-OUDROPS. never saw It on this fashion" (vs. 12), Alcohol is not n stimulant to the or, "Wo hnvo seen strange things to- real man, but n form of "knock-ou- t day" (Luko 5:20). Thero nro so many drops," putting tho real civilized man palsied or paralyzed people In all tho out of business and releasing the primchurches, whoso feet und hands, and itive, latent savage. Life Extension tongues retuso to glorify God by word Institute. . or deed, Pre-parey, Ju-denccotn-pllshln-court-mnrtly T BOOTH TARKINGT0N Copyright, ltll, 1911, Maguln. by MttropollUa CHAPTER XXII. Th Brlda to B. WILLIAM'S Inward atnte became lie tried to smile carelessly to prove hla composure, hut he found tliitt he had lost almost all control over tils features. Me hnd no knowledge of his actual expression except that It hurt him. In desperation he fell back upon Thay Walking War With Thair "Stummlck Out of Joint." He managed to frown and walked proudly At that they laughed the more. Wallace Hunks rudely K)int-tuagain and again at William, and not till the oncoming sufferer reached a spot within twenty feet of these delighted people did he grasp the slgnltl cance of Wallace's rcucated gesture of (Milntlug liven then he understood only when the gesture wns supplemented by half articulate shouts: "Itehlnd you! Look behind youl" The stung youth turned. There, directly behind him. he beheld an exclusive little procession consisting of two damsels In single flic, the first soiled with house moving, the second with apple sauce. For greater cnutlon they had removed their allocs, and each damsel ns she paraded dangled from each far extendAnd both dnmrcls. ed hand a shoe whether beneath apple snuce or dust smudge, were suffused with the rapture of a grent mockery. They were walking with their "stum-mlckout Joint." At sight of Will"" iii'a fnce they They tinned nnd rnn They squealed got themselves out of sight Simultaneously the air filled with solid thunder nnd the pompous train ihook the ground Ah, woe's the word! This wps the thing tlmt meant to bear hauteur was still nodding "floodbyt" Then those steps whereon she stood passed in their turn beneath the culvert, and they snw her no more. Loin Pratt was gone! Wet eyed, her young hostess of the long summer tunled away ami stumbled against William, "Why, Willie Raxtcrl" she cried, blinking nt him. The last car of the train had rounded the curve and disappeared, but William wus still waving farewell, not' with his hnudkerchlef, but with a symmetrical one pound parcel, wrapped In white tlssuo paper, girdled with blue ribbon. "Never mind," said May Parcher. "Let's all walk uptown together and talk about her on the wny, and we'll go by the express ofllcc, and you can send your candy to her by express, Willie." In the smallish house which nil summer long, from morning until late at night, had resounded with the voices of young people, echoing their songs, murmurous with their theories of love or vibrating with their glee, sometimes slinking all over during their more boisterous moods In that house, now comparatively so vacant, the proprietor stood nnd breathed deep breaths. "Hah!" he brcnthed sonorously. He gnve himself several resounding slaps rbpon the chest, then went out to the porch and sat In a rocking chair near his wife. He spread himself out expansively. "My glory," he snld. "I believe I'll take off my cont! I haven't hnd my cont ofT outside of my own room all summer. I believe I'll take a vacation I Hy George, I believe I'll stay home this nftenioou!" "That's nice." said Mrs. 'nrcher. "Hah!" he said. "My glory. I believe I'll tnke off my shoes!" And, meeting no objection, he proceeded to carry out this plnn. "Ilati-alihe said and placed his stockinged feet upon the rolling, where a number of vines, running upon strings, made n screen between the porch and the street He lit n large cigar "Well, well," he said, "that tastes good! If this keeps on I'll be In as good shape as I wns last spring before you know It!" Loaning far back in the rocking (hair, his hands behind his head, he smoked with fervor, but suddenly he Jumped In a way which showed tlmt his nerves were far from His feet came to the floor normal. with a thump, he Jerked the cigar out of his mouth and turned a face of consternation upon his wife. culvert, but for a moment longer they could ace the little figure upon the steps, and to the very last glimpse they hnd of her the small, golden head "Wlint's the matter?" "8npwsc," said Mr. Pnrcher huskily -- "suppose she missed hoi train!" Mrs. Pnrcher shook her head. 'Think not?" he said brightening "I ordered the livery stable to harp a enrriuge here In lots of time." 'They did." said Mrs. Parcher severely; "about $T worth." "Well, I don't mind that." he returned, putting his feet up again "After all, she was a mighty flue little girl In her wny. The only trouble with me wns that crowd of boys. I Laving to listen to them liked to kill me, and I believe If she'd Maycd Just one more day I'd lieen a goner!" "Mr. Parcher!" a youthful voice re- s lented ITo rose and, separating two of the vines which screened the end of the porch from the street, looked out. Two small maidens bad paused upon the sidewalk nnd were peering over the picket fence. "Mr. Parcher," said Jane ns soon as hla head appeared between the vines "Mr. Parcher. Miss Pratt's gone. She's gone away on the cars." "You think so?" he asked gravely. "We saw her." said Jane. "Itaunle an' I wero there. Willie was golu' to chase us, I guess, but we went In the baggage room behind trunks, an' we saw her go. She got on the cars, an' It went with her In It. Honest, she's gone away, Mr. Parcher." Hefore speaking Mr. Pnrcher took a long look at this telepathic child. In his fond eyes she was a marvel nnd a darling. "Well, thank you. Jano," he said. Jane, however, had turned her bead and was sturlng at the corner, which, was out of his sight. she murmured. "What's tho trouble. Jane?" "Willie!" sho said. "It's Willie an' that Joe Hullltt an' Johnnie Watson an' Mr. Wallace Hanks. They're with They're comln' Miss May Parcher. right here!" Mr Parcher gnve forth a low moan and turned pathetically to his wife, hut she cheered htm with a laugh. "They've only walked up from the station with May," she said. "They won't winie In. You'll see!" Hellovcd, Mr. Parcher turned again to speak to Jane, but she was not there. Ho caught but n glimpse of her, running up the street as fast as she could, band In hand with her companion. "Hun, itaunle, run!" panted Jano. "I got to get homo an' tell mamma about It before Willie! I bet 1 ketch Hall Columbia, anyway, when lie docs get nl sway tho golden girl and honeysuckle of the world meant to and would, not abating one Iron secondl Now n porter had her handbag. Dear honrcn, to be a porter yes, colored oue! What of that now? Just to lie a simple porter and Journey with her to the fur, strange pearl among cities whence she had cornel "The gentle porter bowed her townrd the steps of his car, but first she gave Floplt Into the hands of May Pnrcher for a moment nnd whispered a word to Wallace .Hanks, then to Joe Hullltt, then to Johnnie Watson; then she ran to William. She took tits hand. "Don't forget." she whispered "don't forget Ixdn." He stood stock still.' His face was blnnk. She Infolded May Pnrcher, kissed her devotedly: then, with Kloplt once more-- under tier arm, she ran and "Why, Willi BaxUrl" h. cried, blink, ing at him. Jumped upon the slops Jiul us tin train began to move She m d theie on (he lowest step, slowly gliding uwu from them, and In her eo I here vwi u sparkle of Iiihh. left. II tuny bo from her laughter ut poor William'!, pageant with June and Itaunle K Med or, It maj be. ' She could wxnave to her 'i it i And In tills she was not mistaken; It lasted sho caught Hall Columbia. all afternoon.' It wus still continuing after dinner tlmt evening, when an oft repeated yodel, followed by a shrill walled "Jane-ee- ! brought " Oh. her to mi open window downstairs. In the early dusk she looked out upon Jnne-nee-ee!- there!" the wnslied fnce of Itnnnlo Klrsted, who stood on the lawn below. "Come on out, Janle. Mamma says I can atay outdoors an' piny tilt half past 8." Jane shook her head, "I can't. I can't go outside the house till tomorrow. It's because we walked after Willie with our stummlcks out o' Joint." "Can't you come out at all?" Itannle urged. "Oo ask your mother. Tell her- ""How can I?" Jane Inquired, with a little heat, "when she Isn't here to ask? She's gone out to play cards, she and papa." Hnnntc swung her foot "Well," she said, "I guess I haf to find somep'n to do. O'nlght!" With head bowed In thought ahe moved away. Jane, on her part, left the window and went to the open front Conscientiously, door. she did not cross the threshold, but restrained herself to looking out On tho steps of the porch sat William alone, his back townrd the house. "Willie," said Jano softly, and, aa he made no response, she lifted her voice a little. "Wlll-ee!- " "Whatchwant!" he grunted, not moving. "Willie, I told mamma I was sorry I made you feel so bad." "All right!" he returned curtly. "Well, when I haf to go to bed, Willie," she said, "mamma told me because I made you feel bad I haf to go upstairs by myself tonight." She paused, seeming to hopo that he would say something, but he spake not. "Willie, I don't haf to go for awhile In about a yet, but when I half an hour I wish you'd come stand at the foot or the stairs till I get up there. The light's lit upstairs, but down around hero It's kind of dark." He did not ailswcr. "Will you. Willie?" "Oh. all right!" he said. This contented her, and she seated herself so quietly upon the floor Just Inside the door that be ceased to be aware of her, thinking she had gone away. He sat staring vacantly Into the darkness, which had come on with that abruptness which begins to be His elbows noticeable In September. were on his knees, and his body was sunk far forward In an attitude of des. olutlou. The small noises of the town that town so empty tonight fell upon his It seemed to him Incars mockingly credible that so hollow a town could go nbout Its nightly affairs Just as usual. A mnn and a woman going by laughed loudly ut something (he man had said. The sound of their laughter was horrid to William. And from a great distance from far out In the country there tame the faint, long drawn whistle of an engine. " the sorrow filled sound ol Thnt all to Wlllinpi. His lonely mind's eye sed sought the vasty spacesof the prairie und river and hill to where a long trnln whizzed onwnrd through the dark,' further and farther and farther nway. William uttered a sigh so lioaiye. go deep from the tombs, so prolonged, that Jane, who had been relaxing herself nt full length opm the floor, snt up straight with a Jerk Hut she' wns wise enough not to speak Now the full moon came inasquerad Ing among the branches of the shade trees. It came hi the likeness of an enormous football, gloriously orange Jnrgeonslj It rose higher, cleared the ees and resumed Its wonted of u silver disk. Here was mother mockery What wns the use f a moon now? There came from i. little distance Iowa the street the sound of a young male voice, singing. It was not a musical voire, vet sullleleutly loud, and it Knew only a portion of the words and air It sought to render; but, upon completing the portion it did know, It Instantly began again and sang that portion over and over with brightest patience. Thus: "My countree, 'tis of the. Buret land of llber-teMy countree, 'Ms of thea, Seet land of llber-te- thee, Ms' countree, 'tis of Hueet land of llber-teMy countree, 'Us of thee, Sncet land of llber-teSly countree, 'tis" Jane spoke unconsciously. "It's Freddie," she said. William leaped to his feet. This was something he could not bear. He made a bloodthirsty dash toward the gate, which the singer was passing. "You get out o' here!" William roared. The song stopped- :- Freddie Hanks fled like n rng on tho wind. Now here Is a strange matter. The antique prophets prophesied successfully; they practiced with some ease that art since lost, but partly rediscovered by M. Maeterlinck, who proves to us that the future already exists, simultaneously with the present. Well, If his proofs be true, then at this very momeiit when William thought menacingly uf Freddie Hanks, the bright air of a happy June evening -- on evening ordinarily reckoned ten years, nine months and twenty-on- e iiuys In advance of this present sorbright ulr of that rowful oveulng-t- he happy June evening, so far In the future, wus actually already trembling to ii wedding march played upon a church organ, and this scf same Freddie, with u white flower In his buttonhole and In every detail accoutred as a wedding Usher, was tin usher for this very William who now (as we ordinarily count time) threatened his person. Hut for more miracles: As William turned again to resume his meditations upon the steps his Incredulous eyes fell iiikui n performance amazingly beyond' fantasy and without parallel as u menus to make scorn of him. Not ten feet from thu porch, and In the white mooallght that mado brilliant the path tc 'ho gate, Miss was walking. Mary Itnmlolph Klrsl tilting pomwulkhg with She posity tn her most prnoii:n'ed semicircular mnnucr. do-ma- ybe s east-crosImper-I'Miatioe, e. s "You get otit o here!" she snld In a voice as deep and bourse ns she could 'Vim get nut.o' hrro!" make It Her IntentU ti wns ns pln n n the moon She was presiutlng In her own person u sketch of William by this menus expiesshig her opinion of him and avenging June. "Vou get out o' here!" she croaked. The shirking nndm lty took William' brent h. He gasped "Wliv. you yon"- he cr!ed. "Yoa you soity faced Title girl!" In this fashion he illrertly addressed MUs Mary Randolph Klrsted for the first t!me In his life. And thnt was the strongest thing of this strange evening, strangest because, as with life Itself, there waa nothing remarkable uhui the surface of It. Hut If M. MneterlliKk has the right of the matter and if the bright air of that June evening, almost eleven years In the so called future, was Indeed already trembling to "Lohengrin," then WlU'nm stood with Johnnie Wat-ao- n against a grent bnnk of flowers at the door of n church nlslc, thnt aisle was roped with white satin ribbons, and William and Johnnie were waiting for something Important to happen. And then, to the strains of "Here Comes the Hrlde." it dld- -a stately, solemn, roseate, gentle young thing with bright eyes seeking through a veil for William's eyes. Yes, If great M. Maeterlinck Is right. It seems that William ought to have caught at least some eerie echo of that wedding march, however filnt some bars or strains ndrlft before their time upon the moonlight of tills September night In his eighteenth year. For there, beyond he possibility of any fate to Intervene or of any later vague, fragmentary memory of even Miss Pratt to Impair, there tn that moonlight wus his future before him. He started forward furiously. "Yoa -- you you little" Hut he paused, not wasting his breath upon the empty air. His bride to be was gone. -- THE END. KITCHEN the fdlCABINETUa When eggs grow cheap, we'll surely make a cake Some happy afternoon for early tea. And what a Joyful thrill 'twill give to know That we may use two eggs, or even three! Harriet W. Symonds. SOMETHING TO EAT. We have been Instructed in several languages this year to uso cornmeal nnd savo whlto flour, which wo are all willing to do; hero's hoping wo do not run out of cornmeal. Corncake. Sift together ono cups ful of flour, of n cupful of cornmeal, ono third of n cupful of sugar, four teaspoonfuls of baking three-fourth- powder and a of salt. Beat one egg and one egg yolk; add s of a cupful of milk nnd stir Into tho dry Ingredients with three tablespoonfuls of melted butter. Pumpkin Pie (New). Ilent two eggs, add two cupfuls of strained pumpkin, of a cupful of orange marmalade, chopped fine, a Uttlo salt, a cupful of cream and a cupful of milk; mix and bako In a large plo pinto lined with crust. Bake one hour. Deviled Rabbit Melt half a of butter In a chafing dish or n double boiler; add halt a pound of common cheese cut thin and stir constantly until it Is melted ; add of a tcaspoonful of salt, half a tenspoonful of paprika, ono of plcalll or mixed mustard pickle finely chopped, ono tcaspoonful of Worcestershire sauco nnd the yolks of two eggs beaten and mixed with half a cupful of cream ; stir constantly nnd cook over boiling water until smooth and thick. Servo at once for luncheon or supper on hot cracker or bread toasted on one Bide. Tango Salads Peel and halve and core ripe, Juicy pears, and If desired, cut the halves tn thin slices without cutting quite through, nub them with the cut side of n lemon, set a ball of cream cheese or a few cubes of Roquefort In tba cavity, set these on heart leaves of lettuce and pour over a dressing made as follows: Beat a fourth of a cupful of olive oil with a teaspoonful of vinegar, salt nnd mustard, half a teaspoonful of paprika, and of a cupful of chilli sauce, until well blended, then beat Into a cupful of mayonnaise. three-fourthone-fourt- h table-spoonf- ul one-fourt- h table-spoonfone-fourt- h Seeing Ahead. There Is always room for n man of force, nnd he makes room for many. A feeble man can see tho farms that nre fenced nnd tilled, tho houses thnt are built. The strong man sees the possible houses nml furms. ronkes cstntcs us fast as breeds clouds. Emerson. His ey tho sun Paths to Happiness. It is the most beautiful truth In morals that we huve no such thing us n distinct or divided luturost from our nice. In their welfuro Is ours, und by choosing the broadest paths to effect their happiness we choose the surest and the shortest to our own. Hulwer Lytton. The Surest Preparation it School Training Pnge Right. East Kentucky CorrespDndence News You Get Nowhere Else No coTTMpondcne " publlthnt unlrti iisned In full hy Ihc writer. The rum n Wnc of irnrl faith. Wrltrplalnlr. It not for publication, but JOHH WHITE & CO, J LOUISVILLE, KY. Literal assortment and full valuo paid mmgjJglJJ was shopping in Hichmond Friday. May The Citizen continue to servo the people as In days gone by. save 1- &. THE CITIZEN Jnnimry MADISON COUNTY 17, 1018. THREE KILLED IN CAR CRASH Traction Car Plows Into Interurban Coach nt Loulivllle Approach to Bridge, ' rnno rruno liirtau and CU.m Cm: f JACKSON COUNTY Carico Wi aro having Cnrico, .Inn. 11. some of tlit coldest days over experienced hero. Gilbert Itoynohls wns visiting his daughter at last week. The smallpox .1. V. nrc passing in these parts. Angol lias nine nice yearlings that nto ivy during this cold spell and Quite a lot of ore about to die. , (he citizens arc having to attend PULASKI COUNTY .1. YV. Angel has court at McKee. Walnut Grove lost eight sheep during this cold Walnut (irove, Jan. II. With snow spell. Mrs. Eliza Tussoy is very poorly. Brother Mike lliley failed drifted everywhere, the weather has to 111) his regular appointment at continued colder than usual (li Eggs degrees below zero) till last night Flat Top the llrst Sunday. when another deep coat covenrl are high only 50c a dozen. frozen earth and sheeted stream. Green Hall Orccn Hall. Jan. It. Cold weather James Ping, teacher of the Poplar K getting to In' an old thing hut the Grvo school, has dismissed temMiss Isabella is thermonieler still regstering porarily for fuel live below zero. Horn to Mr. and Ping, another popular Berea trainMrs. Iluddio llohinson a girl on Jan- ed teacher, finished her school nt uary 10; hep name is ClilTcy. Ches- - Flat Lick, Friday, and is home again. "tei Crank and his sister, Laura, left We are informed that our neighbor. Miss Lou Hamm, also a Berea train Friday, for Dayton, O. Clayton left Thursday for Hamilton, ed teacher, who underwent an op O. Married on January 5, Hay Wil eration. Saturday, at the Somerset son (Travis Hob's sonN to Miss Hospital, is recovering from her Jonas Steven, Pearl Strong. We extend (hem our prolonged illness. heartiest congratulations. J. 11. who has been ill so long with rheuSpenee is now teaching at Bethle- matism, is slowly improving. hem. Chester Flanery and family Hubert Bubble and George Mathias ..loft fop Hichmond the first of the were welcome, visitors, Sumhjy, at month. Mr. Flanery has a good job tlie home of our neighbor, James re The ipiestionaire there and expects to make that his Loifsdon. turns so far are: First Class George home. Stevens and Charlie Thompson Gray Hawk Gray Hawk. Jan. 13. One of the Fourth Class John, Tom, and James coldest waves in forty years struck Burton. Charlie Deltoid, and Herbert William Fifth class this country the tenth; tho mercury McGraw. twenty degrees below zero Hubble. "Culls" Gcorgfand Wilstood liam Mathias. A. S. Farley, Herbert with a heavy snow on tho ground. Two houses burned in this comrnun McGraw and Edward K. Cook, of ity during this cold spell; one James li!"3 Plaro. attended Uio Woodstock Punigan's, one chair was savc(1; farmers' Club T.iesday night. That llfty-on- e members put in the other, W. M. Napier; a few ar- Club ticles were saved. Many chickens an order for seventy thousand were frozen to death during tho pounds of "Bassic Slag" fertilizer, severe, cold weather, also several the kind most needed on the. acid County Agent young calves suffered the loss of soil of this section. their ears on account of being W. C. Wilson is doing much for our frozen. W. H. Tincher of Langnaw, farmers in bringing about a spirit progressiveness. Laurel County, is paying his mother Jiit Irodel Pinir. who has been working a visit these cold days. Miss Bello Engle has not got rid of the post at Hussellville, Ind, came home Sal unlay. office at Gray Hawk yet. Hol-hro- ok nwsi.rv nniiNTV Scovillo Snille, Jan 12. Wilson Judd,.Ir., who is in Camp Shelby at llatties-hur- g, Miss has been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Judil, .it this place. The Buck Creek Graded School liiul several visitors yester day. Coal Is getting scarce here. Messrs. Charlie Peters, James Wyalt, and Hob and Clayton Bond have been digging coal this week. Mrs. C B. Mowlam! mid daughter, flcssie Mae, were visiting nt J. W, How- laud's Thursday. 4-- wheat corn use more 2- - meat use morejtsh beans - fatS use just enough 3- suar syrups V use U.S. FOOD ADMINISTUATION BISCUITS. 9 and serve the cause offreedom WHEATLESS DELICIOUS CORN MUFFINS. (Continued from Column Two.) Maupin, who transports produce to Lexington, via auto truck, was fore ed to abnndoii his car about n nillo out from town and board n train for home. The trnln being delayed and lied up ho didn't arrive homo for Several days. Roads nro Impassable, the snow being drifted many feel. lllchnrd Klinbrell has operated on a horse for a disease of tho eyes, known to the old school velernar-ian- s as "hooks." The operation proved successful. The Aero Squadron of which Klmo Flnnery is n member tins gone from southern Knglalid to France. John AW Flnnery is planning to attend a course of lectures on Agriculture In the South. Silver Creek Silver Creek. Jan. II. C. S. John son iins relurned to Cinclnnnll after three week's visit with his par ents. Clarence Anderson is Improv ing in beallh. Robert Hill, of Rock castle, has moved to the William Robe farm on the mountain. Mar- hall Johnson, Roland Lewis, and Clarence Anderson are Inking bricklaying at Berea College. Nannie Johnson has received a thirty dol lar library for her school. Born to Mr. and Mrs. George Pigg, January II. a line hoy. Mrs. Martha Hollo- way of Wallaceton I visiting her daughter. Mrs. William Davis. Or PUBLIC ROADS Or KENTUCKY Wh dn't you intorsot yourself in the road iilfairs of your county? With good roads you suvo at least twenty cents per ton per mile on all malerial hauled out the 'roads. Kieuro what good ronds will save you in one year. m will receive one hundred times more from good roads than your taxes will be to build them. Ask any man living along a good fund If bo would be willin.1; to lose the road if his tuxes to build it were refunded to him. His nnswer will he "Xo." That should ronvinci you. The high cot of living will bo re duced if roads are built so that Ibo products of the farm can he hauled to market rhenply. W ho pays the cost of hauling food Muffs over bad roads ? mere is not. a legitimate argu ment against good roads build mon of them. Itemember that the llrst road built is not the last one to be built DEPARTMENT I Louisville Ky. Throo ponton were killed nml fifteen orient Injured, three of them seriously, when a Louisville and Southern Indiana traction car, hound from Indianapolis to I.oulsrlllo crashed Into tho renr of n Jefferson vlllo Gnd.) nml Louisville Intraurban enr on tho Southern approach of the lllg Four railway brldgo hero. Tho Jnrforsonvlllo rnr, loaded with Louisville residents, omploycd nt tho t'nltcd Htatos Army Quartermaster's depot at Jefferson-vlllo- , was smnslied badly. Thomas Alvojr, Louis' vllle; (leorgo I'. Greonwnld, Louisville rhnufTcur; L. L. Hunan, Government Depot employee, dhyl In hospital. Seriously InjuredHenry (londolf, Louisville, skull fractured, loft arm jroken nml hack wrenched and facial njurlos; Klmer Russell, negro, lunula-'Wohack broken, ronrusslon of the brain and hrulses about the body: William Hill, negro. 821 Kohr avenuo, legs broken nbovc and below kneos, right nrm broken nml back Injured. Ponding nti Investigation ofllclnls of the traction company were unnhlo to assign nny cause fcr the nccldnnt, hut were Inclined to hlnmo It upon weather conditions. nml The dead: , BOARD SEEKS 250.0C0 MEN At Standard Wages to Work In ths Various ShlpbuliJIng Yards of the Country. - Parched corntnenl Is the feature of these excellent whentless biscuits. a c.. First, the comment one-hnIs put In n shallow pan placed In the oven nml stirred frequently until It Is n dcllcnto brown. The other Ingredients are n tenspoon of salt, a cup of peanut butter and one and a hall cups of water. Mix the peanut butter, water and salt and heat. WlilU this mixture Is hot stir In the men' whlcti should nlso be hot. Bent thnr lf Here's, an old fashioned recipe for corn inulllns thnt has recently been ruvlved and used with unusual success In severnl of the Inrger New York ho tels: To innke three and a half dozen inulllns tnke one quart milk, six ounces hotter substitute, twelve ounces of light syrup or honey, four eggs, pinch of salt, two ounces baking powder, one and a hnir pounds comment and oughly. Tle dough should bo of suet one nnd a half pounds rye flour. The consistency thnt It enn he droppef butter nnd syrup should be thoroughly from n spoon. Hake In small cakei mixed: then add the eggs gradually. In an ungreused pan. This makes It Pour In the milk nnd add the rye flour biscuits, each of which contnlns one ndxed with cornmenl and baking sixth of un ounce of protein. Washington Following a long it rerenco with President Wilson. ward .V. Hurley, chairman of tho shli- ping board. Issued n call for a volunteer army of 250,000, to bo held In readiness to meet ttjo demands of tho shipyards. Htandnrd wages will ho paid and the men wM ha considered part of tho military forces of tho country. They will he used to Increase, tho forces In thobulldlni; yards ns they are expanded and to help In adopting the threo shift system. which Is contemplated In all of the yards of tho country. It Is expected that moro than SO per cent of tho men will ho past draft age. hut those oflraft ago will bo ta- -' ken Into tho service as the omorKcncy requires, thus coming under tho class. ARE ENGAGED IN WAR WORK More Than a Million Women Have En- tered Industrial Activities United States. In lfi In Washington. surveys Lcaguu FACE the FACTS fought, defeat threatens. Hungry men cannot fight at their best; nor hungry nations. France, England, and Italy are going hungry unless we feed them. Wheat Saving! They must have wheat. It is the best food to fight on. It is the easiest to ship. We alone can spare it to them. By saving just a little less than a quarter of what we ate last year we can support those who are fighting our battles. And wc can do it without stinting ourselves. We have only to substitute another food just as good. The Corn of Plenty Corn is that food. There's a surplus of it. Providence has been generous in the hour of our need. It has given us corn in such bounty as was never known before. Tons of corn. Train-load- s of corn. Five hundred million bushels over and above our regular needs. All we haye to do is to learn to appreciate if. Was ever patriotic duty made so easy? And so clear? America' Own Food Corn! It is the true American food. The Indians, hardiest of races, lived on it. Our forefathers adopted the diet and conqucre'd a continent. For a great section of our country it has blong een the staff of life. How well the SoiKh fought on it, history tells. Now it can help America win a world war. Learn Something Corn! It isn't one food. It's a dozen. It's a cereal. It's a vegetable. It's a bread. It's a dessert. It's nutritious; more food value in it, dollar for dollar, than meat or eggs or most other vegetables. It's good to cat; how good you don't d properly cooked. know until you've had Best of all, it's plentiful and it's patriotic. Corn' Infinite Variety How much do. you know about corn? About how good it is 7 About tho many delicious ways of cooking it? And what you miss by not knowing more about it? Here aro a few of its uses: There are at least fifty ways to use corn meal to make good dishes for dinner, supper, lunch or breakfast; Here aro Borne suggestions: corn-brea- us face the, facts. The war situation critical. LETUnless the Allies fight as they never isyet have ROCKCASTLE COUNTY ESTILL COUNTY Disputanta Locust Branch Disputanla, Jan. 15. The 18th Locust Branch, Jan. li. Friday snow has fallen. Died. January 111, night and Saturday of last week Croucher, age was the coldest weather we havo the little son of Sam Married, January it. four months. Miad this wintor. Mr. Richardson Gladys Northern has moved from the S. B. Kelley Tip Smith and Miss place on bis farm which he bought of Scaffold Cane. We wish them James P. Gadd near Panola, and is selling goods orosperily in life. at bis new location. J. W. Hichard-so- n has moved to tho Hicks farm near John Reese has moved to moved his store from Locust Wildie. just vacated by James Branch over across tho creek the farm Gadd. A. T. Wilon, who has been where he will sell goods. Mr. and drilling on A. T. Abney's farm, quit Mrs. Joe Hunt arc planning to go to j dry Illinois tho last of January. H, G. drilling and has announced a Bill Anglin. Deputy Sheriff Bicknell bought a cow and calf from hole. TayJoe Hunt for 80. Willie Gentry is made a business trip to Camp lor, where he arrested a hoy who moving on Less Richardson's farm bad failed to answer his call last Mr. and Mrs. Albert this year. Powell will move to Whites Station fall. Bill took him last week. in Madison County. Charley and David Williams of Wallaceton wns visiting his Son. Tine, of this place Willie Isaacs havo gone to Ohio. Bertha King spent Clifford and Albert Bicknell, of Illi- Inst week. Sunday with Angie Payne. nois, aro visiting their father, Jim Bicknell, this winter. " there are approximately 1,266,061 worn, en In tho United States engaged In essentia war industrial work. In munitions factories tho estimate the assignment of registerol shows 100.000 arc employed, as against bonds heretofore made onlv befnr ',500 women In 1910. certain Treasury olllcials nnd the Collego women and others spoclally olllcers of certain courts and Fedcr trained arb to be mobilized by tho Laai reserve ami national banks can bor Department a a reserve to fill now legally be made before nfllcers positions In Government offices, reof incorporated State banks and placing men of ability and tralnlnr. who have been ordered Into tho militrust companies. tary service. This will bo a great relief to many holders of registered bonds living Sword Presented to State. in small towns and cities where Richmond, Vn A sword there are no national banks or per by Oov. Allen, of' Louisiana, presented to Irlnc sons before whom tho assignment Camlllo do I'ollgnac, n dlstlngulshnd could legally be made. Frenchman, who served as a "Malot Heretofore it litis not been usual General In the Confederate army, who lor a ice io lie ciiargeii for Hie as desired that It bo given to tho state signment of bonds, 'and it is pre of Virginia, was formally presented to Gov. Stuart by tho I'rlnco's daughter, sumed that the newly designated Marqulso de Courtlvmn. agencies will conform to the custom and make no charge. ' ASSIGNMENT Or REGISTERED BONDS By an olllcinl order of the of An estimate, based on states for tho National Women's Service, shows Favorably Reported. Washington. Tho resolution glvlnic Federal protection for development to FEDERAL LOANS TO FARMERS Onrabcd," an alleged froo onorgy pat REACH NEARLY $30,000,000 ent, was favorably reported by thi I'p to December I, $211,82 ,oTr had Senate Patents Committee. teen paid out to farmers on live per CINCINNATI MARKETS. Flour, Hay and Grain. Witt Witt. Jan. 13. MADISON COUNTY 1 Died, December 31, Mrs. Anna Winn, of Irvine; she was sick only a few days. , Her remains wore laid to rest in tho Gum burying groijnd near this place. Sho leaves a husband and three sons, and scv- era I grandchildren, and a host of friends to mourn her loss. Ans. Winklop. of Camp Shelby, Hatties-bur- g, Miss., was visiting his homo-foland friends during the holidays. C. M. Gum. who was elected jailor, has moved to Irvino where he will reside. Miss Edna McGeorgo ks Blue Lick Blue Lick, January 1. The Rev. W. '. Ray was prevented from lining his regular appointment at Blue Lick Church bythe serious illness of his sister. There wero no services ejther of church or Sunday-schoo- '. Tho weather conditions prevented tho hitherto faithful teachers from Berea from coming to our assistance. Ray Mainous' family vacaHl their home and sought shelter with their neighbors during the sovere storm Saturday and Sunday. Mack Continued in Column Five.l . cent long time loans, according to rporl covering the operations of the twelve Federal Latid Batiks. Tho total of loans approved, including those chwed and those nwniting verification of title other formalities, is 8105,1:1(5,520. The interest under tho farm bum system Iins been increased from 5 In 5Vi per cent, to apply to nil applications which have not yet been approved. Borrowing is done through cooperative farm loan associations organized by farmei-H- , each association being composed of 10 or more and encli group borrowing at least S20.000. Up to December I, the farm loan board had chartered I.R'I!) such cooperative associations. a n-tfarmer-borrowers Flour Winter patents 110.70. win- tor fancy 110.20, do family 19.70. do oxtras JS.70. low grade JS.20. hard patents U.2511.75. hard fanc-u- flO.&Offll. Hay No. 1 J29O,29.50. clover mixed $29.60030, Corn No. 1 No. 3 I2S.50JT29. timothy $29.50030, No. No. No, 2 $29 1 M HOT BREADS Boston brown bread. Corn-me- al Hoecake. USE Muffins. Biscuits. Griddle cakes. Waffles. Corn-meal POTTS' GOLD DUST FLOUR IT'S ' Apple corn bread. Dumplings. Gingerbread. Fruit gems. DISHES al DESSERTS molasses cake. tras white $l.X5fl1.90. No. 2 No. 3 whlto $1.85Q 1 90, No. 1 yellow $1.8501.90. No. 2 yollow $1.8501.90, No, 3 yellow $1.8G UI.J0. No. 1 mixed $1.7601.80. No. 2 mixed $1.7501.80, No. 3 mlxod $1,750 1.80, whlto ear $M501.65, yollow ear $1.4501.55. Oats Now No. 2 whlto 85U(86c. standard whlto 85 0 85V&C, No. 3 white 86c. No. 2 mlxod 83084c, No. 3 mixed 82 0 83c. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Ilutter Wholo milk creamery ox white $1.85ff l.0, 810 53c, HEARTY al BRIGHTER, WHITER AND LIGHTER Than Any Other Brand Corn-mefish balls. croquettes. dumplings. Meat and corn-meTamales. Italian polenta. The recipes aro in Farmers' Bulletin 5G5, "Corn Meal as a Food and Ways of Using It," free from the Department of Agriculture 46c, funcy to get tlioso 45c, No. packing stock 34o, No, 2 30c. r.ggs I'riino flrata 04c. firsts 63c. hoys ami girls started olf to school ordinary llrstB 49c, seconds 47c. i.ivc rouitry Iirollers. undor 2 lbs. and they aro lounging about homo doing nothing have them road ovcry 2Gc; fryers, 2 lbs and ovor, 26c; roast iuh anu over, word on page two. They will ho ing cnicKous, i pver, 24c; 3V, lbs ztio; fowls, 5 lbs and and Inspired to greater things anil you ovor, 22c; under 34 lbs, 22c; roastora, will forever bo glad that you re 18c. Live Stock. ceived this ropy of TIIK CITIZKN! Cattle Shippers $9.60013; butcher You should allow us to send you n steers, extra $11012, good to choice. copy each wcok, Just as full of good $100 10.50, common to fair $6.6009; things as tills, for tho small sum of holfors, oxtra $10.60011.50, good to $9.60010.25, ono dollar In advance. Ijon t yon choice 8.75; cows, common to fair $6.60 0 extra $9010. wnul to bo ono of our two thousand Hogs Selected heavy shipper subNJi'ibors and unjoy tho treats wo $16.76, good to choice packers and butchers $16,76, stags $10013, give each week? oi$c, firsts 48'4c, seconds 1 centralized croamorv extras If you havo failed