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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 14, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918031401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): March 14, 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. I isT'iSi'? "my?Tr'r ' 13 13 PC I nC M T C- - fic r? I i r- - PRESIDENT'S A HE HE BEREA PUBLISHING CO. C (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST, Editor-ln-CM- r II. WFJtTENBERGER.M.n.eW Editor i:dmi y.nlirliUnt tht lloflrt at lltrta, Ktl., at ttau tmml mail-mnll- Devoted, to Five Cents per Copy. well-nig- THE Citizen People ttie Interests ttie -- JJEITEA COLLEGE KY 'IFF CC Knowledge is Power and lh way to keep up with modern Knowlcgo Newspaper. No. 37. Is to read a feed of Moiarita.ixL HUH. Vol. XIX. 11KI1KA. MADISON COUNTY KI..VIVCKV, MAIK 11 H. Ono Dollar per Year. rH-Bm- The Farm Labor Problem h It is conceded that the farm labor difficulty is universal according to the reports from the various states. The responsibility for this shortage is due to natural drift to the cities, the effect of the draft and the lure of the highly paid war industries. The question arises : " What are we going to do about it?" Among the many plansproposed and being carried r out is the program, instituted by the Department of Agriculture which includes seven well defined methods of procedure. (i ) A systematic survey of the farm labor situation. among farmers of the same com(2) Fuller munity. M Transfer of labor from one section to another. (4) Making available labor not formerly utilized including school boys with experience on the farm. (5) Releasing men from work that can be done by women and by diverting labor from enterprises. (6) Any able bodied men not doing a full and useful day's wtrk shall be fully and regularly employed. (7) The largest possible production and fullest use of farm Inbor-savin- g machinery. farm-labonon-essenti- STATE 1 PORTION OF STATE! WORLD NEWS It developed nl tho mooting or VUfl'Mi KY I IIUNAIIII stockholders in (lie (Senium Saving; O II LI I U I I UliNllUU Fund Company Untitling Association Tuesday night Hint some hanks would probably be surd to recover SECTIONS OF NORTHWESTERN OHjo VISITED, OOINQ UNTOLD money paid George L. Martin, (be Missing secretary, on forged in DAMAGE TO FARMERS. dorsemenls. The House of Representatives of The Storm Apparently Started Over Mlddlepolnt, Near Van Wert Ohio, tho Kentucky Ooneml Assembly and Swung Around to the North passed a measure prohibiting tho east, Striking Many Town. leaching of the German language in the schools supported or maintain Wf attrn Ntwtpapcr falon Ncwa scrrle ed by the Stale. The vole was pre Limn, O. When daybreak came It cede! by n spirited debate. fell across a mass of wreckage that Maj. David C. Peyton, superin stretched across tlio greater part of tendent of tho Indiana Reformatory Northwestern Ohio, caused by tho tor ut .leffersonville, in denying rumors nado. As near as could bo estimated, more than six lives have been lost In that Gov. Goodrich lias requested the storm, which started apparently bis resignation, declared that he over Mlddlepolnt,', near Van Wert, may accept a Majority in the medi Ohio, and swung around to the north cal department of the nrnry. east, striking Continental, Flndlay and swinging back through Lclpslc and Investigation of a report that Ottawa. Most of the jnjured In Van Wert George L. Martin, absconding secre tary of the German Building Hind county wero taken to tho Van Wert Company Association. wa.s in Tell county hospital, where several opera' by the light ot City, developed that if lie had been lions wore performed lights, tho city electric pocket gone small plant having been put out ot in the Indiana city, he was light when the detectives of the associ commission. ation got there. Tho damage can bo estimated only vaguely, but It Is believed to be closo The Intelligence Stall of Camp to $1,500,000. This was brought to a Zacbary Taylor which includes iV- - higher figure by Uie reports from nun tectives from both military and ci dreds of farmers who had live stock vilians intends to extend its scope killed and crops ruined. Elegant farm of of work to every minor detail at the homes fell In tho path aa the storm and sharing tho same fato cantonment. This branch of tlm corn cribs. Tho velocity ofbarns wind the service has Wide authority under was so great that It carried tho wreck which it conducts its investigations age of miles. More than ISO families In Van Wert county were made home At a "welcome home' luncheon less, and sought refugo at some other tendered to Gen. Hale by the Louis- farm home, whero tho end of the ville Board of Trade, Gen. Hale told storm funnel did not strike. Not until of some of his experiences abroad. morning, when a few straggling wlrcr. While praising tho Allied troop?, were restored, did the news of the cX' tent ot the storm begin to pour Into Ir declared the boys at Camp ach Lima. nry Taylor are rapidly getting in Lima, fortunately, escaped with only trim for the trenches. the slightest end of the tornado, al though the wind blew down several at high stacks and chimneys, crashed In In the trial by court-mart- ial Camp Zachary Taylor of Maj. Mil windows and unroofed several build' ton Board, tho Government rested Ings. On the Joe Glass farm, two its ra.se Tuesday and Maj. Board miles northeast of Miller City, flvo will probably Uiko tho stand later members of the family were eating supper. Glaus, his wife, his sons, OH' in his own jdefonse as the result of ver, 22; Albert, 19, and a daughter. tho investigation of the death of Florence, 13, were somersaulted and Privato Otha Murray. hurled 200 feet through an orchard The house was destroyed by lire. Lieut. Col. John II. Allen. Camp Zachary Taylor surgeon, Monday, RESULT OF SHORTENED HOURS in testifying before tho court-marti- al trying Maj. Milton Board for al- It a Reduced Production In Most leged negligence in connection with Cotton Mills. tli death of Otha Murray, Cumber-lau- d Boston, Mass. The National Indus County, Kentucky, soldier, shouldered all responsibility for trial Conference Hoard Issues the first of a scries ot reports on an investitho discharge of Murray. gation of the experience ot manufactures In several major Industries with All hooks dealing with the manu different hours of work. The purpose facture or uso of high explosives of this Investigation was to determine Trom the open what effect, if any, changes In weekly have been removed sholf and reference rooms of the hours of work had exerted on producI.ouisvillo Free Public Library. This tion or on the health of workers. The action was taken following an order present report, which deals with the It is cotton manufacturing Industry, shows from the War Department. minted out that such hooks might that, with very few exceptions, reducprove a menace in the hands of en- tions In hours of work In Northern cotton mills from 58 to 5C per week to emy aliens. 55 or 54 have been accompanied by reduction In output, usually about proA renresentntivo of the Stato tiro portional to the shortening ot hours. marshal's department was in Win- Ot 70 Northern companies reporting chester lo institute an investiga- the results of reduction In hours tion into the cause of the falling or (usually from GC to 54) only six was maina brink wall, crashing into a thea stated tho production ter and killing eleven persons and tained. Iniiii-iinmanv others. At a mass iiii.oliiii' helil Suiulav $3,500 was Wall Crushes Two and Injures Five. subscribed to defray burial expen Philadelphia. Two boys wero killed ses. Tho churches hem memorial and five others Injured, two probably fatally, whon they were caught under services for the dead. a falling wall as fire swept a In Market streot here. The boys The climax in tho light for the lo old reorganized State Board were playing In tho ruins of an discation of a building In Ludlow street some of Health is expected to be reached tance from tho flro. Tho ono wall l -- day delegations irom tho gigantic building which stood long when 'rnnkfort. I.exiiujlon. and Bowling after tho main structure was destroyGreen will rppear before the House ed, was blown over by the gate oinmitleo and present tho claims and crashed down oil the boys. ! Iheii- - resoeclivo cities. Tho com mittee has visited both Lexington Red Cross Drive Postponed Until May, and Bowling Green and will inako Washington. In announcing formits report lo the House. ally the postponement until the week ot May 20 of Its campaign for a second THE THIRD LIBERTY LOAN $100,000,000 war relief fund, the AmerThe camimiuu for the Third Lib ican lied Cross War Council explained ert v. r.nan will bo onened on the Cth that the purpose was to avoid tho posof April, tho anniversary of tho sibility ot Interfering with tho third leclnration of a state or war be liberty loan. Originally It had beon InC. tween the United States and Ger tended to start tho campaign May many. The amount, terms, and condi Germany Lands Troops In Finland. Tho oxpocted landing Stockholm. tions or the loan aro dependent upon further legislation and will ho an ot German troops in Finland is reportnounced as soon as Congress has ed to have been effected in tho neigh borhood ot Abo, a Finnish port oppogranted tho necessary powers. Aland Islands, and 100 mile Secretary MoAdoo chose tho Olh site the Holslngfors. Tho Invading dewest ot to open tho cam tachment Is said to bo composed ot of April as the day paign as (he most lilting date to 2,000 Infantry and a force ot artillery. to thJ No official confirmation or tho report a II for a natr otic summons to duly to every Ameri has been received. A dispatch from can, to ask from tho peopio at Homo Stockholm dated March 8, said that tho same fenent patriotism Hint about 2,000 German troops and 300 actuates our gallant sons on tho horses had been landed on the Aland and on tho Islands from two German battle ships. attlcflclds ot atcrs ot tho Atlantic. r ware-bous- if j President Wilson has sent a message of sympathy and conlldenci! to the Congress of llussians that is beginning its meetings at Moscow lo decide on its altitude toward tho treaty with Germany signed at k. This group of Rus-sinis not the same ns tho LJolslie viki and there is some hope that the basis for a stronger national party may bo found. Hrest-Litovsns -- Tho United Stales has not given nssent as yet lo tho Jnpaneso plan for the invasion of Siberia nnd it is believed that a strong effort Is being made to bring from Japan u pledgo that she will withdraw from Siberia after the war is over. Public opinion in L'nglnnd is not all favorable to the Japanese move although tho government is inclined that way. in Franco and lias established x relations with tho army olllcers there. His visit is said to he entirely military in purpose and not diplomatic. Ho will be able to gain a hotter Jdea of tho needs from a. closer range. It is now known that American troops man eight miles of trenches in ono sector and there aro still two other places on tho lino whero they aro stationed. Secretary Baker of tho War partment has arrived safely De- Send Your Books to... the Boys in Camp and Trench f0 great book campaign will be on March purpose of mobilizing books for our fighting men. Our soldiers must receive during the inevitable leisure hours in training and in service the humanizing, helpful effects of good reading. The Public Library must accompany the men thru A 18-25, 1918, for the Chnrncterletlc portrait of Bernard X. lliiruch, who has been appointed chulrman of the war Industries board to succeed Daniel Wlllnrd, resigned. As described by the president, Mr. Bnruch will net "ns the general eye of nil supply departments In the field of Industry." the war. This war must not be a war of destruction only; but constructive as well. Several thousand books have been supplied. The cry goes out for two million more. True American people want to serve their fighting men. Do you? WHERE THE ALLIED LOANS GO with us almost as rapidly as they More people than you believe are got it! under tho Impression that the money So the money you put into Liberty which Uncle Sam is lending to the Bonds in the two preceding cam leaves America for exin Kurope and other foreign countries. This is a mistaken idea. Virtually all of it is expended right hero at homo for American produced goods, munitions, and food stuffs. Since the declaration of war against Germany on April 0, 1017, Congress has authorized (lie lending of .?7,(MX).0o0,OfX) to the Allies, to he paid over before July I. I0IH. Uo to November I the Allies had received advances aggregating They had expended in America for supplies S2,"rH,lH0,000, and had remaining to their credit in the rutted States treasury n balance of (?i32.500,00(l. From Ali'il lo November the Allies had been borrowing from Undo Sam at the rate of approximately $5fiO.O00,000 a month. And they had been spending it Allies penditure S.l.tV.'l,-IM.OO- palgns has been trickling back thru the rbannels of commerce in an un interrupted stream. What the At lies are not spending is being scat tered by Uncle Sam, who is confronted with the task of supplying and caring for a developing army of nearly 2,000.000 men. And so it will continue as long as the war lasts. The men nlleld must be supplied with munitions, cloth ing ami food. Kvery line of Ameri can endeavor will prollt. The larger the bond sales, the greater the growth of the Allied armies and their requirements; the more tre mendous the expenditure. Kvepy dollar you put into Liberty Bonds is an added stimulus to Amer ican industry and American pros perity. Besides making more and more certain tho defeat of the Kaiser's ambition to rule the world with his mailed list. All persons or llrms engaged In importing, manufacturing, storing, orilisiriliuting rorlflirers or fertilizer ingredients must secure license on or before March 20. Application must be made to the Law Depart United incut. License Division, Slates Food Administration, Wash inglon, D. C. In spite of the unsettled conditions, the total American trade with Hussia amounted (0 9138,000,000 in IUI7. a decrease of only !?.'W,000,000 as compared with lOlrt. This decrease was in the trade with Asiatic Itussia and is attributed to congestion and import restriction at Valdivostok. CONTENTS you see a friendly "hand shake" up in the left lumd corner of this page PAGE Tho Farm La- you will know that your subscrip bor Problem; Send Your Books lion has expired and it is time to rtfcTk to tho Boys in Camp and Trench. send in another dollar just for Our Own Stale News; U. '. "friendship sake" which will last a whole year. and World News. PAGE 2. Departmental Columns. PAGE 3. "Huns' Imposed Absurd We have some very interesting Fines. Trains 30,000 Homo ads this week; some you never saw Trap before. Head them; and if you have Servico Committeemen. Nest Simple. anything to advertise let us know, PAGE 4. Locals. and wo will tell you Just how much PAGE 5. Local Nows Articles. it will cost. Wo are here to serve; PAGE 6. Mountain Agriculture: all you have to do is to pay tho Danger; An Important War Du small pittance that wo charge 111 ly of the South for 1018; Coo. order to live. Wo aro not aiming oration not Competition Must' to become wealthy, but would bo glad to see our friends succeed as Govern Business in Future. Cincinnati Markets. Home De- -j well. Our advertising plun is a Nation Has Ilespond- - operative one for the simple reason ed Nobly, hut Still Greater Sac- - all parlies concerned nro helped, Sberm's rillco Must Bo Made. Dots. You must remember that The PAGE 7. International S. S. Lesson.; Citizen family is nearly double in Story: number of a year ago. Tho common Temperance Notes. saying among our subscribers is A Night in tho Metropolis Corn Will Win Democracy's that they get all tho necessary and Wur. clean news from our columns. This PAGE 8, Kastern Kentucky Nows is tho chief reason why wo grow. Letters. We are like u child in this respect "wo can't help It." Let us admonNo lu'ttcr time to subscribe for ish our correspondents to keep up Tho Citizen than just now. Tell your end of sending in tho nows. your friends this hit of news. You have done nicely this week, but don't rest loo long between It is hard lo get away from Tho times as tho other members or the Citizen family when you once got fainily get mighty hungry fur news acquainted with tho rest of us. If! when you fail. W Oermany has made a daring move by taking possession of the Aland "REDS" Islands, which aro largely inhabRISE ited by tho Swedes and which they have been trying to Uiko over Irom Russ Social Revolutionists Form Hussia. This is clearly a move to secure control ot the Baltic Sea. a National Guard. and perhaps to make or this posiGeranother Helgoland. tion Great Army of Cossacks Being Organ- many charges the Srandajiavian countries with leaning loo Tar toized In Don Districts, Saya Moscow Professor. ward the Allies and thus says sbo is not under obligation to consider London, Marh 11. The soclol revo- their interests. lutionists have decided to organize a National Guard to overthrow the bol The death ot John Redmond, tho xhevlkl regime In Russia, according to representative of Ireland in tho Doctor Eleff of Moscow university, Knglisb Parliament, removes a man who Is quoted in n Copenhagen- dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph com- of much influence and experience pany ns saying that the decision was at a time when his services nro reached at a recent conference In Mos- much needed. He has been a of the union or Ireland with cow. Kngland and has worked hard to A great nrtny Is now being organby secure in Parliament many or tho ized In the Don district Cossacks, the dispatch ndds, and it Is reforms which bis, country has renlsco planned to Introduce n republic ceived rrom time to time. He was In Itussia with n coalition government, buried at Woxford in Ireland and which would not nccept the German bis funeral was a large ono attendbolsevlkl peace, Professor Eleff asserted by distinguished men. ed that the news of the new movement hail been suppressed by the I'etrogrnd There has been n change in tho liolslievlUI news agency. I'etrogrod, March 11. Replying to cabinet of Spain, during tho week, the Itusshin Inquiry its to the reason which is favorable lo tho Allies. for continuance of hostilities by the Juan do la Cierva is minister of Germans after the conclusion of pence. war and his appointment is regardGeneral Hoffmann, the German com- ed as protest against tho recent mander. In n telegram to Ensign violations of Spanish neutrality on the BusMan commander, says tht part of Oermany in sinking sevthat such military operations as have eral Spanish ships. Tho United taken plnce since the armistice was SLites is steadily winning greater declared have been due to sporadic bemovements of disorganized Russian favor among tho neutrals and it The general declares gins to appear that neutral stales detachments. that all regions occupied since the con- must take sides soon. clusion of peace will be evacuated Immediately. Tho Senate of tho United States London, March 11. Two Russian has just passed a hill making it postransports were nttuckca nnd sunk sible to sell such property of Gerby German destroyers after a tight mans and Austrian as is located south of the Aland Islands Thursday, in this country. This docs not afaccording to n Copenhagen dispatch to fect the holdings of our enemy who the Exchange Telegraph company. residing in this country, but Tokyo, March 11. Japanese mer- are chants lire asking for the protection of only lliose across tho water. Many cargoes at Vladivostok nnd other Sibe- millions in value will lius change hands. This property consists of rian cities, where the controlling Indulge In looting the bonded docks of steamship companies and warehouses. The fact that the bolshe-vlk- l other things or thnt kind. It is a have ruptured the banks of Sibe- blow leveled at tho business classes ria Is affecting seriously Japanese ot Germany. .4 merchants having largo accounts In them. The merchants, therefore, qro Americans nro already begin- asking tho government either to disniiiL' the restoration or tho French patch marines or bring back ttw carorchards in northern France. Cal goes. W?Tii ,......... ifornia is to furnish a largo number of prune trees for this purposu. TO SEIZE BRITISH DESERTERS It is llttintr that this should bo dona since Franco llrst supplied our own United States and English Agent country with tills variety of fruit. Reach an Agreement on nnvo been A ureal manv foresters "Undesirables." called for, likewise, to rcstoro tho forests, which have been largely New York, March 11. An agreement has reagents used up in tho war which between British and Canadian quired large njnounls ot wood or and the federal authorities to apprehend deserters from the British and all kinds for construction. Oanudtan military forces and to punish "undesirables" who Imposo on AmeriItaly Honor Americans. can hospitality, was announced here. Rome. The Italian medal tor valor has been awarded to Major Guy Low U. S. FLYER FALLS TO DEATH oil, of New York; Captain Henry Blaktston Wllklns, ot Baltimore, and Lieut. Leslie O. Chandler Meets Fatal Captain Charles Carroll, ot Carrollton, Airplane Accident at San Md. All the recipients aro member Antonio. ot the American Bed Cross, and wero awarded the medals for distinguished San Antonio, Tex., March 11. Lieut. work on the Italian front. Leslie O. Chandler of Hinsdale, III., a suburb of Chicago, was killed In un Tho War Department Commisairplane accident at Kelly field at six sion on Training Camp Activities o'clock in tho evening. Cudet Henry now lias 55 women duply sheriffs K. tluber, In the plune with him, working in vicinities of camps in with only slight Injurle. all parts or the country. mim Kry-lenk- 1 Bnge Two. THE CITIZEN I March 11, lUfl. mid wo no longer require llio parent to pay f.r his child's schooling. Wo ha. A PRUNING PICNIC cotuu to recognize lhat in tho last "Wnlrli as well as spray." Is still J. HARL TATE GIVES ACCOUNT OF BASKET BALL SEASON CLOSES HORACE CALDWELL WRITES WITH THE ACADEMY WINNER the sMgnn of perfect safely, alDemi Clark look fourteen or his analysis the child belongs to tho "Y" WORK PROM TAYLOR SPRINGS, Tll second and llnnl gam.- - rr llio though health conditions seem (oho fruit rnlture students out lo his community, and public welfato re NEW MEXICO Army Y. M. C. A. Cmim ' v I will try nml loll you suiotliitKS series was played restored at Korea most wonderfully. orchard last Monday, Mnrch II, lo quires that he ho educated. Sovlor. lirronvilla. S. C, championship propose lo maintain all sorts of edMonday afternoon with the Academy do some prunlnu'. of llio school.. Tito school liimlV Marrh I, 1018. .Miss .lessie Moore mid her home after ucation for nil sorts of people and victorious, as usual. This puino was Wo starts! Immediately plvon by tho Government, furnish n Dour Friends of Boreal- Everybody was merry. to keep them In school as long as muel1 rougher than tho 0110 procod-tlnn.- it economics class gave a most delightbreakfast. I have often thought of wrltlnu largo fiinil Unit helps along oduen-- i a Boron wo hao already ilnllor niwl lolling yon of tho work' '"t? It null altho that ninilo it much ful banquet in honor of tho hoy s nnd seemed to enjoy this live mile wo can-- in work. The Westerner ns a booster has no nf tho Army Y. M. fi. A. In Cnmp n,(,ro exriting it destroyed the clean who wui llio dehato with the Aond-eni- y wagon rldo as much as If it had gone In this worship of the ulul ot our day mid lime. society. It wns conclusive boon some touring trip equal. No innttor what ho Is en- - Sovlor, among tho North Carolina, sportsmanship of tho gnme. It was While education is no relief from When wo got to the orchard gaged In. it is tho most important Smith Carolina, and Tonnosoe hoys rimy live niinntos artor tho llrst proof not only or luoir prollcioncy tliltis- In tho world. So tho leaders t fell would plvo you n little whistle hoforo a goal was shot, hut 111 I ho culinary art hut of their Doiin Clark divided us inlo groups. labor, whether in limes or war oi this of education horo are not dead onoa more of an idon of tho pood which n,(or that they caino fast. At tho goodness of heart and their loyalty some pruned grnpovluos, soino lied pence, it ought, however, to lessen i hy any moans. vim, and others pruned iipplo the totullty of drudgery by the furresults from tho splendid work tho ul of llio llrst half (ho score stood to our dufundors. trees. Wo have several Slate fnstilu- - lirroa people did in helping raise uiirieen to nine In Academy s rather use of mechanical energy and OH, HOOVER! The girls worked hard helping u tho more economic mid intelligent Ivor. During the second half mol tion. Amonir them are three nor- - I ... r.n nmi ono Wo believe much. Academy mills, a unlversily, mid an agricul We attempt hoys tie up vines. Just before noon. direclioii of human effort. EducaI,,a' was "oar Seven months ago when Camp ,,f eollepe. Our standards are of Sevier was notlihiB more (linn .1 haskot, hut that did not prevent tho much. We learn much. Tho wife I loan Clark sent tho girls to the tion will noor fully adjust itscU tural the hlghoM. The llrst grado cer- -, pathlos forest, with les than 3,000 College from twico tying score. New of ono of our prominent faculty spring to spread our dinner. Every- until this shall have been accom-phshand tho huiuaii machine b" is recognized! oldiers camninir around tho edue. men were put In by both sides dur- - members In her loyalty to tho doc- thing wits already cooked except tllloalo from nearly all Stales of (ho Union. in ot OVoii n permanent huilding. huli'"t--' t,lis ,in,f f"r the rough playing trine of coniervntion acted upon some eggs which lie girls boiled. liberated from tho last form of ,. . .. . .. -,1.1 .lo me riiiiiiI iiuhuiiui ' a 5.11.11 ruiiKi-'- a Illtln lilinonr nlies SCnllpPOil . .lippo I. ...... I. .1.1 mi II... ..I........... liirauii" the information sho received that They showed the boys that they slavery the drudgery that Is bor.i iiiu imujui.-iwin rk garbage should Ijn used for fertili- could boil eggs. of ignorance. from .$00 lo $90 per month. Nearly and there. I arrived to help In the,"'" end or llio game, Academy 1 We had a good dinner. Wo am thankful Hint many of ou all rural school houses arc as nf Hie Vniine' Men's Christian detlly jumped into the lead and zer in tho garden, and not. thrown iu, the high schools nro already putting maintained it throughout the bal away or destroyed. Looks reason pruned till three-thirt- y as science and money can make Association them. The seats ami desk, teachThe soldiers who wore hero wore''00 of tho lime. Tho tlnal scoro able, doesn't it? Bones, especially, afternoon. We had pruned both ol iu Vocational Courses. 1 hope their .1..!.- .to llftcen. Hayes contain lots of fertilizing material. Dean Clark's vineyards, mid I think number mil) ever Increase. It is er's desk nnd chair, and apparatus IIIIL lll.llllt .... III 111 ......I. 11111. 11, n., was twenty-on- e HI IK. liii;. are very much like that which H,aM,l ,llor(. limn i.ooo Inhorers were and Scott starred for College and Everybody knows that. This prom wo did some good work as amateur. far better to hold this girl fit liign Wo got back lo Berea about found in the rooms at Horea Louegc. spending much energy in laying Kennedy and Lewis for the Avail inent faculty member's wife made a school and teach her also tho things We were all tired, but the will some day uccd much moro beautiful little bed and planted it The Slate furnishes most of tho waste llio forest and changing acou-pl- o piny. iu b'ttuce mid radishes and onions. we think every ono enjoyed the than stenography nnd typewriting. funds to buy these things and the of old cotton fields into a dri!l THE LEGALITY OF CHRIST'S And underneath it all was a nice trip and work as much as if it hod Yes, it is belter to take stenograph), Slnte officials are anxious to have ground. The common saying of the layer of garbage with bones spate been n picnic without nny work. typewriting, telegraphy, etc, into DEATH them bought. hour wns "U takes it man with a At the time or Christ's death, tho ribs, really Juicy still, We have the Mexican problem to strong back and a weak mind llio high schools than it is to drUe deal wilh. But it is not so bad as to ho a good soldier in Camp Jews were under tho supervision and full of food material that would THE DEMAND TOR INDUSTDIAL them out of them into night schools. EDUCATION TODAY soino miiy think on account of the Sevier," them of the Roman law, and although surely make n garden grow. That It is dangerous to attempt to edunnd many of Edward Bailey nature of tho Mexican. Usually he told me there was moro truth in they had a law of their own, it night (it was just lust week) n dog, cate a live boy or girl with no refWe have entered upon nn era of erence to the vocational. is a lazy, quiet, docile sort of fellow. that saying than poetry especially could not conflict with llio Roman a hound, a cur, some brute, studied He docs not give the teacher a great after they had grubbed slumps for law in any way. The Jews did not those juicy bones. . . . Oh, yes unUersal education, which means It is not within mv own lifetime of nil sorts of that agriculture has fought for and the education have the right to inflict the death deal of trouble, except in. getting (en hours. him to learn English. Hut n great For the first few weeks we had to penalty in any case, so wo find that Mirding to your Inw." The Jews people for all sorts of purposes. won a place as a dignitled calling many of them are apt students and plod around among the pines to find Caiaphns, the high priest, could try answered, "It is not lawful for us From now on, therefore education and hown that for the couiino are anxious for an education in n suitable location for the "Y tents." a prisoner for the crime of blas to put any ninn to death." By the must servo not only the exceptional the lands ought to be In t English. tlimiw.tlvit five per conl. but the ninety-fiv- e I was placed in the first tent erected phemy against God. hut he could rii!iri44imw nf lli.t .lnvv-hands of enlightened people. In th Pilate in Jesus was not legally convicted. per rent of common men as well. same wav ninny other callings will We celebrate Washington's and here with three other men, ono not sentence to death. Lincoln's birthdays and sing "My from Georgin, ono from Alabama, Jerusalem had the supremo author hen Pilate said to tho Jews, I It must not only lit for tho be elevated by the advantages of Old Kentucky Homo" very much as and ono from Texas. I also went ity to condemn (o death, and the Hint no fault in Him nt all." this was learned professions but it niut education, if only favorable oppor-lirm- tv you do in Kentucky. into the first building erected and Jewish nudiorilies, as to tho offense n final judgment of a Roman judge, also train for common things, dsn is afforded: and we will agree The other day we were preparing, have been here ever since so I for which Jesus was sentenced, had and Doing an acquittal, count it is not universal a new fact that I Hint iu the gauge of our civiliza n program for Washington's birththe power only to mako an accusa mil nrmrilini? In lln llitnwiti l.iw involves. I nniagine, n radical re- tion wiiT. Iu tho end, be llxed by tno have seen tho changes. day but we found that we did not Seven months have passed, and tho. tion before the governor and the.i bo reversed. Thus in the trial be- - vision of our philosophy of educa- .xladis acquired by our leading iwiniillcil. tion, with broadening of ideals as fnrn I ' i I n I .Ipsiis have material enough and did not changes that have been wrought are deliver Christ for trial. occupations. So I lay down Now wo seo that under the Jewish then after such an acquittal, Ho was lo the purposes, the materials, and tho proposition that whether Uitime to order any, so I tried almost beyond belief. There are no have my hand on writing jingles for a forests today and no "Y" tents. But law, ono guilty of blasphemy was sentenced lo Heath without a co- tho methods of instruction. education be industrial or othernumber of my little folks who en- whero the forest stood with tho liable to the sentence of death, but nvictionentirely contrary to the Wilh the rise of industrial edu- wise vocational, it is but a part, cation new moaning hns been given though nn essential part of the edujoyed them so much that I am send 3,000 troops camped around the under the Roman law it was strictly Roman laws. lo industry and now dignity to lhat cation of a man. ing a sample (hat the little rolKj edges, (here is today a hustling forbidden to the Jewish authorities, kind nf labor which is a necessary who read The Citizen may read it city of more than 30,000 soldiers and reserved hy tho Roman power. human slavery. In abolishing part of a logical plan, looking to the America only followed tho last in and maybe thev will enjoy it as (mind you, not slump grubbers). The Jewish authorities declared MRS. E. T. ST0TESBURY aiconiplishnionts of dellnilo end, all tram of nil civilized nations. But much as my Utile folks did. Where the "Y" tents were located Jesus "guilty of death," but it i of which adds to the iinporlnnee of iu battling against the greatest there are now large, ventilated, clear that the Sanhedrin was usurpI cannot go to France, this form of education and still drawbacks to tue rise of industrial well furnished buildings, eight in ing the powers of (he Roman gov I cannot carry a gun; further enlarges the demand, until education, acquaintance, friendship ernment. Wo find that Jesus was all, besides headquarters. From thoj Hut just givo me a chance our whole scheme of education is and pence, wo aro doing a service dozen secretaries then, now there arrested in the night and heforv And I'll loll you of Washington. on tho point of revision. to the cause of universal progress--th- e arc more than fifty representing all the Feast of tho Passover. Cnia- iThe most important fact today is Once lie was small as I, worth of which the passage of tho leading denominations, who are phas also tried lo convict Jesus that men of all clashes have come tune inny never dim. Hut when a man he grew up working shoulder to shoulder with! "is own confession, and not by wit-M- r. to look upon education as a tiling and without tho evidence re-- 1 Ho made the English fly E. D. Langley, our Camp-Gethat will Jiellor their condition; Just like we'll do the sauerkraut oral Secretary, to bring those men quired by law, gave.. a judgment ( Fine Chance for Axel. n.:., ...:tl.l.. :ij..ir n.iiir.n1. and Ihey mean hy thai, first of all, trianglo to the idea of the Being thin friends, Mario's two lovKing George tried to catch him. oinelliing that will make their trary to tho Jewish laws, as it was mind and body. ers decided that one must end his Washington was the wiser. labor more profitable and more ef- courtship to help the other. When Now' a typical week's program forbidden in tho Sanhedrin to try Ho put George up a limb mean Axel suggested "henil or tnlls" no fective; and second, ,thoy in the night, to try crimi- -, and some statistics will give u Just like wo will do the Kaiser. something Hint will enable them lo coin wns nt hnnd. lie n greed to the pretty good idea of tho work at nal cases on the day before lb1 They have no use of Sandy's porl-p- t knife, but wni live fuller lives. Sabbath or n feast, or to conirti present. very clear idea of tho methods of III prepared for his friend's words as by Monday night an educational Voice of Envy. bringing Hi's nil about, nor have the knife Miot upward: "If the knlf According to the Gospel of Sainlj "Did I understand you to say that lecture is given on history, clean they any moans of impressing their stays up you win I" sexology, war knowledge, etc John, tho eighteenth and nineteenth Mr. Grnbcoln tins more money than living, views upon us at educational conchapters, Piiate said, "Take ye Him he knows .what to do with?" "No. Entertainments Tuesday night ventions; but to better their conWalrus. That Is merely the point of view held given by' host talent wo can sccuro''! crucify Him. for I find no fault dition through education is the abidThn Jpavq nnswnrpil him.' Aluskii wnlrus Is The iivoruge-slzeby some of Mr. Grnbcoln's neighbors and by iiuwii. t 1 on t "w w it iirv ti i in film who think they could enjoy life a soldiers. ing faith and purpose of all men ns Mg ns nu ox nnd often weighs more "Wo have a law, and by our lawi great deal more than he does If they everywhere, and tlioy will persist thnn n tun. A walrus wns killed by Moving pic Ho ought to die." Then Pllato said,' Wednesday night some whalers near Volnt Burrow only had his money." New Haven until it is realized. 'Take ye Him and judge Him ac- -l tures or storeopticon lectures. iouiids und Journal. The training of the young for tho whose hetid weighed 80 MK) re Thursday night skin, Including (Uppers, xiunds. is no longer loft to the duties of life 14 feet, the The milimil hud a Klrth ligious services and Company Bible vigorously by all the secretaries and charity of tho church, nor to private skin wus from half un of the army Chaplains of tho various Inch to three classes. Minister a Linguist. endowments, as in the caso of Berea inches In thickness, und tho blubber Friday nght Four languages were used Inst yenr Stunt niglit by the regiments, because wo aro expect depending weighed BOO jMmnds. and other institutions boxing, wrest ing these boys to "go over" at an In the preaching of Itev. Paul llurgt'ss, physical director Mrs. E. T. Stotesbury heads the new upon public benevolence. We do Presbyterian missionary In the early date (in fact 1,200 men lcae ling, comic acts and singing, etc Red Cross war council committee nsk a man to pay tho expense field of Guatemala, accordSaturdav night .Moving pictures, tomorrow) nnd wo want them to bo which has been organized to collect not Wisdom of Our Ancestors, ing to tho Guatemala News. He spoke God as well as tho of a high typo and of an educational prepared to meet Tell me whether It Is right or wrong; and forward sweaters, socks and oth- the prominent faculty member nnd l. In Spanish, English, German and Germans. nature. er knit wear to sailors. The commit- his wife will have lettuce soino If right I will do It; If wrong I wlU My position here is termed the tee has the Indorsement of Secretary regular regimental Sunday time for she is going to make an- not. But never let me hear the word expedient. Queen Victoria. services at I) a.m. Sunday school business secretary or tho ofllco man. of the Navy Daniels. other bed. PRESTON GIBSON at 10:00, and tho regular preaching. In ono day I have sold S500 worth All these, of stamps, 81,000 in money orders, services at 7:30 p.m. meetings are well attended, and tho and mailed .1.300 letters, and ans-h- ul is tilled to its capacity nud'wercd 1,001 questions. Besides this RAID ON CAR OF COAL MADE BY HUNDREDS DRIVEN TO DESPERATION Tho physical I have talked to 13 men about the olten over crowded. and educational work is carried on Christian lifo and clean living nnd during tho day on a largo scale 'succeeded in hnvin 11 of these three hundred men nre In the build-- J sign the Testament League, It was tho surpriso of my life ing at once, learning to read and write. English, French, and other last week to bavo Dr. Milford H. classes tiro going on all the timo Lyon walk into our "Y." You will during tho day and night. Five-- 1 remember him as our evangelist at hundred men aro handled at oncoiBorea In 1008 and 1010. It was the hy tho physical director mass flight ho preached on 2 Timothy athletics. Games of all kinds and; 2:15 that I took on tho Christian l0 nil kinds of calisthenics aro given1 nrmor. Doctor Lyon has just (turned from a six weeks' ovangell- men. Hero are soino Items of interest: cal campaign among tho Amcr'can for tho mouth of January, 11)18, soldiers in Franco. Ho has spoken which is a fair month's work for iu nil eight of our buildings this tho entire camp. Estimated attend week. His description of his trip ance in tho buildings, 120,818. There to Franco is facinating and his pros- were 105 roliglous meetings held filiation of the Gospel message Thero grips tho mind and persuades tho 27,111 men in attendance. have been Hi Biblo classos organ-- 1 heart. The ono night ho spoko in ized with 2,101 men enrolled, and our hut 18 men wcro converted nnd wo are proud of tho fact that Camp 21 othors signed tho "War Roll." Sevier leads all tho other eight Othor of tho buildings had oven National Guard Camps in tho num- -t greater results than this, her of Blblo classos. Tho amount of Wn nro looking forward to tin money orders sent was $17,213. month of March with oagorness -Over 1,800 copies of Scripture bavo our program Is an excellent ono anil been given away. During this period j wo aro expecting greai resuus. I was sorry but indeed glad to see Preston Glbcon, prominent American 518 have signed tho "War Roll author and coclety man, who hat been curds, and or (his number 327 wero in The Citizen lhat Mr. Taylor was ervlng with the Norton-Harjeunit ileolsions lo accept Jesus Christ as going to Franco to do Y. M. C. A. Inco the early days of the war, haa The Kertousue&s of the coal shortugo which bruiigbt ubout Doctor Clurlleld's drastic order Is Illustrated by this Savior and begin tho Christian lifo. work. I hopo to meet him there this been decorated by the French govern, photograph. Hundred are shown raiding u coul cur Iu a yard nt Philadelphia. They came, with nil sorts of wagons, The remaining 221 wero cases of summer. ment with the Cross of War, with two on carta, bags, perambulators, und anything nnd everything that could be used to curry the precious conl and loaded them So in closing I will say, "Como of the lifo oil tho tar citations for gallant conduct on up with a supply of tha Horely needed fuel. No guard could have btopped the rush of people, who knew that they part of those who were already in boys, tho wotor Is line." h field. Gibson Is now chief of must coal or frcsi. With best wishes, of the United State army am members of tho church. Tho work ctlon J. Harl Tate. being pushed very along this lino is hu Lance corf. University Column College Column Academy Column Normal Column Vocational Column of his own education; I l er, lliis-Stiil- 1 suu-wo- up-to-d- ed nec-ossor- y o-- n- life-spir- it, One-To- n d .Mid-we- ek re-tl- I e (t I DDCC I IUMT I C MC r t i ' r-- Mnrrli I , 1018. THE CITIZEN Rljsnnne nnd Hint of Mnrclilns the rigorous treatment with which you have threntened them, I give my word of honor to remit to his mnjesty the Kmperor William, should the wnr como to nn end without Intcntlonnl dnmnge being cnused to my residence or to these two communes, the neces-rnrsum to complete the nmount of 500,000 frnnes Imposed by you upon Sissonne. "As n sovereign prince, I wish to deel In this matter with the sovereign who, during 15 years, called me his friend nnd has decorated me with tho Order of tho Knight of the Black Eagle. "My conscience and my dignity plnco me abovo fenr, ns also my personal will shnlt elevnte me nbove regret; but should you destroy the Clmtenu do Mnrchnls, which Is one of tho centers of unlvcrsnl science nnd charity, should you reserve to this nrchneologlcnl nnd historical gem tho treatment you hnvo given to the Cathedral of Helms when no reprehensible nctlon has been committed there the whole world will Judge between you nnd myself. "I tender to your excellency the expression of my high regard. "ALBERT, Sovereign l'rlnce of Monaco." Deportations and Forced Labor. Until the present wnr the whole civilized world has boasted of Its ndvanco In humnnlty. This advance has been marked In many Melds, nnd In none hnd greater progress been made than In tho protection to be given to the private cltlxen In nn invaded country. As fnr bnck ns 1803, In the "Instruc tions for Ihe Government of Armies of tho United Stntes In the Field," the United Stntes declared: "Zl. 1'rlvate citizens are no longer murdered, enslaved, or curried off to distant parts, nnd the Inoffensive In dividual Is ns little disturbed In his private relations ns the commander of the hostllo troops enn afford to grant In the overruling demands of n vigorous wnr.' "21. The almost universal rule In remote times wns. nnd continues to be with barbarous armies, that the private Individual of the hostile country Is destined to Miffcr every privation of liberty nnd protection, nnd every disruption of fnmlly ties. Protection was, nnd still Is with uncivilized peo ple, the exception." Reversion to Barbarism. Theso declarations were made In the midst of our Civil war one of tho world's fiercest conflicts. A Inter, after inoro thnn GO years of progress, the German government has gone back to tho methods used by "barbarous armies" and "uncivIt has deliberately ilized people." adopted the policy of deporting men and women, boys and girls, and of forcing them to work for their It has even compelled them to mako arms and munitions for use against their allies and their own tlesh and blood. No other net of tho German government has aroused such horror and detestation throughout the civilized Thousands of helpless men world. nnd women, boys nnd girls, have been Families have been broken enslaved. up. Girls have been carried off to work or worse In n strnngo land, nnd their relntlves hnve not known where they have been taken, or what their fntc has been. This system of forced labor nnd deportation embraced the whole of Belgium, Poland and the occupied lands of France. Whltloek'a Story of Horrors. In less moving phrases, but In deadly corroboration, tho continuation of the report of Minister Whltlock says: "The rage, tho terror, nnd despair excited by this measure all over were beyond anything we had witnessed since tho day the Genunns Tho delegates poured Into Brussels. of the commission for relief In returning to Brussels, told tho most distressing stories of tho scenes of cruelty and sorrow attending tho seizures. And dally, hourly almost, since that tlmo appalling stories have been related by Belgians coming to It Is Impossible for us tho legation. to verify them, first because It Is necessary for us to exercise, nil posslblo tact In dealing with the subject at all, and secondly becuuso there Is no means of communication between tho y half-centur- y enp-tor- s; Del-gluBel-glu- Pago Three. wide. Put two screw eyes in the top of the doors nnd bore holes In tho front of the nests two Inches below the top (Inside measurement), through which n wire Is run to support tho doors. Attach n narrow strip to tire front of the nests for tho. hens to Jump upon when entering tho nests. Place a button or block of wood on the front of each partition to hold the door when the nest Is closed. If the nests nre to be placed directly below tho dropping board a wire top should be used on the nest, except ror strip of wood on the front n edge of the top to stiffen the nest. five-Inc- h "HUNS" IMPOSED ABSURD FINES State Department Archives Washington Record the Story of Sissonne. UNABLE TO ANOTHER NAVAL SECRET, TRAI NS 30.000 HOME SERVICE COMMITTEEMEN Red at Farmer Wnrzel nnd his wife, Mnr-thn, were pnylng n visit to their nephew, n gnllnnt member of the nnvy. t, It wns their first visit to the grent They Are of Much Value in Weed where the ship of which their ing Out Poor Layers. nephew formed one of tho crew happened opportunely to lie In dock. They were both vnstly Impressed with tho novel sights they saw round nnd LABOR IS NECESSARY nbout the docks, nnd when their MUCH sen-por- TRAP NEST SIMPLE COMMUNE PAY Von Duelow, on Tht Account, Threat cned to Destroy Home of Prince of Monaco, Who Appealed to President Wilson. The universally condemned Oer-ma- n system of extorting money from captured communities is shown by the following documents published by the committee on public informa- tion: A striking Illustration of tho fierce brutality of German method In contained In the archives of the state department because tho prince of Monaco appealed to President Wilson ngalnst the Injustice of n line Imimscd Uinn n small mid Impoverished e. The following documents from tlm statu department archives tell the atory. They need no comments. "Paris, Oct. 27, 1014. Secretury of Stnte, Washington. "l'rlnce of Monnco enllcd thin morning nml nuked thnt the following case be submitted to the president: Hint General vnn "l'rlnrn ntnte Iluelow for weeks linn been Inhabiting nenr clmtenu prince's ancestral I! elms, historical tnnniinient, contain-Iii- r works of nrt nnd fnmlly heirlooms; thnt Von Buelow hns Imposed fine of MW1.000 francs on village of Sissonne some miles distant from chat-enu- , because of broken glass found on rond nenr village. Sissonne being nlone to pny litis raised with n number of other neighboring village 123,000 frnnes, but Von Iluelow hn. e pent two messengers from prlnc thnt unless Intler pnys line for Slusonne the clmtenu nnd ndjolnlng village, ns well ns Slsmnnc. will be destroyed on November 1st. l'rlnce hns answered refusing to pay sum now n but willing to give his word to emperor that amount would be pnld after removal of danger of fresh Prince now fearful war Incidents. lest returning messengers, ns well as male employees on his estate, bo shot becnum of refusal to pay. "I have nrranged meeting this after-noo- n between Spanish nmlmssndor and prince, to whom I hnvo suggested that matter be presented to German government through Spanish ambassador at Berlin Innsmudi ns princes mreai-toe- d property Is In France. Ger-tnn- 8lsonncto "IIKBBICK." Von Buelowa Threat. To the Mayor of tho Corarauno of Slsmmnc. "It has been conclusively proven that the road between Sissonne und tho railway station of Montalgu was, on September 18th, htrewn with broken glass along n distance of one kilometer and lit lutervnls of W) meters, for the purpose, no doubt, of Impeding autnraobllo traffic. "I bold tho commune of Sissonne responsible for this act of hostility on the pnrt of Its Inhabitants, nnd 1 punish the said community by levying upon It n contribution of CO0.O0O thousand hundred (flvo francs frnnes). "This sum must bo entirely paid Into the treasury of the Etape by Oc-tol- 15th. "The Inspection of the Ktape now at Montcoroet has been directed to enforce execution of this order. "The General Commander In Chief of the Army, "VON BUELOW.H Protest of Prince of Monaco. Monnco, Oct, 22nd. 1014. "Sire: "I forward to your majesty several documents relating to a very grave nnd urgent matter. "Tho General von Buelow has caused to bo occupied since ono month ana IsUmif mv residence of MnrchnlH, sit uated at Ave kilometers from tho vil lage of 8Issonne. Tho general lias d upon the 1,500 lnhnbltnnts of this poor ruined village a war contribution of 600,000 francs, of which they nre unable to pny more than Moreover, ho has sent to mo two emissaries bearing o document In which ho threatens to destroy my property nnd tho village of Marchals, over nnd above that of Sissonne, In tho event of my not disbursing myself the sum In question before tho end of tho lev-ler. nephew, Willi pnrdonnhle pride, led them round to where tho great ntixlt-Inr- y cruiser Iny they gnzed with nwe Particularly Important In Increasing Handbook and upon the glgnntlc vessel. Egg Yield of Flock by Facilitating Civilian Relief The old mnn took n few steps nenrer Selection of Beit Breeding nn to the quay Specimens. Forces How to Aid Folks open porthole side,n nnd, perceivingeyes, on level with his "Back Home." peered Into the Interior of tho hull. United States Depart"Mnrthn I Mnrthn 1" he whispered, ex- (Prepared by the Agriculture.) ment ot citedly, to the old Indy, "look here, Although trap nests nre not used ex lEDITOR'B NOTI5: This Is the fifth lass, what dost think? The blamed tensively, becnuse of tho large nmount and lent of a terle of five srtlclo writ-tu- n by Mr. Fleeer on American Hed CroM thing's holler I" of labor required to operate them, Home irk In Ohio, IndUna tn when their use Is practicable they nre Impression of Useletineis. Kentucky.) An of vnlue In weeding out poor layers con"Some ilny," said the mnn who and Increasing the average egg yield of By James L. Fleeer, verses much on exploration, "we shall n flock by facilitating selection nnd DiviDirector, Civilian Relief, Lake discover the north polo nnd give n new breeding. continent to the world." sion, American Kcd Cross. How Trap Nests Are Used. "I hope not!" exclaimed Miss Cay One nest should bo provided for four training 30,000 Organizing and enne. to five hens kept In flocks of fifty or Home Service committeemen to aid "Why?" more, while moro trap nests per hen men Is the most families of enlisted "I nm n member of the Society to nre necessary In smnller flocks. The stupendous and pretentious tajik be- Prevent Useless Giving." hens are banded with numbered bands, ing undertaken by tho American Red nnd n record Is kept of their egg pro WILLING TO OBLIGE duction. The nests should bo visited Cross within our own borders. Is made without This statement ttdr ot contradiction. Kvcn were there established social from agencies In every community which men have been drawn for active service, this Bed Cross duty would be hardly less difficult, because with tho war have come new problems which must be Milved, and efficiently too. If tie good namo of the Bed Cross Is to be held aloft nnd the minds of our fighting folk set at ease about tho welfare of their loved ones "back homo." To school willing Home Servlco workers with no previous social training as well as keep professional community workers abreast with new developments, the Bed Cross war counTRAP NESTS USEFUL IN cil established In the Lake division "George, give me thnt horrid clgar-cit- e nt least three times daily, nnd preferHome Service institutes at Indianapont once." ably four or five times, frequent trips "I'll buy you n packnge of ladles' being especially necessary when the lis, Cincinnati, Columbus and Clevecrazy over them." hens nre laying freely and during hdt land, each Identified with a strong size If you're to weather. each affiliated with university and Generous. The trap nest shown In figure 1 mny healthy social agencies. Tlio man who thinks he knows it all be nttached to tho underside of the Is generous, you'll agree; Thlrty-fivwere representcountieH mankind, both great and small. dropping board, with the front facing students at tho first He wants wlie as he. ed by fifty-siTo be as the pen nnd nrrnnged so thnt It can series of institutes, each Institute lastbe easily removed, or It may be placed ing six weeks. A second series has Punctual Attendance. on the walls of tho pen. If the nest In addition, chapter Just opened. "Why don't you go to school?" Is plnced under the dropping board, the courses of Information are to be esto school every day this "I been latter will servo as a top for the nest, tablished In cities of 25,000 populaIncorrigible. month," replied the and the rear of tho nest may be of and over. you.V tion "Your teacher hasn't seen wire to allow good ventllntlon In warm "Well. I mostly didn't get there till weather. If the nest Is placed on the There Is no guess work about Bed recess stnrted, nnd so's to nvold argu- wall, slats or wire should be Inserted Crows Home Service. Workers aro being trained to help cit- ment I left ns soon as the bell rang from tho front of tho nest to the wall izens gain all sorts of Information. If a for school to take In again." nt a sharp angle to prevent tbe hens family has not heard from a son In from roosting on tho nest. Counting Every Cent. althe service. If the allotment and When the hen enters this nest, her "Now that we're married we won't lowance check Ib delayed or wrong any more letters," said back raises the door (c) (Fig. 2), have to write In amount. If a boy Is reported missing, which releases the catch or trigger (a) if any ore of hundreds of possibilities the young man. The "Yes," replied the young woman. nnd allows the door to shut. edge occur, the Home Service worker must catch should be set so that its to his or her responsibilities. "Think of what n lot wo saved by Just holds the door, which position Is be alert correspondence before a To show that thero are "hundreds finishing our regulated by the screw or null nt tho three-cen- t stnmp." of possibilities" for this service, the letter required u lower Inside edge of the catch. A American Bed Cross has prepared washer should be placed on the screw Comforting Assurance. for Its committeemen a handbook con(d) between the catch and tbe side of "Do you dislike to have a man go taining correct answers to 260 questhe nest to prevent this catch from committeemen have to bleep when you are tulklng?" tions which these sticking. The guard (b) around the "I don't mind," replied Senntor Soralready been asked. ghum. "At least It assures me that Forty-ninanswers to questions on any army and navy service, running from nothing I'm saying Is giving him composition of tho fighting forces particular offense." tho to explaining what must be done to Exactly. assist the family of a man who has Learned Theorist What do you entered the servlco under an assumed think of this study of tho language of name, are given In this handbook. Eighty-sipoints on tho soldier's and tho simians? Plain Citizen I think It Is all mon sailor's allowance compensation and key business. 1 explained. The war risk Insurance are latter In Itself Is so large a task that AN APT DESCRIPTION a Homo Servlco worker, anticipating a "soft snap" might be driven to cover If there were no handbook or institute course to lessen his perplexity. It Is down In black and white how the Insurance Is written and for whom, how premiums are paid and by whom. Six points ot information are provided to cover Insurance for crews of merchant vessels and trans- Cross With Institutes, Bulletins, Teaches HEALTHY FOWLS ALL WINTER Nests Should Be Cleaned and Sprayed Same as Dropping Boards Dip Birds for Lice. e If strong, henlthy birds ore placed sanltnry house In autumn there Is no reason why they should not stay healthy nit winter. The nests should be cleaned up and sprayed the same as the dropping bonrds. If the fowls nre harboring body lice they should be dipped before tho weather gets cold. Choose n fine, sunny day for this and have the dip warm (not hot). Do tho work enrly In the morning nnd the birds will suffer no bad In n clean, DETECTING "BOARDERS." effects from their wetting. They are not half ns npt to take cold from n dip thus applied as from running out In a cold rain on n cloudy day. If there nre mites In the building they must bo attended to by spraying with a good dip or n liquid whitewash. Mites do not bother much In winter, but they should be eradicated before winter Just to make sure that they are gone before spring crowding duties tempts one to neglect the work too long. Of course the provident jioultryman needs not to be told that all cracks nnd leaks In the henhouse must be closed before winter comes; windows must be put In shape and doors made secure. PREVENT SPREAD OF DISEASE Chicken Carcasses Should Be Burned or Buried Bad Practice to Feed to the Hogs. A mangled chicken on the road Is not an uncommon sight these days; neither Is it nn uncommon sight to seo the same chicken repeatedly before it Is finally reduced to Its elements. "What Is everybody's business Is no- - e w c t ft. JL Yl? ( ports. month of October. "That Is how n Prussian general treats a reigning prince who for 45 years has been n friend to tJermany, and who In nil the countries of the world Is surrounded with respect and iratltudo for his work. "In reply to tho summons of tho General von Buelow I hnvo given my word, of honor to complete the above o contribution In order to avert a In cold nctlon accomplished blood, but adding that as u sovereign prince I submit this matter to tho Judgment of tho emperor by declaring that the said sum shall be paid when tho Chnteuu do Marchals will be free from tho danger of Intentional hor-rlbl- destruction. "I am, with great respect, your majesty's devoted servant and cousin, "ALBKIIT, l'rlnce of Monaco." Letter Addresed to Von Buelow. "Monaco, "To avert from tho commons Oct 22, 1014. U and tho Ktnppen-Gcblc- t. Transportation everywhere In Belgium Is dllllcult, tho vicinal railways scarcely operating any mure, because of tho lack of oil, while all tho horses hnvo been taken. The peo-pl- o who are forced to go from ouu village to another must do so on foot or In vaus drawn by the few miserable horses that ure left. The wagons of tho breweries, the one Institution that the Germans hnvo scrupulously respected, arc hauled by oxen. One of Foulest Deeds In History. tendency of sensa"Tho tional reports to exaggerate themselves, especially In time of war, and In a sltuutlon like that cxlstlug here, with uo newspapers to servo as a dally clearing house for all the rumors that ore as avidly believed as they are eugerly repeated, should of course bo considered; but even If a modicum of all that Is told Is true thero still remains enough to stamp his deods as one of the foulest that history records. "I am constantly In receipt of reports from all over Belgium that tend to bear out tho stories ono constantly hears of brutality and cruelty. A number of men sent back to Mons are said to be In a dying condition, many of them tubercular. At Mallncs and at Antwerp returned men have died, their friends asserting that they have been victims of neglect und cruelty, of cold, of exposure, of huuger." Occupatlons-Geble- t well-know- n American Bed Cross Home 8ervlce for families of enlisted men fighting quesfor our allies causes twenty-nintions to be answered in the band-booe J" catch keeps the nesting material away from tho catch. Tbe length of the catch which supports tbe door and tho triangular notch In the door may be varied slightly for very small or very "Ever see a mermaid, Peto?" "Yeas." "What did she look like?" "Ohl I d'no rather like a lady cut dccollety, with a hobble shirt around her propeller. As a Rule. A "little friendly advice" Is very seldom nice. It Is a phrase that men employ When saying something to annoy. Not So Dad. largo bens. Directions for Constructing f S- - m ?i- 1 this is supplemented by eighty-nin- e statements giving information on the status of families ot discharged men, deserters, and alien enemy families and explaining relationship of the Red Cross to other relief societies and the operation ot the Red Cross bureaus ot camp service and communication. Despite the fact that tbta handbook g has Just been Issued, new and questiona are arising with such rapidity that the bureau of civilian relief of the Lake division. U planning un Informational aervlce to Lvp Its Home Service workers In 360 chapproters In step with the cession. War (regardless ot the Tuscan! calamity and a few scattering casualties) war and Bed Cross Home Service are still In their Infancy, but already souio 3,000 families ot Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky enlisted and selective service men are under the care of Bed Cross Home Service All put-tlln- WORKING PLAN8 FOR BUILDING TRAP NEST. "John went to get a marriage and got a dog llcenso by mistake." "Not so much of a mlBt&ke when you come to think of a married man's life." Another Durbank. Florist This rubber plunt la cheap at tbe price. Ludy Why so? workers. Picture the immensity of the task when tbe "American offensive" begins. Red Cross ready. It la action. Is Service will be democracy's brotkrboo4 Home Florist If your hu.band Is smart he can grow bis ewn automobile tirear Boktou Transcript Cut four partitions, 12 Inches wide by 10 Inches long, enough boards S0H Inches long, laid lengtuwlse, to cover the top, back and bottom, and 1 strip 30V& Inches long and 3 Inches high to Insert In the nest to hold tbe nesting material away from tho door. Nail the top, back aud bottom to the ends and partitions (seo Fig. 2), Insert the strips In the nests, and make the guard (b), nailing it to the left sldo of tho nest. Boro a nolo In the catch (a) large enough so that the catch will move freely when screwed Into position on tho side. Place a washer on tbe screw between the catch and tho side of tho nest Place a screw at tho lower edge of the catch to stop It when set, so that the catch will Just hold tbe door. lnch maMako the doors (c) of terial, 12 Inches by 0 inches, and cut a triangular notch In the center 4 inches h a Trap Nert lnch boards for ends and nt traveling poultry buyer's crate, the sick chicken which died en route to market, aro left lying by the roadside. Possibly tho chickens on range stroll over and pick at Us bones; perhaps tho family dog comes trotting homo with a dismembered leg or headless trunk, and gnaws his fill on tbe front lawn, while the family flock await a chance to peck at the carcass. No better plan for spreading disease can be devised, unless It might bo tbe practlco of the careless poultryman who finds a dead chicken In tbe poultry yard or under tho roosts, and throws It out to the bogs. DETERMINING AGE OF SHEEP When Animal Is Four Year Old Can not Tell Age by Teeth Be Careful In Buying. body's business" hence the mangled chicken, the chicken smothered in the After a sheep Is tour years old, one cannot tell by the teeth about the age. However, ono who Is purchasing a sheep should seo to It that It has not lost any teeth, or that the teeth havo in not become long and nboe-pegg- Pngo Four. THE REVIVAL THE CITIZEN Mnrrli OREAT MEETING CHILDREN TOR THE n, una LOCAL PAGE NEWS OK UEREA AND VICINITY, OATIIEKED VARIETY OK SOURCES FROM A Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE Bank & Trntt Bldg. Berea, Ky. Best Blacksmithing Scicntiflo liorsc shoeing, flno iron work and repairs of all descriptions nt the College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The Citizen Odlcc. ad. Wo SELL hats and sell them right. Mrs. Laura Jones. ad. Miss Sadip Mnupin spent several diiys in Winchester Inst week, returning to Berea Sunday. Bert Coddington has returned from n slay of a few weeks in Orlando, Fla., greatly recuperated in health and strength. Mrs.. Ed Anderson was called to Winchester at the llrst of the ween to set hor son and grandson who wero ill . Messrs. Homer Biggerslaff and Wallace Buchanan left last week for a short visit at their homes he fore enlisting under Uncle Sam' colors. Early creations in beautiful spring millinery. A look at these inviting and bewitching creations will ar as n strong reminder that spring is right around the corner. Fish1 iiouso ior rent ana some, lots lor rv uv o. II. DuKcr. AO. .ur. iMigar vt ynu leit Mntiay for Aiienieen, .miss., where she will ynu. join .Mr. See (ho Baud Concert display ad Ad-:i- 7 in this page. Wallace Adams and family left Sunday for Oklahoinn where they PRESIDENT CALFEE'S WORK A will make their home. SUCCESS The "niany friends of President Lost: A valuable assortment of keys; probably in Rockcastle coun- - and Mrs. Calfee of the Normal and lM n.... r. ... iiniii iiur, imiT luiMiuiii tir, Ad-3- 8 D. N. Welch, Berea, Ky. N. C will he interested to learn that Mrs. S. J. Pirklesimer of Valley a Teacliers" Slimmer School is be- Mew was here over Sunday visit- - lug planned in connection with t i i. H. it. l. me conmu is iiiK hit !un wiwj... in school uinr i.. .in. .ii ,I , m, ....... ..I iivuuuuon ior r .nr. nno .nrs. w. ,i. uauiKins aim I smiiiiiici , wmi gramying prospects daughters, Esther and Bcttie, of 'tf success. . uetrou. .aiicii., are nere at me uie Asneviue papijrs are em- suiu. 1 I I m I Illinois is now in Ihe mid.! of his campaign for souls in Berea. .No little success has already crown- ed Ills efforts. The exact number of converis to iiato we are unable to give; but (hero have been many. it. vt Minims niiernoon initio Headings have not been appreciated as lliey should: Uiouk h the ntteiu nnco ami interest lias Increased . . i i i llllicil I III" nisi low i avs. vu know 01 no piare wiiere more Help can b gotten than at these afternoon ses- sum", rue morning chapel address es have been inspiring and exceed ingly helpful to the young people nr. MEETINGS A Led by Dr. William Williams' will lend n mention all children of the town on next Itlday afternoTin at 3:10 o'clock in the Main Chapel room. All parents are urged Id have their children attend this gathering. Dr. Williams liml nn iimmnnl n..,n,ni nf nnPi1 in with chl dren mid lu lm n nil...Ln n . fur I iimii u i r i will ,l II,,,... .....l for life. llo vour child over ml Mintage. Eerv cliild in litwn obonlil lie present. Itenieiiiber the day mid hour. I riday at :i:lo o'clock. fr lr. We are Authorized by the Treasury Department To remind our friends who are required to make Income Tax returns that we are at your services to help you make out your returns properly. These returns are DUE BEFORE APRIL 1. It will be to your ... GRADED SCHOOL ITEMS E. F. Dizney, Principal Thanks to Mrs. Hiiuiold for her itetiernn iiimniim, t i.,ii.. r.. n, iiiveru. piiaur in 1 Wednesday, .March 20lh, is the lion of the successrul work done by Tint School Board nl il reeiilnr It .. I I C 11 1. cuc 11. ..11 tl i 1.1 iisue nir tl i.ancc. itaim mmil-iui- . iiiutr inirea lrienus meeting Saturday. March 9lh rejoice in the expected success of unanimously big display ad for particulars. E. F. Diz- Ati-.- ii rioiessor anu .Mrs. uairee. Hvv jor IU,xi V(iar .Mr. and .Mrs. w. li. Hower spent ti,,. ,.... naa rnisiMI, .. ill ink,. Thursday and Friday in Cincinnati. BEREANS TAKE CIVIL SERVICE iilace Friday March 15 at .Mrs. isannie iiranaman nut liiurs- EXAMINATION n in. n) Mu. n.tMii- - c,h,wii l.nii.iinn day for Brush Creek where she Twenty Bereans totk the Civil aptropriate .exercises in the school win visit her daughter, .Mrs. .lack ervico examination in typewriting, auditorium. The nublin is cordinllv " " I I ! l t I... i.asi-ii-. iny anil Clerical worK lasi nl led to n .. end hose vifiIiw who was called Saturday, in the Vocatumal Chapel, Jim Kinnard. hern nn nernnnl of Hie dentil of his its seliednled liv (lie ( ,nvirnniinl PUBLIC SALE fnlhnp Infl Mnnilnv fnp his hnine I mil lwipil ! l'hi i.iilnrilv nf tin, administrator of , Hie estate of in nm.ilin Xohrnakn rnmiidnfoa w,.rn n,.pon 'nii,.i?,. in- - ... ,,. ...... I.I .1 I "v "v " " IV.ni A.l.mw lofl llio Opl nf Ihe ilonU "'asni, .I will Olie we lunge 01 I'.nni l.ich went- fop ll.iznnl where lie Ims n The exnminnl ion wn pondnnled position with one of the large coal by Mr. F. L. Earbart, Secretary of 011 Saturday, March 23, 1918, at 2:00 prop- 'K syniM-u companies. the Sixth Civil Service district. '' erty: i International 10-Oil Ad-3- 8 By Miss Bertha King of Barbourville which includes Ohio, Indiana and Tractor and Plows; I Turning Plow Justus Jackson, who is studying sient S"tmdav with her niobter on Kentucky, I Disc Harrow; "A" Harrow; I RUPERT JULIAN and RUTH CLIFFORD It is thought, unofficially that at Smith's Business College at Lex Center street. Mowing Machine; I Click most of the aspiring young people Lorn Shelter; A letter from Mrs. Viola ington, spent Saturday and Sun In Moving Pictures day in Berea. Marlatt, 805 Francis St.. Defiance, will qualify in their respective Tobacco 1 Plow; I Double Shovel 1 I.aying-of- T Plow; Cultivator; Miss Margaret Todd stopped off 0.. dated March tth, says Mr. Mar- - lines and become valuable adjuncts Plow; I Scoop and Tile Spade; in Berea for a short lime the first latt is planning to enlist for service to Uncle Sam's skilled army Doubletree; 2 Singletrees; i Lot of the week, on her way to Hoanoke, in France. Harness; Brood Mare; I New Top Va., where her two sisters live. GIFTS FOR MEN SERVING IN Miss Mabel Bicknell, who lias n Buggy; I Buena Vista Saddle, and ENGLAND MAY GO DUTY Miss Bcttie Lewis, who is nn as tosilion in Washington, was at home Bridle. Terms made known on dav We all know the Hand Concert is one FREE sistant in one of the large banks a I at the llrst of the week for a short Packages containing dutiable gift of sale. Hazard, was in Berea at tho first of visit with her brother, Paul, be- of the most enjoyable entertainments (I. B. Todd, Administrator, the week for a brief visit with her fore bo returned to his post at Camp sent to members of the Expedition (Ad-3- 7 of the year. This year it will be given Paint Lick, Ky, ary Forces temporarily serving io Shelby. parents. your chance to hear the Band England will be delivered free of spent Sunday It's Miss Edna Early in connection with the most beautiful COMMISSIONER'S SALE I witli relatives in Itichmond. and see "Mother o' Mine." Wednes- - duty, provided the contents are bona photo-dram- a ever filmed, "Mother day, March 20th. See our ad on llda gifts, the quantity is not beyond W. T. B. Williams 4 Sons, Plaintiffs Mr. and Mrs. James Cosby of Rich Ad-3- i. O Mine." vs. the personal requirements of the mond and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert this page. Cosby of Denver, Col., spent last Miss E. May Jones of Hazard is addressee, ami the parcels are nil- - Eli Baker, etc. Defendants Under and by virtue of a judg Tuesday with Mr. J. I. Scrivncr and spending some time in Berea with dressed for delivery to the regi- family of Center street. nient an order of sale entered In the her mother, who has been ill nt tho mental address of the recipient. : above styled for several Hosnital women or particular taste can Robinson cause by the Madison Circit Court at its February Term always find the latest and most ex weeks. 1018. the undersigned will on April elusive ideas in fashionable mill The many friends of Mr. and Mr Ad-3- 8 I, HUH, same being county Court Day nnry right here. Fish's D. M. Gott will be glad lo know thai in front of the Court House Door in Little Lucille Duncan entertain they arrived in the sunny South Kentucky, at the hour of ed tpiite a number of her little safely, and are located in their It A. M., expose to public sale to (lie friends to a birthday p.tHy Jast country homo and may be ad highest ami best bidder, the follow- Admission 10c and 15c Saturday afternoon at hor grand dressed. Aberdeen, Miss., Route No. 7:30 P. M. ing described property, to make the mother's home, Mrs. J. H. Jackson six. .sum of SI0Ur)5, being tin: debt inon Chestnut street. A recent letter from Oreen Alford II. A. Higgerslaff and Wallace announces that he was on the way terest and cost ordered to lie made. SALE TOR BEREA GRADED SCHOOL F. L MOORE'S Buchanan went to Lexington Fri to somewhere in France. He wishes Said property is described as folTAX day morning where they enlisted to be remembered to all his Berea lows : A certain lot or parcel of land in in the Xaval Aviation Department friend. I, or somo one, for mo, will on Miss Esther Pitts left Wednesday the City of Berea. Ky., and bounded J. A. Carter, one of our fellow Monday, April I, 1918, being county traveling as follows: Beginning at a slake for Hazard where she is employed citizens, who has been a FOR Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Jones of Lex on the West side of Boone Street, court day, between tho hours of 10 salesman for years, was called to inglon were in town Monday. corner to Charles Burdette, thence a.m. and 2 p.m. in front of tho Columbus, Ind, where be accepted First Class Repairing Mrs. Jennie Fish and daughter. a better position as traveling sales north with Boone Street C3Vj feet court houso In Richmond, Ky., sell AND to a stake corner to the Smith prop- uie louowing properly to satisfy tho Addie, left Tuesday for Cincinnati man for II. C. Wbitmer Co. of that erty, thence west with Smith's line tax duo tho Berea (traded School of city. His many friends congratu Fine Line of Jewelry to n stake in Sally, A. Davis' line, Berea, Ky., for 1017: late him and wish him success L. A. Watkins, ColIoctor.lMAINST. thence south with her lino 03 feet BEREA, KY. to a corner to C. H. Burdette. thence I I I I V. I,. Droughon. 1 lot FEDERAL LAND APPRAISER HERE 5.83 witli his. line 117 feet to the beginDurham & Alcorn, I lot 2.03 M. WIDES ning. . W. T. Hart, land appraiser from TERMS. Said property will bo sold Mary French, 1 lot 1.C0 the General Dealer, flvos notioe that the Federal Land Bank of Louisville, on a credit of six months, the pur Fertin & Knuckles, I lot 1.G9 Scrap iron and other Junk h ivi ad is spending several days in Berea Wanted, N Can 3.75 vanced in price. .chaser beiiiK required lo execute Mrs. Lena Holcombe, I lot. week appraising the lands of this or More bond payable lo the commissioner W. S. Johnson, 1 lot 7.50 members of the Berea Farm Loan Scrap Iron, Heavy Coapar, Liokt bearing interest nt tho rate of six R. M. Moore, 1 lot 3.75 Copper, Heavy Red Braia, Association. laavr Taltiny of sale until paid, I. n. Pitts, 1 lot 8.30 low Brasi, Llohl Braas ZIbc, Lead. ler cent from The man who with lien retained on land to secure T. V. Ritler, 1 lot 3.4t Beet Uldei, Hone Bidae, Poay amd Colt Hidei, No. 1 Sheep Skiaa, Ran. lets us make his the same. Mrs. E. M. Spcnco, 1 lot 5.11 No. 1 SEED CORN FOR SALE Rubber, No. a Rubber, Anu. R. B. Terrill, Master Commissioner W. J. Simpson, 1 lot clothing once Is Calico Corn. Big White, ami Sixty 655 Casings. (Ail 39 Madison Circuit Court J. L. Williams, 1 lot 0.88 Also buy eggt and poultry at sure to come Day Large Yellow corn. All tested. J. W. Baker, 1 lot 3.42 est market price. Call me kefoR W. T. Anderson, Berea, Ky. aclllnc. Am payinf more taaa Lou Bohon, 1 lot SUGAR SUPPLY ASSURED FOR 3.00 one else back to U3 the ad.-3- 7. 1 2. Phono ia town. If you eaat deMANUFACTURERS OF FOOD Hardin Golden, 1 lot , 7.57 liver, i will eall for your roods. uieir nearly coinmemia- - hnok nf school lunch i in1 ijnmesnc i M'lencn ein Inrnlmr mil simm n,,.. .,i,,iJ their work in the kitchen Knlttinir. pruclielinir mui iniiino& . ar uculiim lo lie i;irprnl nmnnir . in girls nt nil I he lthiIiw yi,. second, nn.i third vm.i,. i,r, tuniinir mid some lnmiiltriil . advantage to attend to this at once. BEREA NATIONAL BANK -- Annual Band Concert and """ "'" 1 "Mother O' Mine" 20 1 1 College Chapel WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1918 Jewelry Store ' I I I I Ik J Satisfied Customers 1 Born Tailoring and ti hlajk 10-- next time he Wartime Economy tamannzimtiiHffliiiM ur PRODUCTS nd.-3- 9 needs anything In our line. Our long ex perlence In cut SEED CORN FOR SALE ting and fitting enables I'ino seed corn for salo at $5.00 us to turn out every Job per bushel. C. C. Chrisman. Walnut K. EGGS FOR SETTING Barred Rocks, pure, COc a setting. 80c by mail. nd.-3T. A. IM wards, Berea, Ky. to buy "chcai" It's loor economy because "cheat' clothes ore chcai in quality. And it is extravagant to tay high good quality, when clothes absolutely correct every detail. In Meadow, Berea, Ky. Phono 170-3- .1 nd.-3- U We know how to build TWO JACKS FOR SALE Two KOtd Jacks, three and five clothes on correct lines years old, WYj and 15 hands high. so as to Insure perfect or information phono M. 1). Settle, fit and hold their shape. Big Hill, or write mo at Big Hill. J. M. Haley. atl.-H'- .). prices for clothes of Clothes offer the best workmanship at sensibly moderate prices. (Rtttdtnt Barn Dtaltr) Born - tat Jo red Scale's Tailoring Shop Shert Street The season's latest WANT A LITTLE FARM NEAR patterns are now here. BEREAT Make your selection I have five, containing from 30 lo early and get the cholc 00 acres; somo improved with nice cottago houses. Prices from 130 to of the lot. $100 per acre. Easy torms to the Phone 14S; residence 41 of materials and right man. J. W. Ad.-3- 7. HERND0N, J. M. Coyle & Co. I Manufacturers of essential food t itfiil i ml u li i Knnu ntti'Itim! tit t in I'inkI Administration that they will be able lo obtain their full necessary ri'ipilreinents of sugar for manufac turing purposes during the coming year. This applies particularly (o packers of fruit, condensed milk, such vegetables for the preservation of which sugar may be necessary, as well as to Ihe housewives, for usago in preserving purposes. As soon as Ihe car sliorlago is relieved, according to the F'nmI Administration state, ment. supplies of sugar will bo available for theso purposes. Shipments from Cuba are steadily increasing. All rnnnors have been advised to hold for war purposes such quantities of canned corn, peas, tomatoes, string beans, and salmon as tlioy may imvo on hand. Such quantities as nro not wanted will bo released within a fttw days after receipt of reports fdiowinti stools on hand, which must be submitted to tho Food Administration before March ni-t- aa atr mc New Spring Models in Coats, Suits, Dresses, Skirts, Blouses are now on display at very reasonable prices. B. E. BELUE COMPANY Richmond Kentucky Berea, Ky. berea Kentucky 15. $100 in Education EqiiitU $1,0(K in Und. I) IJ P C I II CM T C r rr I t- - r- - March II, HUH. THE CITIZEN GREAT AMERICAN DRIVE BOOKS FOR millets cnught'somo of them. As the American began firing a German some distance outside the wire shouted "Come out, coino out." The Tor (lie seiftry's Pago Five. The Citizen llr, f Two million hooks nre Atfamily Newipupcr for all that U right, true, ami Interfiling our soldiers and sailors. ing men must have (he Kjr. I'ublUhwl rrrjr ThurMUr at efforts of good reading BEREA PUBLISHING OncArporaird) WM. G. FROST, Ed.torJn-Chlt- needed for Our lightvitalizing Tor U. S. GUNS DRIVE OFF AIRPLANES Enemy Machines Cross the American Line; One Driven Out of Control. LONE SENTRY ROUTS FORTY SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS FROM cu. F.d.lor C On II. WERTCNDF.RCER, M.n.iUf Subscription Rate PAYAIII.K IN ADVANCE Rii Mnnlhn Tbrra Monthi Yar $!.() at 3.1 S?nd moner liv rott-fiftMnntv or Kim-mOrder. Draft, Itrglttrml Irtlrr, or on ami two crnt lUmpa, Th dati aftar your nam on label thnwa to what data your auMcrlptlon U paid. It It la not changed within thrra wrrlit aftrr rrnewal notify tit. Mlitlng numWrt will In gladly auppllrd If we ara notlfinl. IJIirral irrma ilrrn to any who obtain new forua. Any on aendlnr ua four yearly ubicrlptlont can receive The Cltlten free for one year. AiirerUln( ratea on application. it which portray another phase of .army life. Supply Co. Oth Inf. (Chickninaugn I'ark, On. Chattanooga, Tomu . Hoar Aunt: Your consoling nnil appreciated loiter was received, and you enn't imagine how it cheered me up. You will Im .surprised to kuiuv Dint I am in "Dixie Land" and am likitiK it just flu'. Wo are quartered iii Chlcaiuaiimi I'ark in tliu vicinity where the great hattle of Ohirkntnnuga look plnrc. There :ire many Hue monuments erected in honor of our fathers who fell here. I have taken n numlier of snaps and will tend you prints of them as soon as gel lliciu llnishod. Missionary Ridge is a Hue place which I visited (his afternoon. I guess there is a large ntmihur of students in Herea this winter. I met Dr. McAllister Inst fall in Louisville when he told me there were more student there then than ever l.oforo at that time. I feel greatly indebted to Herea College, for thy education I aeipiired during tha short time T was then. It has helped me gel the position as Company Clerk, which Is better than liad lie fore, though I do not gel the drilling, hut am lludiug plenty of work in the olllee which has reduced my weight from ll7 pounds to IWi in the three weeks I have class been here. I was made private a few days ago which meaiu JnWKI more to my monthly salary. Then) are a numlier of Regular Army men hen-- , hut I hey have not got a single thing on the National Army men; they can't drill any hotter, they aro ashamed to compel" with us in shooting. The greater IHM't of (lie Camp Taylor men qualified for marksmen and will soon got to shoot for records. One of the hoys who has boon at the range remarked: if ever a fellow thought of home, mother and feather beds real seriously it wis when he went to bed the first night at the range they go out and stay for a week in touts. Though this would bo a "small skimtion" for him if the war continues long. I am subscribing for The Citizen in order that I may know what is going on in the beautiful little city of Herea. 1 1 1 JOHN r. DOOLEY WRITES TO HIS AUNT, MRS. J. D. RICHARDSON lly permission jf tlio ri'fiplmit of this letter wo publish extracts from February l, HUH. lt leisure hours. The library must nccoinpnny the men thru liie war. Thru the Library War Service of (lie American Library Association, thirty-seve- n Free Circulating Libraries have been provided for tralning-ramp- s, and library service Is being extended thru the Y. M. f. A.. Y. W. C. A., and K. of 0. buildings, and thru chaplains to smaller camps, posts, forts, naval slat'ons and vessels, and thru all these agon cles (o our soldiers and sailors overseas. The imperative need Is for more books. Several hundred thousand have been supplied. Two million more should be supplied March are the days, for this great book campaign. livery home in America will be visited and every person who owns books will be asked to give. This is one, of the best ways the American peo ple can serve their lighting men OIe hooks you care for and enjov, and Hud it a saerillce to do without. Our men should have the best we can give. Experience in Hie camps shows that our soldiers and sailors want hooks of great variety, hut there are certain limitations. They want non union as much as Motion. The following list of subjects is based on recommendations from camp librarians. Adventure; Wlesle'n riction, stories; detective stories; love stories of Ibe best .orl; stories of business; historical novels. Travel and history of France, United States, F.ngland. etc.; mathematics; business; srien- tillc and agriculture books (published since I0HV; engineering. electricity, automobiles, etc.; poet ry; biography, especially autobiography; French conversation hooks; war books; inspirational books on modern social and religious ques . tions. In Herea the cninpaign will be carried on hv the Women's Clubs, the Y. M. C. A, Y. W. C. A. the F.ndeavnr, the public Christian school, and the churches. Some of the business men nre also assisting the cninpaign. The books will collected from the town anil campus by people appointed for the work. Any who may wish lo deliver their books themselves will please bring them to the College Library which i to he the center of collection and shipment. Ti Non-Flctlo- n. h-- their Pershing Man Attacks Enemy's Patrol Entering Trench Kills the Leader and Wounds Others Liquid Fire Attack Is Foiled. With the American Army In Frnnre, March It. Amcrlcnn nntlnlrcrnft gun drove off sovornl enemy machine of the ninny which cromwl tho line. One enemy plnnp wns driven down out of control behind the flerimin line nfter nn ncrlnl hnttle which thrilled the men' In the trenches. Lone U. 8. Sentry Routs 40. With the American Army In France, March 11. A lone American sentry attacked nn enemy's patrol of nhout 40 men, some of whom hnd stealthily entered nn ndvnnced American trench. He drove them off, killing the lender nnd wounding others. The first reports of the encounter wero that nnother raid hnd tnken place, nnd nil nlong the line details were being nwnltcd engcrly. Hut Investigation showed thnt one American started what there wns of nn offensive. The nnme of this mnn Is mentioned In all reports of the nffnlr nnd he ban been congrntulnted henrtlly by his officers nnd comrndes for his courage nnd level hendedness. The sentry saw the patrol advancing nnd looked on ns the Germans began to' drop cautlouslv Into the trench. He knew thafan American patrol wns out along the wire not far nwny nnd counted upon Its help nfter he opened fire. There were four men In the Hy the time five American patrol. (lermiins hnd entered the trench the sentry thought he should delny no longer, especially ns the under officer, who wns leading the Oermnns, hnd within few yards of him. Didn't Walt to Challenge. The sentry opened fire rapidly without challenging. The Germnn lender fell nt the first crack of the rille. The others In the trench hurriedly sought Iiroteetlon! but. were uut aujjdnmishj 11 After tbreo years of warfare the total number of airplanes nblo lo take the nlr at any one time on : either side of the western front has ' not trenches. been over 2,500. Each piano in Late In the evening theprojectors the air requires n force of SO men, They were taken to headquarters. 'two replacement planes on the were strapped to the backs of the men who brought them from "No Mnn's ground, and one trnining piano for Land," and moving pictures were every pilot 'who eventually reaches tnken. They nre of a type long famll-fa- r the front, with an extra engine for on the western front. each plane. Tho life of a piano is not more than two months, nnd the engine The period during which rye must lie ovcrnnuieu after each to (lour may be used as a wheat flour hours.. Now that American hattle substitute in Victory bread has planes ore going over seas, the great boon extended to March 31, as in problem is to secure the thousands some sections of the country other of skilled mechanics, cnginemcn, substitutes are not yet available. motor repair men, wood nnd metal workers lo keep the planes in pcr-Tcampaign to raise n second feet condition. This engineering and $100,000,000 has been announced by mechanical force at the airdromes, the American Red Cross for the the flying fields, and repair depots, week beginning May 0. To date. hatti here and behind tho lines in nearly 00,000,000 has boon appropri France, is a vital industrial link in the chain to air supremacy. nled for war relief work. he Germans needed no second Invitation. In fact llios who were still In the wire nlrendy hnd started out. The small American patrol saw the enemy trailing back across "No Mnn's I.nnd" under fire from the sentry nnd from Americans nt n point fnrthcr nlong the line. The pntrol Joined In the frny nnd helped to speed the Germnns on their wny hy hurling n Jnrge number of hnnd grenndes, some of which probnhly took effect. Four rifles were found In the Amcrlcnn lines. Pntrols, both American nnd German, nre constantly seeking opportunity to Inspect the opposing lines nnd the Germnns nn this occasion certainly did not They cut the wish to be discovered. American wire with the grentest caution, making no noise, hut the sentry, who Inter drove them off, whs watching their performance nil the time. Foil Liquid. Fire Attack. American troops In the sector northwest of Toul have been subjected for the first time to nn attack with liquid fire. Enemy troops cnrrylng flame projectors were Just opening the attack when tho An.ericnn patrol which happened to he near by fired on them. The Oermnns fled precipitately, pursued by They dropped four the Americans. projectors, two of which were flam-InThe Americans went Into action so quickly that the enemy hnd no chance to light the other two. No derange wns done by the flames. The projectors lay In "No Man's Lund" for three dnys. Early Thursday morning they were brought In by nn American patrol. All had been punctured by shots from the American OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON RICHMOND KENTUCKY FARMERS BORROW OVER $50,000,-00- 0 FROM FARM LOAN BANKS SIGNAL CORPS SCHOOL FOR AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY OPENED AT ROCHESTER, N. Y. During tho month of January, .ll,7H7,fl7 were paid out lo farmers of the United Slates by tho Federal land banks on long-tim- e loans, according lo a statement by the Federal Farm Loan Board. On February I the totnJ amount of money paid out to farmers since the establishment, of the Federal Innd banks was $!i0,782,l32. covering 21,020 loans closed. The total amount of loans applied for up to February was $200,550,081, repre senting 112,110 applications. first-mortga- ge 1 the new .school opened nt Rochester, N. Y to train photographers for the Signal Corps, tho primary training will cover four weeks nlong highly specialized Movelop-men- ls brought out in tho 'war. At. its close the successful graduates will he sent on for a month's advance training, after .which (bey will be organized into units and Ill sent, owrsens. Men witli the highest grndes will be tfiveu still further training for EACH BATTLE PLANE NEEDS EXTRA EQUIPMENT. AND STAFF OF SKULLED MEN commissions ns photographic intelligence olTlccrs. first at a school and then in actual flights at tho flying Holds. KENTUCKY NEWS Irom Fjge Eight) good sign of spring. Most nil (Continued EASTERN people are ready for it. There is a good deal of corn spoiling in the cribs in this part of Clark County. Most of the fnrmers have their tobacco beds sown ready for another big crop Success (o The Citizen and the many readers. ESTILL COUNTY Iron Mound Iron Mound. March 10. Julia and Willie Joo Howell arc enjoying n few weeks visit witli their cousins, Mary and Geneva Vaughn and Verna Sparks. Henry Hurrie and wife attended the sale or Mrs. Ann Klkins near Irvine the 0th Thern will be preaching nt Corriutli tho 10th and 17th. J. W. Anderson tilled his appointment at Liberty Saturday and Sunday, this being his tlrst trip since November. Mrs. Robert Harris lias returned homo from Winchester where she has been having somo dental work done. I'eto Palmer will have a sale tho 19th, after which lie will move back to Quicksand. The little infant or Mr. and Mrs. Klias Palmer is quito ill. Julia Hill, the wite or Tommio Hill, died March ith, nfter a Ion? proL James Hotner, or illness. Owsloy County, has just closed a very successrul singing school at the Fork school house. Dr. V. II. Combs nnd family havo moved lo fron Mound. Joe Vaughn, W. F. Fielder, Johnie Thomas, Russell Thomas and Sam Sparks shipped their tobacco crops to Lexington last week. W. C. Mooros bought of J. T. Vaughn six shoals for 15 cents per pound. GARRARD COUNTY the NEW U. S. ARMY RIFLE SHOWS IMPROVEMENT OVER OTHER MODELS Near beor and temperance drinks within designation of malt liquor nre included in the President's proclamation limiting brewers of beer lo 70 per cent of the amounts of grain and other food materials that wore used last year. Homing The t'uiiod Slates rille. model of commonly called the modilled I'.nlleld. has now boon tested in tb service of the Army a sulllcient time to warrant the assertion thai it more than justilies the claims made for it, according to a statement authorized by the Secretary of War. The new rille takes a cartridge, which has the "advantage of the llritish F.nllehl of being rim-lot has been found Hint unless rim cartridges nre fed through the magazine uniformly with the rim of the lop cartridge ahead of Die rim of the one immediately below, jams are likely to occur. Tlie model of l!U7 has an over-a- ll length of ill.: I inches; a' total weight including oiler and thong case and bayonet of id pounds and 5 ounces. The hreeh mechanism is of the bolt type. 11I7. Dodge Brothers CLOSED CAR Always public-spiriteAmerican women are more active, now, than ever In the history of the nation. d, Paint Lick Paint Lick, March 11. Mr. and Mrs. Wilt Palmer at Point Lcavell are rejoicing over tho arrival of . The convertible sedan is proving a boon and a blessing in speeding war work in all sorts of weather. will pay jwu lo visit us ; Berea National Bank Report of the condition of the Herea National Dank at Berea in the state of Kentucky, at the close of business on .March 4, 1918. RESOURCES Loans and Discounts (notes held in bank). $232,725.32 Overdrafts, unsecured 11.42 U. S. bonds (other than Liberty Bonds of 1917) 40,000.00 : Liberty Loan Bonds 14,150.00 Stock ol Federal Reserve Bank (50 per cent of subscription).,. 1,800.00 , Value of banking house 3,000.00 , Furniture and fixtures 100.00 Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Bank 14,700.00 Cash in vault and net amounts due from national banks 5 1,075. 57 Checks on other banks in the same city as reporting bank 2,325.49 Redemption fund with U, S. Treasurer and due from U. S. Treasurer 1,250.00 Total $361. 137.80 and examine this car The gasoline consumption is unusually low. The tire mileage is unusually high. Sedan or Coupe, $1350 ; Winter Touring Car or Roadster, $1050; Touring Car, Roadster or Commercial Car, $885 ; (All prices f. o. b. Detroit.) .... .... LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in $25,000.00 Surplus fund 34,500.00 Undivided profits, less current expenses, interest, taxes paid.. 1,697.54 Circulating notes outstanding 24,400.00 Individual deposits subject to check 164,320.26 Dividends unpaid 102.00 Other time deposits 111,118,00 Total Contingent Liabilities $361, 137,80 State of Kentucky, County of Madison, ss: I, J, L. Gay, Cashier of the above-name- d bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. L. Gay, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th day of March, 1918. , W. H. Walden, Notary Public. My commission expires Jan. 29, 1920. Correct Attest: J. W, Lambert, J. J, Branaman, John W. Welch, Directors. BEREA MOTOR CAR CO. Bre, Ky. Cornelius Bldg. Hill on March i. Miss Lueilla Saunders of Graysville, Tenii., who has, been the charming guest of Mrs. Jake White, returned to her home last Sunday. Frank Conn, of Asheville, N. C, spent n few days witli his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hohh Conn, in Lancaster. Mrs. Holla Arnold Francis or Lancaster is visiting friends in tho mounMiss Hrunetto Arnold is tains. leaching at West Point near Most all the rural schools J of this county are in session now. Little Harvey Henderson has th mumps. Mrs. W. C. Haley and Forest Dowdon or Herea spent Sunday witli their mother, Mrs. J. T. CharThompson, who is quito ill. ley Graves, Richard Lackey and John Tatuni or Point Loavell nvo- torod to Lexington Saturday. Tha Misses Kate Wells. Willie Mao Calico and Mary Day or Majise. spent tlie wiMk end at Ford visiting Miss Mrs. O. M. Harr Wells' parents. of Hackley is spending several days witli horsistor, Mrs.J.T.TJiompson. on White Lick. MrsSaiti School er and daughters, ot Hyatlsnlle, and Mrs. It. 0. Wearren or Markshury motored to Danville Friday; to spend tho day with Mr. and Mrs. Creed Mike Jennings and famSimpson. ily motored thru from Villa Grove, III, last week and have moved into the liouso on W. C. Wynn's farm on Whllo I.lck recently vacated by John Pennington who has moved Virgil Gastineau of near Manse. Hyatlsvillo sold n cow Mr $95 last A telegram camo Sunday week. morning from Hattlesburg, Miss, saying that SI Foley, who is in camp there, is not expected to live. He had measles and they settled on his lungs. lle. Christine- You,Ci Go T School JhU Srmfclfc$a Think You can Page Six. TIIK CITIZEN Maroli IS, 1018. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spencc, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator DANGER SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG Berea's MEN-Agriou- ltura, HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science and children aro starving, SccrelaryMcAdoo has given warn Warning To Farmers and Business ing that transportation maybe lack ing in IUI8 (o haul food and feed to Men states and communities that do not Door Vocational Schools Saturday afternoon, March 10, at provido for themselves. Many cat 1st power, combined with Training that adds to your money-Mrnin- f been sacrificed in tho ItflO in Herca College Vocational tie have general education. ('Impel tliere will be one of the drouth region of t lie Northwest FOR TOUNO Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printmost important, meetings of the year and the Southwest during tho last ing, Commerce and Telegrtpfcy. few months because railroad cars for Farmers and Business Men. FOR TOUNO LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, This section is facing mo of the could not be obtained as needed Military movements must have first Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. most dangerous periods since Come, Farmers and Business Men, consideration, and military moveand help to solve tho problem be ments will be greater in 1918 than 2nd Door Foundation School fore us. Government men will bo in 1017. Tho prime question is not General Education for thote not far advanced, combined with aome here lo relate facts to us concern what products will bring the high vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, est prices, but what products will ing our business. we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for .Men and women aro urged to insure food for his family and feed most rapid progress. show their patriotic interest by for his live slock, and the answer present Saturday, March 10, is: a vegetable garden, a milk cow beine Door English Academy Course a brood sow, a poultry Hock, ainplo at 1:30. For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going corn, oats, peanuts, etc, and then n3 much cotton or tobacco ns he can thru College mil desire more general education. It also gives AN IMPORTANT WAR DUTY cullivato well. the best general education for thoso who wisli n good start in Or THE SOUTH FOR 1918 study and expect to carry it on by themselves. It is the iiiguest demand of pa If the South neglects Ibis year lo triotismit is the llrst requirement provide Her own food and feed, she of living that in 1918 every Slat", Normal School Door is likely to suffer serious privation, every county, every neighborhood, This gives the best training for those who expect to teach. and she will put a burden upon the every farmer, bo as nearly Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the as possible. nation which may prolong tho war summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, For the South to plunge on cotton and even imperil our victory. thus earning money lo keep right on in their course of study. I am aware that these arc strong or tobacco or any other speculative Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." words, but they are none too strong. crop anil to depend upon tho corn meat will bo for I am not expressing an nlarmit belt for bread and Academy Course Door personal opinion. I am seeing thru the South to engage in a gambl eyes of 18 agricultural colleges which may cause privation to its tho This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, and county agents in nearly every ag- people and disaster to the nation. Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The ricultural county. I have recently For any man now to determine his Academy is now Berea's largest department the operations from crossed the continent from the At- business lantic to thel'acitlc. I have studied standpoint of profit alone, without College Door tho reports gathered by the Depart- regard to the nation's needs is for This is the crown or the whole Institution, and provides standard profiteer in the ment's 18,000 representatives and him wilfullv to courses in all advanced subjects. as many more employees of the Ag blood of his fellows who aro lightA Temporary Raise in Board is forced by war conditions. To the Colleges. ing in France for the preservation I have considricultural ered the conclusions of the Inter- of the republic. No man can be ex- regular price of board as advertised in the catalog will be added this national Institute of Agriculturo cused for not taking bis share of the year, for young ladies, ten cents a week, and for young men, tweuty cents. at Home, which has reports from responsibility. This adds $3.60 to the year's expenses for girls, and 17.20 for boys My whole life has been spent id all tho world. Tho plain, hard truth is that with the South. I know the Southern but still leaves the cost half that at other schools and "cheaper than 10 million people withdrawn from farmer. He will do his duly as he staying at home." productive industries and engaged sees it. I am appealing to every PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent in tho business of destruction, it man in the South to make known by the term, board by the half term. Installments aro as follows: to consider it his busis not humanly possible for produc- these facts and I WINTER TERM tion on the whole to exceed normal iness to make them known demand. The question is whether shall have no doubt of the results. Expanses for Boys production can equal necessitous If they are not made known in a ACAI1E.MV VOCATIONAL ANI COI.LEOR SCHOOLS AND NORMAL FOUNDATION way lo impress the crisis that condemand. $ 6.00 $ D.OO t 7.00 England, France, and Italy must fronts us, there may bo hunger in Incidental Fee 7.20 0.00 7.20 be sustained or their population this bouuteous land, or hunger over Room 10J2O 10.20 10.20 cannot stand the strain. They have yonder in Europe where it will Board, 6 weeks 23.40 21.40 been on scanty rations for more spell ruin for all that is worth Amount duo Jan. 2, 1918 .... 21.20 10.20 10.20 than throe years. The chief cause while in America. Board 0 weeks, duo Feb. 13... 10.20 CLARENCE OUSLEY' "31.40 of Russia's collapse was hunger. '3440 '33M Total for Term Soldiers cannot light when their Assistant Secretary of AgricultureExpenses for Girls IxK $ S.uO I d.mi Incidental Fee vics PEOPLE Nation Has Responded Nobly But Still Greater Sacrifices Must Be Made Br CORA RICDY Berea's 3rd Berea's Liberty and democracy! These havo been tho underlying words, tho basic principles, of tho loans which tho men, women and children of the country have been asked to inako to tho United States government The magnificent response to the appeal has been duo not only to tho fact tluit the loans were tho safest investment in tho world bnt rather because, in this form, tho pcoplo could show their faith, could participate in the war which is to end tho slaughter of innocent noncombatants and tho ruthless destruction of homes and villages and tho laying waste of fruitful lands. Tho government of tho United States will go on asking its peoplo to give its pennies, its dollars, its thousands and its millions until tho war is won, confident that every patriot will sacrifirc in every other direction that he may have a share in helping this great cause in theso trying days. Tho peoplo have no cause to blush for what they have done in tho first nine months of the war. The government has every reason for gratitude. The big thing which Hares instantly into view when tho financial effort of 1917 is reviewed are the two Liberty loans, oversubscribed, not only willingly but joyously, and with the utmost enthusiasm. Splendid as havo been the sacrifices and responses of tho American people, they have yet to make greater sacrifices and to increase their generosity. The wealthy must pay heavier taxes and lend more money to tho government, and the wage earner and small salaried man must manage to give his projwrtion. The necessity for economy by everyone is making itself felt slowly but surely. Everyone must not only give up something that he really wants, but he must ninke that sacrifice count for the got- cnuncnt's efficiency in winning the war. 4th Berea's ng 5th Berea's Preparatory 6th Berea To Do Everything Possible to Help Win the War Is Object of Railroads By R. H. A1SHTON. PreuJtot Oiic.go c Nonli Wolcra R3rol Room Co-Operation, 0.00 0 12. Not Competition Br CEORCE W. PERKINS, Biuineu and Fmiodal Expert Board, Must Govern Business in Future America is face to face with the necessity of revolutionizing her attitude toward business. The events of our first war year have demonstrated that wo are as unprepared for peace as we were unprepared for war. And unless we learn the lesson that this year's events ought to have taught us, industrially and economically, the United States is in for a very severe trial not only during but after the close of the war. The new principle of business that our unpre-parednand not has taught us is that competition is the lifo of trade. On our acceptance of that principle depends not only the industrial welfare of this country in the future, but the social status of our people as well. When war was declared this country was saddled with tho incubus political leaders of tho last twenty of the lack of vision of our years. Politicians had decreed that ruthless competition 6hould rule industry. ' "We have had all the evils that flow from unrestricted competition costly trade wars between economic units that were fighting for the same market; adulteration of product and bad trade practices, rebating, secret agreements, price cutting, low wages, child labor and all their attendant -evils. i ; ' ,J ' '2 llave we profited by our mistakes? - Have we awakened to the necessities of tho future? Are we ready to prepare with all possiblo speed for the new economio conditions that face us? is Are we ready to accept the new principle, viz., that to be the life of trade and that ruthless competition is no longer henceforth the life of trade? The problem, brought fully before us in the events of the past year, is the most important aud also tho most fascinating of any that this country has ever solved. It calls for the most supremely unselfish and patriotic effort that tho people of our land aro capnblo of giving. ess ed 0. 9C0 weeks 22.80 23 BO Amount duo Jan. 2, 1918.... 20.00 9.C0 9.60 Board 6 weeks, duo Feb. I?... 9.00 32.10 33.40 '30.20 Total for Term This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for nooks or laundry. Special Expenses in Addition to Incidental Fee Business Winter Fall .Sfrinr Stenography and Typewriting 112X0 1 10.00 114X0 Bookkeeping (brief course) 14X0 12X0 10X0 0.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) 6.00 7.00 Business course for students la other departments: Stenography 9X0 1050 750 Typewriting, with one hour's use of instrument 6.00 7X0 0X0 Com. Law, Com. Geog, Com. 1X0 1.50 Arith., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman caa get an education d Any at Berea if there is the will to do so. If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be in school tho full year, by all means they should enter for a courso during tho winler and spring terms. The public schools will closo about Christmas and tho teachers and advanced pupils should not bo idle through tho long winler months hut should be studying in Berea where tho best education can bo gotten for least money. able-bodie- Tn An nvprvthint? nossible to hclo win the war has been tho object .v w - - - - J O1 of tho railroads since the war began and will lie their object until tho war That is i wnn. F.rervthint? else must bo subordinated to that object. individual interests why the railroads of this country havo eliminated all and competitive rivalries and have been operated as parts of a siugl system under the railroads' war board. With no increase in their facilities, tho railroads have transported enormous volume of government business,(including troop movements, an in n,UiKnn in lhe heaviest commercial freicht and passenger traffic ever of the public, the rail known. With the continued patriotic necessary to win me wut. roads will keep on doing what ls.most enor Thcv havo not broken down and will not break down under the imposed on them by war conditions. mous burden -e They look to the future with continence and nope in Tiew oi nssuming on behalf of nine,1 In ihn resident's nroclamation to the federal government their control and direction, and will continue are capable under tho new order of render the best service of which they i- .w, things. If i i 40 ' 44 v.., '- jS$-)l- Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they an above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may b signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliable teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advico write lo the Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Proper Food. There Is no end to tho discussion of the Influence of dletetloi on the In thut discussion we find much suld ubout culorles, proteins, und food values generully. In the men lit line the people seem to be eating whut they want, mindless of calories or proteins. Tho scientific facts concerning food have no more effect upun pvoplo thun 'on the woman In the Cbl:ugo settle mvnt, who refused some beulthful sawdust and struw, suylug she would eut whut "she'd ruthcr." It Is utmost Impossible to hold people down to scientific dietetics. Tuke calories, for Instance, the ruling element In food, but which sometimes ure not as loudly culled for us at other times und by other uppctltes, but no ono thinks of calories. One takes the food thut suits bis pnlute, without uny reference to the chemistry of It. But the food problem thut does not Include tho Imblt problem Is not to be commended. Good habits und good food go together. A person of bad habits wants bud food, A person of good life wunts bis air pure, his talk pure, his food pure. As a man thinketh In his stomach so Is be, also. Ohio Stute Journul. hi-ult- All In the Point of View, A young luwyer In Florida was running for olllCf, suyH Kver body's Maga- 132.00033, No. 2 3132, No. 1 clover SO03L Corn Quotations are: White ear 7GC01.35, yellow car 75cL35, mixed Flour Winter patent I10.80ini.15, hard patent U1&U.25; rye flour, Northwestern blended SU.50QI11.75. Hay No. 1 timothy J33.75&34. No. 2, J32.G033.75, No. 1 clovor mixed CINCINNATI MARKET8. Flour, Hay and Grain. 130c; fryers, 2 lbs Cattlo Shippers J1O0J3; steers, extra 110.50O,n.60, and over; Live Stock, 3UC: ear 75c1.30. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Whole milk creamery extras tOc, centrallzod creamery extras 47Hc, firsts 4 Sc. Eggs Prima firsts 33c, firsts 32c, ordinary firsts 31c, seconds 30c. Live Poulthy Sale of fowls and pulEnlistments in the Regular Army lets Is prohibited by authority of Food sinco April 1, 1017, have been more Administrator Hoover from February 1. Hrolppi, HP'lfr 2 lbs, than 379,000. ed 93091c. SGo, Oats white No. 2 white 97098c, standard No. 3 white 960 No. 2 mixed 94095c. No. 3 mix- 86&97c, good to choice $9.60 0 10.50, common to fair $709; cows, extra $9010, good to choice $8.5009, common to fair $G.7508, canners $C 00.75, Blockers and feoders $7010.50. Hogs Selected heavy shippers $18.25, good to cholco packers and butchors $18.25, medium aud mixed stags $10013, common to $18.25, choice heavy fat bows $10010.25, light shippers $18018.25. Sheep Extra $11.50012, good to choice $10.50011.60, common to fair $6.60010. butcher go0i t0 choice $9.50 10.50, common to fair 17 09; heifers, extra $10.50011.50, zine, and undertook to eulttvute the ucqualutunco of all the country people for miles round with the idea of getting votes. One evening ho stop, ped his horse In front of u llttlo cabin and Inquired of the old man at the door whether ho might spend tho night at his home. "Sure, partner," said tho old man. "Stop and 'light." The lawyer followed him Into the cabin. There was only one room, and In n corner of It was stretched a bearskin, the trophy of u bunt, r.nd the only bed of the hunter. A pumpkin served as u pillow. In Rnmvr to the lawyer's Inquiring look, the host pointed to the bearskin and satd with greut magnanimity: "Strunger, I tell yo what we'll do ye tako the punktn und the b'ur-skiand I'll rough It." THE 0OT8 SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE. By Clifford Leon Sherman. Deer Folks: They found out at tho hospital that my leg was not brokea and I was greatly relieved. The next morning after my arrival I wanted, to 'go down to the pier and bco the boys, but I found I cooldn't walk very well. Outside of tho hospital was a French soldier In a wheel chair. He had the Vrench-man- 'a funniest whiskers I over saw. But I nm never going to laugh at a whiskers. lie turned out to bo a dandy fellow, and when he tearn4 SAMMY. mo that I wanted to go to the pier be loanod frombis 1 to dot 2, then nw dot 1 dot To completo the picture, draw a hue 8. and so on, Byti.HcaU, Ino) SoTll (Coprrfcht. 1MT. br Tb " , ' it" Not Heard, but Seen. Doctor "I'urdon me, inudum, but my Woes of the Rich. "It must be nice to have a lady's time Is not my own. You have given "Yes, but It's annoying the mo ull your symptoms In suMclent demaid." Some Women Have That Knack. lie "Where does your wife carry days the cook doesn't come and you tail and now perhups you will kindly hove to cook for the lady's maid," said let ine see " Husbund "Mathilda, ho her street car furel" Ills Neighbor "In the other woman's purse. Honest, the other lady with a sigh. Louisville doesn't Want to hear your tongue uny, more : he wunts to look at It." though, you'd think she wanted to pay Courier-Journa- l. Time is Your Fortue-jDo- n't Watte it ! IJDCC IIUMT I C rrr it i Mnrch 14, 1018. SUNDAY SCHOOL Lesson 12. First Quartcr.March 24, 1918. SERIES ONE OF THE GERMAN "PILL BOXES" ON THE WEST FRONTS Temperance (Conducti-- A Night (Copyright, in a Metropolis Dy ALAN HINSDALE THE INTERNATIONAL by tlio National Woman's rlirlatlnn Tempfrnnre Union.) Leion Text, Mark 6:32.44 Memory Verse, Mark 6:50 Golden Text, Matt. 20:28 Commentary Prepared uy nev. D. M. Stearns. After they lnl.1 nwny the body of Jolm the ltiiptlnt. nnd lind told Jesus nil Unit they hnd done and taught, our Iml Raid Hint they should coinu nwny from tin; crowd nnd rest awhile, for so mnny were coming nnd (joins tliey Imd no leisure even to ent (viw. To those who long for rest he says. "I know thy works," nnd ho iys, "Come unto me nnd I will oil rest" (llev. 2:2; Matt. 11:28). those who Home dny will have such n glorious rest nnd those who will never rest day nor night (Kev. 11:11, 13). It mny he Ids will for some thnt they continue nt work until absent from (he body or caught up to meet him In the nir. The two parts of todny's lesion, feed-In- s the multitudes nnd tolling In the night storm, simply nnd wonderfully et forth our present occupation as Ids followers, nnd present conditions till lie come. The feeding of the live thousand Is the only miracle recorded In each of the four gospels, the night storm Is found In nil but Luke. When the multitudes saw them departing across the sen, they run nfoot nnd outwent them, nnd came together unto Mm. When he snw the multitudes ho wns moved with compiisslon for these nllephcrdlcss sheep nnd began to tench them many things (vss. 3:i, 34). It wns nearly pnssover time mid Jesus bud gone up Into a mountain with Ids disciples, but the multitudes followed hlin tieeause they snw his miracles on them that were dlseused ; so be henled their Hick as well ns taught them (John 0:1-4- ; Mutt. 14:14). In I.uke 0:11 It Is written thnt he spake unto them of the Kingdom of Cod and henled them thnt had need of benlliig. Always note the usioclntlon of Ids healing with bis teaching concerning the Kingdom (Mutt. :23). As the day wore away, nnd the evening came, the disciples a little concerned nbout the multitudes linvlng nothing to cut. nnd so they nsked the to send them nwny Into tlio vlllnges to buy brend (vss. 35, 3d). Mow great muit Imvu been their surprise when be said: "They .need not depnrt, give ye them to cnt" (vs. 3T; Matt. l.Vlfl). Here we need to notice John 0:5-0- . nnd the suggestion of Philip nnd Andrew; the one saying bow each one might have n little If and the other iixloglzlng for speaking of n Ind who had live bnrley loaves and two smull flihes. The Uird's suggestion, or rather comuinnd, was simply nn Impossibility, ns they saw It. How they failed In their knowledge of him, and seemed not to recognize In him the one who bad fed all Israel for forty yeurs with brend from henveu. Do we know him uny better now? Commanding them to bring to hlin the boy's lonves nnd llshes, nnd make the multitudes sit down by hundreds mid fifties upon the green grass, for there was luurb grass In the place, he took the loaves nnd fliliei mid, looking up to heaven, he gave thanks and blessed them, nnd gave tin-ito the disciples, ami through They did nil them to the multitude. eat and were tilled, nnd twelve baskets full of frugments of the loaves and tlshes were gathered, for he hud said, "Gather up the fragments Unit remain that nothing be lost." Thus 5.IKK) men. besides women nnd children, were nnd the abundantly fed (vss. other gospels). Multitudes are perishing today for lack of the Itread of Life, the Living Itread from Heaven, nnd he Is saying to nil who have It, "Give ye them to cat." More than bnlf of the people on onrtb have never yet had a taste of the llread of Life, while those who have tutted and hungered for more ure too often given btones Instead of bread. He Is saying, "Knt ye that which Is good nnd let your soul delight Itself In fatness." "Knt, O friends; drink, yen, drink abundantly, O beloved" (Isa. 55:'.; Song of Solomon 5:1) ; hut where ure the disciples who ure ready to receive thu tireud at Ids bands and pass It on to the hungry? He received from his Futlier nil that ho passed on to oUiers, ns he said, "I have given unto them the words which thou gnvest me" (John 17:8; 13 MD, 50). Only that which we receive from him Is worth pusslng on, for all else Is naught but the thoughts and opinions of men. His cry still Is, "Whom shall I send, nnd who will go for us?" There Is no use sujing "Here am I, send mo" (Isa. 0.8) unlem wo are willing us his sent ones to curry only bis message (Hi. 1:12; Jer. 1:7-0- ; Hag. 1:13). He sent the multitudes away In peace, but constrained his disciples, who were evidently unwilling to leave him, to return by bout to the other side, to llethsaldii, while be depurted Into a mountain alone to pray (vss. 45, 40). The wind wus against them, and evidently n strong wind, for they were tossed with thu wuves and were tolling hard ut the ours, and this continued till ueur morning, the fourth watch, when he enmu to them, wulklng on the sen (vss. 47,48). Ho suw It all, but did not come to them till the morning. How suggestive It ull is of his true disciples uow. He Is ut the right baud of the 1'uther making Intercession for us, nud we ure In the world's night cua teudlug with winds sad waves. 30-3:- nl. g, Con-trns- t EVERY MAN AT HIS BEST I Men nnil women ns citizens lire the product of four environments: The physical, the mornl, the Industrial and the political. A physical Incompetent by superior qunlltlcs of the unconquerable soul may lift himself out of the chains of disease und pain and mnke Ids fellows bis debtors, but no man will deny me when I say that that which makes for physical Incompetency Is an enemy of the state. A moral Incompetent cannot be a good citizen. An Industrial Incompetent cannot be n good citizen. A iHilltlent Incompetent cannot be n good citizen. I submit to you that the liquor In ntltutlon Is the supreme tangible foe of the state, because It Is the supreme positive promoter of physical, mornl, IncompeIndustrial unit political tency. Millions of citizens, men nnd women, Immediately vital to the national and world program of this republic, ennnot be nt their best until the liquor Institution Is destroyed. Other nnd unborn millions are physically, morally, Industrially nnd politically by the eugenic tnlnt of nlco-hoAnd America needs every man at bis best I Daniel A. I'ollng. i. 1 be-ca- Ird THE WASHERWOMAN. So ncute has become the local short age In washerwomen thnt It amounts to u "famine," snys Hubert I'atton in tho American Issue. It wus not always so. In the halcyon dnys when Denver had saloons und the pny envelopes were being enshed In the thirst parlors, thousands of the wives of drinking men were compelled to tnke In wnshlng to eke out a slender living for the little family. This condition suited the booze Interests to a T. One of the wet newspapers In nn exuberant outburst of philanthropy urged the sa loonkeepers to send their "family wash to the wives of their patrons" and let the salooulsts rake In the pay checks. Hut nil this Is but n dream since this city went dry. Dnddy Is now spending his mouor for household supplies and wife bus censed to tnke In wnshlng hence the "famine." Verily prohibition hns "hurt" the wnsherwom- nn business us well as that of the undertaker and grave digger. BAD FOR GERMANY UNDER PROHIBITION. The German urmy wus practically mobilized under prohibition, Miss Margaret Wlntrlnger tells In the Union Signal. Germany actually clambered over the wheels of the water wagon, she says, by reviving the law of the Mate of selge enacted In 1851. "For nn unheard of six weeks even beer wus under taboo In all German villages. And to these six weeks Germany owes her Initial success In tho war. Hut ere firmly heated she fell off the water wngon. In October the law of the State of Siege was lifted und there followed tho wretched village orgies, nnd the atrocities In Itelglum which have forever blackened Germany's escutch eon. LUMBERJACKS OPPOSE SALOONS. A good argument for prohibition Is furnished by the action of Washing ton lumberjacks. About fifty of these men had been lighting tires in Idaho ami Washington (both dry states) und refused to go Into Montana to perform the same service because they feared that If they exposed themselves to the temptations of a wet state, they would lose ull their earnings In tho saloons. So they turned down nn appeal for help nt good wages nnd remained in dry territory. Montana's statutory prohibition law, enacted November, 1010, goes Into December 31, 1018. After thnt date the state won't be shunned by lumberjacks or by unybody except boozers. uf-fe- et drink Itself renders nugatory tho nutritive, value of much food that Is eut-eTut a lump of sugar Into alcohol. It hnrdens Instend of dissolving ns It does when plnced in water. A half pound of beefsteak, chnsed by a high-budoes not furnish more thnn CO per cent ns much nourishment to tho body ns when It Is eaten alone. ALCOHOL NEUTRALIZES FOOD. Food Is not only wasted In thu manufacture of alcoholic drink, but tho America's great corn crop, exceeding 3,000,000,000 bushels, will save Uie world's food situation, olUclals of the United States food administration believe. Corn Is the nation's best food cereal, housewives are beginning to realize. It contains all the elements needed to keep the body In n state of health und when used according to the scores ot tried recipes, especially when combined with an added portion of oil or fat, will sustain life Indefinitely. In dian warriors In colonial days lived on parched corn alone for many days at a time, and at Valley Forgo parched corn was at times the sole ration ot the Continental boldlers. Owing to transportation difficulties cnused by the war the corn crop moved more slowly to market this year than ever before. Now, however, the cereal Is reaching the millers nnd consumers. In tho meantime the nation's surplus wheat has been sent to Kurope. Todny there nre approximately 30 bushels of corn for every American. This quantity Is greater by live bushels than In former years. Corn has become the nation's main stay In the crisis of war. Just as this cereal saved the first American colonists from famine on tinny occasions, Just as it served as a stnple'food during the War of the Revolution and during ttie Civil War, King Corn hns again como to tho front in the nation's battlo with autocracy. Corn racnl Is finding greatly Increas ed use In the making of ordinary white bread. Hundreds of housewives nud mnny of the larger bakers are mixing half. I left her nud going a short distance 20 per cent, corn meal with wheat found n pollcemnn whom I told that I flour to mnke leavened bread. This Imd found a despairing woman who kind of a mixture Is worked and baked Jn tho same recipes and with the same needed the city's care. "Tho town's full of 'era," ho said. "I methods that apply to straight wheat wouldn't ndvlso you to get mixed up bread. Corn bread using corn meal entire- You'll only get with one of them. s gaining. n greater popularity. yourself In trouble." "I'll lookout for that." I replied. "It's your duty ns a policeman when I call ON AN AMERICAN upon you for aid In such a caso to glvo It." Ho reluctantly cumo with me. we hnd not far to go. I hnd kept my eyo on tho flgnro on tho bench, and when wo started for It I saw It plainly. Hut ns wo ndvanced It Beetued less lv-l- lilt, YVtattrn Ntwipaptr Union.) In the great city of New York there Is no night. There Is darkness In Spots; there Is tirtlflcltil Illumination; but the great living current does not cease to llow. One night I lay awake listening to it clock In a church tower strike the hours. There wus nlso n confusion of sounds, the principal one being the passing of elevated trains some distance from me nt Intervals of a few minutes. When the clock struck two 1 rose, dressed myself and went out on the street. The ongoing wns the sntne us at noonday. In my wiyulcrlng I reached un embankment of the Hudson been made Into a park. river that-ha- d Sitting on u bench I gave myself up to meditation. Years ngo suvages bad looked down on the bluck stream ns I wns now doing. A time would come when not one of those who made up the stream of life behind me would bo alive. And yet the human current would roll on. Where? Who knows? The dny mny come when the waves of nn ocenn may roll over Manhattan Island ns It rolled nges ngo. I wns conscious of someone sitting nt the other end of the bench on which I rested, und turning my bend snw a woman. There was lamplight enough for me to tell that she was a girl, between seventeen and somewhere twenty years old. I did not like the close proximity with n woman nt thnt hour nnd wns nbout to arise und move on when she nddressed me. "Don't go," she snld. "I haven't a friend In the world. I tinve come from the center of thnt city of sin and sorrow, of good and evil, to And rest from suffering. I find you here alone, and you fear me." She bent her head down, concenled her face with her bands and moaned. There was no acting In what she did or said. Such grief as hers wns not to be counterfeited. I asked her to tell me her troubles. She snld thnt she wns one of the mnny tributaries to the great human stream ever moving on the Island. The flow of country girls to the city like the current It feeds' never censes, despite the count less wrecks. She hnd wnndered nil dny looking for work nnd found none. She wns tired nnd hungry nnd when night came she hnd no money with which to buy food or n place to sleep. She hnd come to tho river far from the mad throng, where she could nt least suffer alone. "You mean." I snld shuddering, "thnt you have come to the park cmbnnlc- ment where you may find n bench to rest on." She made no other reply thnn moans nnd tears. I took money from my pocket nnd handed It to her. She refused It. "It will avail nothing now," she said. "It would have nvnlled nothing hnd It come sooner. When day comes I would have been doomed to go from store to store, from fnctory to factory, looking for work. I nm not able to continue the dreadful tramp. Ilesldes, I have reached n point where anything seems more merciful than thnt merci less llow of humanity." With this she lenned back on the bench and wns silent, motionless. It occurred to me thnt the most practicable thing to do would be to go for ono of the city's men appointed for such work. Illslng I told her to remnln w here she wns nnd I would return with someone who would tnke enre of her during tho night, and on tho morrow I would Interest myself on her be- The terrific llrltlsli nud French gunfire In Flanders has cnused the Germans to abandon Intrlcute trench structure for defense purposes, nnd they hnve now devised concrete nnd steel outposts defended with machine guns known on "pill boxes," They nre proving less formidable thnn the trenches. One of them Is here shown after Its enpture by the Hritlsh. CORN WILL WIN DEMOCRACY'S WAR America's Greatest Cereal Crop Is Now Moving to Market. MAINSTAY IN NATION'S CRISIS. Surplus Wheat of the United States Has Been Sent to Famine Threat- ened Europe. . troller ministration. The stories bothering Canada are of Uie same general character as those tho United States food administrator recently denounced In this counNEW ZEALAND GOOD MARKET try, such as the ridiculous salt and blueing famine fakes and the report that the government would seize Shoe Dealers Find Goods Marked housewives' stocks of home canned "Latest American Styles" Attract goods. Most Patronage. The Canadian food controller estimates that when the people listen to American shoe manufacturers have and pass on such stories, each one It In their power to Increase their has the power of destruction that lies sales In Now Zealand In spite of the in a battalion of soldiers. preferential tariff that operates even a vestige of "Stories against them, says a report Issued by foundation without have been scattered broadUncle Sam's bureau of foreign and cast," said the Canadian statement. domestic commerce. American shoes "Nor have they come to life cnsually. are as well thought of there as In They have started simultaneously In other parts of the world and tho different parts of the country and In strongest bid for patronage that a each Instance have been calculated to can mako Is to show In his win- arouse public Indignation. dows shoes marked "Latest American "They are Insidious, subtle, persistStyle." ent lilt by bit they dissipate public The business obtainable In the New trust, the great essential In the work Zealand market Is well worth of food control. It Is declared, for the mer"It lies with every individual to forchants aro a most dependable class bear from criticism; to refrain from of careful, conservative shoe dealers, passing on the vagrant and harmful and the people can afford to buy the story, and thus the more effectively highest-pricefootwear. Of the to cooperate In work which Is going worth of footwear Imported to mean more than the majority ot in 1910, only nbout $175,000 worth people yet realize." came from the United States. There Is little question that American shoes could hold a more Important place In Sausage From Cottonseed. tho market, says the government report, If more sales energy were back The United States Is certainly the of them. Other shoes are being sold "land of cotton," declares an exchange. for fully as high prices as would Nowhere else In the world Is cotton have to be charged for American grown In such abundance, und put to shoes, grade for grade. such a variety ot uses. The fiber, of course, Is made Into clotli ; the oil from the seeds Is used ns u cheap substitute THE UNITED STATES FOOD for olive oil und us n basis for lard, ADMINISTRATION SAYS! and now the seeds themselves arc being ground Into Hour and used for food There It no royal road to food purposes, says I'opulur Science Monthconservation. We can only acly. Glngersnaps complish this by the voluntary and jumbles ore made from It, and It Is mixed with action of our whole people, each finely chopped meat und tied lu sausage element In proportion to Its meant. links. To make the cottonseed sauIt Is a matter of equality of bursage, three pounds of sausage meat Is den; a matter of minute saving and substitution,, at every point In mixed with one pound of cottonseed the 20.000,000 kitchens, on the 20r flour. This flour Is bald to contain ns 000 000 dinner tables, and In the much nutrition us the meat which It manufacturing, whole2.000 000 tukes the place of, and to effect u savsale and retail establishments of ing of 8 cents u pound on the sausage. the country er culU-vaUn- g, d than ever before. Housewives" are coming to realize that every pound of wheat saved In America means a pound of wheat released for shipment to the nntlons with which America Is associated In the war. There aro n score of torn products thnt today possess unusual Importance for Americans. Corn syrup for sweetening corn cakes nnd buckwheat rakes nnd for use In the kitchen Instend of granulated sugar Is one of the leading products made from corn. Corn oil, excellent for frying and for every other purpose filled by salad o'.ls. Is appearing on the market In large quantities. It comes from the germ of the corn. Y LIES CIRCULATED IN CANADA Canada hinder cording ceived Is also having trouble with lies calculated to Canadian food conservation acto an ofllclal statement refrom the Canadlnn food conby the United States food ad- DESTROYER READY FOR THE SUBMARINES distinct Instead of clenrer. "Whero aro you going?" asked tho policeman. "To that bench," pointing. "I thought you wero taking mo to a woman." "So I nm, don't you see her leaning ngalnst tho back of tho bench?" "There's no woman there." I looked again. Tho policeman was right; tho bench wns vacant I was too astonished to reply. I stood staring ut tho point whero I had left tho girl. "She's given you tho slip," said tho cop. "It's tho old story. As soon as she saw you come for me, she Ut out. You're not the first young Innocent that hns been fooled that way." I had nothing to say, but I was not Influenced by his words. I went to my room. Daylight was pouring In at the windows. Throwing myself on tho bed I tried to suatch a little sleep, but ll PROHIBITION BEST. Out of nn experience which hns touched ull classes nnd conditions of men, I nm willing to state my belief that In this present crisis tho United States would bo better nblo to meet the high duties before it If prohibition were general and absolute. Gov. Charles O. Whitman of Now York. REFUSE ER8. TO BE LIQUOR BOOST. Inquiry In January, 1017, directed to every publication In the United States, no matter what Its character or frequency of Issue, revealed thut of nil tho 8,307, or nearly publications In tho country, declined to serve as a medium of drink solicitation. Bays tho Cyclopedia of Temper-unc- o and Prohibition, published by tho Hoard ot Temperance of the M. At this writing many H. church. others might be added to tho honor roll. ono-thlr- d failed. All that day I tried to banish my experience of the night, but It would not be banished. On the elevated train la the afternoon I took up an evening paper. One of the first Items that caught my eye was a statement that a young girl had drowned herself the night before, at the point where X had seea Utl A rutber warm welcome uwulU tho thut dares poke Its pericop above the wuves within runge ot thl American gun. Our gun crew Is shown on this American destroyer, lu the lirltUb ofllclal photograph, tralntug the gun "somewhere at sea." The Surest Preparation it School Training Pago Eight. TUB CITIZEN Mnrrh 1 1, 19lfl. this county for farm power pur- East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No corrwpondVnc pul.lldml unW ulitinl In full by lh writr. The nam n ldiw of good filth. Writ plainly. li net for publication, but JACKSON COUNTY Parrot Some farmParrot, .March 11. ers are sowing oats and some are plowing for corn this line weather. We were sorry to hear of the dontli of Uncle Min Turner of Hond. Horn, on March it, to Mr. and Mrs. .tolm Seals, a girl, named Idn h. T. Cornell preached at Letter Ho.x Saturday and Sunday. Ho also a(J hnntism to four Candida tes, .lesso Oalihard, Pearl (labbard, Emma Price and llanda Johnson. School closed at HlaCK hick the llrst of March. Elisha Baker has mensles. Clark Cunagin went lo Louisville last week to liuy goods. Vesla Callihan. one or Letter Box's best hoys was called lo Cnnip Taylor, Feh. Otli. Luther ('milliard writes thai his present location H at Chickamauga Park, Tenn. A. B. Oalihard and wifo visited their son nt Bond the first of the week, and while there attended meeting that was heing held there hy Oranvuic Jonson of Hamilton. Eva Oalihard is attending school at McKce. Wo have received news from an unknown source that three of Jackson County's young men have gone down while on their way lo France. If it is true, they left many friends Their names to mourn their loss. aro Cutriss Hurnam. John Edwards and Jeff Hillard. We helieve all the hoys that are serving their country enjoy reading The Citizen, and hearing of friends at home. And a letter from you would most ml space in The Citizen, surely and he appreciated by all. Uncle to his moved Dan Parker has placo from Letter Box. Charley Oalihard wa.s called before the hoard la?t, Friday, but toy he examined was rejected. Green Hall Our Green Hall, March II. weather has pleasant spring-lik- e changed to very cool, and it seems to us unpleasant. Kenneth McCollum killed a snake, Friday, March 8th, the llrst one heard of in the neighborhood. The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. M. II. Hornshy, is improving very slowly. Mrs. Sissiy Vena-bi- o had a clearing last Thursday. Sho had about a dozen helpers, and got a big day's work done. Mrs. Nancy Margaret William's family havo.all recovered from measles. Waldo McCollum returned to Ohio last Tuesday, whero ho expects to Saturday and llnd .employment. Sunday were regular church meeting 'days at Hock Springs church. Thcro was a nice crowd out each E. McCollum expects day. Mrs. to make a business lrip4o Lexington, the coming week. 11 MADISON COUNTY Blue Lick Blue Lick, March 11. A magnifBor-eal- is icent spectacle of the Aurora was witnessed by the people of this section on the night of Your correspondent March 7. hao witnessed a number of splendid displays but with ono exception (during the Civil Wan never exceeded in splendor and magnitude tho recent aurora not to be seen once in a lifetime in this latitude-El- mer Odell of Columbus, 0., who ij engineer on ho Big Four railroad, accompanied by his wife, visited friends and relatives in this section last week on their return from Florida whero they had spent their vacation. Mr. Hudson and Mr. Ilix of Berea, visited at Bluo A splendid and inLick Sunday. spiring sermon on "The Second Coining of (Jhrist" was delivered i.v ip iiiv iin is a live and en thusiastic Christian gentleman and imnrnsses his hearers with his ..firnest. mid zealous views. Arch 11. Flanery who leaches physical iminiiiL' iii n Battle Creek high school visits the Camp Custer can tonment frequently to aid in me training of raw recruits. Ilo will soon enter the service in this ca Undo "Boog" Kinnard pacity. was buried nt the Johnson gravo- ujiril Mnndi 7. M'lin llev. Mr. EllC- lish, pastor of tho Baptist church in Berea, conducted tno oiisequics, which were interrupted by a heavy downpour 01 rain. for Camp Taylor for army serMiss Ruth Winn has been vice. Coyle visiting home folks a few days. fvin Mmi-l- i 0. Jimmie Stiwi- - There has been preaching at the son has been working for J. M. Pow - Thomas school house for tho past Everybody is irSeveral or the ladies ell this week. two weeks. ing to get through plowing wnno met at James Winn's Thursday afnot tho weather is pretty; some are ternoon and had prayer meeting. yet. ii..... Bi.iHv.-ill,.. I'liiiiorini' corn - visiting Mr. Mrs. Viana Winkler anil sister, hei Mary Spivey, of Ravenna, are visLuther Witt has been few days, Mr. ami nv. iting their parent, Mr. and Mrs. parents for Miii.ni Winkli'c Mr. and Mr?. Butler Spivey. James Powell are rejoicing over tho LEE COUNTY arrival of a now grandson at m Beattyville home of Mr. and Mrs. James Tjidd. Thev christened mm i....i. Four ltealtyville. March 12. Elmo Gene. Hoy Turpin spent from good producing oil wells came in Friday until Sunday wim ms am i, last week in the Hig Sinking nnd Mundy Mrs. Will Hendrick.-Wi- llie Caves Fork country, this county. attended the sale of C. B. Moore Some eight or ten new rigs nrrived today. within the last few days and will bo in operation in the next week. POWELL COUNTY Sgts. Joyco Hensley and Oscar Combe Clay City are visiting here at present on n Farmers furlough from Camp Shelby, Miss. City. March II. Clay Miss Mary Ann Thomas of Pine have begun their spring work right, such as plowing, fencing, repairing Orovo was "in town tho llrst of the building, week for a few days' shopping. old and constructing new genThe Hoard of Supervisors are in and turning tilings around in H. II. Harrison, our County session hero this week, composed eral. Agent, and Mr. Caudlo will give a of W. C. F.vans T. H. Farley nnd demonstration in seed torn testing Jamed K. Cooiner. Monday was at tho Vaughn Mill school house to- County Court Day,.. which brought l . IL W. "ud Carl Garrett in a very- largu crou num ii... night. tract country and much business was i....... i fw.uiv.wi n mw nil ions or lo put ill operation on their transacted. C. K. Tyree, County splendid farm near this city. 'Ibis Attorney, mado a business trip to is the llrst tractor ever brought to Irvine, llrst of the week for a few days. School is progressing nicely hero and at St, Helens and Heidelberg, nnd with splendid attendance for this time of year. USE 25, Wallaceton J. S. Wnllaceton, March II. Wilson had (lie misfortune of losing a pood one year old multv Mr. Freeman of East Bernstndt is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Liza Creech, Mrs. W. Bolkin has of this place. the llrst young Ithode Island Bed chicks in this vicinity. This vi cinity was shocked at hearing of the sudden death of Mrs. Annie Da vis of Livingston. She was tlie iI.hiuIiIpi- - nf Mr. and Mrs. William Asher of this place. Wo extend to llieni our lieartrell synipamy 'n Leslie Bowl In their bereavement. has moved into C. C. Chrismans iirnnnriv in Wallaceton. Tho farm ers are taking much interest in testing seed corn here. Oood seed Dan com is very scarce here. Bolkin, known as Big Dan, lias from Baudad. Kv.. where In has been working Tor T. 11. Brown in dm ilnirv business, and is now farming for himself on the farm of Lon Stowe of this place. Kingston KiiiL'slon. March II. There was ennui iii f to incitement last Thurs day night for a while for some folks when the Aurora Borealis, or nor;tli-er- n lights payed us a visit. The northern lights are seen almost OVIM'V II ichl in Hie. northern stales and is nothing unusual, but il is not often they are visible this Tar souin. MYs. Orris Moore, Mr. and Mrs. it iixirn miil. Snndav Willi Mr. and Mrs. Kit Parks. Acy Parks' baby is recovering from a very se vere case of pneumonia. "cu J. C. Powell and daughters, .miss Mollie and Mrs. Charles Cornelison, of mchniond, were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Flanery last Thursday- - rail Todd was a visitor in Kingston Sunday. C. li.Moore's sale was well attended Im- -i Sninnl.iv and everything brot good price. Mr. Moore sold his a farm to a Mr. Brown 01 w onus Station. E. B. Warford, who sold tiia tnvm vocenllv. has purchased another of Mrs. Joe Bales on the Crooksville pike, containing about no acres. Luther Hamilton, fi Owsley County, delivered eighty- two head of Hogs to ins iirouiuis, s Oeorgo and Arch, last week. Mi-Leona Webb, who has been at home the past week, will return to Berea to school today. Silver Creek Silvnr Crock. Ma reli II. Murt and Wash A. Johnson spent Sundayp at W. A. Johnson's. Delia ami mi-HHatlleld entertained several of ii... vnimi? neon e Saturday nigiii. All reoort a uood time. "Aunt Sal ly" Johnson is very sick-MaHichardson, of Hamilton, 13 visum her mother, Mrs. W. D. Lewis. Charlie Baker and John H. Nellev have gone to Benham to work. Mrs. W. A. Johnson and daughter, Eva. snent Sunday with Mrs. John Johnson. mnue tiou and organization, nation wide, we ran can the Kaiser." Follow ing (his most impressive, address of the year, our district divided inlo a (I Farmers' Club for testing seed buying, selling, corn, etc. (2 A Woman's Club for home Improvement. These clubs will meet nt the Bethlehem school house on the Hh Saturday of each mouth Chester Crank, a at 1:00 o'clock. former Berea student who hns spent tho winter in Akron, ()., came homf Mrs. Elizabeth Whick Thursday. ers and daughter, Nora, of Green Hall, were Sturgeon visitors Tiiim- Dr. J. A. Mahnffey, a ma.i day. loved and honored most by those who know him best, has gone lo Ixiuisville for medical advice. The Bethlehem school with J. B. Spence as teacher closed Friday. Robt. N. Whicker, of Hotner, was here Wednesday on business. OWSLEY COUNTY This conmiiinily has plenty of Irish If potatoes at Sli'Ji per bushel. Scovllle P. M. Frye, you haven't tested your seed com Scoville. March 7. our Cotinly Agent, L. F. Morgan-Agen- t now is the time. If It doesn't sprouL Mrs. Ida Hudson nnd Miss for Perry County, Andy buy! Creech, our County Superintendent, F.lvn Brewer have gone to spend n Juo. and Brother Watson, a Presbyteri- week nt the home of an mini'ter, gave the farmers of F. Brewer, in Madison County. this vicinity a lecture at tho Buck Leslie and Clemont Brewer and J. Creek Graded School house Tuesday T. Wilon made a business trip to Hugh Mnhaf-fe- y, night. They advised Ihem lo In Idamny Thursday. a student of Berea College very careful in the selecting nnd testing of their seed corn, ami lo Academy, spent last week in this raise enough of all vegetables lo community gladdening the hearts fado them one year, and a surplus of his many friends with thnt Farmers desiring L. F. Morgan, miliar smile. would be helpful. Agent for Perry County, was tin seed corn tested free of chnrge may guest of Clayton Rowland Tuesday deliver it to Charley Kversole and night. Mrs. M. C. Strong, or Lex- W. A. Adams of Boonevllle or to J. B. ington, has been visiting her par- Edward Cook of Sturgeon. D. W. Mainous, Spence and sons. Bill. Sherman and ents. Mr. and Mr. Mr. and Mrs. Mel- - Fred, and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cook nl this nlace. vin Dooley spent Sunday with Mr.'alleiided church at Il'xksprlngs The congregation was Mrs. M. Sunday. and Mrs. T. J. Kincaid. large and attentive to the inspiring C. Strong and Miss Florence Mainous spent the week end on Sturgeon and edifying sermons preached hy Charlie Peters, the Revs. 0. W. Scale nnd Charles with relatives. Waller Mainous and Everett Ro?s Burch. Island City run their logs to market Tuesday. Mrs. Island City, March II. (entry is still conllned lo her bed. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY hut does not claim to stilTer much. Disputanta Tim little boy of Xnthan Fields Harvey Dispulanta. March 12. N. L. Gentry is slowly improving. Ramey, of Terro Haute, Ind., is here has returned lo Fincastle after a visiting home folks for a few days. week's stay with his sick mother Thore was a working at Charley Lee Blake purchased the farm ot King's last week; several were T. II. Hurst that was sold at tho there and did a good deal of work. courthouse in Booneville for his John Croucher, of Hamilton, 0., lias debts, SI.800, and is now moving to returned home; and went to Ml. it. Hurst is going on the Allen Vernon Monday, to be examined for Holcomb tarm in Jackson County tho war draft. There was regular till fall. Tho report is he has rentmeeting at Mneidonia last Satur- ed. The stave mill is in operation day and Sunday, with Stfierdian on the fanner R. Morris. The oil Overby as pastor. Miss Ella Laki , men will probably sMn begin work of Harts passed through here Sun- on th" tarm or II. I). Peters again. day, going to Johnetta t llnish P. M. Frye and others gave a very school for Mrs. Ssam Robinson, who interesting talk at our Graded has been sick. School house Thursday night on tin subject of agriculture. The people; ESTILL COUNTY seem to not understand the appear- Toni-linson, ge passing of Judge II. 0. Kinnard came as very sad news, as Mr. Kinnard had been it very close friend to the writer, in time, past, and of whose deatn we sndly deplore. The marriages taking place in this vicinity recently are as follows: John lllley, of Vaughns Mill, lo Miss Aleno n former student of IWea College: Ernest Oravetle lo Miss Ituth Davis, also a former student at Berea; Frank Kennon, of Stanton, to Miss Annie Kennon, of Upper Hardwiek's Creek, The oil well drilled on O. W. Olark's farm on Hardwiek's Creek two 'years ago by the lease holders, Oldendotf, Baiinam and Clark, of ML Carmel, III., and pronounced a dry hole when they left it, is now n gusher and has overllowed with oil recently, nnd the operators expect to test it out in the near future. The oil fever is running high at Stanton at present, since they have struck a 30 to 50 barrel producer on the Hold. Kwen farm near that city. poses', The sudden bnd seed corn, etc. "Our neighbor boys," said Frye, "aro giving, ono nu arm, one n leg, one nn eye, for your family and for mine, nnd whal are wo giving? Individually wn could do a little, but thru coopera Enlist in the Great Industrial Army and Assist Our Government This is not only n commercial but n patriotic proposition as well. Our Government is making strong demands In order to make on us to furnish spokes for army use. good our contracts with the Government we call upon our farmer friends to do their beat to get their spoke timber to our factory. of The Standard Wheel Company is in need million escort spokes, either oak or hickone and one-hal- f ory, size 25 in. x 2SS in. x 29 in. long, and five millions of other kinds of spokes. Don't be afraid you will glut the market. We want these spokes within the next six months. Our factory will remain at Herea so long as you furnish us the timber to operate on. to-dn- y We Offer the Following Prices on Spokes Delivered at Berea er en L. & N. R. R. bstweei Jellies ni Berea SPLIT HICKORY SPOKES Either Red or White Timber M Hi I Mi rUni l4'x2Ji 15 inches 16 longHickory only, $ 7.00 35 .00 40.00 50.00 25.00 CO.OO 2,x3 2J4'x3U 16 inches long inches long 3Hx3H 16 inches long 2 x2i 28 inches long, second growth all White Timber 2)x2-- 29 inches long Red or White ljx2 Timber 28 inches long. CO per cent AH, 40 per cent CD 12.00 Second Growth White & Chestnut Oak 2Jx25 29 inches long 16 60.00 35.00 inches long 40.00 2)x3K 16 inches long 16 inches long 50.00 3Jx3H All spokes must be free from defects, such as worm holes, wind shakes, knots, bird pocks and crooks, and split full of site specified. 2x3 Standard Wheel Co. INCORPORATED Berea nnee of the sky Thursday night. Mrs. Sarah Peters had a niee crowd Sunday. Kvory- at Sunday-schohody likes Mrs. Peters as superinII. J. Howinan has retendent. turned from Hartwell, O, where he has been visiting his sister, Mr. We Delia Norris, for a few days. bono Uncle Sam will not take all our boys away, but enough will be left to make provision for them that have gono to the front. ol Kentucky A. T. Neal and wife families of Winchester visited Dr. last Sunday. Acio Mhlock and wife were Messed by the arrival of a line hoy in their Dr. A. T. Neal home March Dili. had the misfortune of gettini: his iihotit two weeks ago, but so far he Aralong very well. is geltin thur Mntherly mid wife visited tho hitter's mother yesterday near Winchester. She has been very sick. Saturday night while tho people were at one of the picture shows in COUNTY CLARK Winchester a taller building nd- Log Lick 'I'll.,- lint Joining collapsed and fell on the in ' lit- i,v.,.iI.OK 1.11, .Million I". , ... killing llfleen people v .. ... , 1. ..i 11. .Miiuieriy picurncu .111 imu- - play house injuring some fifty or at the I.oj more and I.. estinir sermon II... I. I.. I. ' Lick Christian Church. The church! "r'" so far is without, a regular pastor.- ;"'"' ' " Morn lo the vMfe o( Tack Wills. . 1' Will" llll February 'JH, a little daughter. (CouUnnad on fig Itr) Messrs. J. H. and .1. W. Dawson and! to-d- ay 1 aim fractured near the wrist Witt Witt. March II. We are hav ing some Hue weather, and people are beginning to plow. About w boys form this county left February Swift & Company Publicity was introduced correspondence taken from the private files of Swift & Company.which showed that the Company had been considering for some time an educational advertising campaign. The need for this publicity has been apparent to us for several years. The gross misrepresentation to which we have recently been subjected has convinced us that we should no longer delay in putting before the public the basic facts of our business, relying on the of the American people. The feeling against the American packer is based largely on g belief that the income and of the producer and the consumer are adversely affected by the packers' operations, resulting in unreasonably large profits. Swift & Company's net profit is reasonable, and represents an insignificant factor in the cost of living. For the fiscal year 1917 the total saiwo and not profit of Swift & Company were as follows: S1m fair-mindedn- ess At a recent hearing of the Federal Trade Commission there ul - well-bein- - 1 i" $875,000,000. Profit WtKtKKKKKttKtMKttKttKM $34,650,000. This is equivalent to a $3,465. profit on a butiiMM of $87,500. If Swift & Company had made no profit at all, tha cattla of a cent per pound more for hia would have received .only cattle, or the consumer would have aaved only of a cent per pound on dreaaed beef. one-eighth one-quart- er POTTS' GOLD DUST FLOUR IT'S OWSLEY COUNTY BRIGHTER, WHITER ANB-.LIGHTE- R .', Than Any Other Braad Sturgeon Sturgeon. March II. Thursday, at ono o'clock, to a large nnd audience of tho Heth-leheschool district, our County Agent, P. M. Frye, presented in an unusually clear and forceful manner, tho now opportunities, duties and responsibilities placed upon ui because of tho war, food shortage m rtar Swift & Company, U. S. A.