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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 2, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918050201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 2, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I'llES DENT I HE PEA COLL EH HER E A KY 'S 'IFF E I C CUMP BEREA C PUBLISHING CO. tMtt trrxmA Q-yotc- (INCORPORATED) WM. Q. FROST, Milor-ln-CMH. WERTENBERCER, Mn(iif (A Knttrtt tUt W0u- - mt lltrtn, AV. mail-ntatt- i The Citizen DEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, MAY 2, HUB. Ona Dollar TL MR. Five Cents per Copy. to title Interests of tine M!oantLirL People per Year. Knowledge Is Power and the way to beep up with modara Knowlcge is to read a gsetf Newspaper. No. 11. A Proclamation Whereas, the Kentucky Sunday School Association, and organization representing all of the Sundny Schools of our state, has appointed Mays, 1918, as School Day, hoping to have one million people in Sunday School that day; and Whereas, we all desire to produce a greater and betKentucky and believe that one of the most helpful ter ways of securing better citizens is by gathering ourselves together in the Sunday School to study the Word of God; Therefore, I, Mayor of Berea, call upon all of our School Day citizens to cooperate in the campaign and urge all the inhabitans of our town and the visitors who are among us to attend Sunday School on Sunday, May 5th, 19 18. John L. Gay, Mayor IN OUR OWN STATE HUNS ARE HELD AT ALL U.S. MEN NOW WORLD NEWS ALL POINTS The He v. Frank M. Tlionins and lliu Mow V. F. McMiirry, both of Louisville, aro being mentioned by their friends for a bishopric in the Foe Is Beaten Back Near Ypres; Southern Methodist Church. French Troops Retake Dr. Fred Mutrhler, of Lexington, was circled president of the Depart ment of Agriculturo of tho Ken Uieky Kducational Association, at RETAIN a department meeting. TRAINING TO GO TO FRANCE BY FALL capturing Mount Kemmel, the most important of the hills that command the country to the north nnd west, Tho Germans have succeeded in Positions. but have not been able lo follow up their success to advnntagc. Tho Still More Troops Are to Be Rush- REGAINS VITAL LINE ed Across to Stop the Huns. English nnd French still hold an unbroken line a few miles from Ypres, on tho rolling land, and havo withstood attacks. Tho English plan for conscription The fourth oillcers' training school Hundred of German Are Captured Camp Zacbary Taylor will bo by the British In Big Battle at opened May I, and tho commandant Voormezeele, Two Mllei and corps of instructors for the South of Goal. scbool are to lie chosen in a few days. London, April 20. The French have recaptured positions from Locre to La At the closing session of the Ken Clyte, In Flanders, west of Mount Keimiiel, It Is announced olllclally. lucky Kducational Association, lo The fighting on the Flanders front J. Stivers, Superintendent of From The Washington Post Jefferson County Schools, was elect north of the Lys was very severe. The enemy's advance was held at all points. Does it im- ed president by the attending teach Heavy losers were Inflicted on the Much has been heard in the Wis- visions of legislation? ers to servo fof the ensuing year. nermann. consin (senatorial campaign, and pose silence as lo the best policy Continuing their counter-nttnek- s on later in Congress, about the "acid while a policy is in process of formNearly U'.OOO drafted men from In- the front oust of Amiens the allies test" lo determine tho degree of ulation? Deed It mean that legislaloyalty of senators and representa- tors shall not have ideas of their diana arrived nt Camp Zachary Tay- have gained further advantages In the sector. tives. There has been wido discus- own? Does It stop them from in- lor Saturday. Monday, with tho arThe heavy the subject and more Is ex- dulging in moderate and legitimate rival of 701 negroes and a few while on the Gennnns mnile n Ypres. attack sion of front south of There pected as Hie congressional elections criticism of public ofllclals who do men, tho quota from the Hoosier was a Ions battle for Voormezeele, Mate in the last call was filled. approach. not measure up (o their responsitwo miles south of Ypres, which the In the Wisconsin contest the add bilities? If it docs, then Congress British retained, taking hundreds of - should adjourn at once, for ft will A service flag with llfty-on- c test applied lo tho ItcpuhlicaJi canstars, prisoners. be impossible to llnd a quorum of In honor of members of the congreFrench Stop Attack. Paris, April 29. A German attack severe, sinco it embraced his views either branch able (0 meet this gation who aro now with the United Stak-lighting forces, was unfurled near Thcnnes, on the front southeast and voles during the period pre- "acid lest." It has been pointed out that should witli impressive ceremonies Sunday of Amiens, was broken at night, tho vious lo the enlrnjice of the United Slates into the war. It also has the test of loyalty be based upon at St. Vincent Do Paul Church, war office announces. Artillery fighting continues on the front between been held by high authority to be unquestioning support of Die Presi- Louisville. and Hansard. a blot upon the patriotism of a can- dent and extended back to the early Floating Is Desperate. support of an d.iys of the European war, before Twenty city ticket ofllces didate to receive the in East Fighting of the most desperate chnr element which previously lias been the United States was involved, it ern cities will bo consolidated, the actcr attends attempt to classed ns disloyal, even though the would place under the ban some of Mailroad Administration announced enlarge on thetho German Mont Kem-me- l, capture of (he candi- Ibe most prominent leaders in both Saturday. personal patriotism of on the Flnnders front, ns tho The llt includes Cinpolitical parties of (lie House of cinnati and Indianapolis. date was not questioned. troops strive to hold the Plans are Franco-BritisKuough already has been said Representatives. There were those 0.1 fool also to consolidate the ticket enemy In check. On tho vital sechad this offices upon (bis subject lo convince the who llrmly believe that in 51. Louis, Chicago and tor of the Plcardy front east of Ampublic that it Is quite necessary to government made a virile protest Louisville. iens the allied soldiers have driven the m Germans from more of the ground they hold a congressional election this against tint German invasion of gained earlier In the week. fall in order lo sort out the right it would havo changed the Three men were killed, another The fall of Mont Kenimel is n serikind of men for olllce, even if it course of events. Others were con should he decided (0 relegate partis- vinced that the psychological mo- seriously injured in Harlan County ous Mow to the security of the salient anship to the background. It is ment for the entrance of tho United within (he past few days'. Two about Ypres, hut to gain a complete victory ipiitc evident that some candidates Slates into the war was when the were killed and one shot in a quar- - quickly. there the Germans must strike propose to make their campaigns Lusitania was sunk. Many, with rel at a country store on Abners while theThis they nro trying to do, allied troops "loyalty' out regard to party alllliatlons, thot Ilranch, back of Pino Mountain ously. Wlille Kemmel's resist strenusolely upon the capture by isue, believing that by wrapping the exchange of diplomatic notes The third victim, a miner, 18 years the enemy does not mean the Immeflag and crying was a mistake, t lint the tone of the old, was shot from ambush. themselves in the diate evacuation of Ypres, military observers say, it does menace the Brit- their patriotism aloud, they will be earlier ones was too mild or too able to divert attention from short- severe, as the case might be. and The Government is hunting llm Ish positions there, nnd a further re tirement In the next few days Is not comings which otherwise would be there were those who, when the mo- heirs of .1. H. Huffman, a negro sol unlikely. very obvious. ment for a declartion of war Dually dier, drarted rrom Bagdad, who died Southwest of Ypres the Germans impost-bl- e Loyalty, like sanity, should be a arrived, found it well-nig- h recently at Camn Taylor. The necro are now on n line running from the to abajidon hope of peace. Arc every candidate prime requisite of carried $10,000 of Oovernment life northwest of Ballloul through Locre for election to the tfenate or the the men who held such views then insurance, and a check for this to I.n Clyte and eastward to the House of Representatives. The peo- to be considered disloyal now ? cannl. Field Marshal Halg loyalty. amount is awaiting his relatives. ollico anv ple will not consider for Thero is no monopoly of admits a retirement along the canal man whose loyalty is subject to It is a common and well distributed and Berlin claims the occupation of Lexington and Somerset schools St. Klol, two and question. And it will require no quality. No one becomes more loyal f miles south ncld lest to determine Ibe genuine- by impugning tho loyalty of others. carried off tho honors in the Ken- of Ypres. ness of his patriotism. The people The question of the loyalty of can- tucky school exhibit held in conTerrific Fight at Kemmel. of each district may be left (o didates for Congress need not worry nection with the K. E. A. meeting. Kemmel hill did not fall without that, and they are not likely lo the administration or the public. Tho teachers for the annual con a struggle, and It remains a monube deceived. Kvery intelligent man The people in eacli district will at- vention spent Friday afternoon at ment to the bravery of a French regiand woman knows what is meant tend (o tho loyalty question, and Camp Zachary Taylor at tho invita ment, which was cut oft from the allied they will not do it on partisan tion or .Maj. lien. Hale, commandant. line, but held out until surrounded on by KKi'r loyalty. all sides by the Germans. The ultimate Does loyalty carry with it the grounds, either. They are just as fate of the French defenders, fightnecessity ot surrendering one's per- apt to elect Itepublicans as DemoTwo transfers of oil leases, in n ing tremendous odds. Is not known to sonal Judgment concerning the pro crats. troops atdeal involving approximately a the allies. Franco-Britisto requarter million dollars, were closed tempted strong connter-nttack- s CONTENTS "I am a former Merea student and ir West Kentucky when tho PvramI take the hill, hut were driven back by the Germans, who are using nine PAGE 1. Mayor Oay's Proclamation. am ashamed to say I have been with- Oil Company purchassed from Rog divisions, 180,000 men, on n front of out Tho Citizen for somo time. I ers v Nowell, of Cincinnati, tho about eight miles. Tho Question of Loyajty. The German nttack In tho north, unOur Own State News; U. S. herewith enclose tho prico for a Clem Williams lease of fifty acres Many feel and fifty acres of the Penderurass less It can gather much greater momenear's subscription." News; World News. I ...I I.. I..!..,. II... :i. this way but do not acknowledge Lino tum, does not yet threaten the Belgian PAGE 2. Departmental Columns. line from PlMimde to the sea, altract. the fact in that subslanial way PAGE 3. Story: Poor Mary. though It does iifTeet the British about Ypres. PAGE 4. Locals. Tho Merea Collego Honor Itoll you nnenmmfscfnimil nntr.nt.ci ..I r.nii. Tho enemy must advance still farPAGE 5. Local News Articles. will notice is getting larger each Zaohary Taylor are being examined ther before the Belgians will be comIlcrea College Honor Itoll. time wo publish it. Of courso Me as to their Illness for llio posts they pelled to give up the historic line of PAGE 6. Mountain Agriculture: rea stands for patriotism as sho fill. The lesls havo just begun but the Yser, which they have held for so Farmers Attention; Corn Plant- always has. Help us keep up with it is believed that tho noncoms many months. Successes were gained by allied ing; Soy Means nnd Corn; Poul the boys. It will do Uicin good to throughout the cantonment will bo south of the try. Cincinnati Markets. know that you aro interested in subjected to tho tost. Tho record of troops In a counter-attacto Department: Homo Serving them. the men sinco the-- were promoted Somme from Hangard. Meals without Wheat. being gone over, it is believed. south of h German Officers Chagrined. Sunday-schoPAGE 7. Lesson. Many of our correspondent in More rookies from the, second draft With tho British Army In France. Temperanco Notes. Handicraft places whero there aro but a few continue- to flow in, but ovcrywhore April 21). Among the prisoners capfor Hoys. Spirit of tho Great subscribers should do liko Mr. Cook they aro given a cordial wclcomo tured near r were Daughters of Iho of Owsley County; get out and hus- and mado to fed at homo. Lakes 1016. several young oillcers who gave their llovolution $100,000 for Monds. tle n bit for tho paper you lovo and opinion of things In general with refreshing candor. They were chagrined 8. PAGE Kast Kentucky News every other 0110 who gets n chanco JOHN D00LEY WRITES TO HIS at tho fiasco which the Germans had to read it. Tlioy will appreoiato it Letters from Ten Counties. MOTHER afmndo of the if you will writo tho news from Wo aro leaving Chattanooga, I fair. Some had unkind things to say It only takes u post card to got your section lo tho extent of subof the higher command. think for Ilobokcn, N. J. your address changed when you scribing. A large part of their trouble the ofYou must not troublo over mo move. Wo are always glad to mako having to go, for I am going for n ficers laid to the fact that the British theso changes in order that you Millions of dollars, it is estimated held a hill north of the village which may havo tho Joy of Tho Citizen's. by rovenuo nllloials, will bo added good cause, and have enough faith gave the defenders full observation on in tho great Provider to think I weekly visits. Tho soldiers In camp U tho Government funds in penal tho Germans for many miles. This shall return safely soon. , lies closo to hill, known ns hill and overseas should not fail to no- l.lies as 11 result of the round-u- p of You should bo proud and thank- the front lino and commands n wide tify us of changes. Tho Citizen i,i income-ta- x delinquents by tho Mu ful (hat you havo a robust and sweep of country. From It tho Britn great touio for homesickness. roan of Internal Hovcnuo. healthy soldier that can give his ish gunners havo played havoc with tho can so of freedom for. the Germnn troops and transports. Our correspondents should mail Reports received from Slalo and service in Tho prisoners said that for three their news letters so that they will Federal' employment bureaus by tho the world. not You may hear from mo for, days prior to tho attack they had virreach our ollico not later than Tues- United States Employment Service, tually nothing to eat becauso tho food day morning of each week. Later Department of Labor, indicate a about two weeks, so don't bo uneasy trains wero smashed by shell firo and I will writo just as soon as I can, (ban Ibis necessitates carrying them shortage of woman labor in 31 citkitchens which tried (o cook what food over lo the next week which makes ies. The greatest demand is for do- und ns often as convenient. thcro was on hand wero continually So wishing you all very great suc- being demolished. As a result tho Gertlioni less interesting and useful. mestic and, next, factory workers. you mans had little lovo for their task Tim :'iitders like short und frequent Twenty of tho 31 cities report a cess und trusting I may bo with till again soon, I am your loving when the tlmo came to attack. letters. Lei's give them what tho scarcity of domestics. Nino report John. Thc Germans were, moro or. less wai.t. a demand for factory workers. (COStlBQSd n rg tigUl) at . A Question of Loyalty Or-vil- Vlllers-Hretonneu- x GAPS the threats of opposition. It was at one time suspected that England would give up her purpose if IreAppeals of British and French Auland would nssumo a moro activo thorities for Increased Manpower Interest nnd provido volunteers, but Will Be Answered by United such a hope seems doomed to disStates New Antlsub Plans. appointment, for England asserts Washington, April 2P. Still more that no change is to bo made. troops are to he rushed to France. The appeals of the British and French A correspondent from Paris gives authorities for Increased manpower a much more encouraging view of will be nnswered by the United States, the American airplane situation It was learned here. than our own papers report. Ho Official statements by the French asserts that a thousand planes, all mission here nnd by Gen. Delmn chief director of military oper- well manned, would bo a modest ations In Great Britain, that the re- estimate, and the number is insult of the war hinges on the ques- creasing very fast. This seems altion of who will hold the .last re- most too good lo bo truo and probserves, has deeply Impressed Wash- ably needs further verification. ington. The result will he Hint every possible means will he used to get The English occupation of Palesmore Americans on the other side. Kvery mnn In n training camp In tine has already shown great rethe United States toMny will go over sults, according to a recent report. seas this summer. Their places will Tho population show an appreciabe taken by the new draft units se- tion of their release from Turkish lected from Class A. rule. Even tho Moslem element is U. S. Units to Fill Gaps. very cordial and show tho English By nutumn the American manpower many favors and evidences of good will he sufficient to mnlntnln the allied will. Palestine is a fitting center strength nt the maximum desired. And for an extension of good influence In the meanwhile American units will fill the gaps which the Germans have throughout that part of tho world. FILL Bad-clIIT- AMERICAN UNITS in Ireland is going on, in spilo of h Hel-glu- j ed Ypres-Comln- one-hal- h T !.... k Vlllers-Bretonneu- x ol Vlllcrs-Brotonneu- Holland has granted, in part, tho demand of Germany in that sho alstroyers. lows tho use of her railroads for The present German operations 011 tho transport of somo kinds of sun-plithe western front will develop conbut not those that aro of ditinually. Positive proof that the Ger- rect uso in war. The Dutch feelman general staff has determined to ing has risen rapidly against force the fighting all summer to gain and tho intention is seen to n decision In Its favor, Is In the pos. session of the supreme allied war coun- defend neutrality. It is thought that Germany can hardly afford to cil nt Versailles. forco her demand at this time. Not Wasting Men. In Germany tins the ascendancy manpower on the west at present, as A solution of tho AIsaco-Lorratho result of the release of all of her problem, from the German point of forces on tho enstern lino nnd tho view, has recently been reported amalgamation of Austrian divisions for from Switzerland. According to the fighting In the west. report tho territory is to bo this Is fully realized by tho this But war council and by General Foch, tho taken from Franco and divided beallied commander In chief, nnd It Is be- tween Prussia and Havaria. Since cause of this knowledge that no men its rapture in 1871, it has been a are being wasted In any sustained possession of tho Empiro rather than of nny stato in tho Empiro. No refFoch will he ns saving of his men erence was mado lo tho lino of dins Is possible, and will forco tho Ger- vision. es, Gor-mnin counter-ofrenMve. made In the lines. To accomplish this the shipping board will comb the seven seas for ships. At least an additional million tons Is coming from the Pacific, and from the unused trade routes. Some .10 large steamers have been declared fit for overseas transport service nnd nre to be placed In the Atlantic trade. Lake steamers that are not speedy enough for such service, but are good will displace better vessels In the South American nnd the coastfd trade, and the latter will be used In the troop ni'id supply movement. Further drastic cuts In traffic In nonessentials will be made to save shipping space. Within a month there will be no nonessentials cluttering up ship holds. Instead, there will he war supplies of every character. New Antlsub Plans. And In connection with this movement there Is to he a very real development In the nntlsiihmarlne work. Certain new plans which are being worked will make Impossible the operation of smaller type of underwater craft with which the Gennnns have been getting many slow cargo carriers In the coastal waters adjacent to France and the British Isles. These plans are now being worked out by Vice Admiral Sims and by Ibe British and French admiralties. Wlille they will not end the submarine menace, they will force Germany to utilize only her larger craft, which must operate well iint from the coasts and which are thus somewhat easily handled by the International fleet of decargo-carrier- port to his government, makes itclear that tho Rolsheviki aro gaining influence and power, and that their policies and views havo the support of large majority of Russian people. He has suggested lo his country that no measures be taken that may be directly hostile to this existing government as it is, right or wrons?, the most effective in Russia. Thcro is reason lo believe that to mako arrangements with China for the moro effective conduct of war that will givo her for tho timo being, at least, great power over China. SI16 asks for command of Chinese troops in tho war, for tho control of arsenals and dock yards, for tho oversight of mines, and for privileges in Manchuria and Mongolia. ViscountUcliido.of Japan, in a re- Japan is seeking Austria-Hungar- y is again considerably shaken by discontent. Tho prime-ministhas resigned a second timo becauso bo says the situation is unbearable. Tn addition to other causes of disturbance, tho radical elements in tho population aro very restless, Von SedoyI is tired of his task, but tho getting of a successor is not an easy problem. er ny, mans to continue, on tho offensive, Vlllers-Bretonneu- x 10-1- ns high ns possible. Then, foUowIng tho summer of fighting, ho will havo regnlned mnnpowcr Bupremncy, with nil that It Implies, and can adopt new tactics which will mako for winning complete victory. v Want Dally News. Officials hero nre anxiously waiting somo word of the operations of tho American troops, who nre now engaged on tho western front. It Is known that n picked division of regulars has been In action for two or three days, but up to tho present tlmo no Information has been allowed to come out as to what they are doing or tho naturo and extent of their losses. Tho demand Hint aenernl Pershing Issuo an American communlquo has d hyn renewed In conress und on Pigs EtgM) HjrojJKh,-(ConUaut- mllltnry experts hero sny, In order that tho Germans' loss shall be mado Humors of a counter revolution yet confirmed. It was reported that tho Czar's son, Alexis, hail been declared emperor, and his undo Grand Duko Michael mado regent. Tho movement started In Petrograd and was susposed to havo tho backing of tho Germans. .Michael was tho choice of his brother Nicholas for his successor after his abdication, but ho ruled only a day and gavo up tho position. in Russia aro not Princess Mario Antoinette, tho mother of Empress Zita of Austria-Hungar- y, has been ordered to leavo tho country. Tho wife of Emperor Charles was an Italian princess and belonged to tho famous Bourbon family, which llgured so prouiin-(CsaUao- sa oa Tin) V Pago Two. THE CITIZEN May 2, IMS. University Column Y. M. . College Column DORRAL Academy IN Column Normal Column Lend Him AHanc 7 ENOCH MORGAN'S SONS CO. Berea Normal Faculty was repreTHE EFFECTS OF, CHRISTIANITY The nceossiily for increasing lit" sented at IC E. A. by Professor Word from Dorral FItnl bring number of Y. M. C. A. workers with If wo Judgo Christianity by Its C. D. Lewis, Misses Parker, Harris, the American nml French armies llio sad news tlinl lie is in a liospl effects, wo will be compelled to ac- Cox, nnd Boalrlght, and Mr. Rogers. Is sck forth in n statement received lal at Washington Court House, 0 cept to it be true. Fisher says, "ChrisTho Phllomathea Literary Society liero today from the National War recovering from n serious operation tianity differs from nil other reWork Council of the Y. M. 0. A. by Mr, Flint will ho remembered as a ligions in being useful without nny met in Upper Chapol Saturday Buy LIBI F. 0. (llark, chairman of the local graduate of Berca Collego of three drawback to an extent wholly with- night and tho following program was given: War, Ella Sthouloit; Society BONDS rocriiiflng cotnniilleo for Y. M. C. A. years ago. Since then ho lias held out parallel." Foi For News, Ethel Jones; Recitation, Fairy workers. Cablegrams from Armv and still holds, n lucrative and re Christianity was introduced In Settle; Original Play, Violet Corno- Y. .V. . A. officials, now in Franco, sponsiblo position with the llccoiv lime In savo tho world from wreck. polnl ut the extreme importance or. I'nlon Telephone Company, with Tho Christian religion shed a light lus and Mary Hoskins. Tho program next Saturday night of this service for the soldiers, and headquarters at Akron, 0, on llio duty of man to his brother. will bo a Kentucky program. -- Donf Talk -- Buy Now words-A- ct mil upon America to furnish 300 It came as a revalatlon to both master and slave. Tho slave now know Professor nnd Mrs. Knight moWHERE WOULD YOU Out "'"J? Has ll ever occurred to you Jus that before God. ho was the equal of tored to nichmond Saturday. his master. rACTS, SCOPE AND SUGGESTIONS oath of allegiance and service, ho was mado Union Literary Society met in French army m given a ccrtillrnte with the nciil UN U. 3. 1IUY3 WUHHINU to land upon American shores? Just tho supreme duty of every indivi- Union Hall Saturday evening and "Oils chief secretary in France, RESERVE dual and it was upon this princi-pi- e of our great Government, ana) n consider tho problem a nfonient. H. fl. Carter, wires that thcro arc I. The purpose of the V. 8. Boys small enrollment liulloa. that liberty was founded. Vir- rendered tho following program: right now another Suppose Biography, Brant Denton; Quartet, Working Reserve is to enroll boys more than a hundcrd important Hindcnburg that 0. If Iho boy works as mtiea ns was making a drivo tue was emphasized, which raised Brown, Taylor Baker, between Ifl and 21 years of age in Ihirly-si- x Chester posls without workers." west-war- d days of eigal hours saOi from tho Atlantic coast tho moral standards of life. Tho Es"Forty-seve- n of these arc near the some productive service at least on a farm, or sixty days of eight of the house was no longer tho Claudo Duncan, Graydon Cook; That your town, your farm, your front, and 38 are actually under sheu residence, your all, lay right in tho tyrant of the household. Woman say, Clarence Parsons; threo min- during the vacation period, nnd help hours each In some "essential inlire. We hclievc no collego or bank path them get properly located. dustry" he is awarded the Federal oncoming murderous was raised to tho placo which right- utes talks on the war situation. president or big city pulpit is of so horde! of that 2, Boys may work on farnn, Bronze Badge of Honor on thft recly belonged to her. Laboring classes Tho students of tho Normal Degreat national imporlanco as a hut unty DirecThat it was laying the country were benefited and dignified from partment purchased n PM Liberty around mines, railroads, or some ommendation of the secretaryship in France, "essential industry" to tho War tor, who gels a certiftenle front lh in waste, burning towns and de- the humane ideas which sprang Bond. "The French government, through stroying all farm property; pursu from Christianity. Tho poor nnd Program of Iho Government, and farmer that so much work has keen Miss Bess Picklcsimcr is visiting its premier and commandcr-i- n earn tho Federal Badge of Honor. done. ing the same tactics that loft Bolgi unfortunate were no longer des homo folks in Magoffin County. chief, has asked for an immediate urn and Northern Franco ittcrly pised. The spirit of charity embrac 3. Boys may work on their own 10. The names of all soys earaing was tho guest Miss Kalo Anderson extension of the Y. M. C. A. to the devastated. That It stopped at ed all nations which accepted farms, their father's farms, or may Iho Bronze Badge ar registered of her sister at Richmond over Sun hire out at agreed wages. French armies. Knowing that we nothing in butchery, rapine and out Christianity. ( Lanr nt with the Department day. could not supply all the needs at rage. I. Enrolling officers for this loWashington. If tho unbeliever would compare once, hy have asked us to supply Dean McAllister, Mabel McClanna-ha- n, cality nro Prof. T. A. Kdwards and And that no defending army lay these conditions which havo come Huby nnd Stella Tapp, and John Miller who were nppointed by 250 mm a month to man their FoyI info cxistenco since tho lime Christi .between you and its advance ers de Soldat. The Italian army Mary AJico Robinson motored to Labor Department at Washington. Where would you go? What anity was introduced with tho condi TEDERAL FARM LOAN ROAUD Sunday. wants fifty men at once, and promI) C. All boys eligible for this noble would vou do? Where would safe tions which existed before, ho would Cnrlislo APPROVES LOANS TOTALING ises In placo at their disposal young ty lie?" havo to acknowiedgo that a religion Chas. Graham was in Richmond servlco should call on or writo one IN YEAR $130,000,000 Italians who can bo trained Quickof theso mon. Picturo if you can the mad ter which produced effects such ns Saturday. year of on- to extend the work on the Ausly A rovlow of the fir. 5. No military service is required country side, these must have como from a ror of a panic-strick"Misses Helen Fairchild and Viola trian front. Boys Work- crntlon of the Federal Lonn Srcm power, a power which to us DeBord altcnded tho K. E. A. at in this enrollment. The the roads crowded with farmer "Rvery Y. M. C. A. secretary in fugitivos and their bellowing, neigh is God. ing Rcservo has no connection what- shows that 2,808 natinaal farm loan Louisvillo last week. the country is burdened with the ing, bleating, livestock, all rushing ever with tho Army or tho Navy, associations were incorporated, tep- Edward Marrs and Harry Spink extra task of finding other men fil- pell-me- ll it is organized under the Depart- nsentiiiK nhout four to escape tho despoilcr. were in Richmond Sunday. take up Y. M. C. A. work for led to SPRING lo each llvo counties af the Uallvtf ment of Labor at Washington. stampeded, frantic cities, And tho Marvin Fairchild of Texas is tho the soldiers at homo and abroad. with every outgoing conveyance States. They average. Xt members 6. No boy Is enrolled without parWhen Mother Naturo awakes from guest of his brother, Frank. We are seeking to enlist in tho packed to ents or guardians' consent. Boys or a total membership of about Wl- ,and thousands the country at large in the noxt thirty of dollars worthlimitloot loft for tho winter sleep, sho begins to busy her, will not be taken from their own 000 farmers. of self with making this old world days, WO men for service in the; homes, but can earn the certificate d, d f lh rcmorscIoss Then comes that season Tho 12 land banks have received . . beautiful. TTnilnri !ln(na .100 fnr afrviii The following letter was sent by and medal working on their fathers' v.", Fancy tins district ono or ncsericu of the year that wo liko so well applications for over 130.000 Uans, American fixpcumoiiary lorco mi villages. tho Normal Department to Mr. and farms as well ns on any other. mounting to about J300,00,fO0. der General Pershing; 300 for the It would bo Belgium over agai- n- and that we call "Spring." Mrs. Colson relalivo to tho death of 7. Tho II. S. Boys Working Re- Mother Naturo begins her wor' About 80.000 .loans, amounting t) too to suppleFrench army huts; their son: scrvo is organized under the Depart- - over $100,000,000, have keen approvonly worse. For tho Belgians could ment the work in English Y. M. C. A. flee into France and Holland and by clothing tho bushes and trees in Berea, Ky April 23, tOlrt. ment of Labor, Washington, as n ed, and on 30,000 of the loans aver their best suits of green. Then she huts, and 75 to bo sent to Italy. part of tho program of the Ken- ?HO,000.000 has bo safe for the time being. summons tho grass and flowers to Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Colson, n paid o the "This is the service which retucky State Council of Defense. But where would safety lie for arouse and como and seo what the Crab Orchard, Ky. quires tho highest typo of manhood. you: Where would you fleo? Where 8. Awards: When a boy takes the Wo are particularly seeking success- could your wife, your daughter, find world looks like. At her call, tho Dear Friends: In behalf of the students of tho. violets shyly lift thoir heads to ful business and professional men, refugo in a country over-ru- n with catch tho gentlo spring breeze. Normal Department, wo wish to ox- -' those of high Christian character, Prussians? Tho liltlo birds who havo been lend to you our deepost sympathy! minimim flmninniiii good mixers, men resourceful and Think it over. Tho picturo is not adaptable to conditions as they find exaggerated; it is ono of tho possi South all winter como back to their in the loss of your son, Carlos. them. We want tho highest class bilities of tho future if we lag in old homes. Just beforo sunrise earn Although ho mingled with us hut morning you may hear their sweet a short time in class and school of men America has produced for our duly now. voices, as thoy join in a chorus to life before his illness, wo feel that the highest type of work of thoir That duty is to lend every possi wclcomo tho "Spring." we learned to know him as we anxfellow-me- n which can be offered. ble aid to tho boys at tho front. At this season of tho year thcro iously listened from day to day to "Some of them will be sent closo And tho way to aid is to Buy seems to be, deep down in my heart, hear of his condition. While wo to perhaps actually up to the fir Liberty Bonds. a tender yearning to get closo to know that our words can but pooring line. All will seo conditions Mother Naturo. I want to go out ly fulfill our desires to convey to which tear men's souls. It is not an SWEDISH FOREIGN- - alone and seo the trees and flowers you our sympathies, yet they aro filled with romanco; there PROPOSED adventure TRADE COMPANY and listen to the singing of tho the only means we havo of making will be plenty of drudgery, long bigness is of benefit Tho Financo Minister of Sweden birds. known our feeling for you in your hours, and high tension, ncrvo-rac- k public should be commended. When I havo tho privilege of tak grief. Wo trust that you will find ing work. It demands ability to has mado a suggestion to tho Swcd keep eheerful and bring inspiration ish Parliament that tho Govern ing such a walk as this, my thotn consolation in tho fact that your The size of a business depends upon the to other men who are war weary. menl create a fund for tho operation aro always turned to tho Ono who boy was .taken from yju while needs which that business is called upon to and guaranteeing of a company to ha3 mado tho flowers to bloom and earnestly striving to preparo himhomesick, and discouraged, and who serve. A business should b as big as its foreign trado after tho war, the birds to sing. I wonder how self for a life of Christian usefulare faelng unusual temptations. It support job. You do not drive tacks with a especially to arrange for the anyone can bo unthankful when ness. Since ho was faithful at the involves actual danger. It is no and or piles with a necessary goods. It they havo importation was know that task for a man fond of ease or of is proposed of tho company have roundings all theso beautiful sur- post of duty, we summons upho highthat know that God has prepared for tho and Swift & Company's growth has been low physical vitality. Yet we becapital stock of ?2,680,000, and placed them hero to gladden the er. Wo should feci that ho has Just the natural and inevitable result of al lieve there aro plenty of men who a offerod to a syn hearts of His poople. been promoted. and international needs. will find in" the call to this service that this slock bo Hoping that God will sustain you an opportunity of doing the great- dicate of banks that havo already Large-sca- le production and distribution jn tho midst of your sorrow, wo expressed a wish to subscribe. Tlio est work in their lives, and that there To February 20, tho Director Gen are, are necessary to convert the live stock of slock is to be guaranteed by deposit are many who would offer themthe West into meat and eral of Military Railways had placed and selves if they thought they could of Government bonds. Sincerely yours, to distribute them over long distances to orders for railway supplies valuo-qualify. the consuming centers of the East and at $142,000,000 and with an aggreChester C. Brown, "W also want chauffeurs, me- American Y. M. C. A. workers in gate weight of 751,000 long tons; the abroad. Taylor Baker, chanicians, accountants, clerks and Europe. Ono hundred and fifty of General Engineer Depot, to FebruOnly an organization like that of Swift A Marjr Montgomery, stenographers, construction men to theso were compelled to rotiro be ary 1, issued 9,500 orders for mater Company, with its many packing plants, hunCommittee. build hub, shipping men to handle fore tho German advance into Rus- ial valued at f202.000.000. dreds of distributing houses, and thousand the supplies, and others." sia and aro now in Siboria waiting of refrigerator cars, would have been able to There aro at the present 2335 an opportunity to return. handle the varying seasonal supplies of live stock and meet the present war emergency by supplying, without interruption: A. NEEDS MORE WORKERS FLINT SUFFERING HOSPITAL . SAPOLIO PATRIOTISM ECONOMY I "Actions speak louder than li"i,!,P.Bll,yj,,",:l r'L. m,'' ,1 Self-sacrifl- co lu-a- en di-vi- no ,,. 1 ' A Business Should be as Big as Its Job If it to the ptfc-driv- er tack-hamme- r. sa-tion- VALLEY FORGE FRANCE A Liberty Bond SHOULDER YOUR SHARE! i west. First The U. S. soldiers and the Allies in Europe by shipping as much as 800 carloads of meat products in a single wee Id Second The cantonments in the United States. Third The retailers upon whom the American public depends for its daily supply of meat. But many people ask Do producers and consumers pay too much for the complex service rendered? Everyone, we believe, concedes the efficiency of the Swift & Company organization in performing a big job in a big way at a minimum of expense. Swift & Company's total profit In 1917 was less than 4 cents on each dollar of sales of meat and Elimination of this profit would have had practically no effect on live stock and meat prices. Do you believe that this service can be rendered for less by any other conceivable method of organization or operation? ThM qottilont and othtn art mwtnd fully and frankly In tb Swill ft Company 1918 Ytr Boole mm fr on itqueit. Addraia Swift ft Company, U. S. Yards, Chlcafo Swift CoortMy XroeUya Bajtfa. & Company, U.S. A. May 2, lull. THE CITIZEN I'ogo Three. 3" I PuRMARY Q By MILDRED Do You Know the Terms of that 22,000 Mile Test? You know, of course, that the Maxwell Motor Car ii the long distance champion of the world. You have read that a "stock" Maxwell car ran for 44 days and nights without stopping the motor. And that, in the 44 days non-stotest, the Maxwell covered 22,022 miles, at an average speed of 25 miles per hour. But have you, up to now, realized the full significance of that performance? Do you know that no other motor car in the world has ever equalled or even approached that performance? In a word, did you take this test seriously when you heard of it? Or did you set it down as a "selling stunt" to give the publicity man something to talk about? It's worth your while to read and to study the conditions under which that test p WHITE. tG9 (CoprT'Iht, lilt, Weatern Newaiper Union.) Jack Townsend's father Bent lilra out to Wellington to purchase a fruit farm providing that farm should be as promising as Its advertisement. "Where?" asked Jack, of tho tenant, "shrill I tic able to get a mcul In this dead hole? Tha thing they call Hotel, Isn't Inviting." to "Sor;ry my wlfo Is too busy moving you," answered nccommodnto Graves, tho tenant, "but perhaps 31m. Mnltby will. You'd bo sure of a good meal there; she Is particular about having her guests recommended, so I will speak for you over the 'phone." "Seems to be all right," he nald, returning presently. "First house at the foot of the hill." "Mrs. Mnltby was not at home," a neat maid told him. "Her husband who was deaf had. misunderstood tho message." Jack cast an approving glance at the girl who wnlted In tho doorway; sho wns good to look upon In her trim, 'lurk blue dress with Its white collar and cuffs. The milled nprou and perldsli cap, guve her the appearancei of a screen picture maid. "Couldn't you ?" ho begun, and stopped. Thq girl dimpled. "Well," she agreed, "come In and I will get you something to ent." Tho something wns very satisfactory. Jack had never tasted more delicious. "How much?" asked Jack, when th last excuse for lingering had been ex- Maxwell Motor Cars Cir . Rotdtttr 5- 6- - . . $ 835 825 . . 935 . Top Pml StJin . All Car with 1275 1375 Pul TonnCtr riM I. . 4 . tHtr.lt IU l4u T.W1 CM was made. You know that the American Automobile Association (familiarly known as the "A. A. A.") is the official arbiter of every automobile test and contest. But perhaps you didn't know that when a maker places his product under A. A. A. supervision he must do absolutely as told and abide by the decisions of the Board. That's why there are so few A. A. A. Official Records! Maxwell non-sto- p This 22,000-mil- e test was official from start to finish. Therein lies its value to you. It proves absolutely the quality of the car of the very Maxwell you buy. For verily this was a "stock" Maxwell. Listen: First : the inspectors disassembled the motor to see that no special pistons, valves, bearing-meta- l or other parts had been used. Every other unit was as critically inspected. Then the car was under their own supervision. As we had much at stake and the test was made in winter (November 23 to January 5) we asked permission to take certain little precautions against accidental stoppage. Sounds reasonable, doesn't it? But they refused permission to do any such thing. For example: They would not permit a rubber cover over the magneto it Official Fljrures of the Test IUt. IS "4 UUi SI 1.9 5S1.4 J0S.9 D.Ur JJ7.4 S09.6 S1S.S 410.1 " IS " It - i; " II - 99 Av. Ulln Okl Omm 11.1 31.81 sie.s ll.4 H.4J i.7o - 31.02 36.40 &K, SO 1 " -- J 3 4(4 6 48 S 4 5 6 9 10 11 11 13 14 H.la S06 6 438 9 S01 7 S17.0 S0S.O J1.99 11.77 30.71 19 SI 19 44 22.IS 11 1I.0 wasn't "stock." They refused to let us tape the ignition wire terminals they are not taped on the Maxwells we sell so of course it wasn't "stock." Neither would they let us use a spiral coiled pipe in place of the usual straight one from tank to carburetor to guard against a breakage from the constant, unremitting vibration it isn't "stock." Nor to use a special high priced foreign make of spark plug the run was made on the same spark plugs with which all Maxwells are equipped. So rigid were the rules, we were unable to carry a spare tire on the rear it wasn't "stock." A telegram to headquarters in New York finally brought a special permit to carry a spare tire. "It isn't stock!" "It isn't stock!" That was the laconic reply of these A. A. A. inspectors to every last suggestion that called for anything but the precise condition of the standard, stock model Maxwell that any customer can buy from any one of 3000 dealers anywhere. We are glad now mighty glad that the rules were so strict and so rigidly enforced. I 7 " - t Jan. " IS 16 17 Rln46S9 491 J 471 6 477.7 495.1 S40.1 S3? 3 S13.1 539 1 491 1 513 0 11.03 11.33 13 43 13 33 13 JS SI IS 56 13.11 11.9S 11.99 32 09 11.72 II 19 20 21 " " - 23 23 24 2S " - 26 17 19 30 31 1 II 2 327.S 496 I 490 1 417 1 4S0.S 477 S 491 6 417 1 437.4 SIS 9 466 9 S04 9 S2S9 3133 23 44 24.50 32.30 23 13 21 75 32 13 12.30 19 79 11 91 10.14 11 01 19 83 30 07 11.56 19 82 19.10 1110 3 4 S fUln45IS K.in4J9 I R.in 455 6 Rain S62.S SOI. 4 44 tlari lime 22.022.3 Total mUntc 25 milea Average iprrl trr hour 500 6 Average day' tun 562 S Lonnett Uay'a run 32 milei Average milra per gal Bmallrit day'a mileage 18 30 mile per gallon Qreatett average inllei 28 33 nillea per gallon 9,815 milee Average tlie life Note that longeit day't run waa anadc on lot ilay of the tett. Uape Any other car that ever attempts to equal that record must do it under official supervision and comply with the same terms. And it will have to go some. For Maxwell set the standard when it performed this wonderful feat. Maxwell complied with those rules and made good. Every drop of gasoline and oil and water was measured out and poured in by the inspectors themselves. They would not even let our man pour it in! Every four hours the car had to report at the official station for checking. And it had to be there on the minute. And every minute there was an inspector beside the driver on the front seat-t- wo more men in the rear. One got out only to let another in day and night for 44 days and nights! There was one technical stop. It is interesting to know the circumstances. Dead of night a driving storm a cloudburst suddenly another car appeared in the road ahead. In his effort to avoid a collision the Maxwell driver stalled his motor. At least the observers thought it stopped and so reported. The car did not stop, however, so its momentum again started the motor (if it had indeed stalled) when the clutch was let in. The contest board exonerated our driver on grounds that bis action was necessary to save life. That shows you how rigid were the rulet how conscientiously applied by the observers. You who have owned and driven motor cars you who know how small a thing may clog a carburetor or a feed pipe; "short" a spark or stall a motor will realize what a wonderfully well made car this must be to go through that test under those conditions 44 days 22,022 miles without stopping. The exact amount of gasoline, of oil, of water used; the tire mileage, tire troublts, tire changes; the distance and the routes are matters of official record, attested under oath and guaranteed by the A. A. A. (By the way, the average was nearly 10,000 miles per tire.) Any Ma.v.cll ownei cr anyone interested may see those records. And here's the most wonderful part though no attempt was or could be made for economy; the Maxwell averaged 22 miles per gallon of gasoline. Some other car may, some time, equal some one of those performances. But lo equal them all in the same test that car must be a Maxwell. hausted. "Fifty cents," the maid answered briskly. "It's too little," he said, smiling. "Mrs. Maltby's usual price," the girl replied. Uncertainly, Jack Angered n quarter, then laid It beside his plate, "For satisfactory service," ho said. The muld placed the quarter and the half dollar la a table drawer. "Thnt was for you," he told her, she continued brushing the table. "I nm working for Mrs. Moltby," she explained. "Well, thank you then," Jack's eyes met hers. "What may I coll you?" The girl's own lovely eyes were cast down demurely. "Just, Mary," she said. "Who Is tho maid," he later demanded of the tenant, who works for Mrs. Maltby?" "The Carson girl helps her out occasionally," Graves Informed him, "she's an orphan and works out her board where she can." "Most beautiful girl I ever saw," Jack enthusiastically declared. "Think so?" Graves explained, hli tone expressed astonishment. Jack, did think so; the wonderfully attractive face haunted him for days, haunted him until In desperation, h banged shut his desk. "I'm going out again to look that farm over," be told his father. She was sitting out beneath a tree, upon his second visit, and she still wore the pretty apron, though the cap waa missing. "Your' she cried, and all the dimplei came Into play. Jack fancied the demure eyes twlnk led In welcome. "My auto Is out there on the road," he began abruptly. "I have been thinking of you ever since I was here. 1 want to talk to you. Can't you slip out and ride a little way?" Mary promptly stuffed her knitting "All right," Into tho apron pocket. she agreed. "Novv, I am Jack Townsend of the city " he began. Mary nodded. "Mr. Graves has told me all ubout you," sho said. And that afternoon's enchanted ride through country fields wns but the beginning of many. Thereafter, Jack's business hours were a feverish rush to completion, that he might hasten to his divine o lty. no realized tho shock this would bring to his 'society-lovin- g mother. For Jack's marriage was a thing settled and decided upon. It had all been very simple. "I am Just dippy about you, Mary," he had fervently declared, "I lovo you too, Jack," sho bad miraculously replied. Carson was not Mary's name. Graves had been mistaken in that Though sho was un orphan, her nam was Burns. Jack knew nothing concerning the family of the girl ho loved, bat what matter, sho was his choice. It was upon the afternoon of their last ride, that he discerned a llmouslni waiting before Maltby's door as bi mar-rlag- 8 helped Mary to alight "Mercy I" cried tho girl, "It's Aunt Lois." And Immediately sho was enfolded In an elderly woman's embrace, "Poor Mary I out here In tha country alone," sympathized the aunt then hex gaze suddenly fell upon Jack. "Mary," she burst out, "bare you been runnlni around and tiring yourself again? Tour uncle and I hoped when we sent you to board In this quiet spot that yon would rest after your gay season." "I am," sold Mary, sho turned to thi bewildered Jack. W. F. KIDD Phone 164 Berea, Ky. Uresomo money," she confessed, "which made ma suspicious of every suitor but you." "The money makes It all seem different," he said, "to mo you have always been "poor Mary.' " "Then It was only pity," she flashed at him, but Jack had her In his arms. "It was love," he murmured "love." And Mary laughed back at her aunt "My own husband may tell me he love me," she said. "We were married as hoar ago." "I haro a lot el IWflT' Page Font. THE CITIZEft Mar 2, ItlfcV LOCAL PAGE NBW8 OF BEREA 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 from Tampa, Fla., whero they hav been spending the winter. Bank & Trait Bldg. Berea, Ky. S. B. Johnson of Chestnut street purchased a farm over by Losing ton last week. He, of course, has a hard labor problem to meet, but so has every one in these trying days. Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Scruggs left The more the farmer produces the greater his income, and consequently the more Scientific liorso shooing, fine iron here Monday morning for their Liberty Bonds he can buy to furnish money to help win the war. work and repairs of all descriptions home in Flemingsburg after n fow at the College Blacksmith Shop, days visit with their son, A. ! The men and boys who leave the furm to go to the front need the farmers' help. Uy Main Street, north of The, Citizen Scruggs. Miss Addic Fish spent tho week Office. ad. buying LIBERTY BONDS you will do your share in brinRing the boys back safely home end in Louisville. as soon as possible. $5.00 Reward: to the party return Wo SELL hats and soli them right. Mrs. Laura Jones. ad. ing my overcoat, a short, light green with black stripes and a belt W. H. Duncan is in Falmouth this Saturday Lost near Tabernacle week. night. Jcsso Taylor, Berea. (Ad-I- I) Cecil Jackson and Sherd RobinMrs. John Healy of Casper, Wyo son are working in the Goodyear Tire, and Rubber Co. plant in Akron. ming, is hero visiting her daughter Edna Mao, who is in tho Colleg' Ohio. Department. Jackson, who has just Justus Miss Florenco Tatum was in Lou a course in Smith's Business Friday until Tuesday College has accepted a position at isville from attending tho K. E. A. Havena. ar. American Red Cross, Receipts from Red Cross War Mrs. James Anderson, of Forcft Mr. and Mrs. I). W. Jackson and 2.25 membership 233.5:1 street, has proved herself faithful Fund, 25 daughter, Geneva, motored to Be 21.05 Balance on hand 1.60 in working with the Red Cross; her First Aid dues - SUNDAY -SCHOOL DAY GO - TO rea Sunday to visit Mrs. J. H. Jack output is 10 pairs socks, 0 sweaters Annual Membership dues for son. 1273.95 Total 1 pair wristlets. 2.00 Every member of tho Burgess Bi- - to walk, notify either Mr. Kidd, J. April Hal Parsons and William Perky 2 scarfs and J. L. Gay, Treasurer A recent letter from Mrs. D. W, blo Class invites you (o come and W. Stephens, Mrs. Dick, or Mr. Bur- One Subscribing Membership motored to Waynesburg Sunday for Ellen II- - Mitchell, Baarotary 2.00 gess the arrival at their families who were visiting Brown announces their Mr. Brown occupy you chair that will ho va- bring and a car will ho on hand to dues 1.50 you. aro not there. Come anJ Miscellaneous cant if Silver City, N. M.. whero there. . Sunday-schosanatorium enjoy tho good time and fellowship at 0:45; preaching The women who have hea sew- An Overland 1017 touring car for is a very sick man in a wo have to sharo with you. ..$1273.05 ing and knitting for the toe Cross at 11:00. Total In perfect shape. Inquire C. of that place. sale. Mothers, bring tho babies. If the distance is loo great for you Reward, Reward, Reward I Lost have used: (Ad-i Expenditures M. Canfleld. strayed or stolen from lot on Bono Mrs. F.dgar Wyatt and daughter, June, 1917 mare, April 017 yards muslin for ban dunes. Julia Pearl Hanson, spent from Fri street, old, 30, one black hind four Mr. Way, of Pittsburg, Pa., friend FINANCIAL REPORT OF BEREA J3 To American Red Cross, leg long mane, left years 10.00 1221. 4 yards twill and eaatoa flanday until Tuesday visiting rela dues for charter members RED CROSS CHAPTER partly white. Direct any informa of Dr. Rogers, Berea's founder, and nel for hospital bed shirts, July tives at East Hernstndl. to Nettie Simpson Ballard. Be experienced in varied business lines. 1308 yards gauze for coMprewrs, Receipts 10 To American Red Cross, Miss Hattie Carr and Elizabeth tion is here to lake up tho work of Bur (Ad-435 dozen sewing thread, 155.0-membership Ogg were in Richmond Saturday rea. Ky. 1917 11 Miss Alberta Ivorvcll. who is sar, lie will assume is duties at I5HI yards tape, 20 To Purchasing Committee, Sunday. and high school once. .'122 Annual Membership Dues, 2 dozen knitting coltoa, military relief supplies... 63.9S Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Robinson. teaching in the Harlan Miss Grace Elliott, who was ill at is at home visiting for the week collected during July and 110 pounds of yarn. 30 Membership dues for eight daughter Anna, and son William tho Robinson Hospital for somo August end. $322.00 annual members and one motored to Lexington Sunday. Two subscribing members' Mrs. L. L. Sliadoin, of Winches time, is able to be nut again. life membership to AmeriFriday at 11:00 o'clock a troop .The Red Cross workers hav aiado: Perry Davidson, former secretary l dues collected for July and spent a few pleasant days with 29.00 1832 compresses. can Red Cross train passed thru here from some ter. of Oneida Institute, now located at August 1.00 her sister. Miss Gertrude Smith of 175 T. bandages, August where west of Chicago, 111. Department, the Manchester, was a Uerca visitor over Ono Life Membership 25.00 16 To subscription "Red Cross 300 abdominal bandages, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Scruggs wero the Foundation Sunday. Miscellaneous collections for Magazino" and inciden500 triangular bandages, in Lexington, Friday. They were hist of the week. Miss Bertha King, after attending 0.00 July and August There aro vacancies in tho Rob 3.77 bandages, 30 d accompanied homo by Mr. Scruggs' tals for the K. E. A. at Louisvillo last week, 100 property bags. 21 Purchasing Committee, mil father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. S inson Hospital, Training School are, visited with her mother hero Sat i Receipts from Red Cross War 231.09 Fund, 25 Nurses. Entrance requirements rl.35 239 hospital bed shirts, T. Scruggs of Flemingsburg. itary rener supplies year of High School urday and Sunday on her return to .Annual Membership collected 8 wash cloths, 20 American Red Cross annuA 1017 Ford touring car; good as at least one full may Barbourvillc. I '6.00 during August 2.51 36 tablo napkins, al membership dues new inside and out a bargain. In work or. its equivalent, which bci-enC. D. Lakes of Ravenna was in .Miscellaneous collections for 15 heel rings, September quire of C. S. Knight, Jackson St. be two full years. of Domestic Stato town over S"unday. I August and September .... 11.35 2T J. II. Claskins, for yarn .... 5950 work. Wo are under tho (Ad-47 helmets, requires a full Word comes from Miss Grace First Aid dues for September 69 pairs wristlets. October U. S. Wyatt returned homo Mon supervision, which Cornelius that sho is enjoying tho completion 17.50 and October 15 mu (Tiers, Mrs. E. H. Mitchell, postage day from a business trip to Abor three years course, on of which, and having passed the South and her health is improved. (Annual Memberships in Octo- 3.45 83 sweaters, ilcen, Miss. and ilrayage She sang at ono of the Aberdeen, is en 2.00 2.'! Berea College Press her IDC pairs socks. 2.35 Wednesday afternoon, about 2:00 State examination, tho nurse (Ad-Miss, churches lost Sunday, where Miscellaneous collections for 21 J. H. Claskins. for yarn .. 05.50 o'clock, a troop train from a camp titled to registry. ho was much appreciated. 8.70 Corbett Dyer, a Brief Courso stu October in Michigan passed thru here going American Red Cross mem The workers certainly 'serve Plans are being jnado to send ten Contributed by women of Bedent in tho Business Department 150 much praisv bership due.s to a southern port. We do aot realize C. E. Conven1th is now employed by tho delegates to tho State rea churches for July 30 PurchasingCommiltee.knil- Henry Bingham went to Missis last winter, that had wo paid for the Mrvice il tion which is to bo held this year work 58.W5 Buick Motor Co.. at Flint, Mich., at 1.28 ting cotton sipi to buy a farm. 135.00. would have amounted to at Covington, May 10, 11,12. Annual dues for tho month of November People have been very jtonerous in Lowcn, who have been S100 a month. The Misses 2.00 spent tho latter November Oscar Wilson REWARD FOR BICYCLE 5 Miss Bertie Mitchell, doliving on Jackson street, moved to giving the use of their Mwinjt mapart of the week with old Berea 25.00 chines. There have hern aoaharges Or information leading to loca Miscellaneous collections for nation their new home on Chestnut street friends while on a short furlough 2.00 November December tion of same. M. L. Spink. (Ad-S- li Monday. i, for the use of heat or Annual dues for tho month of from Brooklyn Navy Yard. 3 Berea Transfer Co., express lights. The following aa to be Miss Iluth and Hay Brown of WinFor Sale: Household goods, bu 223.00 December Brolhor Hudspeth has returned 2.50 commended and drayago for supplying aheesfor chester motored here Thursday to frnm nonr Orlando whero ho has reau, chifltoncer, rockjng chair, 1918 JO Purchasing Committeo, mil the work-room- s: visit friends. hpcnn an orcanization and which desk, piano, art squaro and orox Annual dues for tho month of itary relief supplies .... 58.20 Andrew Isaacs sold a lot joining ho will serve every second Sunday, rug. II. U. l'liaien, ucrca, Ky. 12.00 January It J. H. Claskins, for yarn .... 11.50 Berea Baptist Church. Ad. his mill to Mrs. 11. C. Chrisman for Ho will be at his post of duly in Itobl. Spenre's class-rooMiscellaneous collections for 12 Berea Transfer Co, express SI, 200. 1.13 January Two nt 11:00 a.m.. and for the .50; Mrs. Ernberg's display ron and ilrayage SEED CORN FOR SALE Donation from the Ladies of at the regular hour, Sundav-schoIltrea College Vocational Chap). 20 T. J. Osborne, expenso for Yellow Seed Corn, guaranteed OO'oi Annville, Ky 5.00 pcnaar's and Mias Mnudo Anderson, a former germination, .90 Miss Berg's, Mrs. membership campaign ... $1.00 per bushel. 13.00 Miss Manchester's sowina rooms. First Aid dues nurse of Berea College Hospital, has Miss Ruth Sperry. expenses M. J. Carrier, Annual dues for the month of National Bank 1.60 Berea lrelor's been visiting friends and relatives Ad il. July 1U Big Hill. Ky. 3.00 February room. in Berea for several days. R. D. Swisher Mfg. Co, rubContributions from Mrs. Anna Dr. J. H. Mahafoy. of Sturgeon. SEED CORN FOR SALE .5' All material has beea purchased ber stamps 20.00 F.rnbcrc Rockcastle Flint variety, develop visited his son, Hugh, or tho AcadBerea Transfer Co, express ol wholesale price, and all aillsdis-coiinle- d. 50.70 s. Contribution's from Clio Club.. 2.01 emy Department at tho first of tho ed, grown and named by J.W. and drayago Let every worker conLitGermination 90. Certified by Contributions from Senalo week. January, 1918 tinue their support and service, in erary Society, of Berea Col- Peter MacNeil of tho College Do County Agent Spcncc. Get tho corn Co, express Berea Transfer the future, as they havo In tho past lego 5.00 Ad-1.01 pertinent left this week for work at nt WELCH'S. and drayago year, and we will win the war. his home in Jefferson. N. c. J. H. Claskins, for yarn .... 2350 Work-rooin Vocational Chapel milMis Martha Fletcher, a Berea P Purchasing Committee, and Berea National Bank are open year, spent several 6751 student of last itary relief supplies . .. f a. eory afternoon from one la four-thir- ty ddvs of last wcck visiting menu II Mrs. Ellen H. Mitchell, sla- -, o'clock. 2.60 hero. tionery and stamps rnniiiB xmnamm MiwwimiiiiiiyiiiiiwiMi Paul Honnchell. principal of tno 18 Berea Transfer Co, express Whilesburg schools, stopped off in and drayago F. L. MOORE'S You arc net expected to Berea for a short visit Saturday on J. II. Claskins, for yarn .... 51.60 Horn-tailor- ed return from Louisvillo whero Red Cross memAmerican for your M6.00 bership dues he attended the K. E. A. suit unless it satisfies you Jon Bender and family of men Ap- February completely in fit, workman; Berea Transfer Co, express mnn ii snenf Sundav with Mr. and FOR 1.2') Mrs. E. A. Bender on Center street and drayago ship and quality of materials. 2.02 First Class Repairing Miss Lucy Holliday, who has liecn 8 Berea Collego Press tencher in tho Somerset lugn 25 Purchasing Committee, milAND 2559 School this vear. is spending soveral itary relief supplies And because Born Tailorin Berea with her sisters, mio March Fine Line of Jewelry invs ing docs satisfy, this liberal you eat that just nnd Sarah, of tho College uepari f Purchasing Committee, milguaranty adds nothing to the 5.6i MAIN ST. ment. It itary relief supplies that chases the BEREA. KY. i Berea Transfer Co, express Miss Hattie Carr and Elirabctn price. from your mind troubles 59 Ogg wero visiting in IUclimona ai and drayago and makes you feel like Uie latter part of last wcok. U American Red Cross, memM. WIDH 7.00 Mrs. Hush Oldlleld of Harnour bership duos Let us show you ,how a millionaire that's the the General Dealer, gives notioe that .75 vllln snent last wcok in Berea train 15 Frnmo for Charter good a suit we can make for kind of meals we serve. Scrap iron and other Junk have adApril ing tho Naval Servlco uiris in mo vanced in price. Wanted, Cut the money you are willing mil5 Purchasing Committee, play which they gave so success or Mora I Everything Is pure, S2.35 Scrap Iron, Heavy Copper, light itary relief supplies fully In the Tauernacio, saiuniay to invest. .25 Copper, Heavy Red Brats, Beavy Talclean and wholesome evening. Mrs. Oldflold is tho autnnr 9 Geo. Roynolds, for cartage low Bran, Light Bran Xiao, Lead, 13 Material for property bags. 1821 of tho nlay presented. well cooked daintily R,!dnt Born DtaUr) 1. 10 Beet Hides, Hons HUas, Poajr aad 17 Express and cartago Frnnk Scott of tho Senior coiicgo Colt Hldei, No. 1 Sheep Sklas, Rate, served and ths prices 19 Purchasing Committeo, mil Class was "called to the colors" this No. l Rubber, No. 2 Ruhbar, Ata. are Just right. itary relief supplies ..,.160.11 week and loft Thursday. Also buy (tn and poultry at highH. H. Harrison, county agent ol 29 E. F. Coyle, for thread, ca- est market price. Call sm haters Come In and give us J.w selling. blo cord, eto Powoli County, spent Sunday In Be An paylog more Uwa aay Purchasing Committee, for rea. trial. one else la Iowa. If you aaat stopped over Miss Laura Snonco emblems I will call for your goads. Seal's Resturant Purchasing Committee, milin Berea for a short visit this week a a ear Kentucky Berea aacsaaafa. by. 45.00 on her way to Lexington for a visit. itary relief supplies Min'.Strt Bra, Phone 41 Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE daughters Jean and Annabel, returned lo thei homo on Chestnut street Tuesday Mrs. Georgo Pow and THIRD LIBERTY BONDS Best Blacksmithing ! See us at once and get your share of Third Liberty Bonds fln-Mi- ed THE BEREA NATIONAL BANK Big Day at Union Church Next Sunday ol ' , Si 1) I i i I four-taile- ce S) ! U) 2-- work-rooaw- ol Hos-kin- , 1 4i The Born Guaranty iay A Dainty, Jewelry Store petizing Meal mau J. B. RICHARDSON da-liv- er, $100 in Education Equals $1,000 in Land. f3 r May 2, IQtB. THR CITIZEN Crancc, Loney, Crimp Taylor, Louis ville. Kv. Cress, Ilollle. Co. K. 148th Inf, Camp Sheridan. Ala. Creech, Roy, 53rd Co, Nayal Traci ng Station. Norfolk. Va. Curry, Everett, Dili Co. Del. C. A. C, A. E. F. Franco, via Now York. Daniels, Capt. Irving, Co. C, 500th Eng Camn Trov s. Toxas. Davis, Sheldon, Hdqr. Co. 100th Field Artillery. Camn Hancock. la. Day, Kcllcy, Naval Training Station, Great Lakes, 111. Dean, Lieut. William, 330 Inf, Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky. Dcgman, C. O, Amb. Co. U4, Camp Bov o. Ft. Worth. Texas. Willard, Fort 8(owart, Dcmtnon, Texas. Diamond, Aubrey F, 18 U. S. Aero Squad. A. E. F, Care Adj. Gen.. Washington. D. C. Divine Mc.lvin. Camn Tavlor. Ky. Dixon, Chester, Camp Taylor, Louls- v lie. Ky. Dixon, Lieut. Elmer, Ft. Thomas, 1 Pag Five. The Citizen A'familj Newpper for ll that irue,nu inieremng f'nblirawl I Band, Camp Shelby, Hatticsburg, Miss. right. Bere& College SMART PEOPLE wy Ttiuradur at IWea. Ky. HONOR ROLL Dcrea Collcgo la proud of tho record of Its soldier boys. They havo answered the call of our Country C Subscription Ralc with the spirit of men. Wo shall PATABt.K IN A OVA NCR always follow up their carcor with Jl.OO Onr Trr Tho namos of 0 tho deepest interest. Hit Mnnlk 3.1 Thtrc Montfca , some nro probably not on this list. or Eiprraa Monf If any ono knows of a Borca man Snd rmfv Irr Onlaf. Draft. Kmlilrml lttr, or una ami too in tho Army whoso namo is not in tml lamo. artvr Tha tlal four nama on labrl thawa to what date jmtr tibarrtplkm U paid. If It If not this list send in tho name and ad rhanvad wttkla ihrr wrrka aftar renewal notify dress to tho President's Office, Bcrea ut. Mlln italm will Im fla.lf tuppttal l( we College, Herca, Ky. arenotlflrd. Good fortune go with all. liberal ti iia given to any who obtain new yearly Any one us Oncnrpor atad) WM. C. FROST. r II. WERTENBERGER. ManatUf Edio Pnat-offlr- a i ni BRREA PUBLISHING cu. Miller, Robert E, Prov. Firo Co. 1, Simpson, Green T, Corpus Chrlste, Camp Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla. Tex, Co. F, 5lh U. S. ting. Morgan, Reuben, Camp Taylor, Slaglc, Dean, Electric Div. Detach- i Loulsvlllo, Ky. mcnt Enlisted Specialists, Fort Morgan, Rufus, Med. Dept, Ft. BenJ.I Monroe, Va. four aemllnc farm. unarrtptioM ran rerelre The Citlien free for Harrison, Ind. Slemp, Lieut. Alfred C, Dal. B. F. A, ne year. Adams, Lloul. Tounscn, 119th Inf, Moore, Edwin, Hdqr. Co. 330 Inf, Camp Stanley, Leon Spriacs, Tex, Adrertl'twcratea on application. Camp Shelby, Hatticsburg, Miss. ' Smith .rTrottnrln T OOl flnl.l Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky. 111, .11, tUl...U U, (M. .. 1 CU lliunl. UUJJIt' M. Adams, Lieut. Wiley, I. S. of A., Moore, Harold, Aviation Corps, Colum tal, Barracks L. 1, Camp Jatkson, TRAGIC ENDING Or OLDEST RES0. Sec. Ft, Sill. Okla. bus, O. Columbia, S. C. IDENT Or BEREA Alor, Antonio, 15'Jth U. S. Inf, Camp Moore, Georgo W, 370 Aero Squad, Smith, J. W, Co. 310, U. S. Amb. Shelby, Hatticsburg, Miss It is with deep sorrow Hint wo Taliaferro Field No. 3, Texas, Co, Camp Dix, Trenton, N. J. Kv. i tho sad ending of Undo Alfonl. Green B, Somewhere in Murphey, Lieut. RobL E. Lee, 183 Smith, W. J. P.. Officer's Training France. (Full address will bo ap Dizncy, Walter Clark, Co. L, 1st Reg. .Icnlha Thompson, the oldesL and Aero Squail, Garden City, Long Camp, Porto Rico. nrcclalcd.i IJ. 128. Camn Dewey. Gt. Lakes. IH. one of tho most honored citizens of Island, H. Y. Smithcrs. Frank, Co. B, 335 Inf, Amburgy, Denver, Co. M, 1 49lh Inf, Dizncy, Win. L, Bait. I). 10 F. A., Bcrea, who lived here beforo thero Murrell, Jesse L, Bar. 830 N. C. 8, Camp Taylor, Ky. Hatticsburc. Miss. Camn McArthur. Tex. was any Borca on the hill. Ho was Camp Decatur. III. Sparks, Cloyd, Camp Shelby, Visa. Bailey, Frank, Red Cross Military Dodson. C. P.. U. S. Naval Training Nay, Walter, Camp Taylor, Ky. born October, 18.12, and lived all Siiencc, Sgt. E. L, Co. I, 18th Inf. A. Hospital, Somewhere in trance. Station. 1st Oth Co. Newport. R. I. his days in this vicinity. Neal, Sldnoy, Battery A. 12 F. A. Ft. E. F, via. N. Y. P. O. Saturday morning at ten o'clock Daily, Green, Iladlo Co, U. S. Navy, Dooley, John F, Supply Co, Oth Inf, Meyer, Va. Spcncc, Sgt. W. F, 4th C, 1st T. Cambridge, Mass C hatlauooKa. Term. he left home for tho neighboring Nickcll, Clarence, M. D. 140th Inf, Bn, Camp Taylor, Ky. Douglas, Vco M.. Ambulance Co. No hills in search of bark for lea which Ballard, Dewise. Camp Shelby, Miss. Spink, Corp. Paul, 1st Co. Military lie was wont to use nt this season Italian!. Iloscoe. 2. Fort Logan. Houston, Texas. Nickcll, Ira, Lieut., Camp Taylor, Police, Camp Logan, Houston, Tex. of the year. He went alono as usu- Ballinger, William II., Battery F, Duff, Powell, "Soino wbcro in Louisville, Ky. Spuriock, Goodloe, U. S. 8, Boale, 312 F. A., Camp Meade, Baltimore al and no one thought nnything of France." Osborn, J. O, Co. D, Oth Eng, A.EJ", via. N. Y. P. M. Md. it. Sunday passed nnd no one. was Duncan, Mclvin, 22nd Squadron, P. M, Now York City. Stilwcll, LieuL Abncr J., Co. 0, 342nd alarmed, nil thinking ho was safe In Hatson. Lieut. C. C 140th Inf, Camp Aviation Camn. Waco. Texas. Parker, Ciarenco, Camp Slielby, Hat Inf, Camp Grant, III. Shelby. Hatticsburg. Miss. some friend's house. Monday mornEarly, Clinton, 140th Inf. Band, Camp ticsburg, Miss. St. Clair, Ray L, Military Branch, ing a search was begun by citizens. Batson, Reuben B, Oth Provisional Shnlb v. Halt cshurs;. Miss. Y. M. C. A. No. 30, Chattanooga, Parker, Tbos. L, 4, 0. T. S, Camp but no clue. Monday after dinner Co., 2nd M. M. Res, Camp Han Ecclcs, William, Jr, N. A. Corps, Tenn. Sherman, ChlUicothe, Ohio. twenty-fiv- e men and boys searched cock, Ga S. N. Observatory, Washington Parker, Robert, Co L, 120th Inf, Stout, Charles E, Camp Taylor, Lou hills but no Undo Jep- - Bcnllcld. Brackncl. H. 0. Co, Oth Ihe near-b- v D. C. isville, Ky. Service Branch, Greenville, S. C. tha. After supper the male portion Inf. A. K. F.. via N. Y. P. M Edccconib. Glenn. Parsons, Chester. Marino Bar, Na Street, Arvel, Med. Dept. 80lh T, A, r tho student body was called upon Bickncll, Corp. J. Paul, Hdq. Co, Edwards, Donald H, Medical Re vy Yard, Washington, D. C. Chattanooga, Tenn. M. and 500 gathered for the search, go140th Inf. Band, Hatticsburg, Miss serve. Columbus. O. Patin. Ralph. Y. M. C. A, Des Moines, Tate, J. Harl, Camp Sevier, Army ing in proper formation for an ef- Biggerstaff, Horner. Edwards, John Paul, Band Master, Hunter, II in ton II, 108 Co, 8th Reg, Y. M. C. A. Sevier Branch, GreenIowa. U. S. Marine. Galveston. Texas. fective search. As the boys swept HiggorstafT, SgL Lloyd, 0th Tr. Bn. 110th Inf. Band. Hatticsburg. Mis? Pearson, Leland E, 32nd C. 151 De ville, S. C. over tho hills they had gone but Cainn Jackson. &'. C. Edwards, Corp. Thomas, Jr, Co. M, Hylton, Charles, U. S. S. George pot B, Camp Meade, Md. Taulbee, S'elden. Eng. Corps, El Paso, Washington. Brooklyn. N. Y. three miles from town when some Ilillry. Cheerful, H. Co. Naval Hosp, Waco, With Inf, Camp MacArlhur, Perkins, U. S. S. Jenkins, Postmaster, Texas. Imrie, Lieut. N. A, 36 Coleman St, of the smaller boys, in a remote Portsmouth, Va. Texas. Taylor, Howard E, Y. M. C. A, 12 Run New York City. spot, discovered the form of Uncle Hlrchlleld, William, Co. F, 20th Eng., Edwards, Lieut. Robert N, Aviation London. England. D'Agucssau, France. D. B. Camp Taylor, Ky. .leph hanging on a wiro fence which Dix Branch. N. J. Concentration Camn. Morrison. Va Imrie, Jack, 30 Coleman SL, London Perry, Frank. Co. H, 2nd W. Va. Inf. Tcmpleton, R. R, Camp Greenleaf perhaps Bowman, Lieut. F. O, Co. L, 371st Englo, Lieut. Stanley L, 35lth Inf, lie attempted to cross and England. Y. M. C A. Mil. Dr., Chattanooga, Perry, Penn, Camp Taylor, Louis his foothold slipped, and ho fell vicIsaacs, CapL M. J, 320 F. A, Camp Inf, Camp Jackson, Columbia, S.C. Camn Funston. Kans. ville, Ky. Tenn. fence's death grip. Tho Bowman. Linney, 38th Co. 10 Tr Ernbcrg, Otto. 140th Inf. Band, Hat tim to the Taylor, Louisville, Ky. Phelps, Glenn, Ambulance Corps 21, Terril, B. Harold, Co. M, 1st Pioneer indications about the place showed Ison. SgL D. B, Co. D, 110th Inf Bn, tWUh Depot Bgd, Camp Slier-maticsburg. Miss. Inf, Camp Wadsworth, S. O. Fort Clark, Texas. Shelby. Miss. that life lingered and the suffering Camn O. Evans, Clyde. Phelps, Glenn C, A. C. 24, Douglas, Travis, Vaud A, Ft. Riley, Kans, hanged with head Bowling, Orovcr, Camp Shelby, Miss. Evans, Fred. was intense as he Johnson, Corp. Clyde, 140 F. A. 41st caro of M. O. T. C. Ariz down. Hoycr, Clarence. U. S. S. Florida, Evans. John F. 7th Casual Co, A. S Divison. A.E.F.. v a N.Y.P.M. Picklcsimer, Parncll. Y. M. C. A, Trospcr, Raleigh, H. Co. dlta Inf. He is survived by one sister, Mrs. S. C, Vancouver Bks, Vancouver, Johnson. Lambert, Co. I, 321st Inf, Postmaster. New York City. Mil. Br, Chattanooga, Tenn. Fort Orglcthorpe, Ga. Kimball; two sons, .lames and Branson. Jerry. Co. A, Ban. B. Gun Camn Jackson. Columbia. S. C. Wash. Turner, Fred, Line 02, Kelly Field, George, and one daughter. 45, Paris Pitmann, Corbett. U. Su S Rearnors' Mates School, Great Lakes, Fairchild, Jas. T, 32 Co. 8th Bat, Johnson, Stanley, Co. No. No. 1, S. San Antonio, Tex. scarge, via. N. Y. P. M. His lather, Teomon Thompson, III Island, Port Royal, S. C. 150th Depot Bgd, Camp Taylor, Otto R, 16th U. came to this section in the early Brilt. Lieut. James J, Jr, Bks. D. 12. Ky. Steve, U. S. N. Base Ho? Porter, C. M. Clay, Co. E, 330 Inf, Twiford, Johnson, S. Aero Squad, A. E. F, France. Camp Taylor, Ky. before there was a Bcrea; forties nital. Hampton Roads, Va. 322nd Inf, Camp Jackson, Colum Farmer. Frank, Camp Shcrnlan, O. Wallace, E. E. Hq. Co, 1st Pioneer and in the early days of Herca ColFcnwick, Leonard L, Camp Custer, Jones, Elam, 214 Aero Squad, Park- - Porter, Donald, Musician, 140th Inf. bia. S. C. Inf, Camp Wadsworth, S. C. Band, Hdqr. Co, Hattiesburg. Miss, lege was a staunch friend of Father Brock, John II, 2nd Tr. Brgd. Lino ileld, Tenn. Battlo Creek. Mich. workers. Powell, Sgt. W. Slanloy. Co. K, 330 Washburn, Major James U, Amnls- Fee and the first 31. Kelly Field, So. San Antonio, Felton. Corp. Flavel L, Co. "A" 55 Jrnnx. Simon. Co. B. 16th Inf- - Fort ton, Ala. InL, Camp Taylor, Ky, In politics, Uncle Jeptha was a Inf, Camp McArthur, Waco, Tex. I'enjamin Harrison, Ind. Texas. republican and was one of tho 121X1 Browning, Benjamin F, Somewhere Fielder, Leonard, Hdq. Detach. 1511 lenkius, Charles N. Supply Co. & PuckctL John Allen, Co. G, 140th Welsh, Preston F, U. S. Navy, ling. Wells, E. J, U. S. S. Minneapolis, Kenlnckians who voted for AbraInf, Camp Shelby, Miss. Depot Brgd, Camp Taylor, Ky. Xt! Field Artillery. Camp sner- in France. New York. Itackley, Lloyd, Co. J, Oth Reg, Camp ham Lincoln at bis first election. Brown, Corbett, Camp Taylor, Louis Fielder, William. Hdq. Detach. 150 man. Chillicotne. O. Wheeler. Val, Camp Beauregard, La. Perry, Chicago, 111. Throughout his life he remained Ky. Depot Brgd, Camp Taylor, Ky. Limit. Albert H, A. S. S. C. Keffer. vllle, I rue to his party. Raine, James Watt, Army Y. M. C. A, Wiley, Robert, Naval Radio School. Flnnnery, Elmo, 10th Aero S. Squad , Camn Dick. Dallas. Tex. Brown, W. Wilson, Camp Taylor, 3 Shcpard St, Cambridge, Mass. Camp Shelby, Miss Much credit is duo the students Kentueky. A. E. F, Via. New York P. M. Kelly, Burton, Q. M. DcpL, Colum who gave up their sports on Mon- Brashear, Dishman, U. S. S. Bridge. Reams, Robert, InL Co. D. Med. Tr. Wiloy, Lowis A, Naval Radio School, Rodman, bus. O. Flint. SgL Sherman, Fort 3 Shcpard St, Cambridge, Mass. Camp, Ft. BcnJ. Harrison, Ind. day to join in the search which New Bedford, Mass. care Postmaster, New York City Killin, E. L, Co. C, 147 Inf, Mont- proved successful. Co. C. 3rd Bal Wilson, Frank, U. S. N. Tr. 8ta, Nor Redden. Sergt. E. A, Wallace Foster, Samuel, Ambulanco Corps, 10 iromory. Ala. folk. Va. Interment took placo Wednesday Bucbannan. loon Squad, A. E. F, via N. Y. P. M M. O. T. C, Fort Riley, Kans. Camp, Buford, 322nd F. A, Camp Kimball, Paul V 122 Service Sqd morning in the Bcrea Cemetery. Tho Reid, Harry B, 33 Aero Squad, A Wilson. J. Oscar, Co. 01, Marine Bks, Sherman, Chilicothe, O. Franklin, Harlan, 1st Co. C.A.C, hcllv Fie d. San Antonio. Texas. Brooklyn Navy Yards, N. Y. funeral was conducted by I'rof. LeE. F. via N. Y. City P. M. Kincaid, Bradley. Co. E, 330th In'., Pigeon Point, Wilmington, Del. Calhoun. Quinccy, Ft. Lee, Peters vant Dodpc and Brother Hudson. Richardson, William K, Med. Dept., Wilson. Joseph A, U. S. N. T. S, burg. T. Camn Tavlor. hy. Franklin, W. S, 150 Dep. Bgd, 25th Co. 118, Norfolk, Va. Ft. Sill, Okla. Co. 7 Ih Tr. Bn.. Camn Jackson. S.C. Kitchen, Sam D, Lino I. Recruit. Campbell, Piner, Naval Tr. Sla, Co. S. S. Allan, P. M. Rice, Augustus, Battle Creek Ambu Wiseman, Earl. U. Div., 1st Tr. Bgd, Kcllcy Field II. 2nd llec. Great Lakes. III. French, Marvin M, U. S. S. Poca New York City. AS LONG AS THE HILL STANDS A Corps, Allentown, Pa. lance No. 1. S. San Antonio. Tex. hontas, P. M. New YorK uuy. Campbell. William, Chief Bugler. 313 Aux. Reg. Sta. Tet. GRAND SUCCESS Co .C, Fid. Wolfe, L. D, French, Ottis J., care Naval Y. M. C Lewis Corp. Fred. H, C A. C, 2nd Hitter, Corp. Henry A, 140 Inf. Band. Hatticsburg, Miss. Corps, Camp Shelby, Miss. Sig. Bn, Camp Taylor, Ky. the Naval The play rendered by Co, Fort Sherman. C. Z. A.. 107 Sands St, Brooklyn. N. Y. M. ti. Carpenter. Sgt. Rollins, Troop B, Mil. Creek Am Wolford. Capt. Luke P, 323rd Pcrvleo Girls Saturday night In the Frost. Lieut. Cleveland C, 311 F. A, Lewis, Hugh, Camp Sheridan, Mont Reynolds, Taylor. Battle Police, Camp Funslen, Kans. Batt, Camp Sherman, O. marked sucCorps, Allenlown, ra. bulanco Tnberanclr met with gomery. Ala. Camn Funslen. Kansas. Caudill, Sgt. James B, Co. D, 31flth Dept., Young. C. Harvey, Fruitland, Hew cess. This is largely duo to til Fulks. Elliott L, Hdqr. Co. 140th Inf, Lewis, Noah, Co. L, 10th U. S. Inf Roark, Edward, 18 F. A. Med. Engineers, Camp Lowis, Wash. Mexico. Forward. Bliss, Tex. of the play. Mrs. Oldllebl. Fort author Hatticsburg. Miss. Fort BcnJ. Harrison, Ind. student, Cecil, Capt. J. J, Troop B, 13th Cav, Ne the wifo of a former Berea Gabbard, Scrg. E. Blalno, Ambulance Linton, Leo S, Died at Camp Mac Roberts, Dean Scott, U. S. S. Sanfordyce, Texas. C. E. ACTIVITIES braska, 10th Div, Fortress Mon v ho pave her ti;ne free while coach- Chapman, Floyd. M. G.Co, 140lh Inf., Corps No. 12, American ExpediArthur. Toxas. February 3. 1018. A rarewell breakfast was given A token or expresVa. roe, ing tho players. Lockin, Earl W Reg. A. Recruit De tionary Forces. Camp Shelby, Hattiesburg, Miss. Robertson, Jackson, Co. C, 23rd U. S. S. M. Leask last Thursday by memsion of appreciation for what sho Chapman, Henry Clny, 110 M. G. Co., Gabbard. John B, 330th Inf, C. E, tach. Co. 0. Camn Taylor, hy. Eng. A. E.F, France, via N.Y.P.M. bers of tho Executivo Board. About accomplished was given her at the Lynch, Sergt. Dora, 52nd InL Mili Camn Taylor. Ky. Camp Shelby, Hatticsburg. Miss. from tho in the Robie. Carroll, Hdqr. Co. 149th Reg, fifteen members started close of the entertainment Chasteen, Ernest, 150th U. S. Inf., Gay, Colson, Franco, via New York. tary Branch. Chattanooga, Tenn Band, Camp Shelby, Hatticsburg, home of Mr. Dick about 5:30 n.m, lorm of a beautiful boquet of AmerMarcum. Leonard. Camn Taylor, Ky. Gibbs. Cecil. Camp Taylor. Ky. Camn Shelby. Hatticsburg. Miss. who for the grovo on the Point, where Miss. ican roses. The girls and all Marcus, Charles, 112 Fid. Slg. Bn., Co.. Oibbs. Warren, Camp Taylor, Ky. fire and a making tho Chllds, Herman, N. Y, S. Robinson, Charlos. FL Thomas, Ky, they soon had a roaring coffee, povtre instrumental in extent oi a Newport. R. I. Gillen. Roy, Co. L, 10th Inf, Ft. Uenj. Co. C. Camn Sheridan. Ala. Hillsboro, O, R. R. 2 sizzling breakfast of hot surceed to the pl'.y Martin, Sergeant Robert, Med. Dept., Robinson, Fred, Harrison. Ind. tatoes, eggs, jam and hnm. This was do lars to the good, Childs. "Manly," U. S. S. Nebraska, i t unil hundred Forward. 14th F. A. Fort Sill. Okla. Godbey, Lieut. Chauncey, 352 Inf. for tho occasion of tho presentaPostmaster. Now York City. caro which will be spent, for material Jamos S, 61st InL, Co. K, also or Martin, Carlyle, Fort Leo, Peters Robinson. Camn DoiIko. Dos Moines, la. an illuminated wrist watch tion Clark, Claude, Co. M. 321st Inf, Camp .vork, are to be commended. war Charlotte, N. C. burg. Va. Orillln, Lieut. Arloigh C, Fort An liy the members or the society to the suiopsis of tho Jackson, Columbia, S, C. Amb 'Ihe program and May, Bruco. Supply Co. 313. 0. M. C Robinson, Miss MInnio Jane, drews. Mass. parting president. On their return, piay were published in last weoks Clark, Walter. 31 Inf. Med. Dept, Co, Baso Hospital, FL Oglethorpe, tho party sang under Miss Mary K. F. via. Now York. Hdqs, Adv N. A.. A. Griflln, Fleming B, M. D. Fort Bliss. Texas. Hio wlu lo was carried out and Ga. Wcrtenberger's window, who, tho May, G. II, 87lh Aero Squadron. Sec. L. or C. A. E. F. Franco. hoyind th.) expectntu r.n or all. Mr. Collins, Charles. Med. Officer's Y. M. Rogers. John L, "Over There." lo Memphis, Tenn. M. 4th InL, Gctlys- Bark Field. a member or tho committee, was Gross. Frank, Co. C. A, Fort Oglcthropo, Ga. rendered a very appropriOsborne K, 1st Pioneer to bo with them. Mnrlow, Georgo, Co. 2. Squad. 335, Rogers. William, Co. burg. Pa. wns R. &ta, Co. 8, Music Collins, nobort E, N. ate invocation. Inf, Camp Wadsworth, S. C At tho regular Sunday evening Aviation. Ft. Thomas, Ky. Gross, Orville, Recruit C. A. C, Fort Norfolk, Va. between Ads I nnd II by Rust, S. R, 305lh M. G. Bat, Co. C, meeting or April 28, thero was a McCann, Homer, Reg. 8, Co. 81, Great Molt, SaJcni, N. J. Uoutcrse, Silcr, nnd Barlow Collins, Samuel F, M. O. T. C, Post Messrs. Camn Upton. N. . cry interesting discussion given on Lakes. Ul. Hnckett, Sergt. II. W, Lino 272, KelEx, Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga. which was pleasing. Tho Liberty Antonio, Tot McCann. John. 300th Eng. Corps, Royse, Felix. Hdqr. Co. 330th Inf, 'The Power or tho Cross in tho City ly Field No. 1, San ChoruR, directed by Mrs. J. w. Combs, Charles, Camp Taylor, Ky. Bond Camp Taylor. Louisville, hy. Hail, Lieut. John, M. O. Co. 53, MiliSlums." Many wcro present who Camn Tai lor. Ky. Dooloy, certainly brought tho houso Combs, Camp, spoko Lieut. Sowoll, Camp Taylor, from personal experiences of tary Branch. Chattanooga, Tenn. to glvo Ambulanco Sapp, Claud, U. S. Naval Tr. McComas, Battlo Creek down and were compolled Portland, N. H. Louisville, Ky. tho conditions to bo round thero, Co.. Allenlown. Pa. Halov. Corn. Earl D, Ord. Depot, 38th rendition or same. Ihe a second part Cook, Tom, 108 Field Amb, British Div, Camp Shelby, Hattiesburg, McGuIre, Bon, Franco, E. F. Co. M, Sandlln, Floyd, U. S. S. Nevada, ifivlng vivid pictures or tho want and colored troopers played their Postmaster. New York City. Evmiseries oftho slums, and suggestExp. Forces, Franco. Oth InL. Via. N. Y. Miss. well between Acts III and IV. Army Y. M. C. A, ing how all might help to right expressed high apprecia- Copoland, Robert, Dauphin Island. Halzak, George, U. S. Gen. Hosp. No McGuiro, Leo. U. S. Naval Radio Sellers, Rudolph, erybody Camp Sherman, Chilllcotiio, unto theso wrongs. many 7 Roland Park. Baltimore, Md. School. II. U.. Cambridge. Mass. Fort Galncs, Ala. tion of the entertainment and Interesting meeting requests wcro mado for a repeti- Cornett, Joda, 1st Co. 113th M. P., Hart, Lieut. Joseph, Camp Taylor, McGuffey. William, U. S. S. Missis Sottlo, Mark, First Machine Co, Ft. An unusually is expected noxt Sunday ovoning. Hurrah ror the Benj. Harrison, Ind. York Louisville. Ky. stppl, caro Post Master, New tion of tho play. Camp Sholby, Hattiosburg, Miss Miss Pearl Ycadon or the Normal Gordon, 10th Inf. Med. Dpt., City, Div. X. Sharp, Dowoy F 22 Aero Squad, Naval SVrvlco Olrls of Bereal speak on "Chris-tis- n Cox, Sgt. Edword O., Co. K, 148th Inf , Harrel, York City. P. M. Department will Prlvilcgo.- - This A.E.F,via New Fort Benjamin Harrison, Inu. McKav. Lieut. Waller H, Medical Camp Sheridan, Ala. Duty and U. S. S. So. Da Corps, American Expeditionary Shorte, Serg. Braxton C, Co K, 148th will bo a patriotic meeting and tho WORLD NEWS Coyle, William R, Co. E, 140lh Inf, Harrison, Creed O, kota, P. M. Now York City. Inf, Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, presentation or tho Sorvico nag Forces. Camp Shelby, Miss. (Coitioued tram PiQt Oat) 333rd McMullin, Samuel. 150th Inf, Camp Ala. SorgL Benjamin, will bo tho outstanding reaturo. All Coylo, True F, 30th Inf. Band, Head Hammond, nntly in French history. Thfl queen Short, Limit Cyrus P, Ft. Ogle- members are urged to bo present, Inf, Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky. Sholby, Hattiesburg, Miss. quarters Cp, Camp Green, N.C. thorpe, Chattanooga, Tenn. mother is charged with responsibil- Craft, John. ii this is tho regular monthly conHays, Sgt. Earl T, 18th Co. 6th Tr. Menzle. Leonard. 120th Co., 1st Rep has mado ity for tho letter which Y, City Shorte, Serg. D. C, Co K, 148th Inf., secration meeting of tho society and Bat. U. S. M. A. E. F, N. Bn, Camp Taylor, Ky. in Austrla- -' Craln, L. G, 18th Co. 5th Tr. Bn, troublo so much Camp 81ierldan, Montgomery, Ala. tho roll will bo called. P.M. Hays, Hcrbort, Musician. 140th Inf ' Camp Taylor, Ky. Hungary. J l Hcmbrcc, Gcorgo Address wanted bv n friend. Hcckman, Walter W, Asst. Band Master, 119th InL Band, Hdqr. Co, Hatticsburg. Miss. Hill, Ernest II, Candlns, Co. 1, Camp Johnston. Jacksonville. Fla. Billiard, D. Moss, San Pedro do Macoris. D. R. Milliard, Dudley, San Pedro do Macoris. D. II. Hlllman, Jas. E, Co. E. 20th Eng., Camp American University, Washington. D. fi. Hook, John T., Caisson Co. 2, 112ht Ammunition Train, 37 th Div, Camn Sheridan. Montgomery. Ala. Holfman, Clarence, U. S. Aviation Corps, Columbus, O. Frank, U. S. Aviation Hoffman, Corps, Camp McArthur, Waco, Texas. Hoffman, Glenn, Government Accountant, Detroit, Mich. Hogg, Harvey, Co. D. 2nd Ky. Inf, Hatticsburg. Miss. Howard, Richard, U. S. S. Pennsyl vania, fortress Monroe, Va. Howard, George, U. S. S. Pennsyl vania. Fortress Monroe. Va. Howard, John, Forward, Birchfleld, Ky. Howard, Ray L, 01th Depot Btry., Guelpli, Ontario, Can. Howell, Marcus, U. S. S. George Washington. Brooklyn. N. Y. Hudsnclh. Lieut. Ralph W, 333rd Reg. Supply Co, Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky. Hubbard, Lloyd, Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, Ala. Hun, Capt. E. W, Hdq. San. Tr, Camp Dix, N. J. Humphrey, R. It, 008 Aero Inf. Sqd., Aviation Camp, Waco, Texas. Hunter, Harry S, Bait. A, 110th F A, 32nd Div. A. E. F.. via. N. Y, P BUY DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS FROM OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASONS RICHMOND i KENTUCKY K-1- - SgL-Maj- or -8 iun un-ab- rur-nish- etl You Can Go To School This Spring If You Think You can Pae Six. THK CITIZEN May 3, Ml. MOUNT AINjVGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director ofHomcScknce corn syrup may bo used in taetaac, and tho egg may bo mill. Tuis will chango tho character f tho Tho loyal housekeeper bas for tho mufllns somewhat but wM net Inst fow months been doing her best chango very much tho gcneiat lo substitute other grains for wheat. She has learned to liko yeast breach In using other Hours for wheat, made with or one-thian equal amount by weight Aeuld 0 or bo used. substitute flours or even It Is perfectly eaey to perhnps she has used rye bread con- leave out ono fourth, or oae half, dlfll-cu- lt taining no wheat. Now a more or three fourths of the whilo lour situation confronts her. Hyo, and add in lis place an equal weight breadmakin, of barley flour, hurkwhrat, rice next best lo wheat for 4 no longer moro nvailable than flour, flno cornmeal, or other lour. wheal, and wheat is so scarco that With care and n little practice, any a definite allowance has been made cine of these can be used in place of ono anil ono half pounds a week of nil the whito flour. The coarser for each person, this to includo all uncooked cereals seem not te he wheal products; macaroni, wheat very satisfactory if suhstlluUcI for breakfast foods, bread, pie, cake, more thnn of tho flour, whether made at homo or purchased but often such a cereal as soiled lh at tho bakery. This means oats may bo run through a hand mill pound a day of victory bread and be used like the flno flour. one-ha- lf (about four slices with For those who have not sonic, pound (2 cups) of Hour a week for this table of approximate weights Moreover has purposes. any other been made: since thcro are many people, espe- I cup white bread flour, 4 oz. cially among the working classes, I cup barley flour. 3 oz. upwho havo depended very largely I cup buckwheat flour, 5 or. on bread and will And it exceedingI cup corn flour, i oz. to adjust themselves to ly clifllcult I cup cornmeal line, A oz. this program, it behooves everyone i cup cornmeal coarse, 5 oz. who possibly can to gel along with i cup rolled oats, 3 oz. less, even lo tho point of using no I cup line granulated oats, 5 ec. wheat at all. This sliows that cornflour ami Ways must bo devised for using other thintrs in place of wheal. Tho flue cornmeal may be used practisimplest thing to do is lo uso more cally measure for measure In placi potatoes, hominy, rice, oatmeal, in of flour; that of buckwheat, coarse placo of bread. It is surprising how cornmeal and llnely ground oatmeal, cup is equal to a cup or quickly one ran become adjusted four-fiftwhilo flour; and Hint it taken IVj to such changes in the diet. Double the usual portion of cereal cups of barley flour or rolled oats for breakfast and servo no toast; for to equal a cup of whito flour. In using cooked cereals as flour luncheon use rice, plain, cooked in milk, with raisins or dates, scalloped substitutes, allowances must bo with cheese (with no (lour thickon-in- g, made for tho water that they havo seasoned with tomato, or mix- taken up in cooking. This will ed with meat; or use some form of differ according to the method of corn as fried corn meal mush or of cooking. Generally not moro than hominy prepared in various ways a quarter of the flour can bo sublike the rice, or use potatoes, but stituted by cooked cereals aad a do not uso bread. For dinner a light niuflin be made. double portion of potatoes, or potatoes and sweet potatoes, potatoes POTATO WATER IS A SUBSTITUTE TOR SOAP and rice, or potatoes and hominy Soap is almost unobtainable in will tako tho placo of bread. Uso barley flour, cornflour, cornstarch, occupied Belgium, nnd tho houserice flour, or rice waler for thick- wives aro accordingly seeking aos-sibsubstitutes. To them a sneru-is- l. ening soups and sauces. Uso barthrough the medium of a Brusley, tapioca, or peas or beans, In soup, instead of macaroni or spa- sels newspaper, gives this advice: ghetti and servo no croutons or "Pour the hot water in which peelcrackers. Uso for dessert fruit in ed potatoes have been boiled evor various forms, gelatine dishes, or the linen to be washed. Allow it rice nnd tapioca puddings. Yoi.r to soak until the following day, then hill of faro has been changed, little rub it as you would in lather, but has been added to your labor, and without adding soap or anylhiug else. Tho linen will come out of wheat is saved. put in a littlo moro the tub perfectly white." If you can time and want greater variety learn in ..ar. II. Atlmr flnnr WilllOIlt ally A HUNDRED THOUSAND WOMEN wheat in quick breads such as muf- - EMPLOYED BY GERMAN RAILWAY A total of 100,000 women are now flns nnd baking powcier iiiscuu aim on the pay roll of the Prusidan-HesMlin cake. is an Hallway, ten times ns laany Tho Food Administration experimental laboratory, in cooper- as there were before the war, acation with tho Department of Agr- cording to a .statement of Ilerr von iculture, is working out somo gcncrnl Beitenbach, the Prussian minister rules for substituting theso flours of railways, quoted in the Leipsigo so that you can uso your own reci- llluslrierte Zeitung. "In certain kinds of work," ho pes nnd know how to modify them. good standard or basic rule for says, "it has been found that tho A munins is: 1 cup of liquid, 2 cups f women aro in all respects as t'Bci-e- nl os tho men whom they replace, flour, 1 tablespoon of fat, 1 tableteaspoons especially when their training bas spoon of sugar, t egg, of baking powcier, Vt teaspoon of linen about the same. In nlhcr salt. All niuflin recipes are modill-catio- lines of work, especially those, reof this. If sour milk is used quiring unusual exertion or conflour is needed (about tinual physical labor, tho efficiency cups) and Mi teaspoon of soda of women is 50 to "5 per cent that must take the place or hair tne min- of tho men." Vou Breitenbacli stales that tho ing powder. If a richer niuflin is desired fat and sugar may each ho number of women employed by this increased lo 3 tnblespoonfuls. Sugar line will probably Increase still . may bo increased or lessened or further ns tho war goes on. SERVING MEALS WITHOUT WHEAT one-four- th rd 50-5one-four- th ono-fourhs lo an ns Government. FARMERS, ATTENTION If tho ground is re.idy to plant ( Ruth Farm Work is now, Just work over it again inThe Seiiw stead of planning; ll's the pood JH fMl. Get Ready for It. work and preparation before plantPal all teels in first class repair ing that makes tho crop. before Uey wilt be needed. Order SOY BEANS AND CORN necessary repairs NOW and save There, will bo more acres planted loss ef tiaae at cultivating and harto corn and soy beans this year than vest tlsae. express will be slow in any year previous. Tho beans Freight Therefore, order aro planted right in the row with this fertllieerg and all needed sup the corn and all cultivated togethseeia, er just as corn alono is cultivated. plies at once. Keep When corn and beans begin to rip work ahead. Plaa en turn hogs in and let them di ahead of year work. tho harvesting. It wonderfully pays Soaie Otter Ways to Make Farm in dollars and cents, also in soil fer tility. Hogs can bo made to gain on labor More Efficient pasture like this from iVi to 2',4 Keep a Usl of rainy day jobs and a pounds per day. Hogging the crop thereby save limo when tho sun and produce pork will savo shines. Consider whether you use cheaper laborany other way. If than saving a tiastor and other labor you gather the corn and crib it, Two, to advantage. machinery so much work to get it teams incrcaso yen havo three nee! four-horback to your hogs again. Corn fur tlio amouil of work a man can do nishes fat building material and soy in v day. Many farP)-i.- j arc parllall: musclo problems by form beans furnish bone and solving the labor these combined building material ing themselves into clubs or "rings" balanced ration. t. Lelp 'ach otlier Ilircshing, ilo mako a splendid should plant a few Every farmer nilinf, 4e. to hog Neighbors are wiln acres to soy beans and corn work buying corn binders down. Let tho hogs do tho each other in whilo you do something else. Wo and other labor saving machinery have more pork and bacon Many farmers will save labor this must for the war. Plant soy beans and year by hogging down a few acres corn on n few acres and help get of corn. Several thousands husky, moro pork and bacon. willing, patriotic Kentucky high Seo your merchant and get your school boys, 16 to 2t years of age, soy beans at once. aro offering their services to help farmers during tho three months of POULTRY Many business summer vacation. To Members of Boys' Agricultural men in tho towns aro offering to Club Raising Poultry leave their work and como out to I bono vou are having success help farmers save their crops in tho with your first hatches. Tho weath rush season. is good for early chickens, anil Ask your county agricultural er will dcvelon well if fed prop agent, the chairman of your County thev County erly. Young chiokons will need no Council of Defense, or tho food for about 30 hours after being Director or tho Boys' Working Reif given steps you should take hatched and will not suffer serve what no food for three days. The yolK to get a boy for tho summer, or to egg which supplies food for securo help from the town business of the tlir chicken inside the shell is ab men volunteers. in the little chicken's body Tho boys in France aro digging sorbed hatching time and will sup enduring terrible priva- at tho ditches, ply nourishment until tho chicken tions, and risking their lives to is very hungry. save your farms and your homes. At tho start it is advisable to feeu upon not only Farmers aro called five times a day. dividing the day to work harder this year than over equal periods, and alternating before but also to uso every possi- into n mash or soft feed, such as johnny- ble means to mako their work moro cake, with a hard grain or a scratch effective. Only by so doing will sufllcient feed. they be able to produce A Model Variety Ration food to win tho war. I PEOPLE Berea's Vocational Schools Training that adds to your momj saraiag power, combined with general education. FOR YOUlie MEN Agrleultara, Carpets try, Bricklaying, Printing, Commeree aad Telegraphy. rOR YOBBO LADIES HeaM Baieaca, Dressoiaklag, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography aad Typewriting. ener. yr 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School Geaerai Educatioa for those far aaVaaeed, combined with tome vocatioaai training. No natter what your present advaaceatent, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. W 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teaeh and who are not golag thru College ind desire more general education. It also gives the best general education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves so 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the best training for those who expect to leach. Courses are so arranged that youag people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right oa in their course of study. Ilcad Dinsmoro'8 great book, "How o Teach a District School." 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. Tho Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door Berea College courses in all advaaced subjects. Raise ia Board 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, aad 17.20 for boys 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 aro as follows: by the lerm. board by the half term. A Temporary SPRING TERM ACADEMY AND NOKfclAL COLLF.GE This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard Expenses for Boys VOCATIONAL AND SCHOOLS FOUNDATION Incidental Fee $5.00 5.00 7.75 $ 6.00 6.00 Hoom Hoard, 5 weeks 9 7.00 6.00 7.75 10.75 Amount duo March 27, 1013.. 17.75 7.75 Board 5 weeks, duo May I.... 2) .00 Total for l'crm . e r Expenses for Girls 3 5.00 Incidental Fee Itoom Hoard, 5 weeks 5.00 7 .25 7.75 2750 $ C.00 0.00 . 7.73 20.55 7.75 '28.50 5 7.00 6.00 7.25 CORN PLANTING Don't plant corn until ground gets warm. Seed corn is scarce and if planted early and a cold spell comes on there's danger of it rotting in tho ground. This would be a great loss. Wait until ground gets warm about 10th of May then tho corn will bo up in four or five days and grow off without being stunted. Wo can't afford to stunt Wo need all our crops this year. wo can raise. Of course, wo had an early frost and cold weather last year, hut don't get scared this year about that and plant too early in ro order to get tho crop harvested an other early frost. Wo may not havo such a winter for years, or may never havo ono like 1917 and 1918. If you haven't your seed com yet get it at once. John W. Welch at Berea and Mr. Griflln at Mt. Vernon aro handling seed corn. Their con Don't buy unless it ia M tested. tested. Thcro aro a number of farmers who havo tested corn. Write or call on tho following men for tested corn: James Carrier, nig Hill; W. A. Johnson, Brodhcad. Thcro aro many farmers who havo perhaps a litllo moro tested corn than they will plant. If theso men will advcrliso by telling it at church and at other and Sunday-schogatherings, so that tho other fellow can find tested seed corn, it will certainly bo appreciated by our bc-fool Scratch Mixture: Cracked corn, 5 lbs. Cracked wheat, 2 lbs. Pinhead oatmeal or hulled oats, 2 lbs. Drokcn rice, cracked peas, millet, rape, or mixture of these, 1 lb. Feed morning, noon and night, scattered in chaff litter. Johnnycako: Corn meal, 10 lbs. Eggs 7.25 Baking soda, i tablespoon, heaped. Mix with milk to mako a stiff batter, bako well. Feed middlo of forenoon and afternoon. Nota: For small bakincs of john nycako uso 1 quart corn meal, 1 or baking soua. 9. pl'cs. 1 teasnoonful When infertilo eggs are not availa ble uso doublo quantity soda. Green Feed. Any tender green stuff may bo fed to baby chicks. When a regular supply in quantity is needed, it is usually most conve nient to uso sprouted oats. Wator. Littlo chicks should b3 constantly with fresh supplied water, in either shallow pans or testimonial showing that they ari Applicants must bring or send small drinking fountains. health and of good character. This may bi above 15 years old, in I hope you will bo supplied caresigned by some former Berea student in good standing or some rellabli ful in keeping your record book. If teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. for any reason you do not have a record book, let ino know. For information or friendly advice writo to the Secretary, Yours very truly, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Ilobt. F. Sjicnce, County Agent, Ucrca, Kentucky. able-bodi- (infertile), 1 doz. 20.525 19.25 17.25 Amount duo March 27, 191. 7j 7.25 7.25 Board 5 weeks, duo May 1... 27A0 2050 2150 . Total for Term ' This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for nooks or ' laundry. Special Expenses in Addition U Incidental Fee Baslaeas Winter String Fall 112-0110.00 114.00 Stenography and Typewriting 0 12JX5 10.00 14X0 Bookkeeping (brief course) 6.00 O.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) Business course for students ia other departments: 7.50 10.50 900 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's 6.00 0X0 7.00 use or instrument Com. Law, Com. Gcog, Com. 1.50 130 Arith., or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 term. In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per young man or young woman caa get an education Any at Berea if there is the will to do so. If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be in school the full year, by all means they should enter for a courso during tho winter and spring terms. Tho public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers and advanced pupils should not bo idle through tho long winter months but should be studying in Berea where the best education can bo gotten for least money. !; od DER TAG CINCINNATI MARKETS. Flour, Hay and Grain. Flour Winter patont 110.90011.35, hard patent IUQ11.60. rye dour, Northwestern blended 1U12. Hay No. X timothy 21.C025.50. No. 2 122024, No. 1 clover mixed $21 22.60, No. 2 11719, No. 1 clover $14 16. Oats No. 2 white 87088c, standard white 87088c. No. 3 white 86087c. No. 2 mixed 83081c, No. 3 mixed 82083c. Corn Quotations are: White oar 85c0ll.OO, yellow ear 85c01.3O, mix-e- d car 85c0ll.3O. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Duller Whole milk creamery extras 46V4c, centralized creamery extras He. firsts 41tc. Hugs Prime firsts 33c, firsts 32c, ordinary firsts 20c. Live Poultry Hrollers, under 2 lbs, 35 0 40c; fryers, 2 lbs and ovor. 30c, roasting chickens, 4 lbs and over, 30c; roosters, 18c. Cattle Shippers 111016; butcher steers, extra S12.5O014, good to choice $11.60012.50, common to fair J8.CO0 11; belfcrs, extra 12013.6O, good to tbolco 111011.75. common to fair $7.50 10.50, cows, extra 111012, good to Choice 19.60011, common fair 1' Tfi Live Stock. DIVISION ON WOMAN'S WAR 08.50"; canriers 6.CO07.25 Blockers Tho sum of 9,110,022.00 is tho toand feeders $7011. Calves Kxtra 112.50013, fair to tal figured today by tho War Relief good $10012.50, common to large $7 Service Committco of tho National Society of tho Daughters of tho 08.50. Hogs Selected heavy $17.50 01775, Revolution ns its actual good to choice packers and butchers Amcricnn cash cxpcnuiiiro ror war reuci sinco tl7.75 017.S5, medium and mixed (17.85, stags $100 12.60, common to tho beginning of tho war. Tho reliolco heavy fat sows $10015.50 maining days of tho Third Liberty Sheop Extra $11011.50. good to Loan campaign will easily seo tbo IioIl-$10 50011, common to fair $8 $10,000,000 llguro reached. 1 10. Tills amount has boon variously Among tho purchases of the Quar- oxpended for supplies for tho United termaster's Department aro 61,000,-00- 0 States forces nt homo and nbroad; pounds of prunes and dried for Liberty Loan Bonds in tbo namo beans; 273,000,000 cans of tomatoes, of tho Society; for French orphans; condensed milk, and baked bean's; for tho restoration of Tilloloy; ror tho Children of Southern Franco; 40,000,000 yards of mosquito bar; yards of olivo drab; 20,000,000 for a enfoterla for women and girls ammunition woolen blankets; 31,000,000 pairs of working In French woolen drawers; 50,000,000 pairs of nliinls. ami for this country 8 other heavy stockings; 11,000,000 wool coals. The Ordinance program includes tho purchase of 23,000,000 hand grenades, 725,000 automatic pistols, 250,000 revolvers, 23,000,000 projectiles for heavy artillery, pounds of explosives, 210,000 machino guns, and 2,818,000 riiles. 00 allies in Britain, Belgium, Flanders, Italy, Poland, Siberia, and Armenia. Tho flnancial statement giving tho itemized expenditures in every ono of theso cases does not Includo tho A bond in tho hand is worth two sums of $20,072 raised by ono daugh ter in New York for tho War cnest; on the wrists. raised by ono chapter in Now York for tho British War Loan; $!,-1raised by ono daughter in Maryland for emergency to tho Auxiliary Relief Society. Nor does it cover the cost of 20 ambulances; jO.100 garments in Franco; 108,207 hospital garments; 1,801,268 surgical supplies; 110 flags to regiments 3l,t32 books for Y. M. C. A.; 401 binoculars, and many hundreds of supplies in other forms. In referring to tho D.A.H. Congress Just oloscd Mrs. Matthew T. Scotl, chairman of tho War Relief Sorvico Committee, and ono of tho former Presidents General of tho order, said today Tho Daughters havo complotod n brilliant, successful and harmonious Congress. Tho tenor of every mooting during tho past week has been to stand back of tho Government, Congress and tho United Statos." $5,000 00 7 Le i! m j 7s3A,v7 I'.lI' '7t"v j ii sMsaasM a I i aw mm m i m II 1 Time is Your Fortune---Don- 't Waste it ! SUNDAY SCHOOL HANDICRAFT Lesson 6 SecontI Quarter, May SPIRIT OF THE GREAT LAKES, 1918 5 J, FOR BOYS jC By- 12,1918. THE INTERNATIONAL Text or the Lesion, Mark SERIES 10:32-5- ? (Conduclfd tiy ilia Clirlmlnn Trmperani'A A. NBELY HALL jg Author of "Th- Hind? nor," "Th Hoy Jj "llamllrrftft (nt nana? CtsftamBn.m "OJTI,' e. - National Union Woman's WWWWtW, A WIRELESS ING (Copyright, by A. Neely Hall.) TELEGRAPH RECEIV- Memory Verse, Mark 10:49 Golden Text, Phil. 2:8 Commentary Pre. pared by Rev. D. M. Stearns. In the wny going u to Jerusalem, lit' for the third time told them of I It approaching DUlTcrlliK iid dtulh, mid that he would rise uyulii (vxs. Compiiru 8:31, U:.'U. la this lie defCrlboH his suffcrlliKM uioro fully, mid ypvuks of being mocked, scourged, nplt uHin and killed, lit) know It nil beforehand, mid jet he steadfastly net hi futv to go to Jerusalem (Luke t merU:S1). It In one of the cies In our liven that we do not know what Is before UK, hut that he ever goeth before and we can follow with In hint. (John 10; 1.) confidence There. Is much unbelief In the church concerning the Buffering of Christ, hut we must tttund llrmly upon his own word In vcic 15, uud elsewhere: that ho came to give bin life u miifoiii for iiiuuy; his own helf bare our slus In hlB ovm body ou the tree; he was wounded for our transgressions, bruised for our Inlipiltles, uud with his h tripes we lire healed (1 l'et. 1!:'J4; Ihh. Kl:5, 0). lie us truly Buffered In my stead, as In the stead of ltarab-bus- , uud us the rum In the stead of Isaac, lie was my substitute, and made Bin for me, uud I uui made righteous In him, 11 Cor. 6:21. The cost to him, und the value uud elllcucy to us of his great atonement, Is u matter we cannot meditate iimiii too much or too constantly, or ever praise him enough for, or rejoice too much In. The reijuest of James uud John, In which also, according to Matthew, their mother took part. Is utiother evidence of how little they understood hi in, and how they utterly fulled to grasp In any measure what he had Bald about bin approaching sufferings. Hu mid they lived In u wholly differ cut utiaoHpliere. Oh, how lonely l.e must have been, uud what a depth of meaning there Is In his word, "The living father hath sent me, nud I live by the father. He hud been speaking of suffering nnd u cruel death, they were thinking only of earthly glory. He knew that the wuy for him, uud for nil hlK true followers, was the wuy of the crons, und mi ho cald. "Ye know not what jo nsk. Can ye drink of the cup Unit I drink of) And be baptlxed with the baptism that I am baptized with?'' And they mild we can. It was as foolish off l'eter's boasting that he war ready to lay ilowu his life for him (John l.'l:.'IT). When we speak about oureelvos, or what we can do, or ore ready to do, or seek anything for we ere mi unlike him who said, 1 can do nothing of myself. I seek not mine own will. I seek not mine own glory. It must surely be of the great adversary, the devil, that there Is even among Christians, so much selfish ambition and self necking. Now we see the ten displeased with the two ambus to give bitious ones, and our them till another lesson on humility, reminding them that even he, their Ixirtl nnd Master, came not to be ministered unto, but to minister (vss. ST 43). We do well to sing, my highest place Is lying low at my redeemer's feet; nnd to pray lord keep me down where I cannot fall. Humility Is Chrlst-llke- . but pride nnd selfish ambition Is of the devil. It Is the purpose of the lord to bumble nil lofty works, to stain the pride of nil glory, nnd to bring Into contempt all the honorable of the earth, to show that nil the glory of man Is ns fading (lower, that the atone inny he exalted (Isu. '.' :11, 17; 23:0; I0:a8; I l'et. 1:21, 25). We may anticipate that time of his kingdom by letting him now have absolute control In onr hearts uud lives, und nil things Kuhdncd unto him (Phil. 3:21). The remainder of our lesson chapter tells of the healing of blind llnrtlmeiius ns ho was leaving Jericho; In Matthew the record In that of two blind men healed as he left Jericho; there Is no contradiction for If there were two there was certainly one. In Luke the account tells of n blind man healed us he entered Jericho, and then say that he entered nud passed through Jericho (Luke 18:35; 10:1). Still there Is no IC-illpuh.-uik- CLEANING THE MEDICINE CLOSET Tho medical temperance department of the Nntlonnl W. O. T. U. has been no small factor In clennlng Uncle Snm's medlclno closet. Tho superintendent of this department, Mrs. Mnrtln M. Allen of New York, thus describes the process : "When we started In to clean the medlclno chest of tho great United Htntcs, the chest wns n dreadful sight Whisky, port wine, sherry wine, beer to give strength, brandy and gin for n nllments nil stood In proud array on prominent shelves. "To attempt to clean up such n medicine chest wns n tnsk sufficient to appall stout hearts. Hut n few brave souls said the task should bo done, and gradually, surely, the cleaning has been going on. Koine of the best physicians of the country aided In the task. Soon the whisky bottle for tho consumptive wns thrown nwny, then tho brandy for tho typhoid fever patient, lleer nnd wine were swept off the shelf by tho nld of athletes who had proved that theso drinks weaken Instead of giving strength. Whisky for' pneumonia wns the next to go, nnd llnnlly the American Medical nssoclntlon swept off the last remnlnlng bottle of alcohol ns unnecessary In the treatment of nny disease." cer-tai- 8ET PART 2. Tho first thing to consider when sotting up a "wireless" receiving sot Is tho nerlal. This should bo supported at least 30 foct nbovo tho ground, nt nno end, nnd should bo CO foot or more arrangement for an aerial of six strands, and Fig. 2 shows how tho end connections nro made In length. Klg. 1 shows on GENERAL PERSHING ON VR PROHI-DITIO- y ' r Lb y Lr rvB Dn i I A war ut all the people, for all the people, and by all the people that was the war of 1C and that is the war of 1018. A photograph taken the other day at the Great Lakes Naval Training Station tells the story. They are all of them real, honest, Navy men, the four who posed for the picture, wearing the uniforms there that they wear sixteen hours a day, and only one of them is of "war age." From William T. Cobb, aged 18, to Arthur Rachett, 84, each one considers it very decidedly his war and he is rjoing to see that it is not lost NOTE TO EDITOR In an address before tho National W. C. T. U. convention. Dr. Anna Uownrd Shaw gnvc direct testimony ns to tho nttltudo of General Pershing on prohibition. "I had tho pleasure of meeting this great hero Inst spring In San Antonio, Texas," she sold. "Tho citizens gnvo mo n banquet, nnd among the honored guests was General Pershing. When ho wns called on for n tonst, the great lender of the nrmy stood up nnd pronounced himself a confirmed believer in the enfranchisement of women and In prohibition. After he had taken his sent nnd the program hnd been concluded, General Pershing wns told by some of Ids Texas friends, "Prohibition Is nu unjMipular subject In Tcxns. Wo nro not in favor of It." tho general replied, 'So long ns I am at tho head of the array I shall speak of prohibition.' 'Hut go slow In this matter,' they sold. General Pershing responded, 'I shall not go slow on prohibition, for I know whnt Is the greatest foo to my men, greater even than tho bullets of tho enemy.' " BRIEF AGAINST LIQUOR. Tho Union club of Cincinnati recently put out the following "brief :" Tho luw says: That tho liquor trafllc has "no Inherent right" to exist The courts: That drink Is largely the cause of crime und pauperism. Physicians: That drink Is the chief cause of dlsense. Iluslness: that drink produces Incompetency and Inefficiency. t Any wlro but stool or Iron, not smaller than No. 16, cither baro or insulated, may be used for tho strands, and the end spreaders (A, Fig. 2) may bo any light strong poles feet long. Insulators must bo set in bctwoen tho spreaders and tho onds of tho wlro strands (I), Fig. 2), and tho strands must bo fastened 12 Inches apart Ordinary porcelain cleats (Fig. 3) make good insulators. Tlo tho supporting ropes C of tho aerial (Fig. 2) to screw-aye- s placed nt tho ends of tho spreaders, nnd then fasten the ropo stays D to them, and to tho spreaders, so the spreaders will not becomo bowed. Fig. S shows a good pair of telephone receivers, with head band. If you cannot afford a pair, you can get along for lack of men and spirit. The oihers in the picture are George E. Hcydoru, 20, and Leo N. Lyle, 2(5. e as to hair, and Rachett, straight, slender, and youthful as to physique, is a former member of the Canadian Army, lie has been a resident of the United States for several years, however, and when we entered the Great War lie immediately enlisted in the U. S. Navy. It was his assignment to the Great Lakes Station that gave Senior Bandmaster Richard Taintcr the idea for the t of '70 " reproduction of the famous snow-whit"S-nri- Thla U goad feature for your woman's page. Daughters of Revolution to Raise $100,000 for Bonds BY MRS. EDWARD L. HARRIS, Ohio State Regent Daughters of the American Revolution. NATIONAL SOCIETY, Daughters of the American has undertaken to raise $100,000 with which to buy a bond of the Third Liberty Loan. Various local chapters did splendidly in the first loan, and our members have taken, as individuals, two and a half million dollars worth of bonds throughout the country. But we hare done nothing as a national society in the previous loans. This time we shall. There are no funds available for the investment, but we are asking every member to contribute one dollar. We will be gathering in those dollar at our Continental Congress in Washington this week. Our Congress is a war congress. We all realize that there is nothing better we can do Man Who Signs Your Money Tells You to Invest It In Bonds I -- AEflMfc- ipCON DENSER RECEIVERS -i THE SILICON DETECTOR TUNING- - COIL OUNO CRQUNM The home: Thnt drink destroys happiness and prosperity. The school : That drink Is the greatest enemy of education. The church: Thnt drink Is the chief foo to religion. Motherhood ; That drink poisons tho very fountains of life. Kconomy: Thnt drink wnstes food nnd robs labor. Conservation : That drink Is always destructive, never constructive. Patriotism: Thnt drink has disqualified n large percentage of the young men called to the colors, and, ns Gen. Leonard Wood says, "Is the soldier's worst enemy." THE CIVILIAN ARMY AS IMPORTANT AS THE SOLDIER ARMY. The Balo of liquor to the soldier In training in the United States has been forbidden, so that ho may be strong, always ready, nlert, steady-handeworking with esprit do corps- - At every essential point there Is exnetly the same reason for abstinence from liquor by tho civilian. Tho men who mine coal, make munitions, cloth, uniforms, shoes, ships, run trains and steamers, or supervise nny aspect of business life nro just ns much a part of tho war machinery ns the soldier. Tho scientifically demonstrated effects of nlco-hnro not peculiar to the soldier. Most of theso results. In fact hnvo been secured In tests on civilians. with a single receiver. Fig. 6 shows the kind of switch to buy a switch. This switch must he placed outsldo of tho window, to provldo for disconnecting the aerial when tho receiving set is not In operation, as a precaution ngalnst lightning. Fig. 4 shows the wiring diagram, One wire from tho switch must be grounded, also, as shown, outdoors. Tbo receiving set must bo grounded, and this grounding can bo taken care of by connecting a wire to a radiator or plumbing pips. With the receiving Instruments properly prepared and set up, and a good aerial with Its lead-iwire per fectly Insulated, you should be ablo tc receive from commercial stations at i distance of at IcaBt a hundred miles, and from all amateur stations In yout vicinity. Tho two telegraph codos Mono and Continental must bo lcarnod, bocaust both are cmployod, though tho Morsi CODES HORSE CONTINENTAL I-T- I discrepancy or contradiction. Let the records xtuml as written und sec one blind mnH kenled us ho entered tho city and two ns ho left It, for there-wano luck of blind men to he healed. In every otto of healing, fevers, or demons, or blind, or lame, or dumb, or deaf, wc may sec a suggestion of tho various maladies of tho soul, for wo aro all by nature consumed by some fever, or controlled by some demon, or blind to the truth, but tho same Jesus la reudy to tienl If we aro willing to bo healed. Ho Is saying to us, whnt wilt thou that I should do unto thecT und he Is ready to say, go thy way, thy faith huth made thee whole; or thy sight, thy faith hath saved thee; or be It unto thee even us thou wilt Jlut ihero must he on our part tho henrt cry that will not cease, the seeking with tho whole heart that wilt not be dlscoiraged nor take any denial, the Importunity of the widow, tho persistence ef tho blind men. ol toward making it a wonderfully victorious war than putting this hundred thousand dollars into Liberty Bonds. This is the most serious time in the history of the world. We are bravely sending our brave men to fight freedom's battles. And we intend to give this visible, tangible, evidence that we are a body of American women with faith in our government, by making what is not only a gesture of confidence and devotion, but is also valuable, material aid. Ever since our troops said gooilby to us and began to leave for those battle fields at the call of freedom and the flag, we have tried to show that we are in it as well as they; that we know this is America's war, not just the war of the army and the government. We have tried to do the thinsjs that we can do West to help them. We have tried to tell the world that we know the things we are fighting for axe worth fighting for; that there is nothing too much to pay for victory. At the outbreak of the war, we took as particular tasks of cwr own. the stimtilating'of interest in the Liberty Loans, the care of French orphans, restoration of a Freacb village, and knitting for the Navy. Now, of coorse, the first is the most urgent of these piece of work, and we arc not goini to stop with our own piirchaae of bonds ; we are going to talk Liberty Bonds and write Liberty Bonds, and try to make everyone we can reach realize that this war is his, and that they are going to be desolate souls some day if they don't help now. The sacrifices made by the men and women of this country for liberty form a sacred heritage. It seems to me that no one can be a real American who does not revere that heritage. And if one docs there is only one thing for him to do right now. NOTE TO EDITOR CopTiigkt IUrrU and Kwtr. of the United kaows considerable about U. S. Government bonds. That is one reason for the big success of John Burke, at North Dakota, who baa been speaking for the Liberty loan throughout the Fourth Federal The Treasurer States i District. Burke served three terms as of the State of North Dakota, laefore he waa appointed United States Treasurer in 1913. Having his name so many thousands of tinies to bills which stand fee real gold dollars. Burke has eome to be looked upon as authority ea the uses thereof, and anyone wbe west to bear him speak with aa Me ef frittering away any of those precious bills came away a chant en ed perse. He proved a moat convincing speaker not only as regards the moral reasons rights of patriotism which should lead to the purchase of Liberty Bonds, but also on the benefits of the purchase as an Investment alone. gov-trn- i rir4 s Purifying the air with chemicals, an Inventor In Europe claims to have perfected a diving suit that permits a man to remain nder water without connecAlcohol, by diminishing tha moral tion with the upper world for boon and material strength of tha army, la a t a time. crime against national defense la tha t)ac of the enemy, General JoZra. PROHIBITION A PART OF GREAT PLAN. Olttul it t sin rill w nn.lAtorrAil ami tin. frightened, tho movement upon the' strongholds of John Barleycorn has gone forward. To call It a wnvo ol prohibition Is a weak figure. It has been moro Uko ono of those Inexorable B changes which group under evolution. el has been no moro staying It than Thero holding back tho grinding, unhurrylni and unsatisfied forces of erosion. Decode is tho ono In general uso. The troit (Mich.) Journal two aro shown In tho diagram of Fig 7. You will notlco that In tho case WHAT JEFFERSON SAID. The habit of uslug ardent spirits by of many characters tho arrangements are similar. Tho dots of the codes men In offlco has occasioned more to the public and more trouble will be hoard through the receivers ai to mo than all other sources. And short buzxes, the dashes as loni buzzes. As there Is great difference were I to commence my administration again, tho first question I would In the equipment of "wireless" staask respecting a candidate for office tions, your Instruments must be would be, "Docs he use ardent spu "tuned" before you can rocelve a me sago, by slowly sliding the sliders ol Iter TbomaB Jefferson. This Is oood feature for yow woman's page. For the Woman He Loves rrtTr HE soldier fights not for himself but for I the woman he loves for her and for posterity." Those are the words not of a sentimentalist, but of General Pershing. They arc sent from the battle fields of France where General Pershing is directing American soldiers through valleys of death, as a message to the women here at home. General Pershing knows soldiers and he knows war. He knows what men fight for and what helps them while they are at it He believes that upon the women rests a tremendous responsibility in the carrying on of this war. And be warns them that the whole nation must carry on to the best of its ability if oar soldiers are not to have fought in vain. "Let those at home feel sre that the army has full confidence that nothing will be left undone which is necessary to be done," he tells us in a message given to Edward Marshall. "As to our7 women, we know that they wield the most important influence on the preparatory work at home and upon the morale and spirit of our men abroad. They have been superb so far, and it is certain they will continue to be splendid. "Wc must participate ki the world's fight for the preservation and advancement of civilization, and this appeals perhaps more strongly to women than to men. "So the army's message to the women is that it is here for them. We say to each of them: Your fighting man has come to France to take his part in the great war, animated by the same impulses that make an American fight anywhere for the protection of womankind." General Pershing gives a good deal to live tp to. But every woman who buys a Liberty Bond right now b helping us to come up to what m expected of as and what we owe our defenders. back and forth, and octhe tuning-col- l casionally adjusting the wlro restlnf upon the ploce of silicon of the detector, until tbo buzzes aro heard. The Surest Preparation it Training School Page Micht THE CITTZKN Mar a, m: a business trip to Turkoy Fool Sat urday. John Davics of McKce, of Jackson CounSecond Growth Black Oak Spokes ty, wns tho guest of Mr. and Mrs. 'nches long $50.00 per. tooo pieces Bunk Pierson Saturday night and JKx,jK x5? 16 inches long $15.00 fSumfcty. Herbert Wilson, who 16 inches long $30.00 """ lias been working at Akron, 0., re3xy Delivered to our yard at Bcrca, Ky. turned home last Sunday lo farm No rnrmpondrnc puhlithrd unlrti tlsnrd In full by the writrr. Tha nm for his father. Perry Welch of h not for publication, hut u n cvidrnc of good faith. Writ pUlnlr. STANDARD WHEEL CO. Sturgeon and Miss Lucy Moore of Mnulden were married nt Green JACKSON COUNTY of Villa drove, III., is visiting her Hall Thursday P. M, April 20, by LEE COUNTY CLARK COUNTY Hugh parents, .Mr. and .Mrs. John Sum the llev. J. B. Spence. Log Lick Idamay Hugh, April 29. llev. .1. V. Lam- mors. Mrs. Scoft Tussey and Mrs. Log Lick, April 21. Born to the Idamay, April 21. J. I. Hughes, bert filled his regular appointment .lony nissey went lo eat n birthday Hnnly, girl, MADISON COUNTY our hustling nierchnnt of this place, wife of Tom Nlblack n passedApril II. nl this place Saturday and Sunday. dinner with their father, Jones DurAunt Kit lo tho Bobtown left Wednesday for Versailles on great Died, April 20th, Mrs. Nannie Al ham, last Thursday. He was fifty beyond today. She has been Bcbtown, April 23. Almost all lb. business. There is quite an epide exander, wife of Joe Alexander. The. years old, and they report a nice farmers of this vicinity are aboti! mic of smallpox and measles in this n sufferer of cancer of the stomach The new railroad is down renilv for Ihnlp snrini? iilnnllnir entire neighborhood mourn her loss. time. l vicinity nt present. Mrs. Gcorgo for sometime. She leaves two sons she. was such a good woman, nl to tho river at the old Fauhus ford parrett left last week for Ohio when Bumgardener spent Sunday will and three daughters to mourn her ways smiling, and so good to visit and crossed the river and laying the hit seventy-eig- ht year nl.nis lo nuwn hi fnmllv snnn. her sister, Mrs. Claudo Porler, of death. She was . the. sick. Sho leaves seven children slcel up Ilenfro Branch. Isaac Misses Blondena and Pearl Blcvins Hoidleburg. !. B. Spence of Stur- old and a good Chrislain woman. Tussey is visiting Mrs. Leatha Tuj-se- y. and n husband to grievo for her. spent Monday with friends at Kings-stn- n, geon wns n welcome visitor nt this Ancil Powell and wife were blessed O. M. Bengo bad a working Monday, Mr. nnd Mrs. Jess Williams by the nrrlval of a lino daughter It; Mrs. Nannie Lawson, nccom- - place soveral days last wcek,-Leonand preaching at the homo at night. wero visiting at the latter's parents pianed 10, whom Ihey Spc.nco visited with rela their home, April her daughter, Mrs. John John Recce of this place was Saturday and Sunday. The wheat Henry, of Boone, spent part of named I.eora Henry. Miss Salli lal lives at Sturgeon last Sunday. called to military duty last Friday. is looking fine in these parts. Mrs. Hiram Baker at Corn planting nnd oil drilling an Brashear, ono of our first class week Wo sympathize with his mother and Gardens are looking nice in spite Vallev with was on a boom nt Ibis placo nl present. leacbers, left last week to v'sil her View. Stmilav-scbn- ol Alio of the cold weather. father in their loneliness. organized nt Pilot Knob, last SunGeorge Bumgnrdner i having a brother in San J'rancisco, 'Gal, and Parks, of, Kingston, was in this Clover Bottom day with Mr. Shoemaker of Big new house built; it Is nenring com- to recuperate her health. There is Mr. and Mrs last Sunday. Clover Bottom, April 28. People Come, and pletion anil will bo ready for occu another big tide in Luch(ninil Lewis Jones of Red Lick visited are getting ready to plant corn and Hill as superintendent. Creek nt this time. Ocio Kerr and pancy the later part of the week. let's have n good Sunday-scho- ol some have begun planting. their daughter hero Sunday. Patp. m. Wc wero Miss Dahlia Ambrose of Bcrca, who Illinium S"pry left Inst week to work rick Mays and Krncst Jackson went every Sunday nt 2:30 Sand Gap sorry lo hear that E. B. Lewis was has been visiting relatives in this awhile in Kocomo, ml., Thur.di The Rev to Owsley County and purchased a (lap, April 27. wero Sand taken lo the Eastern Slato Hospital vicinity, returned to her home, seven puxl pairs of jnules Marcus Isaacs is scheduled to preach nice imnrn of cattle last week. Dunnignn, taken through here, going lo tho oil at Lexington for treatment last Tuesday. Mrs. Mauda Slinday- - The Stork brought to tho home of al this place tonight. Wednesday; his many friends bop. who has been sick, is slowly im- fields. The mules cost $700 per prospect place is progressing Mr. and Mrs. Henry Click about two school al this that ho may soon return home proving. There was quite a crowd pair. There is the best Died, the 15th inst, after a weeks ago a fine boy who was chris fine. ft.r fruit in this ?niiiimmlty, with gain. Matt Moody has purchased present at church at Corinth Sun, Mr. and Mrs. thai we brief illness of only three days, Mrs tened Raymond T. Creckmore of day evening. Mr. Carmen Hughes, the exception of pea'he-"Joe CoiTey visited Wm. Norvill, Sat- a new piano. A. W. DurOIlie Durham, wife of Dillard Tues- accompanied by his sister, Miss have seen in years. - Tho llov. Lexington spent Monday and Andy f Matberly. ham. She leaves a husband and five urday, who is very sick. day with Mrs. Joe Creekmore and Arcio Hughes, were tho guests of Leonard and D. II. children. Her untimely death Mays has gone to the shipyard at small Burns, of this place, the Misses Damrels of Corinth, Sat- Richmond, molered over hero last family. Wiley was a shock to her relatives and Philadelphia, Pa., to work Tor Unchs residing at Hamilton, Ohio, has urday and Sunday, last. Hurrah Wednesday to visit their brother, Mrs. Mary E. Coylc is on the now friends, as she bad seemingly been Sam. notified to bo at Richmond, for The Citizen I There's no paper John Edgar, who has typhoid fever. L. C. Templeton pur been in very good health for some time. sick list. Sam Kerr look his son, Charles ho will leave for the we read that is quite so dear as Several of the students around chased, a few days ago, a lino cow Friday, where Neal, to Winchester Inst Friday to Training Camp. Matt Moody has Tho Citizen from Berea I here aro "bracing" themselves to and calf from G. J. Wild for $100. have some denial work done. Wilword of the death of "buffet" with the teachers' county Joe Coffey bought of Robert Abrams just received liam Burcb lost a good uiulo fru.i his mother, who lives in Texas; we examination next month. May the a lino heifer for $80 yesterday. some unknown cause. Success lo ROCKCASTLE COUNTY him our sympathy. The noble aspirants "come thru with Curt Lain is visiting G. E. Dean over extend to THE CITIZEN and the many readSunConway Quite a number of youn,r community was shocked last flying colors." Florence Durham Sunday. ers. Gcorgo Conway, April 30. J. G. McNew recently visited with relatives at folks or this placo attended the Ho- day, when it learned thai suicide by made a business trip to Bcrca TuesOWSLEY COUNTY Fair View. Lizzie Powell is vis- liness meeting at the Big Hill school Poll" had committed through the head; Island City Miss Mary Rich returned iting with Mr. and Mrs. Davo Dur- bouse last night. Waller Abrams shooting himself ill health for some day. Island City. April 23. The oil men Monday from Mt Vernon, where sho Norman Johnson visited at has returned home from Indiana he had been in ham. wife and six the homo of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dur- where he has been at work all win time. He leaves a are married has been visiting relatives for the have broken their ropo ngnin, leavchildren, all of whom Miss Fannie McCluro ing another drill in the hole. Old past week. Mrs. Waller Abrams had a ham Saturday afternoon, and was ter. extends In and Miss Beatrice Rich havo re- Lady Gentry is still improving. on the organ lino cow fall into a sinkhole and but one; tho community given a musical treat them its deepest sympathy. turned from Lancaster, whero they Mrs. Sarah Peters was married to and guitar, which ho seemed to en- kill herself about a week ago. Panola have been spending a few weeks John Dieton, of South Fork, recentjoy. Jesse Durham is visiting Polly Azhill has sold out and is go Tho farmers with friends. Panola, April 27. John Dowcll or ly Miss Stella Hurst was married Mrs. ing lo move lo Hamilton, O., lo live. homo folks for a few days. plowing and to M. C. Pennington a few days ago; S.B.Cbrisman is very poorly. Her A boy arrived at the homo of are hustling around neighborhood. Wildie was visiting bis daughter, Mrs. J. G. McNeed, the first of tho may good luck and many happy bopo that warmer weather Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Hays some nlnntinir rum ill this friends Sunday-scho- ol at this place is week. G. C. Thomas, who is now hours be theirs. Misses Delia and Mary three weeks past and they christen-o- n may hasten her recovery. progressing nicely with a largo section foreman at Mina, was with F.slella Bowman of Ethel were Cook has resigned as post mistress him William Garfield Hays. Erby Bick-ne- ll homo-folvisitors of Miss Grova Bowman, Saturday and Sunday. at this placo and Mrs. Anna Settle Dan Gentry has moved to Indiana to crowd each Sunday. was tho guest of D. P. Walton W. 0. B. Laswell and family of Or- Monday. Mrsi Kal llowninn and is now post mistress. The office is make bis future home. Malon BaJames A. lando were visiting relatives last daughter, Jessie, went to Blake, removed into tho store of James ker and family have returned from and family Sunday. Fry fell in bis well and came very week at Snider. Miss Laura Tay- Monday, on business; (bey bad the Johnson, and be is assistant pont Middletown, O., where Malon has Several of lor is filling the vacancy of J. G. plosauro of meeting many friends master. With best wishes for our been working in a munition facto- iin.tp lining drowned. new post masters, we shout: "Hur- ry all winter. His family means lo the boys bad to answer Uncle Sam's McNew, 1st trick operator at Sni-ilr- r. and relatives, S. A. Moore of, Mrs. Annio Fannie McCluro filled tho Blake sent in his subscription to' rah for Tho Citizen and the Third stay here this summer, but he is call on the 20th inst. Chastecn. who has been sick so long, place of 3rd trick operator, L. Cox, The Citizen Monday and will" be' Liberty Loanl" going to return after a vacation of Clnyton Pear Monday night. The farmers aro numbered with tho many readers thirty days. Ellis Abrams' wife is not much belter. Herd a good very busy getting ready to plant for the next twelve months; glad lo has been very sick for somo time son sold to Thomas Luckcr II. D. Farmer Herd, April 27. sum of 3100. have him. Mrs. Lola Turner is in corn. James work mule for tho and family who have been visiting but is slowly recovering. Sunday-scho- ol poor health at present; Dr. Ma- Cox nnd Clayton Walton April 29. Conwny, place returned last Steel of Pond Creek has been vis Miss Roxa relatives at this Hie miosis of her aunt. Lucy was organized last Sunday halTey, attending physician. Mrs. A- - word Sunday to thoir home in Lexington. iting bis daughter, Mrs. Ellis Cole, and family Saturday night and with Mr. Brannaman as superinlen-don- t. Rboda Burch is very ill nt present Mrs. Mary Frost, of this place, is brams, who has been very sick. E. C. Covington, who is W. T., the infant babo of nnd is not expected to live. The - Died at the homo of Ernest Jack Sunday. visiting friends and relatives at Annemployed as operator at Ravena T. L. Gill, has been, very ill with Southerners were in session Satvillo this week. Miss Mary Burch. son, on April 23th, Aunt Jane Marspending n few days wmi pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. David urday night and Sunday with tho who has dropsy, is not expected to tin with pneumonia. Aunt Jane was yards, is Hardin Callahan and baby spent the day; Rev. George Young as pastor. Tin" homo folks this week. livolong. Perry Welch of Sturgeon about 78 years old. She leaves no w with his brother, J. P. Callalian. farmers are very busy in this part Cox is on tfie puny list, and Miss Lucy Moore, of this place, children or husband, but a host of his father. There will be church at Conway making arrangement to plant corn. Thursday. friends. Her husband, Uncle Azari- - Cox of Red Lick visited were quietly married last Sherman Hudson was notified n-- 1 Cox, Saturday night ami next Saturday and Sunday, and also Wo wish them all the peace and ali Martin died fourteen years ago Hardin Sunday. a baptizing. There will bo tbreo cently to fill Uncle Sam's call. The Died, last Sunday, the. happiness that lifo can hold. Leon- Ibis spring. preachers; let us all attend and weather remains cool but it has ard Cook bad a working last Thurs- infant child of Ellis Abrams. It was Miss not interfered wilh the apples. make it a noted church day. COUNTY GARRARD day. Ho had quite a crowd of work only a few hours old. The bereaved Ellon Bamforth has been here for Mrs. Hurst, who was thrown from Harmony have our deepest sympathy. bands; got a few days' work done. ones Boyd a horse, somo few days ago, is imThe Rev. W. tho past week on business. llnrmnnv. Anril 28. Horn to Mr. and Mrs. Hammio Far- Baptism at Cavo Springs last SunMiracle, who suffered severely from proving. Daniel Bowman, who was mer a bouncing boy, named Dudlas day, in which three converts wero C. Ilulchins of this placo and Rev. a fall on the railroad, is better. a citizen of Berea, hut now lives at Alphine. Horn to Mr. and Mrs. Eli- baptized by the Rev. James Luns-for- d. F. P. Bryant of Cariersviuo preacn-- oi Mr. Tyner, is ronlcmplntiiig on upendand Mrs. Willie Gadd Long at tho funeral of Lee Their names aro Clara jah Raleigh, a bouncing boy, named her mother, Mrs. McQueen, lat ing next winter in Florida. Mr. Lavel VanWinkle, and Myr-th- e Slringtown last Sunday to a good Tommic. Also born to Mr, and Mr. Little Miss Bowman was a visitor of his sister,! Josh Jones sold a Saturday and Sunday. was aixoil crowd. A Sunday-schoHurst. Robert Akmon a bouncing boy, namMrs. Gentry, a few days ago. per Lucie Gill is very ill. Miss Mattio Parker of organized today at Cave Springs to bunch of nice shoals at 21 cents ed George. G. B. Colson lias oougni pound. Burning Springs is visiting her sis- continue through the summer and W. M. Brewer, James I. Powell and family an automobile. ter, Mrs. I. S. McOeorge, this week. fall. moved to Estill County to live our clever miller, wont up to Cran Mrs. Fannio Smith of Bradshaw have spent a few days with relatives at this summer. God, bless our Amer- Orchard yesterday to get somo re Old man Bryant Chester ican boys in France, and end this pairs for bis mill. this place this week. Ballard 'has been on the sick llu. possible. i cruel war as soon as Cook who has been in tho Army They have but is convalescing. Green Hall at homo discharged on account of Kimilu at Har- Cool weaMontgomery, who Green Hall, April 29. disability. Fred Baptist Church, willi Y. lives near this place, has four cases ther has been prevailing for more mony Old Othmcr than a week. Tho fanners of this Brewer as superintendent, of smnll pox at his homo. hauling fer- Aunt Mat Roberts is on tho puny and Thcssio Flanery of this place community have been Hemp breaking is the main a Commencement at tilizer from Idamay the past week, list. attended nnd will continuo to haul tho com- business avocation of this place,, Annvillo lust Thursday. .. n 11... ,.i Mrs. Bunk Pierson bad witli men ami uoys matting an wv ing week. Carico The day. Thero was a a quilting Friday. Tho following way from $2 to $8 per Carico, April 20. week which wero present: Mesdaincs Marzcnia fanners aro all about ready to plnnt tido in tho river last delayed tho mail. Tho fish war- Eans, Lou Emily Evans, Lucy Pier-so- n, corn with the ground loo wet at War talk is tho Sissy Venahlo, Sarilda Pierson, present to plant. den has been through these parts Tho Rachel Pierson, Bcrtio Crank, Em- main topic of tho day here. Everylooking after the Ilsh traps. wet weather is putting the farmers ma E. McColltim and Misses Nannie body says wo must win the war. So S. P. Evans and Eva Pierson. They quilt- may it be. back with thoir work. ITnnnn'a firwn Sflfll PflJnt VOU Pet mOrO Drowning of Grcenmount is doing a ed a quilt and wero repaid by a than just so much paint you also g6t service. Thl Ed Creech and hustling business in tho tan bark splendid dinner. CLAY COUNTY servico consists in tho thorough protection and peeling. Ho worked fifteen hands wifo of Dayton, 0- - wero tho guests Malcom appcaranco Hanna'a Green Seal brings to your Harvo Hundley's wlto of Mr. and Mrs. John Gabbard Sunlast week. Wo aro hnv-in- g Malcoin, April 20. property. is very poorly. Mrs. Leatha Holt, day night. F. F. McCollum made pleasant weather and farmers Do you havo trouble selecting Just tho right paint nro getting along nicely with thoir No sickness reported in colors for your houso? Then get a Green Seal color work. card from our dealer below. It contains many helpful litis neighborhood except Grandma suggestions. USE Browning, and ho slays about a Tho llev. J. II. Browning usual. On your next painting job havo your painter use lilted hia regular appointment at fiooso Creek Saturday and Sunday. Tho llev. J. W. Masters has been holding services at Tan Yard school IPS Tho oil mo,i houso tho past week. Formula on Every Package havo romoved thoir rig from tho J. BRIGHTER, WHITER AND LIGHTER II. Clarke farm and aro now drilling Sold by on Dr II. C. Ilorusby's farm near Than Any Other Brand Burning Springs. Mrs. Allco Bowman bad a sprouting last Saturday, D. CLARKSTON, Berea, Kentucky and did a flno lot of work. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else WANTED! BOARD ENFORCES NEW RESTRICTIONS ARMY 18 QIVEN FIRST CALL ON 8HIPPINQ CONTROLLER BY ALLIED COUNTRIES. South American Nations Chief Sufferers, Out Uncle Sam Has Way To Help Them Out Supplies For 1,500,. 000 Troops In France Mean Us of Every Vessel Obtainable, Wrattrn Newfpnpfr t'nlon Nw HorvlM. Washington. New nnd restrictions on Import aro la process of formation by the Shipping Hoard, to permit tho furnishing of Inrgor quanl tities of tonMiRo asked by Major Goelhals, Acting Quartermaster General, for tho uso of tho amy. In addition to articles denied afalptUng space In tho two restricted lists al-- " ready denied, It was lcarnod many other commodities havo boon cataloc ucd In a tentative list on whlck now prohibitions will be based as noou as Investlnatlon by tho board's experts Is completed. An cflort Is being niado with buslnestt ran to In And substitutes for restricted articles and materials so that tha country wilt be placed virtually on a basts Trade conferences now aro In progress to obtain thu views of Industrial leaders on tho effect of trade Gen-ora- ard 1 s. -- ks Representatives of paper, wool, rubvarnish, fruit, toathor, button, straw and grans braid, toy. vegetable Ivory, peanut and tannine Interests havo been called Into consultation. Importers of hnmiurai and pineapples came to Washington pro- pared to approve dellnlto arrangs- mcnts for restricting Imports of fruits. Conferences on vacuum bottles and meat tallow, which art; on tho nccond restricted list and hnvo boon protest ed, and brushes, which havo nt yet been restricted, will bo held later In r, the week. It was emphasized, that tho holding of a conference of trado representatives docs not mean that a decision has been reached to restrict tho commodities U that trade. All possible advlco Is being sought on tho effect of Import restriction before any restriction Is lmnotHHl. Restrictions which might work hardship on friendly countries are alno studied with unusual care bufore nny final action. Curtailment uf imports of bananas and plncappkn may mean serious loss of revenue to Ccn-tiAmerican republics, which nro tho traditional friends of tho United States. For that reason tho assistance of this Government has been tendered thriii In providing substitutes which will be nu.ro helpful toward winning the war. Tho now restrictions will to Imposed from tho point of view of which must be supplied If tho war Is to be won. It was ma Jo known that exports havo figured that two and f tons of shipping must bo kept In constant service to supply each soldier's needs In Franco for one year, anil on this basis it will tako nearly 4,000,000 tons of ships to carry American army supplies if tho United BUles puts tho predicted force of 1,&0,X0 men In Europe this year ber, tobacco, how-ovebo-In- g ton-ragone-hal- vi-il- ed Van-Wink- le, HUNS ARE HELD AT ALL POINTS (CoDtloaed trota Ffl Omi buoyed up, However, by" fEe promise of grrnt things from tho tanks which had not yet beer! seen In nctloa. A British olllcer. In tnlklng with one of tho young German lieutenants, asked the bitter to explain why tho Gcnnnn Rubmnrlnes had sunk only ono American tnmiort. would Uko to "That Is "tint know," the youngster replied. TO GO TO FRANCE BY FALL (Continued from Fsga Oos) ol our the country, m.il strong pre.smTre Is being brought to bear on the White House nnd the war department to lift tho veil of secrecy. Tho matter, however, Is entirely In tho hands of General Pershing, nnd until he agrees to Issuo a dally review covering the situation the country must remain In Ignorance of the doings of tho American soUlkra and M-- , marines. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE Harmony Ipfhmt Colors Ira-prov- ed For snlo or exchange: the Ul I Dripping Springs property, consisting of 15 acres of land, live springs, ono well, tbreo building! with '20 rooms in nil, large barn, storo house, mill house, two poultry houses and good orchard. Will sell for cash or exchange for city property in Berea, Ky. Call or write John I). Wilson, Crab Orchard, ad-- 4 Kentucky. Wartime Paste Sift the bran from corn meal mid add boiling wider (U tho bran) and stir constantly. Let cool and strain nnd you have n pnslo that will give satisfaction. OLD FALSE TEETH WANTED DON'T HATTER IF BROKEN We pay up to 15 dollars per set. Also cash for Old Gold, Silver and broken Jewelry, Check sent by return mail. Goods held 10 days for sender's approval of our offer. Mazer.s Tooth Speciality, Dept. A, 2007 S. 5th. St., Philadelphia, Pa. ad 47 POTTS' GOLD DUST FLOUR Hanna's Green Seal J.