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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 25, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918042501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): April 25, 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. 1'HES DENT ' S 'IFF UENEA COLLEGE I ICt Knowledge is Power and Ua way to keep up with modem Knowlcge Is to read a feetf Newspaper. No. 43. COM!1 BEREA PUBLISHING CO. C (INCORPORATED) WM. C FROST, EJ(tof-lR-CKII. WERTENBERGER, M.n.tlm Editor I3EI?EA KY KnUrtUtt tht JtoMJSr at lltrta, AV, at trronH da mail-mott- Vol. XIX. Five Cents per Copy. "Devoted to ttie Interests of tlxe DEUBA, MADISON COUNTY, The Citizen 30-uLnteiir- L People per Year. KENTUCKY, APRIL 25, 1918. BARON STLVriEN BURIAN One Dollar IN OUR OWN STATE URGES U. S. TO DOUBLE LOANS WORLD NEWS New Lesson of Great War Pointed Out by Prominent Canadian Worker Br MRS. NELLIE M'CLURG. Ed-M- too. Aft, It lias been announced that a fourth officer' training school will he opened May 15 at Camp Zachary Tnylor. The grand jury closed a two weeks session at Whitesburg, having 'returned III) indictment;,' most of which were for the illegal trafllo in whisky nnd pistol toting. Four murder cases wens investigated. Notwithstanding losses in revenue occasioned by reduction in tax ralo mid classification, it is estimated that Kentucky's revenue this year will exceed thai or last year uy ?2,000,000. RAISED BY FOE One in Ten Subscribers in Germany to One in Eleven in We are not citizens of Canada, of the United States or of Britain only; we nro all citizens of the world, and no part of the world can live unto itaclf alone. We arc bound together either by the cords of lovo or by the chains of death. Wc nro not free while any part of the world is bound. Tho world is not safe for any one of us until it is saf for every- America. Tho German drive to cut a path to the sea is stopped, for the present, nt least. Signs aro apparent that tho different sides of tho German army may unite for another nttempt to break through the Allies' lines at some point between Amiens and Arras. Tho German loss has been very heavy. one. This makes living a very serious business. When a woman sees her boy go out to kill or to be killed, sho loses from her life soma of tho spirit of youth; she can no longer bo deceived into believing that all is well with tho world. Women are tho last reserves of the nation and they have never jet exerted their full. influence. Thy have lagged behind the men in their development. But the women arc being awakened, and a mighty influence for good, for kindness, for human safety is being felt in humaa affairs. l Tho Kentucky Educational AssoCALIFORNIA TOWNS ciation, which opened its annual By DR. WILLIAM T. FOSTER Pmideot of Reed College. Poill.nd.Ot.. convention in Louisville Wednesday, held the llrst meeting at Liberty Theater, Camp Zachary Tay- BUILDINGS TUMBLE TO GROUND The war has brought out in sharp relief the characteristic shortcomlor, Wednesday night at 8 o'clock LIVES ARE SNUFFED OUT ings of the schools of the United States. Our people, as a whole, are following an inspection of the camn IN COAST DISASTER. prone to contentment with mediocrity and avoidance of the discipline as guests of Gen. Hale. of prompt, thorough and exact achievement. In thoc respects the schools of the United States reflect J.ho people. Our schools, as a rule, do not Sixteen young men will leave I.an-ma- Hemet and San Jacinto Suffer Most Damage Heavy Losses Reported necessary the prompt and complete performance of duty. They do faster on April 20 for Camp Zachary From Other Cities. Tnylop, being the first to be called not cultivate the habit of "being there." As challenges to the powers of under the second draft, the majority of the girls and boys of the United States they arc absurdly Western Newfpnper Union News Service. inadequate. Tho diploma is no guaranty to the employer or Los Angeles, Cal. At least two At Scrgent in Letcher County. to the college that the graduate has ever been required to do his best at Howard Hlanlon, n young farmer is towns were practically destroyed, sec- anything. In this respect a college is no better. Indeed, it may stand said to have shot and seriously eral others suffered severe damage, at - least three lives were lost and many for four years of irresjwnsible and headlong pursuit of the joys of college wounded Lloyd Hates, his brother- persons were Injured in a sharp earth Hlan during an altercation. life, during which the youth has formed the habit of "getting by" with quake shock In Southern California ton escaped and has not been ar The vibration was from west to east a minimum of effort. rested. and laBted 43 seconds, according to the Thnuiuindfi c if bova in our trniniiiL' in mm nro exnerieneinp for the ML Lowo Observatory. It extended first time tho neecfsity of jwrfonning assigned tasks promptly and exactly The jury in the case of the Corn-d- as far southwest as Kingman, Ariz. for the first time, Imonwealtli against Thomas Smith, Hemet and San Jacinto, 80 miles from in and day out. Thus they are having the of the Santa . All nf them know it. and inHer reporting hopelessly hung for Los Angeles, on a branch of n frnm which thern is no . ., . .. several times, at length reached a Ke Hallroad, were practically destroy moei ... mem lujuj u. veara ill ed by the quake, every business house ......Uinn Hvlrnr him eiu-h-t lives were lost being laid flat. - (the Kentucky reformatory, Smitn The property loss TwoHornet Is estimatat worker, railroads and shipping will b! killed J. V. Lang, Y. M. C. A. AN APPEAL TO PATRIOTIC ed at $2."0,000 by merchants and prop strained as never before to meet at Mcilobert-- s in Letcher County, ertv owners. San Jacinto suffered a KENTUCKY TOWNS for- like loss. To the People of every town In war needs, nnd roods ironi a dis- January B, this year. Ho was tance cannot bo depended upon. merly of Newport and was well Tho quake, which came with such Kentucky: warning as was afforded by a brief Fijrtuntitely garden production is known. Wo aro warned from Washington light shock lasting perhaps ten' secquick. there is a serious food crisis ahead, There are many thousands of vil- - charging that it was through gross onds, was the most severe ever expefor our own people, unless food lages towns, and cities in this coim-- 1 For 30 seconds the negligence on tho part of tho oflicers rienced here. pioduclioti is promptly and greatly try. every one , tl0 German Savings Fund Coni-- buildings rocked and swayed, and the In and about nearly ground heaved so that persons stand-luIncreased. There is already an them there are idle lands that p,uly nUilding Association that Geo. in tho streets and fleeing from food crisis in Italy and Franc. unite can bo gardened; and men, women. ( Martin Was able to embezzle tho their homes were even thrown from Tho dins needs of their people must boys, and girls who have the smn of 253,170.01, tho Fidelity & their feet. As the ground tremors b- relieved by our Government if can take tho time to Columbia Trust Company, trusteo lucreased, the walls of brick buildings men strength and they aro to support their hrae do it. In practically every one I'f'for ()ll (lcfunct ussociaUon, Friilay In tho business section toppled over. If they fail, w-- j in the trenches. them there nro people who under- - i.0Uglit suit to recover the hole Tho roofs creaked and groaned and fail; if their lines are broken, hunthen fell, often giving way before the staiul how to do it, ami can direct a,nou't. dreds of thousands of our boys "over side walls had started. thoso who do not, and tennis, im- Tho Mils surrounding the towns there" will be slaughtered. No plenients. manures nnd other needed Ulu SUlU.3 of were obscured by a dense haze, which Kt,ntllek leads starved army, no starved nation can things. vast human,; Shall these dis-la, ouis Fciern, ,L.se,-vmany people first believed presaged light. and other privduclvo means, in volcanic from jn mf Qf I il)C1.,y noud, an eruption which some oldcaused by We are assured that tho peoplo our thousands of towns. were Kentucky crater, but of can easily and about r of the towns of America thick clouds of dust. he wasted, when the fate of our,, ovmul,9Cr)cd ils ,,uota. raise enough food, in yards and oul-IjiOne man who was watching tho tho fate of our bravo sol-- 1 second for tho district. lots to reload for our the greatest disnation deof tho hills at the time of Strawberry Peak, For tho nation nearly one-ha- lf Will diers and tho fate of this Allies all they need. pends on their being used to pro- i?:i,W)0,000,000 minimum has been turbance said that wc do It? The onswer to this quesa largo mountain, appeared to rise bodMr. duce food? That question, raised, with the campaign half over ily und then drop back into place. No tion is up to the people of every Hoover tell depends on Hie u. Treasury otllcials, though word has been received from the American town; up to every citi- American people, upon us and you! numerous families settled on its not pessimistic, warn against zen in it; up to your town and you. American towns slopes, but It was assumed here that more If the people of There would have been a far they escaped personal harm, as did have not got men and women intelliserious shortage in supplies tho gent enough to realize the need for most people In tho two towns. Conpast winter but for tho increased fusion was added to the destruction and patriotic enough to orSoldiers Are Rushed To France. homo garden last year. Hut this action on their own account, and by damage to the lines of tho waganize, American troops aro herocompany, Wnshlnuton. oar, they must be multiplied many get which takes Its flow for ter action and results, wo may ex- going abroad at the rato of 5,000 or city uso stream. Its from a near-btimes to avert suffering here ami pect disaster. Shall our children's moro a day. Draft calls Indicate this distributruin abroad. Is not dam was unharmed, but the children say wo threw away tho fact that tho War Department ing system was severely damaged and No ramily of limited means can liberty our ancestors won for us making au effort to conceal tho fact numerous breaks made trouble for the afford this year to bo without n nnd them? that at least 1 r0,000 men aro being tho flow was stopped. garden. Food will bo hard to get added monthly to the reserves In residents until were, also badly broken and FUs) (Conllnatd on rif France with which 'the war Is finally Gas mains many places, at any price, for in traffic Interrupted.' Tlicro was no disto bo won. Within a period of 40 In tho city, tho home guardB .104,000 men went re- order Is it any wonder that wo have hours calls for hero having turned out promptly and CONTENTS Provost keeping people from sub- cently from tho office of the must be taken chargo of the policing, while a Itoom PAGE 1. New Lessons of tho Great trouble in Marshal General. scribing for THE CITIZEN? We made for these men to camp. The hastily organized force of citizens per War, Characteristic Shortcomformed tho same service at San Ju ings of Our Schools. An Ap- shall send out a few moro each whole number Is to bo In camp within clnto. week for those who actually want 60 days of this order, tho last Increpeal to All Kentucky. Our Own ment to be In ramp May 10. State News. U. S. and World its weekly visits. AIRPLANE TO LOCATE BANDITS News. Much interest is shown in tho Take Refuge Behind Mine Fields. PAGE 3. Department Columns. Tor tho sale of Third Liberty drive London. Drltlsh and German light Mexican Commander at Juarez Will "Iteport Today." Honds, but who is doing tho boostPAGE 3. Story: Use a Flying Machine on the Itight, Hut ing? Very few advertisers outside forces clashed in the waters east of Claims Aro All Border. tho great German fortress Helgoland, Only Proofs Count. of our valuable space aro helping tho llrltish Admiralty announced. AftPAGE 4. Locals. . A military El l'aso, Tex., April make this drlvo succeed. er tho exchange of a few shots at long PAGE 5. Local News Articles. airplane, which was received at Juarez, range tho German warships took PAGE 0. Mountain Agriculture: A friend writes that It is mighty behind their mine field. Tho Mex., yesterday from Mexico City, Is Seed Potatoes, Farmers Meeting pleasant to get the whiff of Herea statoment follows: "Drltlsh light to be used to search for bandits along at ML Vernon. Homo Depart- atmosphere which THE CITIZEN forces operating In Helgoland Ulgbt tho International border, according to Saving, Save gives mo each week, and I am con- Saturday obtained touch with enemy MnJ. J. Gomez Tngle, commander of ment: 'Wheat garrison. Major Tagle Is Hrcad. stantly reminded of tho good peo- light forces, who retired behind the the Juarez In-Sunday-schoLesson: ple there, while I am in camp life. mine field, A few shots were ex- an experienced aviator and will PAGE 7. met his officers lu the usu of the changed at extreme range. One ene"Ho Suffered for Us." Handhit. machine. Let's keep pushing and pulling my destroyer was observed to becasuicraft for Girls. Allies Demand All our ships returned without More Serials. U. S. Must Cut 'till wo have cveryth'ng over tho alties." tup. It doesn't inako any difreronco Uso or Wheat by One-hal- f. There's no such thing as conCITIZEN PAGE 8. East Kentucky News if tho temperaluro of THE scientious objection to buying a Strengthen your patriotism by 1 otters. should rise and boll over; many Liberty Ilond. it with a pair of Liberty sweet odors and let if v t I would catch its lodnessai.,, j nothing nmro important it become a permanent visitor in Bonds. ' a,J ' good paper in tho homo. So thousands of mountain homes. Send In buying Liberty Honds you can iniii.y writo 11 that THE CITIZEN in your subscriptions before It Is If tho Sammies can die for Lib- let your money go, yet watch it grow. erty, surely you can buy for it. occupies this place in their homos. too late. Characteristic Shortcomings of Our Schools Brought Out by the Great War jn iiiiir.iru i.uuui o iiiniiiii-ii- i in Ha ron Stephen Hurlan has been tho Liberty Loan drive is $1.8,000, minister of foreign affairs of to succeed Count the people of this good county nro Austria-Hungar'proud of tho fact that her citizens Czernln. Uurinn retains Ids portfolio have subscribed over 4180,000, which ns nilnlKter of finance. will more than likely bo increased to over :'0O,000 before the closing of the time allowed. EARTHQUAKE WRECKS y Tho United Stales has established a naval base in tho Azoro Islands. WANT 20,000,000 TO BUY This will ho an advantage for tho repair of submarine destroyers, and can likewise he used for a landing to airplanes. IncidenLilIy, it proNational Loan Headquarter at Wash tects the trade along tho coast and ington Issues Review of Third Libndds greatly to the possibility of erty Loan Campaign Now Half getting supplies to Franco. Finished Speed Is Sought. Washington. April 22. While Amer ican arms are meeting German force on the battle front In France, American Liberty loans must match nnd overtop Germany's popular war cred its, said n review issued by nntlonnl loan headquarters, with the loan cam paign half finished. As compared with the United Statestwo war lonns, the first for $2,000,000,- 000, with 4..ri00,000 snliHcrlbers, and the second for ?rj,8SO,000,000, with 0,000.000 or more subscribers, or n totnl of $."5,608,000,000 for the two, the German people have subscribed the equivalent of $l7,34r,000,000 In seven loans, the greater number of subscribers In nny This wns one of which wns 0,708,000. In the sixth loan. Honied nfter more than two years of war, and about one In every ten of Germany's population bought bonds. In the United States about one In eleven subscribed to the second Liberty loan. Would Double German Record. For the third loan, now being offered, the treasury hopes to get subscribers, and double Germany's best record for wide distribution of these government wor securities. "Have you bought your bonds nnd become one of the 20,000,000?" asks the headquarters review. "Have you helped to ninke America's loan overDo you know Hint top Germany's?" a wide distribution of the bonds results In less financial displacement nnd provides better assurance thnt the bonds will not be plnced upon the mnr-ke- t, but will be held by their purchasers? This Is not mere financial theory It Is definite fact, which you, whoever you are, must help to meet with your purchase of Liberty bonds." Germany Is four times deeper In debt on nccount of the war than the United Rtntes, says the Liberty loan review. Vet her population Is only ns great, and her nntlonnl wealth Is thnt of the estimated about United States. At the end of 101 every man, woman and child In Ger many bore on nn average $379 of public debt, while the per capita public debt of the United Stntes Is about two-thirone-thir- d 2 On the authority of Marcossin, n noted correspondent, who has just returned from Europe, tho former Russian premier, Kerensky, is in Switzerland nnd is Hearing tho end of his life. It has been reported for sometime, that he was in poor health, hut tho information was indefinite. The downfall of this Russian leader was a misfortune for tho Allies. ke high-scho- ol Prince Liclmowsky, the German Ambassador to England 'nt the outbreak of the war. Is now in disfavor in his own country because of statements that criticized tho foreign policy of Germany at that critical time. For somctimo his views havo not been known because they wero in tho form of secret memoranda. They have now become known, and the Prince is virtually a prisoner in his own country. Count Czernin, tho Foreign MinisAustria-Hungahas resigned, as a result of the disclosures connected with the letter of Emperor Charles to Ins relalivo in trance. liberal terms of peace. It is now remembered that President Wilson's efforts to separate Austria from Gormanv took place at mat same time; and there was evident ly moro basis for ins eirort man was realized. ter pf ry in-la- w, siiL-cesti- ay din-inlin- rsi-ane- i English warships havo been active during tho week. Twelve German trawlers wero destroyed in tho narrow passage of water between Denmark and Sweden, called tho Catto-ga- t. Tho hay of Helgoland has also been entered, and a small engagement occurred with tho lower class of German vessels. Tho latter were forced to retire to the section of tho bay which is protected by mines. A raid was also made on tho m German submarine bases on tho coast anil a number of old cruisers loaded with concrcto wero sunk to block the channel. Hcl-giu- of g $7r.. Would Analyze Figures. o nd 1 9350, ng ed es. hard-press- 'Look well nt these figures," snys the headquarters review, "and see why It should not be such n grent task for the people of this country within the next two weeks to oversubscribe this $:i,000,000,000 loan. of ours a billion or two. Hut to do It will require your subscription." Germany's national debt last Decem ber wns reported as $2.',40S,O00,OOO, of to-da- y. ' Tho Home Rulo and Conscription policy for Ireland are tho basis of much uneasiness in England and elsewhere. Tho hill has passed its second reading in tho House, of Commons and seems likely to succeed. In Ireland, tho Nationalists and tho vSinn Feincrs, or republicans, aro 143,000,000 has developed which .2 oppose Home Rulo, anil The United uniting to since the war started. tho Catholic priests aro taking Stntes public debt before the third loan pledges from tho peoplo that they campaign started was about of which the $.".,808,000,000 will resist conscription. of the first and second loan represent the bulk of the wnr debt. Tho Holsheviki havo given orders "It Is debt we owe ourselves, how- that tho supplies collected at tho ever," observes the statement. "When ho forwarded we pay the debt the money will stay port of Vladivostok In the country. It Isn't like tribute to European Russia. Tho Allies to n foreign power. We, the nntlon, have never agreed to deliver them will pay our debt when these Liberty to tho radicals who deserted tho bonds fall due." cause. So great opposition is being Total of German Loans. shown that tho Japanese havo nsked Germany's seven war loans, accord- for to guard tho ing to the Liberty loan review, have supplies. English marines aro aidbeen reported ns follows: ing tho Japanese. First Subscribers. Amount. l.OT.nS 11,000,000,010 2.691.000 3.0C6.41S ret-ug- -- ol Tho English nnd French havo lauded troops at Mourinansk, on tho iK9,64S Z.KO.OOO.OOO rourth shores of tho Arctic ocean, for tho J,5),000.000 J.SOO.KJ Fifth 6,"6S.0tC J.SW.OOO.OOO Sixth purpose or aiding tho Russians to 6,213.373 3,000,000,000 Seventh defend themselves against tho ams public debt re- bitious Finns. Tho expansion of cently was $10,018,000,000, of which all Finland has,.como to bo another but $3,085,000,000 has grown up since problem or tho war, because it will the wnr, and most has been raised count us an ally of Germany; and from popular loans, tho Finns aro a peoplo of much Amerlcn's allies also have hud "Lib- political capacity. erty loans" of their own, and all have raised proportionately moro than tho As a diversion from tho main milpeople of the United States have been called on to produce. Great Ilrltaln's itary plan, tho Germans havo mudo public debt Is above $27,030,000,000, a sharp attack to divido tho French France's $22,227,000,000 and Italy's $0.. and American troops on tho Tout 070,000,000. War has caused the bulk sector. Thoy used their stoni or mese, nuu iroiu wie pocneia 01 inu forces, and tho attack is reported peoplo bus come roost of the money to to havo been moro severe than thoso keep tho wnr machinery going. ot Verdun, and yet it failed of sucPutting this loan over tho lop will cess. Tho lines ut llrst bent back,, or tho light bo talking to tho Kaiser in the lan- but before tho close positions wero resumed.. guage of Liberty. American soldiers fought to tho sat- Ring tho Liberty Dell, folks, don't (Caltaa4 m toll it. Second Third 1180,000.000 1S90.000.000 Austrla-IIuugnry'- tw Page Two. THE CITIZEN April 25. I91 University Column CHANGED College Column GOES TO ARMOUR Academy Column SMILE He was n Vocational Column "SENIOR CAMPINO PARTY" ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS CO, DR. JAMES WATT RAINE'S WORK PROF. PHALEN As a For several months Dr. Raino has been located at Camp Hhclby, Miss., where ho has horn Director of Work in Iho Army Y.M.C.A. Ho has had charge of the work in a larger way, working hand in hand with tho Chaplains of the Camp, of whom he says a finer lot of spiritual Ohristian gentlemen cannot ho found. On account, of the shortage of workers, caused by so many of tho boys being eligibles for the army, and so many going overseas to the front for work in the huts there, it has becomo necessary to organize each slate by counties for recruit ing the Y.M.OA. forces (o full work ing strength. Chairmen aro to be appointed, meetings arc to bo held, and tho work presented in a partic ular way in order to 11 the present needs, which are one thousand per month for the months of April, May and June, for France alone and nearly live hundred for the same months in the camps here at homo. Dr. Raino has the stale of Mississippi to orgnnizo within the above ellotled time. His headquarters are at .lackson, Miss., at which point l.e will receive the new recruits for tho "V work and pass upon them. The standard fonmen has been raised and DEATH OF MRS. GEORGE CROUCH I hey can use only the best men in College students of six and seven the land. years ago will be pained to learn o Mr. Carter, who has charge of the Mason Crouch work in France, says: "No Dank tho death of Leota Miss Mason spent two years in our pesident, no college president is ton Department coming hero big to como and take charge of a College from Xenia, 0. In 1917 she marrie hut in France. It is big men wo aro George Crouch, of Port Clinton, 0 after men big enough for a big where they lived until her death job" few days ago. 1 INSTITUTE result of a recent trip to Chicago, Professor Phalen will terminate his connection with Derca Ibis coming Commencement, and will tako up a position in tho Department of Mathematics of the Armour Institute- of Technology. Armour is the highest grade strictly technical school in the middle west, and on that account has had thrust upon it tho burden of the engineering instruction for the Oreal Lakes Naval Cadets. Professor Phalen came to Derca from the James Millikin University of Decatur, III., in tho fall of 1915, a professor of mathematics in the College Department, and has been a constant participant in local activities ever since. One unique fact in connection with the change is that Professor Phalen discovered after arriving in Chicago that Professor Campbell head of tho Mathematics depart ment at Armour since 1P00, is cousin of Miss Cameron, former matron of Doono Tavern. This fact will no doubt establish an addition al reason for making the new po sition of our departing faculty mem her especially satisfactory and con genial. the prohibition nvivement in the United Slates, and set forth the conditions and problems of today, in a very clear and concise manner. Nest Sunday evening at 6:15, in Upper Chapel, Professor Smith will continue his discussion of the negro problem in the South, by taking up Mob Law and Lynching. All young men arc invited to come out and get the proper view of this southern custom. Cattle Food From Offal. A Netherlands scientist lias Invented Dr. Colvin adressed (he Y.M.C.A. a cattle food that Is manufactured from slnugh nltmmcn last Sunday evening. He gave an fromhouses and obtained fishing centers and po ter elaborate and instructive review of tato and fruit refuse. Y. M. C. A. In Norway, where no gasoline ha; been obtained for many months and automobiles have practically ceased running, experiments arc being made to operate motor cars with accty- icno gas. Representatives instrument industrv h avo nirreoil f a curtailment of their output to 70t or normal during April and May. of the musical nvmmmmmmmmmmi ww There Is No upon tho door-ste- p, his elbows tip-o- n Ijown, we wcro overtaken by nn his knees and his chin resting nutomohllo which stopped us, nnd in his hands. much to our suprise, Miss Diznoy Ho hnd been silling in this posi- stepped out of tho car and told us tion for sometime, gazing inlo spneo. ishe was very sorry but Miss Howcr- when ho fell a gcnllo touch upon sox sent her to tell us wo could not Ho turned quickly leavo town Saturday night becnuso his shoulder. nnd beheld a beautiful littlo girl Iho Prohibition Contest was of such standing by his Sido. importance we could not afford lo "What aro you doing hero?" ho miss it. Hut aflcr many sobs nnd asked gruffly. sighs wo snw n box in tho machine "I Just came over to ask you why which we recognized as the largest you don't smile," she returned part of our provisions, this being quickly. "Miss Smith says wo mus our supper for Saturday night. smile and then wo will forget our Wo nrrived safely with tho ex troubles." ception of a few torn shoes and one "Forget your troubles," ho said pair of while ones, worn by n fac musingly, with a cynical smile. ully member, which had lo bo pol guess I'll remember mino all right." ished beforo breakfast Sunday "But you must forget tliem. morning. vou don't, you cnn'l smile, nnd It was so cold Sunday wo wcro you don't smilo. you can't bo happy kept in house all day except when nnd God wants us all to bo happy, the lire would go out, then somo of That's why Ho gave us tho birds us would havo to cut wood. Monday, and flowers and nil the other beau wo Ileforo breakfast, tiful things in the world. Mi" could hear faint whistles and yells Smith said so," the little girl re of tho longed for senior boys. Clothes plied. were hurriedly put on ami breakfast "And who is Miss Smith?" the begun. oung man asked, beginning to gel When they arrived they were interested in his littlo visitor. of carrying an enormous dish-pa- n teach meat-lo"?hn is mv Sunday-schowhich thoy had gotten er, and if she could sec you, she through mistako and proved to bo would tell you to smile," was tho the meat for tho Commons. answer. gathered After breakfast wo "Sho wouldn't smile if she had flowers and took pictures until our quarreled with her father and left Dean and other members of tho fachome," said he; tlie frown which ulty arrived. Dinner was prepared at once and hnd vanished for an instance, cam served cafeteria style. hack to his brow. 'Did you quarrel with your After dinner, wo begun our pack ing and started our long journey mother?" she asked earnestly. 'No. that is why I want to go down tho mountain. At tho foot of back," he answered gloomily. the mountain wo waited until the 'Hut Dad won't tell me to com truck cm ie for us. and I won't go 'till ho does." 'Does ho frown like you do? was tho next question from the little Tho Fuel Administration has trirl. sued a warning against the use of Y ves. just about I guess,' no f lniiliaf ifv, alma nt litnl niinl 1.j tv II si .J...7 xjh HIM replied. 'That is hesitatingly ousiriai pianu. he docs guess I frown about like think I shall leave off frowninc awhile and smilo with you. It will A total of 100,000 women aro now bo much more pleasant, I am sure, on Iho pay roll of tho Prussian-He- s I o sail sirilipg. sian Railway, according to a state- "O. I am clad!" cxclamod thn lit mem in tno i.eipsigc uiustrierle do 11" irirl clapping her hands with Zeitung. light. "Then you will go home nod tell vour father to smilo and forge bis troubles just like you have won't you?" sho asKed inoKing pleadingly up. into Ins face. "Yes. littlo fairy. I will go. i am not sure that he will smile, nut can al least try." ol af i- Despite the hard shower Saturday stalwart figure, nnd afternoon, tho Senior Girls left town would have been very haiuliome nt four o'clock for a camping pnrly had It not been for tho dark frown on Indian Fort mountain. which clouded his brow as ho ftil After going several miles out or Fot BO&DS LIBERTY Buy For SAPOLIO PATRIOTISM vvrdsAct-Pont ECONOMY "Actions sponk louder fhan Talk - Buy Now Ilel Cross workers at lino of comTho total amount of foodstuffs shipped during Mnrch from the munication canteens in Franco nc-- ci mpany American soldiers on shopUnited Stales and Canada to the allies, according to the Food Admin- ping Irlps, to see that they receive-correc- t change nnd otherwise adistration, wns about 1,100,000 tons, compared with 750,000 tons in vise them in their rscoiiHler with French shopkeepers. He Carries Both. Won't You Do Half As Much? s?mEiwAm. sl ntirtT llrooklrn EUxta. CALLED TO THE COLORS Monopoly in the packing industry. Swift & Company, although the largest packer, handles not to exceed one eighth of the total meat production of the United States. The five large packers do not handle to exceed -- WHY ARE YOU AT BEREA? of the total meat production of the United States. one-thir- d If I should ask each one of you individually this question, do you wlmt VOU WOllld Say? should like very much to ask this i.ii. t inn mill learn what your an- fser would bo, but since I shan't into Hint nrivi ecc you will at least allow me to lell you as I think. A few of you aro ncro necauso vmir nnrcnls are very much inter esled in you and you being their greatest treasure, tncy navo seni vou hero to get tho best of what Ilerca Collcgo has to offer. They aro doing without your help and h.ivo consented to having a vacant nlncn nt tho table, at tno family ai tar, nnd to miss you in tno thousand different, wavs in order that you may get tho things they cannot give, Snmn of vou aro ncro al grca; sacrifices of your folks wbo tlunK you aro doing your best, and yet lion vou stdn to tlunK you are only hero because you like school life, tho social contact witn ouiei CJl V...V Inula , nml Imvn ..V- ill reality - 110 Swift & Company is not in combination with any other packeror packers to control prices. There is very active competition in the buying of k and equally keen competition in the sale of dressed meats and livo-stocby-produ- cts. year book of interesting and instructive (acta sent on request. Addresa Swift & Company, Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Illinois 1918 niirnnsn in life. Tim maior tv of you aro ncro ue- nrndinir nrinc pally on your own labor for your school funds, or nt ast a part of them, and It is main-wi- th theso folks that aro looking fnru'nril in tho time when thoy in their own good way can establish higher ideals of civilized llio. 11 itnnsn't necessarily hnvo to bo in a mm mom rural school, or a mission ary to somo foreign field, nltno mat u nnn wnv. hut it may bo as tho queen of a littlo cottago which is home, a nurse, n clcrK, or any ouiur ork in life, no mnlter now numnio. Out if vou do not know just why nn nrn nt Derca. won't you stop awhilo nnd think, won't you look around you and try to ilnd out? You aro going to influcnco somo ono whilo you aro hero and which av is it no nir to ho? Then ask ourself Just why you aro at Herea. Swift Company U.&A. & Three landing Holds havo boon obtained for tho proposed Wushing- w York airplano postal scrv-ic- o, at Washington, Philadelphia, and New York. According to the Post Office Department, the servlco ill start not later than May 15. ton-No- Courter Brooklyn EaJ. April 25. 101 d. THE CITIZEN I'ago Throe, Claims Are All Right But Only Proofs Count Any maker may claim for his product all the qualities there are. privilege. He ,may even think his claims are justified. Q By KITTY PARSONS. 8 Nfwipa-p- er (Copyright, lilt, by th McClura Syndicate.) That ii hit You read the advertisements, so you know that makers, as a rule, are not ovtr modest in that regard. If you believe them all, they all make super-carIn your experience, that theory doesn't hold. s. The strains of the Mendelssohn wedding mnrch penlcil out majcstlcnlly nit the brldo nnd bridegroom came slowly down tho nlsle, Klennor hnd always declared that the would not race out of the church, the way pome couples did, And she smiled happily nt the many friend who were no eagerly watching tho bridal procession. "You were beautiful, my dear, perfectly beautiful!" declared one of the guests at the reception, a little Inter. "Aid the bridegroom In his uniform Ii quite the handsomest thing I have ever reen. I don't wonder you married him. Una he n long leave" "A whole week," returned Elennor, "nnd we've planned such a wonderful trlpl" Maxwell is different. We never claim anything we cannot prove. As a matter of fact we never have claimed anything for this Maxwell that has not already been proved in public test and under official observation. Maxwell claims are not therefore claims in the ordinary sense ments of fact proven facts. they are state- "Most Miles Per Gallon" "Most Miles on Tires" They are, in every case, matters of official record attested under oath. Non-Sto- p run was made with the For example: The famous 22,000-mil- e Maxwell every minute under observation of the A. A. A. officials. That still remains a world's record -- the world's record of reliability. That particular test proved about all that anyone could ask or desire of a motor car. Among other things it still stands the world's long distance speed record. Just consider 44 days and nights without a stop, at an average speed of 25 miles per hour! And that, not by a $2,000 car, but by a stock model Maxwell listing at $825. You will recall perhaps that a famous high powered, high priced six in a transcontinental trip made 28 miles average over a period of five days and eleven hours. Now compare those two feats one of less than six days, the other of 44 days. You know automobiles which was the greater test? The happiness of the newly married couple seemed to be shared by everyone else, nnd the entire bridal party sat down to the wedding breakfast amid much laughter and merriment. The best mnn was Just proposing a toast to the bride nnd groom when someone handed the captain a telegram. "Bad news, denrj" asked Eleanor apprehensively. "The worst possible. They want me to report nt headquarters today. Something Important has come up, I suppose." "Oh, Allen, how cruel I night In the middle of our wedding, tool You'll have to hurry, too," she added, rising to the occasion like a true soldier's wife. "There's a train that leaves at and it's after one o'clock now. Come on and I'll drive you to one-thirt- y the station." "You nre the most wonderful girl In the world," Allen told her for the thousandth time on the way to the station. Maxwell Motor Cars Touring Car . . Koaditcr. S 825 825 Touring, nlth Top 5- - . . 935 Pata. Sedan . . . 1275 6- - Puv Town Car 1275 All fricn (. b. IXtrall wt Is there any comparison on grounds either of speed or endurance? Proves you don't need to pay more than $825 to obtain all the qualities you can desire in a motor car if you select a Maxwell. For that Maxwell Non-Storun was made, not on a track but over rough country roads and through city traffic average of all kinds of going. And listen to this. So certain were we of the condition of the Maxwell at the end of that great feat, we announced that at the stroke of eleven on a certain morning, the car would stop in front of the City Hall, Los Angeles, for the Mayor to break the p Wia iiIToi Cat seal. Five seconds after he had pulled the switch plug and stopped the motor after the days and nights continuous running, she was started again and off on a thousand mile jaunt to visit various Maxwell dealers. How is that for precision certainty of action? That incident brought a storm of applause from the assembled thousands. Hill climbing? this Maxwell holds practically every record worth mentioning especially in the West where the real hills are. miles, 6,000 feet elevation! was f The Mount Wilson record nine and taken by a stock Maxwell. Two months ago a 12 cylinder car beat that record by two minutes. Then three days later a stock Maxwell went out and beat that record by thirty seconds! Pretty close going for such a distance and such a climb wasn't it? So Maxwell still holds the Mount Wilson honors. Ready to defend it against all comers too, at any time a stock Maxwell against any stock or special chassis. Economy also a matter of official record. 44 one-hal-- Others may claim Maxwell proves. Thousands of Maxwell owners throughout the United States on the same day averaged 29.4 miles per gallon of gasoline. Not dealers or factory experts, mind you, but owners thousands of them driving their own Maxwells. Nor were they new Maxwells the contest was made by 1915, 16, and 17 models, many of which had seen tens of thousands miles of service three years' use. Nor could they choose their own road or weather conditions all kinds were encountered in the various sections of the country. Good roads and bad level country and mountainous regions heat and cold sunshine and rain- - asphalt and mud. And the average was 29.4 miles per gallon! .There's economy for you. And under actual average driving conditions not "It won't be for long, darling It Just can't be," she choked, as for a moment she clung to him helplessly. But It wns not until the last guest hnd gone that Eleanor threw herself on her bed nnd sobbed bitterly. It had been so sudden and unexpected, nnd they planned everything so carefully. Her trunk had gone and Allen had paid for their rooms at the little mountain Inn, where they were going. Suddenly Eleanor sat up on her bed, with an Inspiration. "I'll go Just the same,"' she declared, "Just to see what It Is like. Everything's ready and I can come back tomorrow If I want to. It may be queer to go off on a wedding trip alone, but It's a lot nicer than staying here and having nil the neighbors condole with me. I'll do It I In n few moments Eleanor appeared before her mother, dressed for her Journey, and the astounded lady looked at her In amazement But Mrs. Osgood was a sensible woman and not easily disturbed, so she made little objection to her daughter's plans. "If any word comes from Allen before I get fcack, please wire at once, mother dead. I'll be a good girl, so don't worry. Good-by.- " train ride Eleanor On the thirty-mil- e allowed herself little time for thought, but knitted frantically all the way. The Inn was some distance from the station, and the drive In the crisp winter air was delightful. There were few guests, nnd the kindly little old lady who kept the house did not bother her with useless questions, but took her to a cheerful sitting room where-great wood fire lay blazing on the . hearth. "Drink this tea, my dear, and rest yourself a bit. It's five now, so you'll not want dinner till seven. If yon want anything, ring." T dont wonder he loved It here," thought Elennor, and her eyes filled ' with sudden tears. After a whllo her tired lids drooped and sho fell asleep. It was almost seven o'clock when Eleanor was awakened by a sound In the room. "It must be Mrs. Green, to tell me supper Is ready," ehe considered drowsily, and sat up on the couch. Then her eyes almost popped out of her head, for sitting In a big chair by the lire was her husband. "Allen 1" she cried, "am I dreamlnt "Not a bit of HI" he assured her, taking her In his arms. "It was all a mistake the telegram was supposed to read: Hcport at headquarters in a week from today.' Stupid, but It might have been worse. I telephoned you at once and your mother told me you had come here, so I took the next train after you are you glad to ses meT' "Gladl Why, I can't beUeve my eyes or ears, Ifs so simply wonderful. I don't honestly believe I ever appreciated ydu before. But I do now, and rm too happy for words." Allen kissed her tenderly and they sat down and talked as If they bad not en each other for years. At last Mrs. Oreene actually did come to announce dinner. "Could you tat anything?' asked -- a again?' W. F. KIDD PHONE 164 laboratory test. But that isn't all. The greatest achievement of this Maxwell was in its showing of speed and reliability and economy all in the same run. Non-Storun, though no thought was given to In that 44 either speed or economy, it still remains a fact of official record that the Maxwell averaged 22 miles per gallon and 25 miles per hour. Now you know that speed costs - and that economy tests are usually made at days-and-nights p slow-spee- d closed-throttl- e, thin-mixtur- e conditions. Berca - - Kentucky You know too that you can obtain economy of fuel by building and adjusting for that one condition. Speed you can get by building for speed. Any engineer can do that. But to obtain that combination of speed and economy with the wonderful Non-Storun that car must be a Maxwell. reliability shown in that s 44-day- p Allen. "Could II I'm simply starved. It may not be romantic, but I am." "Bo am I," admitted the bridegroom. Tbsa well make this the wedding breakfast that we both missed today. Oemo on. Captain Searles." And taking him by the hand, the bride pulled him willingly towards lbe dining room, where they Aid roil credit to the Inn's eokery. Pajre Font. THE CITIZEft April 25, 1018. LOCAL PAGE NEWS OK UEREA AND VICINITY, QATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A The Farmer is No Exception The farmer should outrank every other class of individuals when it comes to buying was C. M. Logsdon of Ilichmond was here Sunday. A. L. Summers of Covington nn Bank & Trait Bldg. Berea, Ky. I.. W. Mooren of Newport, the L. an N. llallroad special agents, were here Monday on business. F. 0. Bowman was a visitor i Harhourville over Sunday. Scicntiflc horse sliocing, line iron Noel Mitchell was in town for tli work and repairs of nil descriptions week-enat the College lllacksmilh Shop, Mrs. Jennie Fish was in Ilichmond Main Street, north of The Citizen Monday. Office. ad. L. K. Maylleld, of St. Louis, Mo was a guest at Boone Tavern Fri Wo SELL hats and sell them right. day. Miss Dortliy Straight, of Demorest Mrs, Laura Jones. ad. Charles Duorson sold lo S. K. Hill, Ga., was hero Sunday. of Kingston, a Chester White sow Tom Hays, the L. & N. agent a and eight pigs, two weeks old, for Conway, Ky., was in town Monday, Miss Kllen Best is very ill at her tho neat sum of $100. Good Hanger byciolo for sale, home on Kstill street. William Hanson, of Lexington, was cheap. W. C. Nohle, Treasurer's hero Friday. Oillcc, Bcrca. Ky. Ad. Robert Fish, of ML Vernon, visit Professor Raino lias heen spending a week's furlough with home ed his cousin, Lona Fish, for a fc days last of week. friends since last Friday. Mrs. Jennie Hill is ill at her couu Miss Lclia Mullins. a student in the llusiness Course during the;r' ''nIne- Winter Term, is now employed in W. II. Bower made a business trip a good position with the First Na to Cincinnati, 0., Saturday. Mrs. Nannie Davis and daughter, tional Bank, at Whiteshurg. Bradley Kincaid of tho Academy Ruth, were called to Cynthiana Department now in Camp Taylor Wednesday, on account of the .Scnl two days with Ucrea friends illness of her son. K. II. Muncy, wife, and Myrtle the heginning of (he week. Ho is looking line and in good spirits and Baker motored hero Sunday from Richmond. excellent health. William Bower is ill with the S'omo good Jersey and Holslcin fresh heifers for sale. Tarlton mumps at his homo on Chestnut Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE W. I). Jones here Monday. of Lexington THIRD LIBERTY BONDS He, of course, has a hard labor problem to meet, but so has every one in these trying days. The more the farmer produces the greater his income, and consequently the more Liberty Bonds he can buy to furnish money to help win the war. 1 , Best Blacksmithing d. The men and boys who leave the farm to go to the front need the farmers' help. By buying LIBERTY BONDS you will do your share in bringing the boys back safely home as soon as possible. See us at once and get your share of Third Liberty Bonds THE BEREA NATIONAL BANK "As Long as the Hill Stands" . Remember I have lots of fine farms in Mississippi listed for sale, that were listed for a year or longer, before the advance of farm lands there and everywhere. Write me, and describe the kind of farm you want, and I will write you telling the kind of farm have, and I believe I can fill the bill. Also I have some houses and nice building lots in Berea, Ky., for sale. Will-sel1 l mountain play written by Mrs. Hugh Oldfield will be given in the Tabernacle by the Berea Naval Service Girls A That Saturday, April 27, 1918, 7:00 p. m. Admission 10 and 15c Combs. Ad-S- 3 ed street. East of the Printing Depart- .1 Ilin nnlAPC ntlll v....., Pow, who has been meni, was cauuu w i ployed in West Virginia, was here left for his homo in Wayne County from Saturday until Tuesday. to report for duty. Mp. i Cornelius, or Anerueen Miss Anna Scrivner of Lancaster Mix rnmo to Berea on an errand was here during the wcek- - ad. daughof mercy to accompany their ter, Miss Grace, lo their homo in the South, whero sho will receive ienl treatment. After a prolonged illness, Carlos Colson died at the College nospuai Sunday morning. Monday. Georgo E. R. em1 1 Tho Missus Alice Case, Minnio Howell nnd Myrtle Starns have government appointments al Washington and will leave for their new work at an early dale. Robert llobinson and William Dranaman motored to Ilichmond Monday to seo Dr. Dunn. Miss Nettie Wyalt and son, of Lexington, spent a few days visiting Mrs. T. I. Wyatt on Chest nut street. Brother Hudspeth being absent .Sunday morning. nice Samuel preached in his place at the Chris tian church. Mrs. Nannie Branaman who has been seriously ill at the llobinson Hospital is improving very nicely. Miss Mary Tatuin, who is teaching at Sadieville, was homo over Sun day visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Tatum. For Sale: Good young cow with thrco weeks old calf. , (Ad-SW. H. Dower. Ora Adams of Villa Grove, 111.. who was called here on account of the illness of his mother, Mrs. Nannie Branaman, returned to his home 3) Found: April 20, in Berea, a small amount of money. Owner may have same by describing kind and amount in earh pieco and paying for tins ad (Ad-1- 3 J. L. Baker, Prospect SL Friends of Mrs. Chester Parks are certainly glad to know that sho is improving. Miss Texora Nash, of Wilmore, was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Scott McGuire, from Saturday until won day. Mrs. Kllen Mitchell spent a part of last week visiting her brother, Serifeant Earl T. Hays, at Camp Taylor, Louisville. Mrs. Chester Parks is receiving a visit from her mother, Mrs. Blazer, Mrs. L. C. Gabbard and daughter, Mrs. Moore, returned Sunday from a two weeks' visit with relatives in Cincinnati. Mrs. Charles Coyle, of Mitclieii inil.. eamo to Berea last week lo see her sister. Mrs. Harry Prather. who was sick at tho Robinson Hospital For Sale: Household goods, bu reau, cliiiuineor, ruckus desk, piano, art square and crex rug. 11. ! rnaiun, ki:iuu, Reserved seats 10c J. L. Hays Juno McMurray his daughter from State College.. Una Gabbard Faith Allen his neice, a mountain girl Hilda Welch Mandy tho colored cook Betty llemdon Miss Susannah Chatter an old maid school ma'am, Kathleen Ugg Elsie Turpinot Judith's college chum Maud Bowman Mabel Lewis Ruth Elkins another college chum Jack Elkins (Shirley Kennedy), a prospector.. Grillln Caldwell Abraham Lincoln Johnson no 'count brack nigger.. Selden Gary "Bad Jim" Allen Faith's cousin, leader in Howard-Alle- n Frank Scott feud Judith Howard CHARACTERS o Dave Howard a mountaineer Mrs. Howard his wife, formerly from city... woll-ln-d- them at the right price if bought at once, as I want to buy more of this Mississippi black lime, alfalfa farm lauds. Dr. S. R. Baker Berea Oh, Forget It! Pardon me, but these houses and lots that I speak of as being for sale above here, are this day taken off of the market. I will buy any property in Berea if I can buy it at such a bargain as offered my nouses and lots for. I am going to get more Mississippi alfalfa land, but if 1 Kentucky Time Summer, Place Cumberland Mountains SYNOPSIS OF ACTS Act I. Backyard of Dave Howard's. Arrival of a "furriner," Howard-Alle- n Feud. Mrs. Howard sends Mandy nftcr meal. Faith receives Jim's note. Miss Chntter meets Mr. Kennedy. Abe's information. "I'll be tho one to meet Bad Jim." jhmi Act II. Three Weeks Later Same Scene Jim threatens Faith. College girls arrive. Ruth unexpectedly meets her brother. Old Maid witnesses double tragedy. "Both of them shot down." Who did it? Act III. Two Weeks Later On Faith's Hill Judith plots to get rid of Faith. Abe and Mandy quarrel. Faith is missing. Dave decides to send Faith olT to college. A frantic search. Escaped from jail, Bad .Mm procures vow. Valuablo coal. "I am Jack Elkins, prospector." Attempt to kidnap. Shirley Kennedy to the rescue. Act IV. Four Years Later Scene. Same as Act I Faith "done growed up and purty as a pitcher." Abo proposes Ui wrong person. Back in mountains again. Davo's determination to end feud. Mrs. Howard and Judith interpose. Mandy leads Abe a hot chase. Miss Chatter's serious mistake. Explosion Happy ending. For sale or exchango: the 01 1 Dripping Springs property, conEach year the two Womens' Clubs sisting of. 15 acres of land, live of Berea, hold a joint meeting which springs, one well, thrco buildings llioy strive to mako ns interesting with 20 rooms in all, largo barn, and inspiring as possible. This store house, mill house, two pout they may, indeed, congratu try houses and good orchard. Will spring late themselves upon securing Mrs. sell for cash or exchange for city EGGS FOR SETTING Desha Breckenridge, of Lexington, property in Bcrca. Ky. Call or High grade Rhodo Island Red eggs as the speaker. The meeting will D. Wilson, Crab Orchard, Inspected'. W. R. Hunt. Berna, Ky be held in the Baptist Church at write John ad-- 4 i Kentucky, Phono 181- -J :30 p.m., April 25. Ail IS I i MRS. BRECKENRIDGE WILL SPEAK TO JOINT MEETING OF WOM-ENCLUBS S' j. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE SEED CORN FOR SALE Yellow Seed Corn, guaranteed 907 germination, Ad 15. $1.00 per bushel. M. J. Carrier, "it? Hi". Ky. SEED CORN Born Tailored to Your Order Born-tailore- anybody in Berea has property to sell I say, like I offered to sell mine let him price it to me. I know what Berea is, and I know what she needs, and I know what is coming. Think of the resources of trade she has, mountain range for coal, timber, oil, and the blue grass and farming lands, and Berea at the junction of all these good things. Now, that is not all there is about Berea, and "the half has never yet been told." Think of it. The " Wonder of the World" is riirht here in Berea Berea College. Now that beats it all, and if you don't believe this, vou just don't know what Berea College is doing, and has done. lo cap the stack all oil, saying nothing of business done here, we have hospitals, doctors, surgeons and nurses " to kill and cripple." " Last, but not least, we have a plenty of all kinds of dentists. Now you know we have "Some Town," and we are iro- ing to make it better after we win this war. Let us all stand behind the boys "over there" if with nothing more than with plow and hoe. We canal! do that if we can't buy a Liberty Bond. " I he truth is no he. S. R. baki-:- r i Quality First Our Motto We are just as particular regarding the quality of fooda we buy ai we are about the way we serve them. Only the best products on the market are good enough for our patrons. And the most rigid rules of cleanliness are followed In preparing these products for the table. Rockcastle Flint ed, grown nnd named by J.W.Hos-kin- s. Germination 00. Certified by County Agent Spcnce. Get tho corn Ad-- tt nt WELCH'S. EGGS FOR SALE S. C. nhodo Island Red Eggs FOR SALE variety, develop- d clothes DOUGLAS AND MRS. ROBERTS GO INTO WAR WORK It is of local interest to know that Dr. nnd Mrs. B. II Roberta' sou, F. L. MOORE'S in- spected and recommended by Mr. Chapin, poultry expert from Lexington. $1.00 per setting; $0.00 per Mrs. Luther Todd, hundred. Coylo, Ky. Ad.-t- 3. 'Phono 0-- li. fashioned as you dictate, of goods pleasing to your taste they are tailored to fit you are perfectly, and to serve you catisfactorily: They nrc in truth ored to your order" (lie pricj is no more tliun "tailnnd LIBERTY LOAN PARAGRAPHS Seal's Resturant Min Strt Bft, Phona 41 You'll nover go Don't worry. broke buying Liberty Bonds. Prepare for tho rainy day in the rainy season Buy Liberty Bonds now. Even the miser will find Liberty Bonds tho safest placo for his nwnoy. Liberty Bonds are tho ono best man who buy for tho fears tho banks. ed fir you cxicct to iuy for good clothes. (fisttont Cam Oeafor) Douglas, has joined (lie colors in the IT. S. ftnvnl Reserve forces and will be stationed at Louiavillo for Mrs. Roberts has some months. nlso taken up work with tho War Recreation Board at Camp Taylor. has been inval Mr. Roberts uable in his work at the Associated Charities as an orgnnizer and di rector sinco January, 1017. Ho ren dered valuablo service as nn in structor in tho Homo Service course of the Red Cross; nnd in tho Held work nnd relief work after th" tornado at New Albany and tho disaster at Hickman, In Western Ken tucky, for which ho was highly commended by the Red Cross. i'lio best wishes of their Heron friends go with them in their now work. Jewelry Store FOR First Class Repairing AND Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA. KY. J. B. RICHARDSON Bra efts sad poultry at aLsa-e- st pries. Call bm kotos aellln. Am psyiaf stay If vou refuse to buy Liberty Bonds one else is to wo, ifman taaa yeu seat . comes, it will bo your I will sail far yeur feasts. nnd tho Hun ....... .11., nt .. rkM ses a set Kentucky own Mineral aim u wun-u- j aiosMsas, ky. market els-liv- er, Casings. Also buy M. WIDES the General Dealer, gives notiea Uiat Scrap iron tnd other Junk hsvs advanced in price. Wsated, M Can or More I Scrap Iron, Heavy Copper, Lisht Copper, Heavy Red Bran, Host Tel-lo- w Brass, Llgkt Brass Zlao, Lead, Beef Hides, Horse Hides, rear aaa Colt Hides, No. 1 Saeep Skims, Macs, No. 1 Rubber, No. 2 Robber, Asto. I mourners. $100 in Education Equals $1,000 in Land. April 2T, 1MB. TUB CITIZEN THE CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR LOSES ANOTHER MAN BUT UNCLE SAM GAINS A SOLDIER II Is wllh a very deep regret and ns real a pride llml wo said good- by to our president, Mr. Stewart M .cask, who has boon called to ser vice. Mr. Loask has boon an active worker of Hie (2. K. for almost three years, and, as president dur- -i lug the last year, ho has shown mm- self n prollcient manager of tin Herea Union Society. He has alsoi won the love and respect of all who Pago Five. The Citizen A. family SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS It right, FROM AND NOTIONS The Berea Bank & Trust Co. Kcport ol the condition of THE HKKEA HANK & THUST CO.. doing business it the town of Herea, County of Madison. State of Ken- tucky, at the close of business on nth day of April, 1918. i Newpapr (or all lhat true, and Interettinf . PohlUhnl rvr rjr Thurariar at llnm, Ky. DEREA PUBLISHING (Incorporated) WM. C. FROST. cu. Fditor OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASONIj no 3.1 RESOURCES Loans and Discounts uvcruraus, sccurcu anu unsecured Stocks, Ilonds and other securities uue irom nanus Cash on hand Checks and other cash items s J! 147, C ()n HI II. WEWTENnr-WatR- rAVAIII.K IN ADVANCE Year J Month Thrr MonUa Il.lt) .... M.n.iU. Subicriplion Ratet . ; ; RICHMOND KENTUCKY or Kinmi Monpv HnA mrrav hr I'oat-oeipOrdr. Draft, Knilitrrnl 1rUn, or otw and two rrnt ilimpi. Th data aftr your nam on lalwl ahowa to i THE what data your aulwrrlptinn la taM. If it it not thananl within thrrr wrrkaaftrr rrnewal notify I umcr nss-cinot incumeu unaer any 01 aoove Heads knew him in Herea. OF MEETING HEREA II is believed thai all who were ANNUAL CONVENTION OF I. ANNUAL LEAGUE present at tho last Sunday meetP. A. A GREAT SUCCESS TOTAI Jj49.45O.98 ua. ing of the C. K. must have determin The Annual Convention of the Inwill Ik gladly auppllnl If w ' M loins nomnrra LIABILITIES i tercollegiate Associaaranotinnl. ed to follow the nilvicc given "Pel- Prohibition Al Ihn nntinitileil liniir. 7.30. in Liberal Urmi Rivrn to any who obtain new aul- $ 35,000.00 ter Grump" by "Sunny Jim." "Put- Capital Stock paid in, in cash (riptlona for ua. Any one aerollng ua four yrarly j tion of Kentucky was held In this lunernpiiona rn receive me isiuien iree xor city Saturday and Sunday, April the Haptist church on the evening ter" came on with a grouch and was Surplus Fund 15,000.00 . . .. r. . t ........ one year, of Atiril 17. HUH. n uooillv nuinher 989-5unuiviacu ti rroins, less expenses ana taxes paid Ailrertllnara tea on application. 2Mb and 2lsl. About Torly delegates letermined to mantain it through of interested citizens who have al Jn6,25i.o7 dialogue, but it was event- Deposits subject to check representing eight of the leading or out the themselves 72,182.47 ually vanished by his enthuisastic Time Deposits colleges of the State were present lied Civic League with the work MEMORIAL ANNIVERSARY in our cmnnrtmity the 25.00 209,461.44 "Sunny Jim," an active Cashier's checks outstanding College friend. In loving reineiiibpranre of our nl this convention, Asbury met for their annual meeting for of Wilmore loading tho group with the purpose of electing olllcers for member of C. K. "Petter Grump" dear wife, mother and sister, Km fly Totai $249,450.98 delean enthusiasm in athlet a total of about twenty-liv- e .Stigall, who died April 22, 1017. the ensuint; vear. mill for Hie dis admitted acknowledged he spent. gates. es and that State of Kentucky, County of Madison, Scl. Out) long year, oh, ran It bo cussion of topics vit.nl to our civic The llrst address of tho conven- life. Prayer was offered by the on an average 01, ion uours per We, J. W. Stephens and John F. Dean, President and Cashier of Thai wo have mourned for thee? "week in preparation, but, for him the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is F.. T. Franktion was given by Dr. Silently the shades of evening K. H. Knglish. The Academy Rev. K. was nothing more than a dead true to the best of our knowledge and belief. lin, president of Union College, in Glee Club, under the elllcionl direc(lather around our lonely door, United Chapel Saturday morning. tion of Prof. Rigby, favored tho otter, having never himself put any J. W. Stephens, President, Silently it brings before us particular time and thought to the A second Interesting lecture was John F. Dean, Cashier. That dear fare wo ran see no more. given by Dr. I). I.eigh Colviu, nation- gathering with a number of lively subject. "Sunny Jim" points out Subscribed and sworn to before mo this 22nd day of April 1918. O. smile, upon us from above, nnd original songs which were much thai he will. get. out of a thing in association, in . . Everett D. Stafford, Notary Public. Mk God to lead us, when wo die al president of theo'clock Saturday appreciated. Tho minutes of the accordance w wnai ... ....... m 1, ne jnu .. 11, Upper Chapel at 3 My commission expires March 26, 1921. last annual meeting were read and For the benellt of those who wero That wo may meet you once again, afternoon. approved. President Vaughn made Some sweet day by and by. not present at this meeting we Perhaps the most interesting fea n Tho Stigall and Mallard Families few pointed introductory remarks offer as an explanation to the above? U. S. NAVY NEEDS MEN MONEY'S PARAMOUNT MISSION of the whole, convention was the Civic in which ho denned In memory of our beloved sister ture sketch an invitation to the meeting contest, which was League NOW The Navy Department authorizes Kmily Stigall, of the oratorical in terms of the spirit of the following Sunday. and helil at 7:30 Saturday evening in By Charles F. Thwing . enlistment in all branches of the the cili'.ens ralber than ns a tlits Roger's Aid Society, who died Ibis meeting will be held in tno service, absolute maximum, until College Chapel. The purpose of the April 22, 1917. President Western Reserve Parish House at 0:15. Sunday even further orders, in order to get men man to contest was to select tho How wo miss you, dear Kmily, as University At n previous meeting of the ing. April 28. Miss Etta Smith, of to man our ships represent Kentucky in tbo South in use and buildwo gaze upon your vacant chair in Committee a nominating the Vocational Department, .will ing. Tho present struggle is not naContest Inter. Fight Our Navy is carrying men, our club sad and lonely. Your lov- em Interstate represented in the committee was appointed consist- lead the meeting, and an interest colleges were food, etc., across, and fighting sub- tional simply. It is international. ing faco has left us forever. You ing of Messrs. Osborne, Knglish and ing discussion upon the topic, The It belongs to no one people. It becontest as follows: W. Clark Karly, marines. aro happy with the blest, freed from College; W.'A. Alexander, .1. W. Stenhens. who retired at this Power of tho Cross in the City The Navy offers education along longs to all. It is a struggle between God knows of Asbury all pain, Kmily dear; to make their choire of Slums." The reference is found m I of Presbyterian Theological Semi innctiire different lines, and physical de the democratic ideal for humanity besL year. A little InUr Psalms 119:9-1This is one or velopment. and the autocratic. It is a slrugglo nary of Louisville; Kills Adams Ful officers for the I From members of the Roger's Aid evening, after the reports Hie greatest social questions tha.. al and Pay is from $32.00 to $129.00 per between ler. of Southern Haptist Seminary in he Society. officers were confronts us today. It demands im control. It is especially a clothing, of Louisville; Lawrence F. Hischof, from the rotirinc month, not including on the nominating mediate attention. hoard, medical attention, nnd this contest between highest typo of of Kentucky Stnto University; W. heatvl. nrtion committee's deliberations were tak I), Gudgell. of Transylvania Univerpay does not stop until discharged, civilization and a type which in cerCHURCH NEWS UNION I be form of a unanimous ballot Robin I). Martin, of George en in All enlistments arc for duration tain respects has close afllnitics with IS APPROACHING sity; A NEW DRIVE President Franklin, of Union Col- town College; Frank McWhorter. of rnsL bv the secretary for the follow and with barbaof the war only. Men of draft ago lege, Harbourville, preached a strong Center College; and Richard C. Mil- iiitr onicers terminating in (heir 'Over the Top" and on to Victory are accepted if they obtain release rism. President. Marshall I at the front means the support of sermon last Sunday under the au- ler, of Herea College. Competition election: In such a struggle every element from their draft board. Age cer spices of the IntercollegiaUj Prohi- was high the contest was close; Vaughn; Secretary. C. II. AVerten- - millions more behind the lines. tificates are required for men un of strength, every ounce of weight, bition Association. A large number hut W. Clark Karly of Abury Col- berger: Treasurer, Howard Hudson count, and counts mightily. In Never in the history of this coun der the draft age. Age for enlist making the fight money is not simpof delegates from all the college of lege finally stood as victor over ad First Vfce President, C. S. Knight to 35. purpose and of ment is 18 stand-dar- d Ihn tftato were promt. It was a and now holds the distinction of Second Vice President. C. D. Lewis try lias a oneness of If you aro thinking of helping ly, as the definition says, a it is Third Vice President, John Miller action been so important as every Uncle Sam, clean up the Kaiser and stirring address. of value and a medium of exKentucky in the representing Getting together in v. l.'nirlli Ylp President. Dr. W. . power unto religi- his followers, it may pay you to call change. It is also a Southern Interstate Contest, which Woman's Industrial had it will be held in tho near future. Host; Fifth Vice President. J. W line of industrial, social, and The al some of tho following Recruting victory It means a step in tho ous activities is the prime essenti progress unto peace with victory. lust meeting for the year on Mon- IF.IIU Adams Fuller, of Southern Herndon. and Christian Ofllces. and investigate, or just day. This organization bus been ., Haptist Seminary of Louisville, holds Cilv Attorney Walden gave a re al of a substantial great Sunday-scho- ol write for any information you care The great benellt to a hundred or more 'second honors, and Lawrence F. port of the conditions of the. city of citizenship. s, Paducah, Owens army, twenty million strong. for: FARM OUTFITS MAY BE TAKEN TO of women who meet weekly at the Hischof, of Slate University, was Herea as to tin" observance of the challenges you to do "your bit' in boro, Ashland. Fayette Hank, Lex CANADA FREE OF DUTY lim-House. cnverninir our municipality Parish inglon, 21 Ky. Post Hldg., Covington, awarded third place. Dr. Oolvin seeming their ranks. Both old and young 112 S. 4tli In order to meet the demand for Four St.. Louisville. was one of which was cratifvinp. Tho says: "On Hut whole, it needed to enlist and do service increased production of foodstuff, Tho president of tbo Christina the best contests I have ever heard.' worry of our olllcers is that they do are who knows thousand young Kentuckians have instructions have been issued in Society. Mr. I.eask, has many cases to prosecute for our mighty Leader Kndeavor been enlisted in this branch the pat A business session of delegates not have no defeat. admisbeen called to the service and will was held immediately after the con these latter days. If you Canada permitting the free can bo truly I'; nionths, at Louisville. The Sunday-schosion of teams, vehicles, implements, soon. M. M. Rob you can leave City Health Olllcer. Dr. test in which the Stale olllcers callM the greatest American insti know of any of these boys, which havo been llnd that they are well pleased witli and other outfits elected were: 11. F. Ogden of Center, inson, made an earnest plea for bet tution. It is from the Sunday-schoin use for farming purposes; conThe Thursday night prayer meet- president; D. 11. Willett of Southern ler snnilarv conditions, recommend they selected. we draw our best soldier?, the branch ditional on their reexportation prior Hip elimination 1.11? of the open that ings are being devoted to a consid- Haptist Seminary, our best statesmen, and our national to December 31. 1918. inCollege, privy, debris and backyard condieration of questions of national The Sunday - school leadership. John W. Dealon of Herea WORLD NEWS and are awakening much en- secretary; Rayinon T. Johnson cf tions found in sections of Herea that nreds special enlistment days, or terest (Continued from Page Oae) AN APPEAL TO PATRIOTIC thusiasm. Herea College, treasurer; and Kllis aro conducive to breeding of disease victqry drives just as the army and isfaction of the French and tho surKENTUCKY TOWNS verbal other groat emergency campaigns. prise of the Germans. Haptist Treasurer Hudson cave a Adams Fuller of Southern (Continued from Po One) report of llnances of the League anil May 5 is Kentucky's great drive-- Go Seminary of Louisville, reporter, 95'r. SEED CORN TOR SALE This Committee, serving under Dr. Franklin gave a second ad rendered an explanatory statement to Sunday School Day. Let our VV. II. Saylor, Crab Orchard Ky.. President Gompers, of the Ameri- - our able, strenuous and patriotic garden conduct- great slogan in Herea be Sunday will sell his seed com for $..00 per dress in Union Church which he of the can Federation of Labor, made anj.'00( Administrator, Mr. Hoover, is ed last year, which terminated in n per cent increase in Sunday-scho- ol apt statement, when he recently j working without pay or funds. We bushel. Ills residence is two and moniinir at II o'clock, in Held debt of $75 assumed and carried by attendance on May 5. and ten spoke of the socialists in America ,ave accompolislicd much, but can ono,-ha- lf miles from Conway, on tho covered practically the whole gave M'ernl members; no oik else de- per cent increase in tho reg- as a branch of tho German body of , llrinnell Ridge. It is white corn. of Intemperance. This lecture i11 more than endeavor to A,,-- n membership. new enemy and stronger ileterini siring a share in this liability. Tho ular Sunday-schoA bargain. that belief. There is no real Amer- - nrouso the people to the need of the year Wo have live splendid Sunday-schoo- ls nation to those who heretofore have tint, of LTounil is rented for this lean Socialist party, according to 10Ur- - tho patriotic townspeople n workiiiL' nuainst the liquor will the hope that the debt may be in Herea, located in different this labor leader. The effort to in- - 0f Kentucky will hood our appeal, SCHOOL NOTES citievils of cleared. GRADED parts of tho town, and every tralllc and other kindred trodiice a class division into tho war i'njted States Food Administrator's E. r. Dlzney, Principal Atnurien. Chairman on Juvenile linprove-Joh- n zen within our corporate limits, situation is dangerous and not much vnr Oardon Committee for Ken-le- ss Miller, cave an interest from the youngest to the oldest, .ludiro .las. D. Hlnck, Lieutenant Miss Martha Dean has returned a problem than German autoc- - tucky, Indianapolis "u'n ''"Proved Governor of Kentucky, was with us ing report of his work with tho boys should bo and can be in one of racy. from Charles G. Strater, Chairman. Sunday, May Sunday afternoon and gave a most in their Scout work, and the gen- our Sunday-school- s, In health. Saturday interesting lecture concerning Ken- eral play ground work conducted 51b. Nine forty-liv- e good hour is a Tbo School Hoard mot ol night. April 20th, to elect teachers tucky's relations witli the liquor l.v liim under indirect auspices of on Sunday morning, and theso folrecruting ofllres will bo glad problem. the Civic League. A financial re for tho next school year. The adDr. Colviu gave the closing lowing teachers were elected: Mrs. port was given by Mr. Werten-imrtj- to welcome you. VanWinklo, Miss Martha dress of the convention in United of tho money received and Mattio lran-co- s Chapel Sunday evening at 7:30. Tho expended on this enterprise. Amount Dean. Miss Herlba Scale. Miss SOL(in GOVERNMENT PROVIDES from suiiscripuous Howies. Mis Nancy HulT, Miss peoplo of Herea aro glad to bave collected DIERS HERE AND ABROAD F.IHott. distinction come to Kqiiipment $T2.00; Tickets sold, $31 ; those men of Mafia Hart, Miss l.ou WITH ATHLETIC Mrs. Nancy Dunn Shelton with- our town and bopo this will not be Tidal, $83. Disbursements, for printEQUIPMENT Salary. J'1 application to accept a ilw.ii- - last, visit. $Ti.t')0. Prizes $1.00 ing draw her school. was a source of miiw.p auioo. Halancc in bank $13.- - shows that 2.808 national farm loan Tho convention place in her homo to iiniril. reorosenliiiK tho have already been distributed Tho following will attend tho i.wi.iPMlioo and power to tho stu m troops in the United Slates and Kducntmnal Associa Ion dent body and oitl.ens, and it is iLnwi r.iuli. snoko encouraging Kentucky Kurope by the Commission on I'rlnolpnl hoped that wo shall have tbo privly and in terms substantial for the Training Camp Activities, which at honisvillo, April P. Miss ilege of having another Stale I. play ground enterprise w no It F. Dizney, Mrs. VanWinklo. to equip every company goScale, Miss Howies and probably A. convention in Herea in n fow tinned tills summer, ing to Franco with athletic goods. years. some others. ci.niriiinn of Publicity. J. W. Hern dozen baseEach box contains put A hedge fonco has Just been don, mado a few interesting ami balls, 1 baseball bats, catcher's chest school bouso WAR CRIPPLES mil in front of the stirring remarks in his report nnd protector, mask, and mitt, 's of urged Heroans to lie mora eiiumsi along Hoone street to take tho place Tho Huroau for glove, 0 playing ground balls recently removed. of tho wire fence is a part of tbo civil astio aboul their town. Select the right paint colors for your property nnd 2 bats, I soccer balls, 2 footroll War Cripples a wnn niirtlen and Herea Heauti Tho following is U10 honor 1st affairs dopartnvnt of tho American balls, 2 volley balls, 10 sets of boxwith the same care you select your paint. Getting th head." ful movement was put on foot, of ing gloves, medicine ball, basketeighth month of school: for the Red Cross in Paris. "At its H Memo. 'reports right colors in combination is an important part of Grade. Karlo Hales, .las. tho Paris bureau of tho Red ...i.ini. Mr. Kenton Fielder is chair ball, and rule-- books. Hazel making any painting job successful. Host, Flossie Hunch. Harper, for- man. Suggestions wero made as to Mabel Cross, "is Miss Grace tho social ser- how to stimulate tho move 111 i" French; 3rd Orado. FAarl hiw Huloy. merly director of NEW SWINDLE TAKES MONEY at Uin Massachuosetls way of prizes for tho best . garden. .lr.. Milfrod dailies, William vice work RusFROM PARENTS OF SOLDIERS Russell Hayes. Nellie Hayes, Jo -- General Hospital in Hoston. Miss Tho coniinitteo was conuum-"Parents of soldiers in camps aro Ti.n Third l.ibortv Loan was pre sell Duncan, Kllen Host. Lucy Orado. Harper has atidieii seven of th" Uh precnnliwl ill mi earnest manner by warned by tbo War Department of son. Lucille Stephens; nine big scboolj where Frar.o ' fi ; Mary Oaines, Alia Gaines pares her 'mutiles' to resume civil Mayor Gay, who waxed warm on his n swindle which has been successoffers you the widest choice in attractive colors. Ia Orado, Ruth Johnson. Ida wage earners. In subject. On motion a committee fully operated in various camps. Urns. Les- life as both "body colors" and "trims" Green Seal has tints authorities win appointed to work Willi tho A telegram is sent informing that . (,lh Crude, Paul Johnson. with tho French reter. and shades that will make your property radiant and sho is planning a school to train banks in promoting tuu inierusi ui tho soldier has a furlough, and re 11.,. li.ml mihw nnd tho cnllillK of a questing funds by wire to coma who were farmers cheerful-lookin- g war cripples a thing of real beauty. Anybody. they shouldered arms, to op- mass meeting to bo held In tho homo, waiving identification. Tho At Wlio Try GREEN SEAL for your next painting job. vainly s riven 24, rest is n mora matter of detail. After Auut Fanny hud ho was la tho erate farm motor machinery (which Chapel. Wcdnosday nigbt, April uso as nocr imu iiiiiipg Wnttlcn. Osborne, and Parents and friends should bo Walter that gue. Franco is learning to Sold By clu.m : 'Wulter. beforo) and to tend chickens and J. W. Stepbcns wero appointed as warned of this gamo and of the simiSo (10 1, w tU ngst lar one where tho telegraphic request and larger live- stock. ThU tho committee lian.we!. I know a. few thing." rabbits D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Kentucky Tho annual meeting was closed is to mail money to tho soldier, caro Held tbo French schools havo comanybody." general delivery. paratively neglected. wltli prayer by Ilov. G. S. hntgnt 1 1 er, visible-organization0. jnon-archiI ; Post-Ofnccol ol ed 1 ol 1 Sun-schoer 24-2- 7: Hanking House, Furniture and Fixtures 1,046.11 20,050.00 00,244.28 6,705.87 J66.07 13,000.00 08. 31 no. a Attractive 1 Paint Colon. baso-nian- Hanna's Green Seal bo-fo- rZZ J. You Can Go To School This Spring If You Think You can Pago Six. THK crrizKN April 9, ttltf. MOUNTAINAGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that add to your general education. Carpentry, Brlekkyiac, PrintTOR YOVftO ing, Commerce sad Telagraaky. FOR YOINO LABIIS Heeae aVieeca, Dressmakiag. Cooking, Nursing, Stenography aad TypowrUiftg. MR-Agriculture), oaey-earaia- HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Sofcncc WHEAT SAVING SEED POTATOES 0.00 7.50 10.80 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's 6.00 8X0 7X0 use of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog, Com. iJBO 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 Any d 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 course during tho winter and spring terms. The public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers Eat Potatoes and Dispose of Surplus. Columbus, O. Because there Is still and advanced pupils should not ho idle through tho long winter a heavy surplus of potatoes from Ian I months but should be studying in Berea where tho best education can year's great crop, the slogan has been, bo gotten for least money. given to the people of Ohio to "eat moro potatoes and save the wheat." Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they axi The entire citizenship Is asked to Join above IS years old, In good health and of good character. This may bi campaign, The In the potato-eatinsigned by some former Berea student in good standing or some rellablt Federal Food Administration tor Ohio is strictly forbidden. baa given lots of advice on how pota teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco toes may be used and the variety ol For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, food uses Is almost without end, At 2,090,040 to supply, it is slated that MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. bushels from the 1117 crop will b wasted within a short time unless consumed In the next few weeks. Retail them is way yonder better. very likely to bo a man without a grocers are urged to advertise pe The Hun seems to be entirely Liherly Bond. toes and make special displays ! Tho man without a bond must willing to dio at tho Kaiser's comthem. RELIEVE FOOD SHORTAGE mand, but how would you feel about linvo thnt "without u country" foolGARDENS BY PLANTING ing pretty strong. 111 Produce Vegetables That Will Take LIBERTY LOANETTES Help hinder Uindenburg. Buy a Kuiser Hill will get some reception Place of Other Foods Next Don't compel tho Liberty solici- when ho crosses tho River Sty.. Liberty Bond. tor to get out a search warrant for Hasten tho day by buying- n Lib Winter every family is you. A horrio garden for erty Bond. Few Perfect Pipes. Iluy Liberty Bonds. Talk never even moro important this year than Imagino tho baby on tho point or Pipe manufacturing Is said to be the won to buy a most reckless of speculation. was last. Tho United States bad won a war, but money has it a Hun bayonet and refuso Tbe just entered tho war last year when muiiy and will win this ono. Liberty Bond, if you can. manufacturer buys bis blocks of briar Ilrag or buying Liberty Bonds tho carden season opened. A year Tliero may bo investments that root "xlght an' unseen," as tho chilto of experience in reduced consump-- l may ho a good dog, but hold fast look better, but tbcro is no safer or dren say. Mo runs tbe entire contents moro willing worker than a Liberty of the bug through tbe factory, giving each piece exactly the same treatment Bond. equal Buy Liberty Honds or gooilbyo as all the rest, expending an piece, EVERYONE MUST HELP. amount of skill and care on each Liberty. fought without money, and upon ths Treasury center Wars cannot be then looks to see what be drew, Speakvery financial dsmand upon the Nation. Undo Sam can't light on an empty ing In averages, one expert finds that Nation; The rich of this country cannot alone meet the need of the pocket. out of each gross of finished pipes the men of tht country cannot do It alone; the women of the country Buy Liberty Bonds nnd bust Hill, there are two dozen that can be sold cannot do It alone; but all of us, the people of the United States, as "firsts," six dozen that will pass as tho Butcher boy. partlianthlp, forgetting aelflth Interests, thinking only of the Tho man who refuses to buy Lib- "seconds," two dozen that must go for supremacy of right and determining to vindicate the majesty of American erty Bonds will deserve all tho Hun "thirds" that will retail at 0 cents to Ideals and secure the safety of America and civilization, can do the great 10 cents, while tbe remaining two dozhands him. and splendid work which Qod has called upon us to do. go down be furnace Liberty Bond Is a vised pass- en must fuel. If to tho bts luckytoday A W. O. McADOO, It Is used as port of patriotism. Secretary of the Treasury. the manufacturer may find a single A man without a conscience is perfect pipe In the gross. able-bodieg dlsre-gardln- g Ters nre many people who liolti to the idea lhat their seed potatoes nm eu nH thai every year or two they saiist send away and liny new tiractice keeps them seed. Tai from inuring the best results from raisler potatoes, particularly sine" by hat&tns (be seed every year or Iwo tee grower does not give me tuber a ehancc to become nrclimat- ed aid developed to Us best. This ran k overcome by selecting your seed potatoes at digging time, selec'-in- g he tubers from bills where there is a goodly number of medium In larfre potatoes that are free from These diseases and true to type. should be placed in separate boxes or crates at digging time and stored in such a way that they will not snroul duriinr the winter. This Is a comparatively simple method, of saving your own seed potatoes, and veL it eives very satisfactory re suits, and after practicing three or four or five years it should increase both the yield and the quality or tue tubers. When it comes to selecting the potatoes to be planted, one should always keep in mind the type, at of the potato that will nearest their idea. Always make sure to select tubers freo from disease and of at least a medium size. I believe it is a mistake to plant small potatoes but there are some people who insist that one can plant small potatoes and secure just as good yield as from largo ones, nevertheless, if this is kept up for several years it has a tendency to decrease tho size of the tuber. Secure, if possible, potatoes that will weigh from C to 8 ounces, cutting them in such a way as to have at least two eyes on each seed piece. Do not cut off the bud eyes anil throw them away, but quarter the bud end of the tuber, leaving one hud eye on each quarter. These bud eyes are usually very strong and will be the Plant first to send out sprouts. these seed pieces 15 inches apart in the row, dropping ono seed piece to a place. This will give better results than where two or more seed pieces arc thrown together since the bill that has two or three good, strong stems will yield more potatoes than the one that has five or six. This can best be accomplished by cutting the seed potatoes to two eyes and placing the seed pieces singly. The seed pieces should be planted to 6 inches deep in ground that has been prepared to a depth of 8 to 10 inches. Practice level cultivation in so far as it is possible since by ridging up the soil one exposes more of the soil particles to the drying of the sun and wind, hence a greater loss of moisture. It may be necessary to throw some dirt on the potatoes in order to keep the tubers but that is all from the ridging that will be necessary. It is much better to use a five shovel cultivator or a 1 i tooth harrow than it is to use a bull tongue plow. The Application of Fertilizer at Planting Time Avoid the uso of fresh manure, especially hot manure, that will, rnmn in r.nntact with the tubers since it favors Iho development of tho disease known as the scan, in case manure is to be applied to the potato ground, it should bo applied the previous fall so that it will be allowed to decay and then plow it under in tho spring. Compost or well rotted manuro will not do so much damage as fresh manure. In the uso of commercial fertilizer uso ono containing 2 to i per cent of nitrogen and 10 to 10 per cent of phosphorous. Apply at tho rato of 000 to 1000 pounds per acre, broadcasting ono half over the entire ground and harrowing in and placing tho other half in the row at planting time. Nitrogen is too high to buy, therefore grow soy beans, cowpeas, or clover in order to got your nitrogen supply. rep-reseS g, lion, transportation difficulties, and high prices has demonstrated tho wisdom of those who raised home gardens last year. Tho food shortage Is even more acute this year than it was last. Tho railroads are burdened with war or dors and prices are still advancing. The necessity for producing and conserving food is, therefore, great or this year than it was last. The home garden will not only produce vegetables that will reduce the. consumption of other foods during the summer, but it will take the (dace of other foods next winter. Every can of vegetables that is preserved this summer means Just one moro can that will not have to be trans ported next winter for local con sumption, and it relieves just that much more food for the army and for thoso persons who are not prepared to cultivate a garden. The Kxetnsion Force of Kentucky is urging that every family in tho Stale raise a garden. Every vacant lot in the cities and towns should be devoted to n food crop. Call at County Agent's office and gel a new bulletin on gardening. FARMERS' MEETING VERNON AT MT. PEOPLE Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School Oeneral Education for those aat far advanced, combined with tome vocational training. No natter what your present edvaacesaent, we can put yeu with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. 3rd Door For those who are not expecting to teach aad who are not going thru College and desire moro general education. 11 also gives the best general education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry It on by themselves Berea's Enflish Academy Course Wo must cut down our own uso of wheal If wo nre to have enough lo send to tho allies. Therefore, study these suggestions: Substitute Hour or meal mado from nny other grain for at lea.st one-ha- lf of the wheal you would ordinarily use. Use white potatoes, sweet potatoes, rice, squash, and pumpkin as substitutes for the wheal Hour. Use what Is nvailaltlc in your community. Those who can savo moro than witl help to make up the for thoso who cannot or aro not willing to do Iheir shnre. The quick breads ran be made so as to savo from half to nil the wheat. nnc-rour- th SAVE BREAD 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the best trailing for those who expect te teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their course of study. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." court day, a good crowd had gathered at the county seat. County Judge Mullens gave up tho main court room to the farmers and they filled the place. The topics of interest discussed were seed corn and Liberty Honds. The chairman of tho County Agricultural Committee, It. A. Sparks, suggested an experience meeting on testing seed corn. Tho testimonies given showed the average very low, which caused the farmers to think about and consider the seed corn situation more seriously. Mr. Griflln volunteered to handle seed corn for tho farmers at tho lowest possiblo price. A movement was put on foot for tho local farmers' clubs to combine in a county central board for band-lin- g fertilizer, buckwheat and wool, which will result in good for those concerned. Monday, county 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door A Berea College courses in all advanced subjects. Temporary Raise ia Beard is forced by war conditions. To the regular price of board as advertised in the catalog will be added this year, for young ladies, ten cents a week, and for young men, twenty cents. This adds $3.60 to the year's expenses for girls, and 17.20 for boy but still leaves the cost half that at other schools and "cheaper than staying at home." PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent Installments are as follows: by the term, board by the half term. SPRING TERM ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLKOK This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard Cut it on the table, so that none is left to dry. Do not have stalo bread. Do not no toast ns a garnish or serve food on toast. If there nro bits of bread left, dry nnd grind or pound, using tho crumbs in place of flour. Do not use crackers made from wheal (or graham) Hour, or servo croutons with soup. Do not uso breakfast cereals made from wheat. If you use mararoni, spaghetti, any Italian paste or noodles, remember thnt it is mado of wheat and do not serve hrend at tho samo meal. Use cornstarch or rice flour for thickening sauces and gravies and in puddings. (Uso half ns much ns you would of llour. Remember bread made of mixed (lour is belter material than that made from ono grain alone. body-buildi- MODIFY If you hnvo YOUR OWN RECIPES good recipes for Expsnsss for Boys VOCATIONAL ANI SCHOOLS FOUNDATION Incidental Room Fee ? 5 00 $ 6.00 0.00 3 7.00 Hoard, 5 weeks COTTAGE-CHEES- E WORKER NAMAmount duo Match 27, tOiS.. 17.75 ED FOR KENTUCKY Hoard 5 weeks, duo May I.... 7.75 '25.50 Tolal for Term Department of Agriculture Sends Expenses for Girls Woman to Encourage Produc3 WW Incidental Fee tion and Use of Meat 5.00 Ratliff, one or forty-seve- n women agents named for as many States, is to cooperate with Federal and State agricultural and agents. Miss Madge Reese, formerly State agent in Alabama, is tho work leader in the cottage-cheefor the Southern States. Tho work in Kentucky will be part of tho Department of Agriculture's national campaign, in cooperation with the United States Food to encourage the Administration, use, as well as the production, of cottage-chees- e, which experiments by the department have shown is equal in food value to meat. Cottage cheese can bo mado from skim milk or buttermilk, now largely wasted or fed to animals, and its extended use is expected to save a large amount of meat which can be used by tho armies and allies of America. Miss on se 5.00 7.75 7.75 19.75 7.75 '27.50 $ 0.00 6.00 5 0.00 7.75 20.75 7.75 '28.50 S Substitute H00n, 7.00 6.00 5 r' Hoard. 5 weeks -, 188.8.131.52 17.25 Amount duo March 27, 7.25 7.25 7.i Hoard 5 weeks, duo May 1.... 27W) '2GM '2'"50 Total for 'r,,rm This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for socks or laundry. Special Expenses in Addition to Incidental Fee Business 101-s.. Fall Stenography and Typewriting Bookkeeping (brief course) Bookkeeping (regular course) Business course for students 91LOQ 14D0 Muter 11240 12X0 fl.00 Sfrij? 119.00 1040 5.00 7X0 la other departments: bread of any kind, make Ihcm conform to food conservation by omitting sugar and fat and by using al least wheat substitute. The recipes below tell how to uso or add the substitutes. Try for your self with your own recipe. Many people think milk is necessary for good bread, but it is not, although it of course ndds to the food value, and is therefore advisable when il can be nlTonlcd. Wnter, milk and water, whey, potato water, or rico water, may lie used for tho liquid. In using part other grains than wheal tho loaf will be as nourishing, but usually not so large or light. All mea'ures in these recipes are level. Tho flour Is measured after sifting. Because of the high price of yeast it may bo economical when hrcad is mado frequently or in large quantities to preparo liquid yeast. In making the bread the amount of yeast used, of whatever kind, will depend upon the time in which tho process is to bo carried through. Liquid Yeast medium-size- d potatoes. I quart hot water. cup sugar. 1 teaspoon salt. , I cako dry yeast, softened in V', cup or warm water or t cako or compressed yeast. Wash, pare, and cook tho potatoes in the water. Drain, mash, and return to the water. Mako up to quart. Add the sugar and salt, and allow the mixture to cool. When lukewarm add the yeast. Keep at room temperature ((55 degrees to 70 degrees F.) Tor 21 hours beforo us ing, ir kept for a longer timo it should bo poured into u storilized jar and put in n dark, cool place. Knch of these recipes makes ono loaf. The weight or tho different breads will vary from 18 ounces to 23 ounces. Corn Meal Yeast Bread 1V4 cups liquid. to Vi yeast cake. 1V4 teaspoons salt. 2V4 cups flour. cup corn meal, whlto or yellow. cup of liquid Note. may ho used in place of tho Vi yeast cako and Vi cup or liquid when making bread by tho short process. If dry yeast is used tho long pro cess, spongo mothod, V6 cako of compressed yeast or 2 tablespoons of liquid yeast is sufficient. For tho short process uso moro yeast. Long Process 1. Soften tho yeast in Vi cup or white (lour. Boat thoroughly, cover, and ir tho spongo is to stand over night, let rlso at room tcm- peraturo . . .(about .65 degrees to 70 ( riA .1 n Of degrees ir.) unu at wi negroes iu ao tho timo is to bo shortdegress F. if ened. When this sponge is so light lhat tho slightest touch causes il to rail It is ready ror tho addition or the other ingredients. 2. Stir tho corn meal into Iho remaining cup or salted water and heat to the boiling or over hot wat er. Cool until It reels warm lo Iho one-fourth 1 One-fourth 1 hand (about 00 degrees Ml tS degrees F.) 3. Ileal Iho cooked corn saaat into-tlilight spongo prepared s directed above. Add gradually aadlsicnt Hour to mako a dough aaaaewhat stiffer than for ordinary lasted. It h impossible to give tho sjasalltity of Hour exactly, because dUrnrent samples of Hour may not afeewfc the same amount of liquid. Knead a few minutes until the dough kt aweolli and elastic, cover and lot afcn at a temperature of alioul 80 deajava F, until double in bulk. Taesj shape into a loaf, cover and let rlea lo lbs pan until double in bulk. Bake CO to 60 minutes, starting in a tot even (150 degrees) nnd lowering ten temperature gradually al the seat of 10 minutes. A pan of water oel ia the oven will keep tho air metal nnd give a soft brown crust. II tae pan of water is not used, tho teesaern-lur- e should be lower (125 degrees P.). Short Process Cook common! In IVj cuds ef liqol to about Ml degrees V., add uid tho yeast softened in tho remaining V4 cup or liquid (or tbe liquid yeast) and Hour to mako a stiff dough. Proceed from this eeiat as directed nbovc. Broad Mixer In following either of these methods nny of tbe couasaercial bread mixers may be used. Oatmeal Bread cup liquid. IV4 teaspoons salt. I cup rolled oats. H to Vi yeast cake, softeaed in Vi cup luke-warwastr. 2Vi cups of flour. Long Process Scald tho liquid, udd salt and pour it over tho rolled oats in a bread mixer or mixing bowl. Cool slowly. cup of Hour. Add tho yeast and Cover anil allow the spongo to rise as directed in the recipo for corn-me- al hrcad. When light, add llie remainder or the Hour, knead, cover, and let rise until double in bulk. Shnpo into a loaf, cover, 1st rise again until il doubles in bulk and bake. Short Process Follow the directions as given above, but ndd all the flour at one time, after the oatmeal has soaked Vi hour. Potato Bread Hi cups mashed potato (packed solid) 114 teaspoonfuls salt. to ' yeast cake softened in 2 tahlcspoonsful warm water. I cup flour more or less flour may bo needed. cup barley flour. Note. Mashed sweet potato or cooked cereal or squash may be used in the same way ns the Iiish potato. In using any substitute which has a marked flavor, it is belter to try the bread first with cups and add more less than liquid. Squash rolls are very good. Long Process Cool the mashed potatoes to lukewarm, add the sail and yeast softened in the warm water, and about Vi cup of flour. Mix well, cover, and let rise until very light. sponge, add Uio To the well-rise- n remaining flour, kneading Ihoroly. Tho dough should bo very still, as it softens considerably in rising. Cover and let rise until double in bulk. Sbnpc into a loaf, cover, let rise again until it has increased 2Vj times in bulk, nnd bake. Short Process Ijollow the directions ns given above, but ndd all the Hour at onco. The dough in this caso is so stiff lhat it is diillciilt to work iu all tho 1 m 1 1 Hour. Long Process Scald tho liquid, cool to lukewarm, and add tho salt, then softened yeast and half tbe flour. Beat thoroughly, cover and let rlso until vory light. Then add tbe remainder of tho flour. Knead, cover, and let riso until doublu iu bulk. Shape into n loaf, cover, and let Bake. Follow tho directions as given above, but add all the Hour at onco. Chippendale. that's a name to conjure with I I ineiin this literally, for no many penplo do It or try to; I um sure that every one of you, reading this, knows the type of couuneuilm; connoisseur who ascribes most of Iho Chippendale furniture of the eighteenth century and some of tho early nineteenth to this miiiic dominating Thomas Chippendale. But, after all, Isn't that a tribute to his personality, a recognition of tho fact that he, first of ull the English cabinet mukury, was utile to break away from tradition; that he actually recreated his trade, muklug It a profession, an art; and ho stamped his individuality on ull his work that It became known by hi uume, aot by that of the reigning monureh? Allc Van Leer Currlck, Iu the House Time is Your Fortune Don't Waste it ! Afri m, INI. THE CITIZEN Bete Soyea SUNDAY SCHOOL Lesson 5. Second Quarter, May 5, 1918. He Suffered for Us By REV.JAMES M.GRAY, D.D. DmooI Mondr Dibit Chicago HANDICRAFT FOR GIRLS By" DOROTHY ALLIES DEMAND MOREGEREALS ? American Meat Restrictions laxed to Effect Greater Wheat Savings. Re- U. S. Must Cut Use PERKINS Of Wheat by One-Ha- lf THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES Text of the Letton, Mark 10:17-31 (Copyright, by A. Keely Hall.) lutltatt, THREE QOOD GAMES TO MAKE. for our lie was brulied for our Inl qultles; tlm chaatltement of our pme was upon Him, ami with tits stripes we re healed. laalali U:5. Tho opening Terse of our lesson I. chapter find lilin still teaching the This 53d chnpter of Isnlnh Is one of multitudes, ns wa his custom, nnd tho most wonderful In the lllltle. Home-one has culled It, mi doiilit ho wn nlwaya opening to them the Scripture, nnd showing "the very Jewel of from the law, the prophets, and the the .Scriptures." It lins convinced and tunltiiH tin IhlnRi concerning hlimclf (l.ukc 21:27, 32. 41). What we mil converted to Je; Old Testament wan his IUbU nnd sus Christ muny sceptics, not merefrom beginning to end full of himself ly by the linrmony nml hla kingdom, nnd the blessing between Its prophUnit will ciiinc to nil nntlons through liH people Israel. etic words nnd their literal If the linrmony of the (lospels can In the histip rolled upon we must rend between tory of Christ, hut the hint lesson nml tills one I.uke 10 of tho becnuse to IS nnd John 7 to It, hut If nc keep cry conception In mind Unit Mnrk la writing of him Itself which It ns th" perfect aervnnt, we ahnll And In contains of his n greut dent to innke us this character nnd suf better acquainted with him us hiicIi, ferings. nnd some of uh believe that there Is nothing worth while compared with - John Wllmot, Karl of Rochester, wns knowing him nnd making him known one of the most brilliant nnd licentious nobles of the dissolute court of to other. The Pharisees' question of verse 2 Charles II, hut he was laid uslde by u elves hlii an opportunity to Indnrso fatal disease. In the hope of breaking the monotthe nemesis record of the making of ony of the sick room he began the man, male nnd femnle nnd we enn-nlint think Unit he hud In mind reading of books, and happened one lilniM'lf us the last Adiim, nnd his Kvp, day to pick up the Greek translation the church, now being hullded (i:ph. of the Old Testament. His eyes fell on this chapter which he read caremH Compare lesson verses fully several times. nnd note Hip scripwith Mutt. 10:3-12- , "Where did this man, Isaiah, obtain tural significance of adultery In n conception ns this?" he exclaimed. J a men : t. we see ngaln how-fa- Tutting uslde the question of the realIn verves ity of the career he describes, how did disciples were from underthe standing t)i mind of the Master. If he or how could any human being, unhp hud been at nil tinted with our aided by the divine, come to the knowlliumiin weakness he would hnve been edge of such u character? Thus he pondered, and the problem often Jarred by their selfishness, nnd pride uari anbclkf, but he wns with- would not be driven from his mind to admit out Kin or nny sinful weakness; yet we until he himself was driven book and know that he was often grieved by the divine Inspiration of the to accept tho Lord Jesus us his Savior. them. well, tesIllshop who That the disciples should rebuke tifies Unmet ever knew him n enso were that If those wh. brought little children to of real repentance thereenrth that of on him (la I.uke 18:15. they are called Inwas fants) tftplcnscd him much, nnd he John Wllmot, Karl of Rochester, one. and ever memorTKXT-I- Memory Verge, Mark 10:14 Golden Text, Matt. 6:33 Commentary Prepared by Rev. D. M. Stearns. le wh woumlrd :cl V4 ot 30-32- 1 13-1- r This chapter furnishes one of the clearest evidences of tho vicarious nature of Christ's sufferings, In other words, that he died In our stead. In Its few verses there are no less thnn 11 nsseverutious of this truth: "Ho bore our griefs;" "he carried our "he was wounded for our ;" "he was bruised for our Iniquities;" "the chastisement of our was upon him;" "by his stripes nnd Iuke 18. He luuct have been are we healed;" "the Lord laid on him n soiue rexpects n specially Interestthe Iniquity of us all ;" "for the transing case for It Is snld that "Jesus, gression of my people was he strickbeholding him, loved him" (vs. 21). en." Ills zenl Is seen In that he came runWe read In Unman history of Ilegu-In- s ning n4 kneeled before the Lord, who had been delivered to the with his question, "(Jood Master, what Carthaginians us a hostage. Subsefilial! I that I may Inherit eternal quently he wns sent back to Homo to life." Tho Ixird's first word, seetus to persuade the senate to u certain course me ns Imply, Iu you acknowledge under u pledge that If they would not flod, for there Is none good but Godt comply he would return to Carthage And certainly If Jesus was not God and yield up his life. The story Is that he was not good, for no mere man he himself advised the senate not to could say the things thnt he said nnd comply with the conditions of the Carfpenk the truth; for Instnnce such thaginians nnd then voluntnrlly rewords as these, "I came duwn from turned to Cnrthnge nnd suffered death Heaven," "1 nm the resurrection and under torture. In fact his sufferings tho life." "No man tnketh my life und death were substituted for the from me, I lay It not down of myself ; I vengennce the Carthaginians would have power to lay It down, and I have have taken upon Home Itself If they power to take It ngnln," "Glorify thou could have done so. me with the glory which I hnd with III. theo before tho world wns." When The language of this chapter Is peJesus culled his attention to the culiar In that though it was comhis reply wns, "Master, posed more than 700 years before nil these have I observed from my Christ, yet so much of It concerning youth, whut lack I yet J" Then tho blin Is written In the pnst tense. The Lord searched him, nml laid him low prophet seems to have had u vision of by tho first of all the commandments, the retrospection lu which his nation "Thou hlinlt have no other Gods be- would engage when, after their accept-nnc- o fore me." (Ex. 20:3). Ho had great of Jesus ns their Messlnh nnd possessions, anil when Jesus told him Snvlor In the latter days, they will to sell nil thnt he had, and give to the consider his earthly history nnd reflect poor, nnd take up tho cross nnd follow upon the part they had taken In his him, he revealed to the young mnn his rejection. Idol, nnd lie went awny sad and grieved Some of you hnve read Charles Dicktreasure on earth being more to him ens' "Tnle of Two Cities," nnd recall than trensuro In heaven. It was the Sydney Cnrtou. The man who so hero tenth commandment Uiat shut Paul's ically surrendered his life to the o mouth (Horn. 7:7), the first one did It In order that tho life of Churlos for tlilH inun. Dnrney might bo spared to his wlfo Our God did not say that n rich man and child. could not ho saved, for Abraham, and Up until thnt tlmo the associates of David, nnd Zuccheus, nnd Joseph of Sydney Carton hnd not rcgnrded him Arlmnthen, and hosts of other rich very highly. Ho was slovenly In dress, men have been saved, nnd served tho dlssoluto In habits, aimless In life. Hut Lord with their wealth. Ho said that as he stands on tho platform beforo It la hard for them that trust In riches tho Jeering crowd, awaiting the signal to enter Into tho Kingdom of God for tho nx to fall upon his head, thero (vs. 24). Whatever prevents us from draws ncross his mind a vision of the sanctuary made, for him In tho hearts seeing ourselves as lost, helpless Is u hindrance, but tho convicof Charles and Lucy Darney and ho tion of nny man Is a possibility with sees their children and children's chilOod (vs. 27). Muny a church today dren, making annual pilgrimages to would have mado It easy for that mnn that spot and their tears as they to enter, hut our Lord loved the man, the story of his sacrifice. It Is much llko that thnt Isaiah picand not bis money, I wonder what tures contrite Israel. They uro lookJudas Iscnrlot thought of It. I'eter was doing some thinking and ing back upon him whom they pierced. uked what they should have who had "Ah," say they, "wo hid our faces from him." We did esteem him stricken, liift all to follow Jesus (vs. Then came tho unswer concerning the smitten of God and uflllcted. Hut he hundredfold In this life (10,000 per was wounded for our transgressions, cent), und tho fullness of life eternal he was bruised for our Iniquities I" It Is an experience with which every In the world to come. In the reply of our Lord as recorded by Matthew converted man bo ho Jew or Gentile, he spoke of his coming In glory, and must have some acquaintance. And he of the twelve apostles sitting on who claims to bo washed from his sins twelve thrones Judging the twelve In the Redeemer's blood and yet feels See also Luke no blamo for his rejection and cruel-ilxlotribes of Israel. has yet to learn the meaning ot 22:20,30. Compare tho promise to the overcomer of sitting with Christ Is that passage which speaks ot ew his throne, und reigning with him over cracifylng him afresh and putting blra to an open shame. the earth (Iter. 3:21; 0:0,10). trans-grchsio17-1e gull-lotlnsin-oent 28-31n, said thne beautiful able wards. "Suffer the little children to corae uto tne, and forbid them not : for of smell Is the Kingdom of God" (vs. 14). Only Mnrk says that he took them up la,hls nrms. nnd blessed them (vs. 1C, c.mparc 0 :nt). I like to think of the knys nnd girls plnylng In Hip utreetx (Zech. 8:5), nnd nlwnys rejoice la Ueut. 1;30. The ucoant of the rich young ruler U found also In Matt. 10 (vss. ;" Thero Isn't much work to the making of a checkerboard llko that shown ARGENTINE ARRIVALS SHORT. In Klgs. 1 and 2. r and Inches Twelvo aquaro Is a good measurement to Meat Supply Here Considerably Eft use. This provides for 64 squaros Urged Food Administration, In size, f each one Inch and However, Warns Agalnat and a margin of ono eighth Inch around tho outside. It Is better to Waate. use cardboard than wood, because of Its lightness, and It you will hlngo two The alllca have made further and ploccs together as In Fig. 2, tho checkerboard will slip Into a bookcase increaaed demands for breadstuffs, To provent the cardboard from warp- these enlarged demands being caused ing, It la necessary to pasto paper up- to aome degree by shortage In arrivals on both sides. The black or red pa- - from the Argentine. It la, therefore, necessary for the 0. S. Food Adratnla-tratloto urge a still further reduction In the consumption of bread and bread-stuffgenerally If we are to meet our export necessities. The Food Administration has issued a statement explaining the situation In detail, particularly the rcusons which lend It, for the punnise ot centering effort for the time being upon the cereal situation to relax temporarily the restrictions on meat consumption. Experience shows, this statement says, that the consumption of bread-stuffIs Intimately associated with the consumption of meat For various reasons our supplies of meat for the next two or three months are considerably enlarged, and we can supply the per Is best for covering tho back. allies with all of the meat products Pasto this on first, lapping It a which transportation facilities render t Inch over the edgoa possible and at the same time someof of tho playing surface; then covor the what Increase our own consumption playing surface with the lighter-coloreIn these clrcumstnnces the Food Ad paper ot tho two you have select- ministration considers It wise to relax ed for the squares. When the pasted the voluntary restrictions on meat conpaper has dried, measure oft tho sumption to some extent with a view width ot the margins and the squaros to further decreasing bread consumpalong tho four edges of the playing tion. surface, and with ruler and pencil, Conservation rule lines across from sldo to side, justed to meet ot food must he adnecessities from time to from theso points. This will give you time, for neither production, nor altho positions ot the C4 squares. lied demands are constant factors, nor Hunt up small silk spools for tho ran nny of these factors be anticipated You will need 24. for long periods In checker men. advance In the disFig. 3 shows how a short peg should turbed conditions In which we at presIn tho top ot each spool, be cut to fit ent live. While the world situation Is not one that warrants any relaxation tn the efforts to eliminate waste or to relax economy in food, the Administration desires to secure better adjustment In food balances. So long as the present conditions continue the only special restrictions we ask are the becQcss and porkless Tuesday. The meatless meal and the porkless Saturday are no longer asked. The farmers of the United States are responding to the national call to Increase hog production. Their Increase, to all appearances. Is being attained more rapidly. Of more immediate Importance, however, are several complex factors which have effected an Immediate Increase tn meat supanso ono spool can bo fitted over plies. other to crown tho men (Fig. 4). The transportation shortage before Twelvo of tho spools should bo stained the government took over the railblack or red, so they will bo distin- roads, the bad weather in January nnd guishable from tho other twelve. early In February, the percentFigs. 5, 6 and 7 show tho homo-mad- age ot Immature corn Inlarge Inst harthe gamo ot Jackstraws. Inasmuch vest and the necessity of feeding this as you may never have played this corn ns rapidly aa possible to save It game, I will explain that It consists from decay, have not only resulted In In removing "straws" from a pile, backing up without disturbing any "straws" but hogs on thethe animals aparticularly longer pefor the ono selected for removal. A play riod of feeding,farms have resulted In a er's turn continues as long as ho can great Increase Inbut their average remove tho "straws" without disturb- and will result, with Improved weight transing tho pile. portation conditions, which already apFig. t shows how tho "straws" are pear. In larger than normal arrivals at dropped In a heap, and bow they are market for the next two or three removed by means of a hooked stick. months. The weight ot hogs coming Fig. 6 Bhows how the "straws" are to the market for the past two weeks made of toothpicks with pieces of Indicates an Increase tn weight of from an average of 203 pounds last year to the almost unprecedented average of 232 pounda, or a net Increase In their meat value of over IS per cent This Is a distinct addition to the nation's meat supply. It therefore now seems certain that we have such enlarged supplies for at least some months to come, that wa can not only Increase our exports to the allies to the full extent of their transportation facilities, but at the same time can properly Increase our domestic consumption. The response of the public to our requests for reduced consumption ot meat during the pust few months has been most gratifying, and this service alone has enabled the government during this period to provide such supplies as transportation to the allies one-haln s s o ono-hald America Consumed 42,000,000 Bushels Monthly. From Now Until Harvest Must Use Only 21,000,000. RATION PER PERSON IS 1 POUNDS OF WHEAT PRODUCTS WEEKLY Military Necessity Calls for Greater Sacrifice Here Allied War Bread Must Be Maintained Our Soldiers sumd Sailors to Have Full Allowance. If we are to furnish the Allies with the necessary proportion of wheat to maintain their war bread from now until the next harvest, and this is a military necessity, we must reduce our monthly consumption to 21,000,000 bushels a month, as against our normal consumption of about .42,000,000 bushels, or 60 per cent, of our normal consumption. This is the situation as set forth by the U. S. Food Administration at Washing-toReserving a margin for distribution to the army and for special cases, leaves for general consumption approximately 1 pounds of wheat products weekly per person. The Food Administration's statement continues: Many of our consumers are dependent upon bakers' bread. Such bread must be durable n. 'i and therefore, requires a larger proportion of wheat products than cereal breads baked in the household. Our army and o navy require a full allowance. The in our population can make greater sacrifices in the consumption of wheat products than can the poor. In addition, our population in the agricultural districts, where the other cereals are abundant, are more skilled in the preparation of breads from these other cereals than the crowded city and industrial populations. With improved transportation conditions we now have available a surplus of potatoes. We also have in the spring months a surplus of milk, and we have ample corn and oats for human consumption. The drain on rye and barley, as substitutes, has already greatly exhausted the supply of these grains. well-to-d- "... "S1" o To effect the needed saving of wheat are wliolly dependent upon trie voluntary assistance of the American people and we ask that the following rules shall be observed: 1. Householders to use not to exceed a total of 1H pounds per week of wheat products per person. This pounds of means not more than 1 Victory breud containing the required percentage of substitutes and one-hapound of cooking flour, macaroni, crackers, pastry, pies, cakes, wheat breakfast cereals, all combined. 2. Public eating places and clubs to observe two whentless days per week, Monday nnd Wednesday, as at present. In addition thereto, not to serve to any one guest at any one meal an aggregate of breadstuffs. macaroni, crackers, pastry, pies, cakes, wheat breakfast cereals, containing a total of more than two ounces of whMt flour. No wheat products to be served Public eatunless specially ordered. ing establishments not to buy more than six pounds of wheat products for each ninety meals served, thus conforming with the limitations requested ot the householders. 8. Itetallers to sell not more than of a barrel of flour to any town customer at any one time and r ot a barrel not more than to any country customer at any one time, and In no case to sell wheat products without the sale ot an equal weight of other cereals. 4. We ask the bukers and grocers to reduce tho volume of Victory bread sold, by delivery of the pound loaf where one pound was sold before, and corresponding proportions In other weights. We also ask bakers not to Increase the amount ot their wheat flour purchases beyond 70 per we lf one-eighthree-quart- cent, of the average monthly amount purchased tn the four months prior to March L 5. Manufacturers using wheat products for purposes should cease auch use entirely. 0. There la no limit upon the use ot other cereals, flours, and meats, corn, barley, buckwheat, potato flour, et non-foo- d cetera. Many thousand families throughout the land are now using no wheat products whatever, except a very small amount for cooking purposes, and are doing so In perfect health and satisfaction. There Is no reason why all ot the American people who are able to cook In their own households cannot subsist perfectly well with the nse of less wheat products than oue and one-hapounds a week, and we specially households In the ask the country to follow this additional programme In order that we may provide the necessary marginal supplies for those ports of the community less able to adapt themselves to so large a proportion of substitutes. lu order that we shall be able to make the wheat exports that are absolutely demanded of us to maintain the civil population and soldiers of the allies and our own army, we propose to supplement the voluntary ot the public by a further limitation of distribution, and we shall place at once restrictions on distribution which will be adjusted from time to time to secure as nearly equitable distribution as possible. With the arrival of harvest we should be able to relax such restrictions. Until then we ask for the necessary patience, sacrifice of the distributing and lf well-to-d- o trades. If 'if fMafrJ permitted. The Administration also auggeata that In those parte of the country I cardboard cut to the shapes of shovels rakes, pickaxes, etc., glued to thi ends, and Fig. 7 how a pin bent Into hook. Is bound with thread to a pen oil end, for tho hooked stick. Pal numbers upon tho "straws" for tht points to be counted as scores. The shopping game in Fig. 8 em Qet a cover from . braces a new Idea. a largo bat box tor tho playing board; then cut pictures of various household articles from advertisements, pasU ' these upon tho Inside ot the oovei (Fig. 9), and mark the prices of th articles upon them. You must al have a small spinning top. One ot tht wheels frcm a broken alarm docl (Fig. 10) Is best. Two or more cat play the game. Each player has i turn to spin tho top upon the pUylnj board. When after spinning, the toi topples over, the price of the artlcli upon which its point rests wtll rear seat the numbr ot points scored. where the old fashioned home preservation of pork Is still the custom, this practice should be extended at the present time, as It will relieve tho burden open transportation to and from the packing houses and la economically sound aa saving the cost ot packing operations and at the same time wtll provide home supplies of pork to last over the months of decreased supplies. The Food Administration dealres to repeat that It does not wsnt to give the impression that these are times whes almpllclty and moderation of living are not critically neceaaary, bat that Its sole desire Is to secure an adjustment between our different food supplies sad meet changing conditions from time to time and to keep the public fully and frankly advised of Its position with the full confidence and reliance that whenever It becomes necessary renewed appeals for aavlng will met the same loyal response aa In the (asC Th Surest Preparation is Training School ('ARC Eight. THE CITIZEN Sam. Thomas, aro working at a log Job in Jnckson County .Elmer Mill- I ins made a business trip to Big Hill Friday. S. S. (IriiTen is sawing this week at his mill In tho Singleton valley. Boone Boone, April 23, 19IH. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No enrrrtpondrne WANTED! 3 WILSON RIDES IN TANK April" 21. Suiidny-schor- .l is progressing nicely at Fair View u STANDARD WHEEL CO. President Burn Hand Slightly on Hot with Lee Wren as superintendent. Pipe ae He Cllmbe Out (ienrge Wren is moving his saw ef Device. Moore. I). M. Click has been spend mill from Clear Creek to Slate Lick while returning from church Sun OARRARD COUNTY CORRESPONDENTS WANTED Tho postofllces below each hao ing a few days with his son Charlcs.iApril has furnished us with some day, by his horse kicking and turn Washington, Paint Lick April 22. President Mr. and Mrs. Gad have moved tojverv cool weather. Tho lieavv ing his buggy over. Dr. V. R. Combs a sufficient number of subscribers Paint Lick, April 22. Mrs. Tandy Wilson participated Id nil Impromptu down-poto warrant us printing the news let- Carl Hunt's farm. Glyndon Click of rain lias stopped the set the broken limb, and ho is get Centers, Miss Mary Stuart, Messrs. Liberty lonn demonstration tu a Brit Mrs. John Ellas and ters from these places if there can rriimy nif.Hl Willi .MM. IICIll'V farmers from plowing for several ting olong nicely. ilson Brandenburg have ish Imttle tnnk by riding through the bo fouml persons willing anil nblo Lengfellner. Mr. and Mrs. Charles days. Wash Grant of Oscoudida, Woosly, who has been dangerously just returned from HaltlesburgJ V'!'!'0 ",0IUSV rounds In the great m li to furnish tho items. Wo furnish "Pete" Mcllone spent Saturday and was with home folks over Saturday sick, is some better. Leonard Meld Miss., where they visited Edgar on on exhaust pipeIlls hand aeverelr and Sunday, last. Geo. Lamb has er, of Camp Taylor, was home last Brandenburg, who is in camp there. climb out on top In while trying to postage, stationery and THE CIT Minuay Willi Mrs. II. c. Kinnnrd. tho presence of it IZEN freo for this service so lonir I hero will bo a pie supper at Sit moved from this place to Red Lick. week. Stevle Vaughn and wife and SI Foley received a discharge Brent throng nt the front gates. Walter Beldon Is on regular at baby, of Florence, Intl., have spent from Camp Shelby, Miss., on account as tho correspondent is faithful and ver Creek, May .1; tho old organ will The president nppenrcd to enjoy the Fort' Estill Junction as third the last two weeks with his parent., of disability, and is now at his home experience, booming cnthusinxtlcnlly conforms to our regulations. The he sold. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Vaughn, of this near Haekloy, Mr. and Mrs. Emory os ho clambered down the eloping Blue Lick ono sending in a satisfactory trial place.- l)ck Berryman and family McWhorter Blue Lick, April 22, 11)18. "Dog and children, Point (ddee of the tnnk, dcnpito a bleeding letter from these points together OWSLEY COUNTY motored from Florence, ImU here In Leavell, spent the week-en- d at nnd nonred pnlm. Tho Injured bond witli an application will receive tho wood winter" is raging with a venwns Scoville appointment. If you arc interested geance. Consequently, the "sod- visit Mrs. Berrymau's parents. Mr. Manse, with his parents, Mr. and woundbiindnRwl nnd It wns wild tho woe pnlnful tiut not eerlous. Vaughn. neighborhood this will bo a mislcrs are as restless as peas in Scoville. April 18. 1918. The and Mr. J, L. Mrs. K. C. McWhorter. .lay Heron, in your Thmwnnds who lind followed the great pleasuro to you and please n hot skillet. With n largo acre ground was nearly white with snow, who is in the Marino Corps, has tnnk up IVmuylvnnln CLAY COUNTY thoso who havo moved from your age of corn land prepared witli April I0 Mrs. Mary Williams gave been visiting his parents, In Lan- uvenun mid hnd bought bonds from Vine vicinity to other parts who read bushels of seed corn tested by skill, the young folks a social (Saturday caster, for a couple of weeks. The solicitors mounted on Its roof, waited nt the White House gate while the The farmers ot little infant of Mr. and Mrs. BowlVine, April 20. theso letters as they would letters patience, and labor, the restless far night. April f. Mr. and Mrs. Sam bnttlo machine crept mors must submit to the vagaries Corned gave the young folks a this vicinity are very busy petting ing, of Lexington, was buried in the from homo. Johio Allen, Paint Lick Cemetery Wednesday down the drive to tho cxccutlre ofKSTILL COUNTY: Fitchburg, Fur of Dame Nature until her smiles of social Saturday night, April 13- .- ready to plant com. nacc, Jinks, Locust Brand), Ola, approval will grant favorable con Mist Fannie Rowland is stilTcring who has been bleeding at the lungs, afternoon. Mrs. Howling was .miss fices. There the president Inspected the tnnk'n outwnrd dimensions careMises is some better. ditions for planting. D. L. and George Sallie Hunt, of Point Leavell. Brut Pitts. Burgoyne from a very' sore nose. fully nnd nuked to take a ride. Ho JACKSON COUNTY: Kirby Knob, Homer, a prominent merchant of Maude Mclnlire, Grace Hall, and Smith of Pond Creek visited rela- us Wearren sold his farm, on Lev climbed through the little bole while McKco. Owsley County, accompanied by his Reba Williams returned home from tives at this place last week. Henry inuton pike, to Mr. Arnold and movie cnmernii clicked, nnd the blic wife and two children, visited Richmond, where they have been Pennington and family have re- bought a farm in Lancaster from crnwler turned enre fully in the usphnlt HARLAN COUNTY: Harlan. friends and relatives in this vicin- attending school since September. KNOX COUNTY: Gray. turned from their visit with rela- Mr. Sanders. Mr. and Mrs. l.lge court nnd pnssed out the drtvoway to Charley pptiilL of llackley. gave a party Sat Peimsylvnnln nvenne. ity last week. We regret to an Miss Fannie Flannery went to Lex tives in Garrard County. KNOTr COUNTY: Hindman. The tnnk Is tanking n tour of a numI.F.K COUNTY: Radical. nounce that Egbert Lewis, of this ington last Thursday, where she will Ferguson, who had been employed unlay night Mr. and Mrs. Edd MADISON COUNTY: Panola, Drey section, has been adjudged of un take a business course. Mr. and at Kings Mills, O., for some time is Sealo and little son, James Dorwln. ber of American cltlen. Misses .Mnud of Lancaster, spent Sunday ninl fus. sound mind and sent to the asylum Mrs. Mart Moore and daughter, Mai visiting home folks. Morgan Monday in Berea with his brother. 2,000,000 MEN IN CLASS ONE OWSLEY COUNTY: Boonevillc. at Lexington. Our deepest sympa lie were visiting at George Jackson's. Hornsby and Elizabeth thy goes out to his wife and small Saturday night and Sunday. Charlie made a Hying trip to Bond last Sat u,..,m sj..nii. ninl rmni v. .nr. " POWELL COUNTY: Stanton. Provoit Marshal General Crowder ROCKCASTLE COUNTY: Climax. children, in their loneliness and McCollum's moved to their home at unlay. Johnie Calllhan has gone Mrs. Tom I.ogsdmi were in LancastTells Senate Military Committee ) Bcrnstadt, Johnetta, Liv sorrow. We aro glad to announce Pleasant Grove last Friday. Miss to seek employment in Ulno. ineie er Monday night to see "The GerEast What to Expect Wildie. spent from Thursday will he n memorial meeting nt the ingston, Orlando, tho improvement of Steve Barrett, Cynthia Hale Spy," which was shown in Roman WOLFE COUNTY: Torrent, who has been very sick. His re- until Monday with her grand par K. of P. Hall, May 20. Everybody man's Opera. Everyone was Wnshtncton, April 22. Under the ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Herd, at invited. Smith covery is due to the ministration Mr. and Mrs. Win. with the Hawaiian troop classification of men for selective of a good Samaritan who found him Pebworlh. Mrs. W. L, Flannery of Pond Creek spent Saturday and that was in Lancaster last week and draft kty!ci Provost Marshal Oeneml JACKSON COUNTY on tno Jcricno road, "sick ami spent from April 0 Ui 8 with rela Sundav with relatives at tins place. the bos have succeeded in getting Cniwdcr hns ndvlstil thi; somite miliBond tives in Jackson County. Sunday-schowas organized at them to come back. Cillio Scott. tary committee, approximately 2,000,-00- 0 Bond. April 22. 1918. Farmers are wounded and ready to die." Ho is ulll be placed In class 1 from Conkling Sunday. Everybody Mayo Hounchell, Lucile and Chrls- no longer in doubt us to "who is my this place last very busy getting read to plant corn. which. It Is expcotoil, all future cnll Conkling, April 19. A son was come. Price, nil of ronso, uavo uuu will be taken. Those 2.(100,000, acare looking line. neighbor," but recognizes them with lin.. Oats and wheat very horn to Mr. and Mrs. John llensley Jim Home, Ralston cording to OoiuthI rrowder, are exthe measles. Born to Mrs. Vina McQueen a tine gratitude. The mumps are r, many on March 30. His name is Burton. Bradley Kincaid. of Camp luy-lo- clusive of between WiO.000 nml 1.000.-00- 0 POWELL COUNTY baby boy. His name is George A- prevalent in this vicinity. In and Mrs. Jesso Saylor died Thursday. more nnnunlly. It Is estimated, who Clay City nt their homes fur a returned home cases requiring the physician. have been lbertSusie Watson April II. of tuberculosis, after an will lit' made subject to military duty Wallaceton Clay City, April 22. Rev. W. K. few days. Wednesday from a month's visit to We illness of several months. Clayton 1918. under the Mil now In concrete? subjecther brother's home in W. Va. Mr. Wallaceton, April 22, disagreeable Mainous left Monday for some point Harding, of Winchester, has been tho par- are having some very called as pator of the Vaughn's THOUSANDS Or SERBIAN BOYS ing to ri'KlMrntMi youths reaching and Mrs. Robert Settle are their majority. in ImU where he has a Government Mill Christian Church. Preaching ents of a lino girl baby, born Thurs- weather. Some of our farmers have PERISH DURING RETREAT From the 2,0o0,(X)0 men In class 1 J. W. Anderson left days will be the llrst Sunday of and Delilah begun planting corn. Tho peaches position. boys nearly 20 per cent of tho total registraNacy Morris thousand day. "Twenty-thre- e Friday, will be a total failure here; a good Thursday for Berea for a visit with each month. Jns. I. Mize, the ef- years or age perished tion In the country - nnd the additional Steel were nuitely married, The his daughter, Kate, who is in school llcient clerk at G. W. Bush's store from 12 to 18 during number secured by new legislation, April 12. Wo wish them much joy. many of the trees are dead. is in the retreat from Serbia good. J. C. Mor there. M iss Maude Anderson at Vaughn's Mill, nud eldest son of the winter of 1915-1- 0. They were Oonernl Crowder ha ndvtsed senators Mrs. Leonard Hacker visited her apple crop looks Lexington visited his mother, Mrs. Eliza . O. Mize. of Spout Spring, and youth, tho that It will he tmprobnble that calls nnronLs. Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Penning' gan's girls have gone to at Camp Taylor, Louisville, Miss Jamie Newell, of this city, the llower of Serbia's will go outside of the highest class. Of Sunday.-Ja- mcs to work. Mrs. Mary Guinn is colton, Saturday and hope of the country, the soldiers youths reaching twenty-on- Ky. Mr. ami Mrs. Willie Quillen daughter of Frank Newell, were quiyears of ilnnu v slienT irom nerd lecting for missions for the Wallacesays the Serbian Re- age, under the new legislation. It Is of tomorrow," ton Baptist Church. The Liberty visited bis mother, Mrs. Lliza apetly married at the bride's home one w,nihifll(Ml four prisoners from MC in that nt least lx) kt cent wilt be from Friday until Sunday day the past week. They will make lief Committee of America on its Lick, Inn in flip stato nrison at Frankfort Loan solicitors, ft'om Paint placed In class 1. pealing for funds to carry Thursday, of this week. Mrs. Pearl Carroll, their home here. town A. T. WhiU. father-in-laThere have been several cases of were in our little work. "Today only a remnant of They were having who has been visiting her the Clay City National Serbia's male population sur. n.i.mn in tins vicinity. W. M. Pen selling bonds. (1 Carroll, will leave cashier of W. Convert School Houses Into Hospitals. Ogg's little boy Highland nington has moved from this place good luck. lames all the strength or hernia in at Fort Bank, has purchased the Amsterdam. Streams ot wounded embargo on is still verv ill at the Robinson Ilos Monday to join her husband passed Orphans' Home consisting of thirty Nor is Ky.-- The to Livingston. her army; there are approximate- Germans from France and Flanders, pital in Berea. The Baptist Sunday-scho- ol Grant, III. The Rev. Presnell -- i.innim? nnullrv has been lifted and to acres of land and several buildings ly 180,000 civil and military prison- - says tho frontier correspondent ot tho enroutc ThU set next Sunday to elect a through here Friday, he paid $5,000.00. chickens are 22 cents per pound at Tclegraf, continue so great that all tho will hold ser for which of ers in Austria, to creel a superintendent in placo of brother Island City, where he a number w . 1. Homo was founded Ibis place. The contract hospitals, monasteries, convents and of war held in prisoners deceased, ah mo vices Saturday and Sunday. Tho years ago by Dr. Guarrant. scboolhousc at this A. F. Caldwell, schools, not only In llrusscla but In new two-rooinvited Hliike has erected a new blacksmith County Board of Education is conSunday-schoworkers "are AGAIN many towns south of the Helglan cap place was given to James York for shop. W. C. Carroll had a working sidering ttiis city as tho best loca- CONSUMPTION Of BREAD IS accepted here, to bo present Itnl, aro filled to overflowing. The Si 035. Bids will bo BY FRENCH ORDER CUT Friday. Roost tion for the County High School. The latest bread allowances in Germans have oven requisitioned pri Miiv 1. to move the Pigeon Sturoeon vate houses for hospitals. Forty amESTILL COUNTY This county is without a high school scboolhousc about one mile west Sturgeon, April 22. This recent and must build one in the near fu- France, placing the rations nt about bulance trains entered tho north staLocust Branch Kerby Knob heretofore main- tion nt Ilrusacls dally last week. Many of that April military call has summoned Ariuur ture. Sunday-scho- ol Our County Agent. II. II. i.neusl. Branch. April 19. Kerby Knob, April 22. tained, limit maximum consumption, of them wcro made up ot cattle cars. Picrson, John D. us with cool days. On Pierson, Carter has had two other counHarrison, is progressing nicely at this is furnishing In which thcro wcro litter of straw Chadwell and Roy Flannery or this ties allotted to him by the Govern- per day, as follows: snow. placo with three teachers and an the 10th wo bad a light vicinity to report at Boonevillc, ment. Menefeo and Wolfo rospect-iel- y, Children less than three years old. for tho wounded men. ..nmiimi'iit of about forty every They have organized a Minuaj- Thursday. Owsley County s quota 3 Vi ounces. in which he is doing a splenTho Rev. Mr. Alexander school at this place and nope i U thirty. Mesdanies Matilda r.vans. sniuinv. Children from .'1 to 111 years old. Japan Turns Over Ships To America. Mary Mrs. "work. Prof. Neal A. Hanson, Tokyo. Negotiations which havo failed to till his appointment at Oak have a largo crowd. 7 ounces. Mary Wilson, Flor did city been very Sarah Spence, charge of been In progress for some tlmo be who Grove on account of the illness of Richardson, who has III to 00 years old, .un gradedhas bad here for the the two Per.-ousuii, from ence Speiice. Mollie again. tween Roland S. Morris, American Am past school Miss Mary Keriiy on poorly, is able to be out in wifi. Hughes. Bettie Strong years, ounces (hard workers In this bassador In Japan, und tho Japanese will leave nt the end of this HI'j young folks Tho farmers are getting along very Hughes. Jane tertained a number of Ethel and Berta Wilson school year, to accept the stiperin-tendenc- y age class may receive Wt ounces Government and shipbuilders havo well plowing and planting corn in ami Misses good dinner and an at her home Sunday evening. been concluded. Sixty-sisteamers, ag ColTy and enjoyed a Curtis of the city schools nt more). Horn recently, at the home or .Mr, M.u vicinity. gregating 5H.000 tans dead weight, over (VI. 7 ounces. (piilting party, Friday, with Hodgenville. Persons This is the best time boy wife visited Mr. and Mrs. Melum will be turned over to tho United and Mrs. Henry Click, a flno Mrs. Mvrtle Cook. Hie large crown of year to subscribe or renew for States for uso In tho war. Both the weighing thirteen pounds. His name Kindred Saturday until bunuay. For effective leant work subscripthe Royal Oak Singing school, The Citizen at 81.00 per year whet, at Government officials and tho shipAfter tnree is Ravmond Tolbert. enjoyed and appreciated Bonds must keep builders Sunday, county papers, not near so tion for Liberty manifested a spirit ot ROCKCASTLE COUNTY davs illness Mrs. Ollie Durham died. Libwik other th.. sermon and heart-to-liethroughout tho pourparlers. Degood, are asking SUM) and 2.00 per pace with the conscription of Cooksburg a husband, April 15lh. She leaves given by the. Rev. Jim Welch and year. erty defenders. liveries of the vessels will begin In Then is .11 r.a-aimrir-. Anril 22. .r live children, and many friends to April of this year. m Hotner. Mr. and .Mrs. appleA few of our boys aro a fine prospect for a good mourn. Brewer and Mr. and Mrs. win Albert Aicoi u part. expecting to leave for army service crop in this CINCINNATI MARKETS. Brewer of Travelers Rest were hero who has been living on tho John Sunday, visiting friends ami for Flour, Hay and Gain. in a few days. ! Flour W'lntor patent I1O.9O011.3S. Durham property has recently gl r Carmack or ' hard patent JllfllS; ryo Dour, North- - I MADISON COUNTY Icomo guest of L. v blended J 12.50 12.75. Report ol the condition of The Jackson County Hank, doing business western No. 1 Creek Silver Bay timothy 2527, No. 2 Chester Crank B. Brewer, Sunday, of Kentucky, at the close of McKee, County of Jackson, State J22021, No. 1 clover mixed 19.50 Silver Creek, April 22. Alva Bak- nearly done breaking gruunu uin made a business trip to Akron. Ohio, at the town awo to ofbuiinesson the nth day of April, 1918: 21.50. No. 2 1518. No. 1 clover $H baby is very sick at tho Robin- .......ilv to nlant. All that are er's this week. Ono of our three for &16. RESOURCES son Hospital. Nannie Setlo spent wnrk lire lit the front to make some Xilizer agents, Simon Creech, has Oats No. 2 white JKJOSOc, standhelp Saturday night with Mabel Johnson. thing U) feed ourselves and us. -- - sold to tho farmers of this vicinity, ard white, 83',4CfD0c. No. 3 white 89 $ 79.472-0and Discounts Loans ffS'JV&c, No. 2 mixed S58C. John II. Neely has returned froin thoso who aro standing for VI7.500 pounds of his- - best grade Overdrafts, secured and unsecured 1,84. iq Corn whlto ear 85c4ili0. yellow Benham. John Wbitaniore's liltlo Wo have bad lots of slcKness ami "Globe Fertilizer." This will surelv 6,478,58 ear 85c01.3O, mixed ear 8&c01.3O. Bonds and other Securities son has pneumonia. The Rev. M. deaths in this community uurim, noun better and bigger crops here, Stocks, Butter, Egos and Poultry. Due from Banks Several '"M45.33 Creek tho cold spring months. Cornelius will preach at Silver Butter Whole milk creamery ex-- Messrs. J. S. Pierson. W. B. Pier- 16,124.21 protracted meet- son, Luther Pierson, Hubert Pier- Cash on hand tras 46c, centralized creamery extras tho second Sunday night in May.--- R. aro attending tho Checks and other cash items 6.75 4 3 He, firsts 41c. N. Mitchcl spent tho weekend at ing at Ravinwood this week. son, R. E. Evans and son, Gillqs Banking House, Furniture and hxtures Kggs Prime firsts 32 He, firsts 2,400.00 very homo. Mrs. Pearl Lewis and Mrs. supei. potato seed has been Crank and son Mae, Jesso Holbrooks, 31 He, ordinary firsts 30Hc and Mrs. Mr. Nora Hellard aro recovering from scarce in this part. Live and son Charlie, are today gone to $116,769.08 pullets Poultry Tho salo ot fowls and Tot a Is prohibited by authority of mumps. Mrs. I. B. Chestnut was a Cliarles McGuire were visiting .mi Iila May on business. Tho farmers Food 'Administrator Hoover from FebNarrow Gap visitor Thursday. LIABILITIES and Mrs. C. L. Thomas Saturday. of tills community are mora bro ruary 11 to April 20. Approximate Nannie and Grace Johnson Blackberries aro a total failure in therly and than usual. $ 15,000.00 quotation on fowls will bo 20c to 22c Singleton and We trust this spirit of unselfish Capital Stock paid in, in cash with their aunt, Mrs. W. 0. this part. Willis per pound, Broilers, under 2 lbs, 35 Surplus Fund.. 5,000.00 (HO; fryers, 2 lbs and over, 20c; helpfulness may permanently preless expenses and taxes paid Undivided Profits, 1,005.24 roasting chickens, 4 lbs and over, 2Su; vail. roosters, 18c. Deposits subject to check $170,873.84 Live Stock. Time Deposits 14,000.00 194,873.84 COUNTY ESTILL Cattle Shippers J11&15.50; butch- USE Mr atnnru uvlr.'i 1 9 fiftfll urut In Iron Mound $116,769.08 choice $11.50012.60, common to fair Total Mound, April 22. A goo I Iron I8.60WU, Heifers, extra 12013, good State of Kentucky, County ol Jackson, ScC l0 ,.Molco uifc ll.TS. common to fair rain came Friday night, which was We, D. G. Collier and J. R. Hays, President and Cashier of the above S7.00p 19.50; cows, extra f 10.25011.50. needed. Farmers aro iiuito busy lo getting ready for big crops; for big named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the b Hogs cnoico v m IT'S Selected heavy J17G 17.50. crops wo must have to help win tho best of our knowledge and belief. good to choice packers and butchors I), G. Collier, President War. Mrs. John Pucket, who has medium and mixed $17.76, $17.75, BRIGHTER, WHITER AND LIGHTER stags $10012.60, common to choice J. R. Hays, Cashier been sick, wo aro glad to say that heavy fat sows $10015.25, light shipshe Is up again. Verna Sparks Is Subicribcd and sworn to before me this 1 8th day of April, 1918. Than Any Other Brand pers $17.60017.75. visiting her brother neur Winchcst-eiv-R. M. Ward; Clerk Jackson County Court Sheep Extra $11011.50, good to M. Williams hail tho mis By John Fowler, D. C. choice flO.50011, common to fair fortune of getting his leg broken $6010. publithrd unlrna ilrnrd In full !r lh writrr. The nam li not for publication, but an evidence of irooj faith. Write plalnlf. ur txifi x i'i 2x3 Second Growth Ulack Oak Spokes it) inches long $50.00 per. 1000 pieces 16 inches long $15.00 16 inches long $30.00 " " iJclivcrcd to our yard at llcrea, Ky. Crawls Through Hole to View Parts of British Machine. - trick-operato- - g bullet-dente- d ol e m. w, 1 - m ol - two-thir- ds ns on art - - JACKSON COUNTY BANK 1 spent-Mondi- ty 1 1 'A POTTS' GOLD DUST FLOUR