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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 16, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918051601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): May 16, 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. l'l?ES I UEHEA IDENT ' S HEI?EA COLLEGE KY HFF I CC CtJMP BEREA PUBLISHING CO. a FROST, EJilwJfrCMtf C II.WRTENBFJtGER,Mnlnt EAW WM. (INCORPORATED) KnltrrJUt l lmlffln at llnra, AV.. (muxl Vol. XIX. Klvo CenU Devoted to the Interests of; ttie IMIoiantgLin 3?eo;ple per Copy. IJEHKA, The Citizen MADISON COUNTY, N Knowlcdgo Is Power and the way to keep up with mo4ra Knowlcge is to read a food Newspaper. No. .10. h.VTt CKY, M.W 10, 11118. 0n Dollar per Year. ooaoooiioftoftoftoftoftoaoftoOroAo Red Cross Week President Wilson issued a proclamation on May 7, IN OUR OWN STATE FIRST AMERICAN INDIAN AVIATOR! NAVY S TRAINING WORLD NEWS designating the week beginning May 20, as Red Cross Week and appealing to the American people in the name of the American Red Cross, whose campaign for a second hundred million dollar war fund will be carried on during that week. The proclamation follows in part: PROCLAMATION .lnliii T. Khun, of Henderson, was' elected president of the Travelers'! Protective Association, Kentucky Division, at Hie closing session in ' Louisville Saturday. r "Inasmuch as the War Fund of 1017, so generously contributed by the American people to the American Red Cross for the administration of relief at home and abroad has been practically exhausted "And, inasmuch as the year of our own participation in the war has brought unprecedented demands upon the patriotism and liberality of our people And, inasmuch as the duration of war and the closer cooperation of the American Red Cross with our own Army and Navy, with the governments of our Allies, and with foreign relief organizations, have resulted in the discovery of rare opportunities of helpfulness under conditions which translate opportunity into duty; "And, inasmuch as the American Red Cross War Council and its Commissioners in Europe have faithfully and economically administered the people's trust; NOW, THEREI-ORK- , by virtue of my authority, as President of the United States and President of the American Red Cress, 1, W0ODR0W WlLsON do hereby proclaim the week beginning May 20, 1918, as "Red Cross Week" during which the people of the United States will be called upon to give generously to the continuation of the important work of relieving distress, restoring the waste of war and assisting in maintaining the morale of our troops and peoples of our Allies by the manifestation of effort and sacrifice on the part of those who, though not privileged to bear arms, are of one spirit, purpose, and determination with our warriors. have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the United States to be afI The county quotas showing (he iuuiiImt of men remaining of the sec- ontl (Iran call who will report at Camp Zaehary Taylor the week of 0, May were announced lat week hy Maj. Henry Rhodes nil Frankfort. 27-2- j The lOHlh Infantry Brigade, madoj up of (lie ItXitli and Mlh Infnn-- 1 tries, will hike to Sholhyvllle, the1 trip lo lie made the latter part of "(his week, perhap. The distance' is approximately thirty miles, and not less than two days will he con-- 1 sinned in covering it. Removal of Arthur Yager of, Georgetown, as Governor of Porfo, llico was asked of President Wilson h Samuel (lompers. president of (he American Federation of Labor, who charged the Konturkinn with' incompetence in handling the labor! situation in Porto llico. 4Z mm ' "In witness WHEREOF, fixed. "Done in the District of Columbia, this 7th day of May, in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred and Eighteen, and of the Independence of the United States of America, the One Hundred and Forty-secon- d. (Seal) Woodrow Wilson "By the President: "Robert Lansing, Secretary of State. . THE Y. M. C. A. ON THE BATTLE FRONT In their fight against the Kaiser, American soldier boys under shell tiro in France aro being given all possible comforts and assistance, according to an announcement Just reeived hero from the National War Work Council of the Y M. C. A. At tho present time, there are more than two hundred and fifty American Y. M. C. A. secretaries under shell lire. Theso men have been with Pershing's troops from thn time they landed on foreign soil. A tidal of $5,000,000 is being expended monthly by tbo Army Y. M. C. A. in its work for the American troops at homo and abroad. There are 2,500 Y. M. C. A. workers in Franco and England and .'1,000 in American camps. Because of the increasing need for men in this servico and the force necessary to operate the entire canteen system in France, efforts aro being made to enroll at least 1,000 more business and pro CONTENTS fessional men of high standing, who aro willing to go to France for every kind of Y. M. ,C. A. service hi foro July I. It is estimated that 8.000,000 feet o' film aro being exhibited weekly to the soldiers at borne and abroad. A recent shipment of athletic equipment, for tho troops in France consisted of 79.080 baseballs. 111,000 bats, 10,000 gloves and milts boxing gloves, volley balls, and various other kinds of apparatus for promoting tho play spirit among the troops in their leisure hours. The Y. M. C. A. has established a chain of huts and dugouts along occupied by the front lines American troops "over there" and I. meeting the needs of tho Sammies as they fake their places alongside their Allies. Tho Y. M. C. A. buLs on thn Russian front have been demolished by the German guns and the 1,10 secretaries there have retired before tbo advance of the Huns and are now established in Siberia awaiting an opportunity to return to Russia. duly when the time comes. All the weapon you will need is an open PAGE 1. lied Cross Week. pocket-boo- k well Illicit and a visC. A- on the llaltle Front. Our ion of tho great needs. You will Own Stalo News; U. S. News and never live in a time when your dolWorld News. lars will do more for mankind than PAGE 2. Departmental Columns. ji'st now. DrivPAGE 3. Barbarous As Slave ers. Over There. Tho War. The announcement of our next tho Farm and tho Farmer. Sto- serial. "Over There," you will tlnd ry: A Matter of Postage on pago three. Don't fail lo read PAGE 4. Locals. tho llrst chapter next week. It will PAGE S. Local News Articles. givo you a bettor idea of tbo real PAGE 6. Mountain Agriculture: any other aclife of What thn South Must Do; liais- count.. a soldier than ing Poultry; Hoys' Agricultural Club Work. Foremost FightThere nro sonvn very practical ing Men in the World. -- - Keep and useful articles on page six unYour Mouth Shut in Public. der Mountain Agriculture and tho Available Surplus of Labor. Home Department. Aro you all Homo Department: lleoipes for keeping up with theso good thipfcs Conserving Pio Crusts; Sugar week? We know these aro Saving; lleoipes for Conserving each busy times but wo can't afford lo Sweets. neglect our reading on subjects that Sunday-schoPAGE 7. Lesson. mean dollars and cents to us in --Temperance HandNotes. theso times of stress. icraft for Girls. Undo Sam's Food Lessons. A friend writes from Oakland, PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky Nows Calif.: "Wo aro so glad to gel Tho twenty-tbre- o J.etters from Citizen each week; it is Just liko a points. letter from my own dear town, Heron." This is only ono of many Every 0110 is Interested in tho big celios that como from afar. Tim Hed Cross Drivo to begin next Monboys "Over Thero" uro getting their day. Get an inspiration from tho sharo of joy from those pages. Let's local ads on pago four and five of keep them happy with tho good this Issue, and como out rendy ror things from homo. Y. ,M. - - ol Oralors of local and national reputation will carry to thn people of Kentucky this week and next tho message of the Red Cross and impress them with reasons why liber-- al Flowbert W. IMchlster, the first1 response should be made to the American Indian aviator to fight for' tho cause of democracy, and his wife. President's call for another lie Joined the LaFayettc escadrllle war relief fund. and served with that corps until the flying corps wos formed. As a final appcnl to Louisville American now flying for corps He people, before the actual Red Cross and Is been credited the latter with downing a him campaign opens next Monday lo Bochc plane. raise the city's quota of .320,OOO Though she was born In Germany toward the American lied Cross Mrs. Illchlster's sympathies are enSIM.OOO.OOO War Fund, a parade will tirely with the allies. be held Saturday. Tt gives promise of eclipsing any previous pageant HAS MANY RELATIVES held there. One Belonging to Infant le Over a Century Old. Mother's day was ob'crved SunLouise Alice Smldt of Los Angeles day at Camp Zaehary Taylor, where the supply of 10,000 carnations 'was In only a few days old, but she already relatives. She has quickly exhausted, and in Ihe city, holds the record Inono of them Is one th'em, and where tbo pastors of many cburehe-- s 125 of twelve years old. This "old- -' hundred preached sermons appropriate to stcr" In tho family Is Mrs. Mary Chlpp Several programs of Morgantown, Vn., who Is wee Miss thn occasion. were given by various organizaSmtdt's Moreover, Miss Smldt's tions. Is still living, as Is also her Is names of grandmother. The firstflfty-tw- eighty yean Among the eighty-foage; the second Is American soldiers on the casualty of list reported Sunday is that of Win. CALIFORNIA VALLEYS X Myers, of Covington, Ky who was wounded severely in action. TO BE FOOD CENTERS Seventeen fatalities are included in the list, nineteen missing in action, eight wounded severely, and forty' Government and State Spending slightly wounded. ' Millions to Meet Necessities National Memorial day, May .10. is of Future. designated by President Wilson in a proclamation issued Saturday as Development of two California vala day of public humiliation, prayer leys capable of producing o large porand fasting. The people are asked, tion of the food supply of the whole to gather that day in their places or nation in time of stress by control of worship and pray ror the victory of floods Is going forward through govthe American armies which will! ernment and state ugencles. Tho Calibring a peace founded upon mercy,, fornia debris commission, comprising ' three ormy engineers will spend, all justice and good will. told, about $11,200,000 on the project, by Memorial services for Col. Wil- half of this sum being furnished by California liam F. Guthrie, commandant, of tlm tho state of government. and half .W.tfh Engineers at the time of his the federal The work Includes widening and death recently at Camp Zaehary deepening the mouth of the SacramenTaylor, were held at tho camp, to river from Wo Vista to Colllnsvllle, or Columbus building Sun- -, n distance of fifteen miles, and conKnights day morning. Chaplain llaphael of- structing four weirs between Sacraficiating. Following mass by Chap-- ! mento City and Colusa, over which lain Mahoney. of the 3.13d Itegiment, excess flood waters will bo diverted s system. Chaplain llaphael paid a beautiful Into the In addition, uml In order to make tribute to Col. Guthrie. the work effective and of value, about ' Forty-thre- e woman physicians $30,000,000 worth of work additional of have been sent in foregin medical must bo done In the construction levees and servico by tho American Hed Cross, the river This portion of tho work Is under according (o thn Medical Advisory reclamation direction the Committee to the Hed Cross War board anil of paid statu assessment Is for by Council. Theso women have not levied on private lunils, In proportion been sent ns a Unit, but as individuto benefits received. The Sacramento als. They are not only serving in ami San Joaquin drainage district comFrance, but in other countries in prising these benefited lands run which tho lied Cross is giving ined through fourteen counties from Butte to Fresno and Include 1,750,000 ucres. ical relief. Several million yards of debris have The prize winners for tho Junior been removed from the Sacrnmento Membership Furniture Compollon, river since tho Inception of tho work, by Colonel Lewis are announced by tbo lied Cross. It was stated today engineers, a mem11. Hand, corps of The Junior members aro construct- ber of the debris commission. ing furniture for tho fifty Hed Cross convalescent houses which' AN OLD MAN'S COURAGE' are being built this spring in 11 fly, rumps and enntonmonts of tho Veteran of Three Ware Watches Am. lulled States. These houses aro putatlon of His Own Leg. rest homes for tho use of those men A remarkable dlspluy of Spartan who have been ill or wounded and courage was demonstrated In an oper- who, though recovered from their atlon performed nn Kmll Herheaud of illnoss, nro not strong enough lo re- - Ilellevuo at an Omaha hospital. turn lo the strenuous life of tho bar- -, Iterheaud, who. Is seventy-severacks. A Rod Cross seal, showing years of age, frozo his feet during the tho name of tho school which con- cold weather two weeks ago and It amputate both structed tho furniture, is placed on was found necessary toadvanced ago a legs. Ilecauso of bis thy back of each plcro. general anuesthetlc was deemed Inadvisable and wlmt Is known as a splual A Campaign lo check tho waste of anaesthetic was ududnlstered. $100,-000,0- 00 ur (Cootloned ea rge flM) A second raid has been made on tho German submarine bases and it is reporled that the channel of is by American Station on River Under a vessel blockedwith thn sinking or filled concrete. Tho Irish Cliffs. loss of life was not so heavy as in the alTair at Soehrugge. Tho success of tho former attempt is ad- ,,y ,ho rman "ai)ors' n HOUSE IN BIG OLD GRANARY i( is uml as nn jnri,IlliV0 10 gUr 10 navy into greater activity. Naval Recruits From All Over United No essential change has taken States Are Here Being Trained for plnco during the week on the fronthe American Destroyers Men Still tier of France and Helgium, which Green to Things of the Sea Are has been the center of tho German In Methods of Fighting the drive. Reorganization has been goSubmarine. ing on in both armies, and efforts have been innde by tho Germans lo The first United States naval training station In Ireland Is built along the lest the strength of tho lines. The bank of a river under cliffs that re- fighting during the week has been minds the Americans of the Palisades mainly favorable to tho Allies, of the Hudson. Here navol recruits though no large engagements hnvo from all over the United States nre occurred. being trnlncd for the American destroyers, tho most recent arrivals bee, the English prime ing 200 boys from Pcnsacolo, Flo. minister, received a vote of confiThis nnval barracks, which some of the older men call Cob Dock after a dence in the House of Commons by part of the New York navy yard, was a majority of nearly two to one. formally commissioned with the arriv- This gives him the support or tho al the other day from the United people against the charges of unStates of Its commanding officer, a truthfulness made by General Maucommander who came to the navy from rice of the army. The latter has Lonlslann. lie has a staff of a lieu- been placed 911 tho retired list of tenant, two ensigns, n paymaster and the army as a penalty for causing several surgeons, who can take care embarrassment to the administraof several thousand men. They are Instructing men still green to things tion, without, sufllclent warrant, at of the sea In methods of fighting the n critical time. submarines. American day in London was an To the stntlnn, which covers five acres come the recruits from training occasion of much enthusiasm. Tho stations In the United Stntes. There main featuro of the day was a great arc regulars, reserves and state nillliln, parade of American soldiers through but their Identity as such Is lost here tbo strecLs of the city between lines and they nre all alike while tho war of people who crowded tho way. Tho lasts. Iviifg of England and other notablo House In Big Old Granary. men reviewed the procession. AmerThese war time sailors are housed flags were in evidence everyIn a big old granary which was the ican home of a famous Irish regiment. where, and tho' King mado a graceWhen the Americans came along tho ful speech to the soldiers, and a soldiers cheerfully moved on, for the printed copy was given lo each. submarine still Is regarded as the most dangerous enemy over here, and Holland has slipped out of her men who come to fight It are wel- difllcullies during tho week. Hy comed. The granary Is reully four granting Germany the right to bring large buildings Joined together. They n fixed amount of sand and gravel' are of rough stone, which mokes the appear not unlike some over her railroad, other demand barracks American prisons. Tho wulls are three are withdrawn. Her altitude toward feet thick, and there are four floors. tho United States has also improvThe Americans have whitewashed the ed, and the trade with her East Inwalls and made a wonderful trans- dian colonies has been again opened formation In tho place. Jo our vessels. This trade was proThe men sleep In hammocks swung hibited because of Hollands objecfrom the rafters In the ceiling. They tion to tho taking of her morchant eat at long mess tables from enam- marine in our need for ships. eled dishes and get the same food as those on the American ships, which Is Jiard to beat nowadays In this par- .1 Thn young student who starkd tue r.uropean war ny siioming ticular part of the world. Grand Duke, Francis Ferdinand of half-pas- t five Itevellle Is sounded at o'clock while outside It still Is dark Austria and his wife, has died during tho week, or tuberculosis, in and cold. Hut these new war-tim-e sailors rise without a murmur, dress, his prison near Prague, in Bohemia. pack their hammocks out of the way He had been sentenced to a twenty and march to breakfast below as If year term or service as a penalty ror they had been born to It. AH the his crime. Gavrio Prin.ip was a Sercooking Is done outside the barracks by race. Ho has where the Americans have set up a vian and a Slav They nlso use never been spoken or as a man of few field kitchens. trench stoves for cooking benn soup capacity or standing. His act was a and stews. The adaptability of these foolish one under any circumstanmen Is what first Impresses the visit- ces. or. Many have given up lives of comparative luxury and ease to submit to A treaty between Germany and naval discipline, which probably Is Rumania has been finally signed and less comfortable here than In the relations nro opened up onco moro United States. Rubetween the two countries. Kept In by Armed Guards. In by a high wall mania becomes liable for indemniThe stntlon Is shut upon which nrmed sentries are post- ties to considerable amount and ed. No liberty Is permitted for visits loses her territory at tho mouth of In the village, which boasts IS saloons the Danubo on the south side. In and n shipyard. The only time the return sho is given a freo hand to Americans are seen In the village conquer a strip of territory to tho' streets Is when a company of them north of tho Danubo at its mouth, passes through from it from tho Russians, if sho can. hike, n part of their dally routine. Queen Marie, of Rumania, opposed The only liberty grunted the recruits to abdiIs to the more pretentious village n the treaty and threatened fow miles down tho river which l cate her throne. the base of the Amerlcnn destroyer tugboat makes flotilla. A There Is somo evidenco coming one round trip a day with the llbertj HoNheviki aro combase village the recruits to light that the party. At the visit the United Stntes ing to work with the less radical are free to element in Russia on Naval clubhouse, the British Y. M. C. republican A. hut or the two village movie shows. moro cordial terms, that promises The liberty men leave tho barracks better things Cor Russia. Their each afternoon at five; the curfew sphere of activity is being continurings for them at 11 at night, when ally narrowed, however. Tho inthey board the tug for the return voy- dependence or Finland and Ukrni-ni- a, age. For those not on liberty taps Is tho three largo provinces-abandonesounded at the usual hour of nine. by the Germans, nro not of health of the men conThe state likely to be all. The capture of tinues excellent, despite the raw, damp climate peculiar to this part of Ire- Sebastapol by Germany will lead small to tho creation or a small slato on land and the sick bay does huslness. tho Black Sea and Siberia threatens to revolt. Thus aro tho BoBlind, Wins Scholarship. William C. Plunkett of Washington. lshevik! being hemmed in. D. C, the only blind undergraduate at Harvard, has won the Ilassert scholarTho Shah or Persia has shown ship and his name has been placed on flnancinl ability as considerable the roll of honor. well as good will by Investing Liberty Bonds, The uged man was conscious on the heavily in American and wutched tho sur- Thero may bo other persons of operating table geon cut utT both legs at tho knee. means in various parts or tho world When asked If he felt any pain, he who would liko a saro investment. shook his heud and muttered, "Ouce a Wo do n,ot need tho money but soldier, always a soldier." would bo willing to take caro or it Herheaud was born In Frauce aud for u while. It Is said tho populaCivil served In the Franco-Prussiation or Ukrainla will not accept Os-le- nd Lloyd-Georg1 cross-countr- y 11 iid BASE IN IRELAND und SpunUh-Amerlca- a wars. ea r FITS) Commencement June 5 Next Day Summer School Begins Pago Two. THE CITIZEN May 10, 1918, lead-WIIT- University Column GOOD Normal Column Crab Orchard, AcademyColumn PATRIOTISM WORD i FROM MR. TAYLOR near Herca runs, April io, iuio. ro Tlio (Jltucn: riends: stretch your iinagi- K, May 5, 1018. "Ull! If you could nation four thousand miles, you might sec this beautiful spring morning in my omce. nero at tue sunsnme j'arls Headquarters streaming in at tlie windows which overlook an ancient court yard, surrounded by n high wall and filled wmi mg mauooiia ami pepper ttiliti.1 full ......... .....v... nni ..... nf lilrtta wlinvri naiiips i nao not, as yoi Thoy aro singing in French as s oil-., .,11.. rrc.coun yarn is, 'IT?"?'' mo eiocK .... i:ii, .l linn ,...l..l.lt.. l'iiit iiiuiji ii ., l, miF n tm on. On Sunday morning. April 21, in tlio beloved Utile town of Hcrca. our Ood In His infinite wisdom saw lit to rail from us our dear beloved son, Carlus PewiM. fiol- son, n hoy of 15 summers, who had been in the Uerea College Hospital for more than ten weeks. Deeply bereaved and with broken Hearts we had to sulimll to tlio .......... f .... i. i -- 1...11 t i iiiiivi n ...ill win. ti r 5M. in iinnsi'S nilll UlCIl grOWl Ite Krt i s sweet fare wlien lie said, eniisn Iip rnn'l. mvn wlilln lin.-"fioori-bI'm going homo to henv- - throe limes n dnv. nvnn- - ihv in Mm I . .. K. I yes. bo's ono of nnr mnsl patriotic rilirons. In hn mi Amnri ran llac llylinr from his house, ho wears klmki imi fnrm nnil land. all the parades, he stands when (he national anthem is being played "Does he own a Liberty IVind, does he belong to the Red Cros, i he saving all the food he rati possi My do without, or does he spend his money in the saloons and gam ui-tr- r n'l-iuil- y. a n . away, inotisaiuis arc dying, nomany 11 more aro 1. - Xcithor shall we forget those who alone will not win the war. mill mousaims now. Our regiment recently went withlm "heart and soul," from the .b ...,,,.i.ao., .....u, iUl u..w..b nssisted during the long sufferings l,ook at the snrrillce of Franco, o into camp at the Kentucky Military vcry stnrt. Few men connected IIIO last several days, WO liaVO Had Imvl' Ynn nil knmv who Knclnnil nnil niosl nf nil IlMuumi Institution al . for three days. wllh the Lincoln division had such ...... a u rriuo arm,. wo mcan, for space will not permit they have very little food, seiree and marched this morning for n wonderful personality for leader It gives me a creepy feeling In mo , ca nnps nf ,0 nv,nv hy enough clothing to protect them Shepherdsville, where they will go si,ip a8 tlits man. . u.m MIOW mat il miles away IS a line, rnrtrpi in r.liplllnn IIipIp lmnm Imvn hnnn lnlr..vp.l into camp over nihl. They march' ,m,t wi(tl (il0 nrci.lenl thai la on the farther sido of which are s,liril lhnt was manifested toward and burned by the cruel Oermans from there lo Weslpoint. where our,.t rnused his death while return nuns auu uu mis U8 atul our darling boy, and we take who respect neither the laws of na artillery range is located. They K nnni-from sonK exercises at the Held side n greater number of frcslicr this method of extending lo you tions nor tho Supremo Law. main there till Monday, on which nrtillrry range at West Point and better armed men are just wait- all our sincere thanks for your Can't we buy a Liberty Hond day they return to camp. There he had led 1.500 soldiers i'l ing for tho deadly struggle. I have seen many boys come and many kindnesses shown. Trusting can't we sacrifice a new dress, i aiil! an,l was speeding back to As I write, every little while a that Ood will bless nnd save until few slires of bread each day or tin go, and I can say that no one. Taylor on his' motorcycle. great thud reminds mc that the long we meet again beyond the blue, . ncared candy which we arc accustomed to less he has experienced it. can know Orell a farm wagon loocn-th- e rango gun is at work on Paris again feeling it leaves upon us when ed tin in front of him and. on ar- Wo are your bereaved friends, buy. to help feed and clotho the and that somewhere near, destrucW. G. Colson and wife. Hclgium people and the bravo mc: we see our comrades, with whom count of his lights being out of o tive shells arc falling. have drilled in lite snow, mud,,ni) jt siruck one of the horses fie at tho front who arc lighting so Pans after eight p.m. is darker rain, nnd sunshine, with whom wo! collision upscating him. Union Literary Society met In valiantly for our safety? than Depot street o a rainy night, Union Hall Saturday evening and 'if we will thiink of the sarrilU-have hiked out to the range, over. P was carrying liis cornet In n and Pruitte ma there with the bus, tlie fon0wing program was given: of these people nnil r,f llin lir.lVP hills, through woods and towns. rase across his back, lie was thrown ,.., with whom wo have gossiped in the backwards and fell on the insti l' a matter . . of precaution this is ;. n. i. i cvjii-- , . i'itiL-iriiitritj . i iiiiiLiii'i iiu iiau k.iii.a " Vainst air raids which alway take Vnnllonk? nnrronl hiNWs. F.lilnliUnrolv will hn wilHnc lo mako these mess hall and on our bunks at night, ment, the blow fracturing his split" place at night: iCundin"; Duet, Morton RatclilT, Ottis Mr. Marty was born in Courtland, sacrifices and help to bring witli their packs bound on their "Soon as the shades of night. pre I'ultz; Reading, Taylor Raker; Op- - few Kan- - in ISW. He was a natural victory to the ones who are in the backs for over there. vail, bring tears that musician, having learned the llr-iflsinnl vji... . .i Plnronnn Pripenns Clinrl Tnlt I .;..!( linn unfurl llm flnir nf np!lll The good-by. in o'ii.i, ..v. ....r , '. iiui. nti.l ..in.. rr.i u. nu,o it. u,. it wouurous ,""i'i'i are only needed lo express mo. seven letters of the alphabet in Visitor. Milton Osborn; Extern- - over nil the world. friendship formed while here to- -j studying (lie eale long before he poraneous speeches. John Wilson . The city is well enuiped with addressed the boys and girls of a gether as brothers. started to school. At the age of LUXURY abris. which word really means cnuntry schoo, on "Advantages of My Comrades Over There seven he played a cornet- - When he y our nation is at war "i Lijiiui, mui aiuirq i n tm n ill niflPtf svnfi'" was nine he was playing In a nrin.i nn..in. i tim rannn i naff niiflniv n I fit. am sitting here in sadness -, ui.wii wnuro people may sup at time n,i,irnccIn,i iho it comrades, most of you, oonnin nn ii,, i.na ..- - ..ruiml In a raid and lie comparatively safe. oi XT. ci.rmid neclaro War on L . ..v.-- fo.v ,,tnnll. wo will reali.o Wishing you much joy anil gladness. All "abris" arc marked with capa- And to the colors you'll ever be Turkey and Bulgaria." Frank Fair- - what war really means. Our foo i city, for instance. Abri, 10 places." chil(, nd(lressed e true. a rural community slrikig and is strikinc hard. Last night as I prepared for bath on ..Xhc Value of organized Play." l,avo ...ln .... onmiflpna not IIIUIIU nnnilnli OillHtivv", Wondering if of home, you are U, .urn a nirgu lorpcuo dropped n-i c,, "inai ... ! tllill--l IIUl (jHUll Ui l'uiiw)ii i i. lumcil im . ""tlt """ thinking, linlll ol .. i 'It .m..... o..v Vilnnl'e u.i ucai-f- bcforo Ul0 Battie, Mother." Urie.s. It is said that the American Wondering if for mother yoM enmp crash; and then tho sirens, Tho folI0wing party motored tD people arc characterized by their yearn; or shrieking autos traversed tho Kington last Friday: Mr. Van- - IIXUPV. From our own exi)eriences ,, ...u.k oi impenu- - j,ook Prof Barlow, Morton RatclifT, we can readily seo that this is true Mother, dear, will for you be wait ing. injr uangt-r- : men IOIOWed OUlCKiy rhna r.hnm nnH nillo Fnl. olnml fnpnmnsl t.... uuiuu uaiiaije uum uur gunS,- -- prof Barlow( Dewey Trover, in the minils of tho majority of our When from "no man's land" you return. tt rf opposuo wan measures mi mc uy- -, noun, we Know mat only o ing -1 nut .as uiu uiu . it omit in stone casing on uic tj ' "9 . n,, i i. .n. m .....a-lllln Dfiinlla lllloil tullli fflmlnooa I mnnr nm ii .iiwtta tmnin u'o' in ill I?v"' . U I I 'is I nines iweeKT 'HI wc defeat the Hun as long as know, that when we take up our, 0!M, f their most valued . fn hn n.itrinlUni nrnvnlU In abode in France, the trenches nnd frionil-tKnown in ovcry organl.n-shel- ls slimiI., if ,,,,:,., (Ir., nn will not have tho welcomo; llon of (i,e camp, Marty was the American Hag in our homes; w for us that do the walls of our re- - tmo friend of the soldiers. When- should stand when the National an spectivo barracks here. 0Ver Marty roso before the soldier .. ,1.pso nn.l II.p.i i.ivil(i. We are doing a series of hiking' lo tPa.i t,pm ,,. .nunB iiu.y were -- H NOTED VISITOR Or BEREA MEETS lary band; At flHeen ho was Ing a band of seventy-eigplecei, FATAL ACCIDENT was made leader Many Ilerenns will remember mil- - and at twenty-on- e CAMP TAYLOR LETTER sh-a- l director, Carroll E. Marty, who nf tho Stale military band of Ne Camp Zarhary Taylor, Ky. q accompanied Dr. Williams to our braska. May 10, 1018. mtntilniT I'l nnr. nl Din Opal I' 'I HUM nf M'll Ink! I "lilt lllpll lll'Cllllll' II tlllllll llf l.illhlll . nil., H t I.". IHJ nen I thiiiK or tlie many mends winter revival, what an Inspiration Winkle. In I HI 2, he associated lilt.,. I made while in Uerea, I want ln,,lc , wn ng to his audience. Wo self with Charles Reign Scoville and writo them; and this Is tho best rjp t10 following death notice if Inured the world, lie married Miss wny I know, as I believe most of lhiii ndmirablo voting man from the Prudence cue. of Wtreator. III. Mr them are subscribers to tho Citizen. Courier-Journal- ". nnil Mrs. Marty spout their llrst At last, snows nro gone, and sprln The funeral services for Carroll honeymoon In Naples, finds our camp a busy rity. lie Is snrMved by his wire, his Kversl Marly, who died at the Iload are being each n0rf Sunday morning of a frae-- 1 father, live brothers and two is putting down a grass t,irP( t (its, all of whom live in or near wa!, ilo), sod and planting llowers in bar- - iNo ,iroi avenue, al 7 Courtlaiid. 0 rack yards; many other steps are , VIW.L. inn(in.. Vi.nlntt. nflnn which being tnken to beautify our home. or, ll0(y was ,nk(1 , Sreator. II". MARSHAL VON WOYRSCH which We aro fond, for well woi i the death of Marly the soldiers Foundation Column ht ..... ... I ll Ila' m p0 ,iidng ,... 0e . 1 !.. fnr,nr ...... "'" re-'I)- p e r..nn ? titn L Field Manhal von Woyrsch, who, It Ii authoritatively dated, will lead tha spring drive of tha Qermana on the Weit front. He com. manded the Teutonic armies In the In. vaslon of Poland In 1915. d w es V To-da- ' .- , 1 1 ut-ii- .,a 11 tii:mi I m. nmfl already hcr ' UliJUpM"" I can picture now the battle. 1H1MIUUJI Wilt 11 W ntlU IU Charles Oraham of the Senior ,anv pleasures and luxuries of life, Pee the shell's bursting (Ire, snouting up into tnc air. so as to Cass ,,a3 rcceivCd from his local Vt. see our boys going bravely to the Hear the thunder roaring rattle, l board notice that he is in the draft Seo the comrades falling 'neath '". :"v front to give their lives willingly u.o a.rp.ano nicn nao dropped tim call of the stars. Ma. 20. Mr. Graham visit- - foi u.cir country. Wo aro proud of , '"--'. I OUierS .l IIIVUUO 111 HIWI...WI.I. IV V kj. X I n ui, IIUIUIIUIIUU, i n vvn t. Ilinl.mnnrl 1. Ill . .. " lilt.' Ill 411114 IIUIllll ll.nm liub lllllM Hut at last the war is ended; n,.nn!nr. -- nrl ...liito linwna "iin.ll llllllb UU tryillLT lO Iiy OVCr mi. iiiiiiv ..V """iet;r il.1. umt II - in.lnn.l n VPPV iini.vi iiuu i il,. oliw nf iuuiii is uuuiiipuui Willi ii I see the Kaiser on his knees; w.u v.kj. . nre nf nnra w 'v Mr VnnHnnlr nnil Fliekl il Llld ' "- Ul I with .,.... n...In form nni iron winuow snutiers.wun sills for t.n.i i.nniMn. fnnci in i.ia mum. sat.; a uuminj n..,i ...in i,n wnrth See our flag Kaiser, honor blended, ""u " o,V 1. l, T f.u for mercy pleas. While the ,,u BU , ibii ....j iiiuu. Do- - their dying for? Huuuj,,, Last Thursday the Normal 1 msteau oi paining,-partmen- t J, used the afternoon after Tho timo has come when we arc Hack again the boys are sailing, , in cleaning their campu3 and.1 to think more seriously or how to Hack again to home and friends.. . Til IP1 I'Ofllm nnl itmnl "'.iwcir."3:i0 -- u ww.i. iu o.ut.,1 iii) playing game3. Supper was served i,c. Wi- - are wasteful, and almv From war there'll be no moro wail" u b""U 1 lUSUJlridli. JOU See, 1 ll, U ft rnnnil fnllntv-o-.. iv . . .. , ,i , 4iw..v. bi ing; liuug utiv. &j uum vim uj n lln- - .ll III Ul J llinnnlillnu mui Mroliwn till 'ori"5 w wrjio10 you- ,igilirui timo vc3peP program. They These are some of the the things "Peace on earth, good will to .. , .. dS u0- aro planning to spend more vesper h,v which Germany judges us. Let V.f . men." 13 delightful way. us, as patriotic American citizens, i?"' professor iho 1.M.UA. is right on tho job. 1'ours at least in this Sgt. Kdwin K. Moore, Lewis was master of cer- - begin to think more deeply and ser- ncany Hdq's. Co. 3.KUh Inf. uiousanu secreiancs emonies. jously of tho everyday things of hero, but as many moro needed toi maiii0- - Ol',llt several Hf0 which tend to save, nnd thero- I IT H lHil iltWtllldtl .nni Preponjr. fore tend to help win the war. Wo MANY INSTRUMENTS NEEDED IN ! J a gigantic pieco of machin- - days ln tho Soulh returning Tues- - L,10U,d Iilnd . I It nan dayi u,ink especially of mwow EQUIPPING riGHTINC PLANES . . . cry nero to operate, and, as yel. Professors Lewis and Dix attend- luxuries nnd pleasures of life which Hcforo an alrplano can be put ino" meeting "S i. ""-"J- llU3l l UlUllgllt cd tho Instituto Instructors Tiu.silnv pre altogether unnecessary, and im to military service it must be equip- -' u. uu mo l ,lior....ir.l llinni Mnnilnv nnil ...nliolnl.. ...... " w" ..n n.... nii , red with at least nino delicate aero,,u,l " ,luu,u'"'' Professor Barlow has left Uerea i nautic instruments, some of which i t.r iiuiii ul-- artiiioiiis to join the Navy as a musician. MOTHER nro absolutely essential to exact hcparaieiy iinancep. nut nere, wo Thcro ls ono form sa(.red ln ou havo over eight hundred stations ilopo a copy of Tho Citizen will bo rcmory, and ono dear, sweet fac flying, and all contribute to the plane. One in uic rrcncn anu Aincr can work--. forwarded to Kaiser Hill. The8o which timo can never erase It U successful operation of a gives the .'pilot his location as I" cacil OI U1CS0 Stations equipped Wltn American nro ntrliMrs nn,l T vvnnf tl.nl nf mm mnllier. who loved US 7". . . ... . . ... loll lh0 W". to knowil.1 think President be?ore" we know what love was, .nd w .... . . .11 I llllflLI ItTilllV (,uj". Recrea-tiona- l, ' II'I- k llll I'l. I.allll - II I14 I IL'llL lMTIULU I- Uli:i or. ins propenor, imo aiiiouiii.I uir.BnHj-- Ileligious, Educational, than in America. Have certainly beard or wrong. She sang us to jjn0 carricd. water temperature, et Canteen. twenty who know him well, ,, sleep in our childhood, and awo e, nn.l f ',ilft niiinc In nny great enterprise, heads do- - Iovnlillp4 hern In P.iria f N'niinlenii'j i u willi loniler kiae4 on Olir checks. ... .. .. moailKlIlK ,. oil vinm. ... ... ... . ... : 1113 i i imns. i.. ii.. - Tho court yard of tho Hotel des Her faco lighted up each morn! iCUlOO luomcusuiusui bucnecosa-irarticle Is the oxy-ce- ss hero as elsewhere wo get Tomb) is filled with guns, shell when she first heard our voice, and wilhoul all varieties and types of workers, towers, trophies taken from the spoko a tender farewell each night ."."'T Jy,"r, not climb ' eaTho5it! Some of the younger secretaries .Germans. when she tucked us so nicely in eamo through tho spirit of ndvon-- j pip oncration of actual combat This Is a wonderful city, bcautl- - oui little crib. Never a moment tm e but as none aro accepted now flll be,.ond dC9Crlption and filled could wo bo far out of her sight when , observing photo- o, draft ago, theso visionaries aro , "ni' wltll rornanco and history at every her mind was not a littlo troubled. and nghting being replaced with moro maturo lurn but wUh tlio serious work I From childhood to manhood, ' men. My work is largely to select hav0 ,)eforo inCi r ,lavc vcry IitUo was aIway8 at hand u, SOotho and i& ot men ior too various places ot lo indulge myself in research console: and when nt last wo left nneessnrvL Amons sponsibility, and to do this proper- - oUlPr than tho Intricacies of tho our dear old llrcsido and home, how thcm ar(J machlno gllnS( gun mount, ly. i must visit ail tlio lleius or tenderly and affectionately she car- - ,)0inb rack8( for w,cl, j am ncr0 device, tivity in mo iiepuiiiio. sooner or, , am surprised and gratified lo essed us and kissed us then waited s, hls ra(0 mA pbolograph- later. My business training in'flnd Uio nrirnnlznilon so well heirnn. and hoped and prayed that al ,c apparatus. electrically heated Philadelphia and subsequent workl in vicw of ti,0 facl that tho groat would bo well. How hor lovo nod nn.i nnres. These, in Uerea. I find a most valuable; work has only been carricd on for no bounds. She always had smiles bring tho total cost of equipment asset hero but how I wish Solomon nino months. for tho right and tears for tlio for an alrplano to soveral thousand1 hud been my grandfather! Ono receives somo striking im- - wrong; was always happy when dollars each, depending upon tho Last week, I visited tho work in picssions upon entering this beau wo were happy and sad when wo type of plane. and around one of our old chateau tiful country of Franco. Evidences were sad. Her lovo was her guldo cities. On Sunday evening, I was of sorrow everywhere 90 of tho and tier family her greatest Joy. thing else in tho world. Then how asked to play at a mass meeting, womon clad in crcpo t Much of Sho loved her homo moro than any is it that somo of us can bo so disaddrossed by Nov. Eldridge of the heavy work is being done by respectful to our mother? Not only Berkeley, Cal., ufter which I spoko women cleaning streets, running this crisis. Abovo all, ono Is im us to bo allovo briefly and incidentally asked any produco carls, ploughing, making pressed with tho courage and forti- ways but also duty tolls to hero, and kind and loving boys present from Philadelphia or shells (500,000 now employed in tude of all. to do Just what would pleaso her Kentucky lo coma forwunl nt. Ihn Franco alono). Womon acting as I often think tenderly of Uerea most. How many a mother's heart Tivnnlv-Kv-U moMtnir rloen ftf lhn ........ ...Q. IIIVIIIJ-III. v. conductors on street cars, running and am rejoiced to hear of Mr. Wil- is broken because of a rough, uncamo up and shook hands, and wo trucks, etc. Even tho dogs hero aro liams' wonderful meetings. Halmanly son or a loud, frivilous had ono "hellarious" time. I havo enlisted lo draw broad carts Wo lelujah I What n Savlorl daughter. Somo day our mother met more "peoplo during tho past find no sugar, butter, crackers and I get cheerful reports from Mrs. will bo no more, nnd then wo will month whom I havo known direct- biscuit, or at least vcry littlo. Wo Taylor so far away, and wero sho seo tho great mistake wo havo ly or indirectly than I havo during are struck with tho extraordinary hero, I know bIio would Join in love mado by not treating lior as a child tho past 11 vo years. Half of America courtesy and kindness everywhere and best wishes lo you all. should treat that person who Is, or seems to bo over here. I know this Thcro eeoms to be a very great Very cordially yours, should bo, dearer than anyone else statement won't bo censored, and I oppreoiation of America's help In Howard K. Taylor. in the world. , n.pi up lor more man an nour. I . .I1UIIIJ I If Swift & Company Made No Profit The cattle raiser would receive only "lit 1 ll T"J f!,a Cl.., inj I .,!., 1 i."- 1 Ys cent a pound ' more for bis cattle r . xm io a 1 n,n So small is Swift & Company's profit on any single transaction that if it were turned over to the) cattle raisers of the country, they would receive only Vs cent a pound more for cattle than they receive now. Swift & Company pays for live cattle about 90 of the amount received for dressed meat and Tho remaining 10 pays for packing-nou- s expense, freight to market, operation of distributing houses and profit. Swift & Company's actual figures per head for 1917 on over two million cattla were as follows: . .uy iB t- S" '- fcS I 1 Retot From Byiproducti foment li - op-m- I pH, ulalw .,,., $24.00 26 l.? Hid From Meat sho'"1 re-(ir- ac-iw- '. ZZXZ i,omb-droppl- 0lng $68.97 $84.45 cttU jjv. for aL ,.,, 6 Igj.os Thl set profit el $1.29 per heaj averages a cent a pound live weight And out of this small net profit dividends must be paid to shareholders, Year Book of Interesting and Inatructive facta aent on requeet Address Swift ft Company, Union Stock Yards. Chicago. IUInoia nl 1 Swift & Company, U.S.A. Mny IC, 1018, TUE CITIZEN Kaster. The Germans announced that the Inhabltnnts of Itoutmlx, Tourcolng, Lille, etc., were going to be transported Into French districts whero their provisioning would bo easier.' "At night, nt nbout two o'clock In tho morning, n whole district of tho town wns Invested by the troops of oc-cupntlnn. Wns distrib' Paga Three, drought him. With no feeling but curiosity he thnt of n nnliirnl cut the string nnd removed the wrapper, but surprise nnd Indlffer-lenc- e dlsnppcarcd ns, lifting the lid of the box, he saw a white envelope on which was written In Lucille Virginia's fnmJIInr hand: "For a Brave Soldier Hoy." j Smiling and wondering what Joke phe was up to now, he took up the envelope nnd broke the seal with fingers that would tremble, soldier that he wns. It 'had nn heading, nnd puz- Izled he rend on, nnd on. Then light suddenly dawned on him. n strange dir.' nines seized him, nnd he sat down The realization staggered hlra, but no Monger did he heMtnfp. He had found hlmelf nnd wns without trembling, enlnc mnr thi Inn fo hie flrflf irnnt victory. He begnn nt the very first nnd rend the nntp through ngnln, then with nn exultnnt look on his face, he reached for n pnd nnd drew forth his pen nnd wrote with fingers that no longer trembled: lo nie, hnx of candy that was for rt,y n,,rt,ndilreMMl to rme, though wrapper was hence B "BARBAROUS AS SLAVE DRIVERS" "OVER THERE" The Thrill and Hell of the Trenches Described by an American Boy We have secured A Matter of Postage By MARTHA OAISER (Copyright, by th McClurs Newspaper Syndicate.) To Methods of Exponents of German uted n printed ench houso notice, of which wo give herein nn exnet reproduction, preserv- "Kultur" in Carrying Out lug the stylo nnd spelling.' (See docuDeportation Order. ment, above.) " The Inhabitants so wnrned were to ADD HYPOCRISY TO CRUELTY Officer of "Modern Attlla" Gave Attitude of England at Excuse for Repeating In France Atroel-ti- e Practiced In Belgium. hold themselves rendy to depnrt nn hour nml n hnlf after the distribution 1111. "'"KnTfaiXVdrn a series of six articles by Sergeant Alex- - ' Thti course of the German armies in France was marked with the same brutalities that characterited the occupation of Belgium. Ample proof has been produced that the entire proceedings were a deliberate, part of the calculated system of "rightfIn France the German system of forced labor nml deportation, with Its horrors, wnx the sntne ns In Belgium. In thin nrtlrle In shown tin' l Identity of Germnn pnictlcn In both occupied reRlon. This enn lie done from y the official documents nnd from n by Atiihnsndnr Gernrd. The linrrowlnR detnlls mny ho Rathered from tli scores of depositions which necompnny thp note nddrcscd tiy tho French government to the Rovemments of thp neutral ixiwers July 2T, 1010. These nro on tile In tho stnto depart-men- t, nnd hnve nlso been translated, along with the offlclnl documents, In "The Deportation of Women nnd Girls From Lille." (New York, Down.) German Proclamation at Lille. "The nttlttide of KiiRlnnd mnkes the provisioning of the populntlon cnoro and more dlfllcult. To reluco the misery, the German authorities hnve recently nsked for volunteers to ro nnd work In thu country. This offer tins not had tho success thnt wns expected. conscquegce. o Jhls the Inhabt itants wlil be deported by order and removed Into the country. Tenons deported will bo sent to the Interior ,of the occupied territory In Franco, far ' behind the front, where they will be employed In agricultural Inbor, and not on nny military work wlintever. By this inensuro they will bo Riven the opportunity of providing better for their subsistence. "In cone of necessity, proTtBlons can be obtnlned through the Germnn depots. Kvery person deported will bo allowed to tnke with him 30 kilograms of haRgnge (household utensils, clothes, etc.), which It will be well to make ready at once. "I therefore order thnt no one, until further orders, shnll change hla place of residence. No one mny absent himself from his declnred legnl residence from 0 p. m. to 0 n. m. (German time), unless he Is In possession of a permit In due form. "Inasmuch as this Is nn Irrevocable measure. It Is In the Interest of the populntlon Itself to remain cnltn and .obedient. "COMMANDANT. "Lille, April. IDIOT Notice Distributed In Lille. "All the lnhnbltants of the houses, with the exception of children under 'fourteen nnd their mothers, nnd also lof old people, must prepare themselves for transportation In nn hour nnd a halfs time. "An officer will decide definitely what persons will be taken to tho oncentrntlon enmpp. For this nil the Inhabitants of tho houso mast nsHCinble In front of It; In case ,of bud weather they may remain In tho passage. Tho door of the house must remain open. All protests will be useless. No Inmate of the house, even thoso who nro nof to be may leave the houso before 8 n. m. (German time). "Knch person will bo permitted to 's toko 30 kilograms of baggngo; If baggage exceeds thnt weight, It 'will all bo rejected, without further consideration. Pncknges must be separately made up for each person and must bear nn nddress legibly written and firmly affixed. This address must contnln the surnnme nnd tho Christian name nnd the number of the Identity mini-mnr- ulness." house, was examined by nn oracer. who anrjer McClintock of Lexington, Ky., and the Canadian army. He pointed out hnphn-jir- d the persons who has a gripping tale that every American will read, for he tells werutogo. No words enn express tim barbarity of this proceeding nor de- - lhe facls Wounded, a Distinguished Conduct uivlttia Mm liftfirtrnndlnrr CfoMOU Will Til ' unadomed. occurred; young men und gins took Medal man, he was invalided home, but is going "Over There" hnsty farewell of their parents n fore- - nnaln In finht fnr llnrlo Cam anrl hie ollioc .....II l.v It... n..rm,in .nlillpra " Infamous task who were executing the rejoined the group of those who were Rolng, mid found themselves In the middle of the street, surrounded by Feb. 14, 1917. other soldiers with fixed bayonets.' Sergeant Alexander McCllntock served In the Eighty-seventBat"Tears of despair on tho pnrt of talion Canadian Qrenadfer Guards from September, 1915, until Novemparents and children so ruthlessly ber, 1916, the last four months of that time at the front In France, hepurated did not soften the hearts of where he gained the Distinguished Conduct medal by his devotion to the brutal Germans. Sometimes, howduty and bravery under fire. olllcer yieldever, n more As his former commanding officer I can testify as to his good ed to too great despair and did not qualities, and I consider he would make a valuable officer. choose nil the persons whom ho should by the terms of his Instructions (Signed) F. S. MEIGHEN, have separated.' Brigadier General, Commanding Canadian Training Division, Bram- Herded Like Cattle. shott. "These girls nnd lads wero taken "' j h kind-hearte- To Lucille Virginia Cranston, life had nlwnys been a Joke, but the kind of Joke thnt was n Joy to nil who knew her well, for no condition ever nfose In which she could not And some humor to offset with the antidote of While she a clever bright remark. went her gay, happy way, refusing to tnke anything seriously, the serlous-inlmle- d shook their heads and proph-eMedisaster, and a rude awakening when It did come. And Lucille when she lenrned of It, enjoyed their predictions, nnd her reputation I It. Iiniluigtil It, nml pinyiu up in ll nun. nil me vitiir mm uutiiik ui abounding youth. Kven when the dnrk finger of wnr pointed to every Amcrl- enn his duty; nnd relatives, friends nnd sweethenrts responded, she hnd talked of their going nnd finally snld good-liwith n smile nnd n gny little sully, picturing the glnd. proud day of their return. Instead of shedding tears d Vlr-glnl- rar Jlm-T- he enclosed y.ou has Just come th my opening It. The Joke Is on Lucille Virginia for getting things mixed, though vnu come In for vours, too, as I am keeping the candy Helleve me It's too good Itnpo you are getting along In mrrender In street cars to factories, whero they were numbered and labeled llko cattle and grouped to form convoys. In these No. I. Tralni.. How line. A de- factories, they remained 12, 24 or 30 Anally1. brought to ihn nrlng the men are hours until u truln was reudy to re- - ,cripton conditions that our own Doya ana ineir parents win rru eager' move them. ly. "The deportation began with the Xa. 2 The Hofflb Itsld. The Kreat villages of ltoncy, Hnlluln, eta, then preparations and rehearsing- - for this Qorma'S Tourcolng nnd Iloulmlr. In the towns f,ft trenches are exactly reproduced. The the Germans proceeded by districts.' " 'In all nbout 30.000 persons ro said ft.n' de.aToVmSderS 'ulniV 'wSK to have been carried off up to tho pres- - This article concludes with the men out t0 tnelr iob-This monstrous operation has tnken eight to ten days to accomplish. g'h KSmjTS fflU.ry The from his trench. It Is feared, unfortunutely, that It may n ha breaks whot happened. Of stx- bomb raid ond forty-sl- x begln ogaln soon. failed to re- (y. that ltartta " Tho rcoson given by tho German turn because the Oermana had prepared nuU.orltles I. n humanitarian (T) one. ot rV.McaPntoc. terl They hnve put forward tho following rlble experience. pretexts: provisioning Is going to No. 4SMfled to the Homme. McCllntoclc takes par: In the down In the large towns In the north ond their suburbs, whereas In " ' S-- -' the Ardennes tho feeding Is easy and In tn"UZ V - rt Ser-bre- hell of It "The front In Belgium waa really a rest sector In comparison with !K ne saya. The extensive preparations of the allies for open warfare afterward abandoned because of ure of expected developments. the failNo. B Wonaded Id Action. This article describes the terrible tight, the dead and dying1, the loss of a pal and the final falling- of McCllntoclc In No Man's Land. Simply told. It Is one of the most remarkable descriptions of a battlo by a participant ever put together. Decorated for Bravery! Home , No. and Uncle Bam. This concluding- article of the series relates In detail how England cares for the wounded. How the king- and queen came to the bed of an American dot and decorated him In London hospital for gallantry. Inter esting. Intimate and amusing Incidents told by and of the wounded Tommies Trying to fight for Uncle Sam. V - ni"-',j.J4i- Watch for the cnenp. known from the young men' We will since sent back to their families for reasons of health, thnt In nnd girls, "it u print one article each week for six weeks. first installment. the department of tho Ardennes the victims are lodged In a terrible manner, In disgraceful promiscuity; they! nre compelled to work In the fields. It Is unnecessary to say that the tnhabl-- , touts of our towns are not trained to such work. Tho Germans pay them 1.50 in. Hut there are complaints of Insufficient food.' "Barbarity of Slave Driver." "They wero very badly received In the Ardennes. The Germans had told THE WAR, THE FARM AND THE FARMER By Herbert Quick l. ' Tho farmer everywhere love si peace. The American farmer espethe Ardennals thnt these were "volun- cially loves peace. Since the dawn of teers" who were coming to work, and history, the farmer has been the man tho Ardennals proceeded to recelvo who suffered moat from war. All that them with many Insults, which only he possesses lies out of doors In plain ceased when the forcible deportation sight and Is spoil of war his house, of which they were tho victims became hts grain, his livestock. The flames known.' that light tht skl"s In the rear of " 'Feeling ran especially high In our every invading army are consuming towns. Never bus bo Iniquitous a rfe things that yesterday represented measure been cnrrled out. Tho Ger- his life work, and the life labors of mans have shown all the barbarity of put generations of farmers. pur-Jpo- se i trans-!porte- d, slave drivers.' "The families so scattered are In, despair and tho morale of the whole population Is gravely affected. Boys of fourteen, schoolboys In knickerbockers, young girls of fifteen to six-te- n havo been curried off, and tho despairing protests of their parents failed to touch tho hearts of Uio German officers, or rather executioners.' "One last detail: The persons so deported are allowed to write home once a month ; that 1b to say, even less often than military prisoners.' "Such ii ro tho declarations which we hnve collected and which, without confirm In nn even more nny-ono- card. "It Is absolutely necessary thnt each person should, In his own Interest, provide himself with eating and drinking utensils, ns well ns with n woolen blanket, good shoes, nnd body linen. Everyono must carry his Identity card on his person. Anyone attempting to evade transportation will be punished without mercy." "KTAl'PEN-KOMMANDANTUl- t. striking way tho facts which we took the liberty of laying before you. "We do not wish hero to enter Into the question of provisioning In tho districts; others, better quail-liethun ourselves, give you, as we It is, know, frequent Information. enough for us to descrlbo In a fcwi words the situation from this aspect: Entire Population In Misery. 'Tho provisioning Is very dtlllcult; food, apart from that supplied by the d Spanish-American committee, Is very (Lille, April, 1010.) Belgian Address to French President. "To Monsieur Itaymond Polncare, President of the French Itepublic, Paris. "Sir: Wo havo tho honor to express again our most sincere gratitude to you for your most kind reception, a fow days ago, of tho deputation which went with feelings of legitimate emotion to Inform you of tho deportation of lads und girls, which the German authorities hnve Just carried out In the Invaded districts. "We have collected fcome details on the subject from tho Hps of an honor eblo and trustworthy person, who succeeded In lcuvlng Tourcolng about ten days ago; we think It our duty to bring these details to your notice by reproducing textuolly the declarations made to us; I Which have been I MtLe deportations began toward scarce aud terribly dear. . . . People nro hungry und the provisioning Is Inadequate by ut least u half ; our population Is Buffering constant privations nnd Is growing noticeably weaker. The death rute, too, has tncreused considerably. "Sometimes Inhabitants of tho Invaded territories speak with a noto of discouragement, crying apparently: 'Wo nro forsnken by everyone' We, on tho other hand, nro hopeful, Monsieur le President, that tho energetic Intervention on tho part of neutrals, which tho French government 1b sure to evoke, will soon bring to an end these measures which rouse the wrath of all to whom humanity Is not an empty word. . . . "With all confidence In tho sympathy of the government we venturo to address a new and pressing appeal to your generous kindness and Ing lnfluenco In the name of those who nre suffering on behalf of tho whole1 country." 'Turls, ICth Juno, 1018, 3, ruo Tally bout." (Signed on behnlf of various specified organizations by Toulemonde, Charles Droulers, Leon IIutlne-Dazland Louis Lorthlols.) far-reac- own land, haul grain or drive stock to town. It would have done only a little more than it accomplished by Its Interdict aaatnst the freedom of the sea. What was the order against which we rebelled when we went In to this war? Look at the condition of the American farmer in the latter part of 1914 and the first half of 1915 and see. When the war broke out, through surprise and panic we partially gave up for a while the use of the sea as . i Anai me iarmers " Everywhere the farmer Is a warrior a highway. I know an Iowa when war Is the only thing which will America faced ruin. 0 crop make and keep blm free. He cannot farmer who sold his 1914seventy of cents bushels of wheat for rally to the colors as quickly as can the dwellers In the cities, because It a bushel. Farmers in the south soldprotakes longer to send to the farms the their cotton for half the cost of porarms. It takes longer to call duclng it. All this time those call to the farmers from the fields than the tions of the world whose ports were city dwellers from the shops. Many open were ready to pay almost any do not hear the first blast of the price for our products. When finally trumpet. Others do not at first under-atan- d we set our ships In motion once more, IU meaning because they have prosperity returned to the farms. But of not had the time to talk the matter It never returned for the farmers off over with their acquaintances. Instead those nations which remained cut of reading halt a dozen extras a day, from ocean traffic. Take the case of Australia. There the farmer may read weekly papers only. He must have more time In a three crops have remained unsold on sudden emergency to make up his the farms. No ships could be Bpared to make the long voyage to Australia, mind. It Is lmpotslble to set the farmers So In spite of the efforts of the govof the United States on fire by means ernraent to save the farmers from nut ruin, grain has rotted In the open, of any sudden spark of rumor, when they do Ignite, they burn with Millions of tons have been lost for a slow, hot fire which nothing can put I lack of ,a market spell Irretrievable Such conditions out. They are sometimes the last to heat up; but they stay hot. In a long disaster. Such conditions would havo tight they are always found sturdily prevailed In this country from the break of the war until now If our the battle across Land In the last grim struggle. The government had not first resisted with American farmer will glvo all that he every diplomatic weapon, and finally ha and all that he Is to win this , drawn tno sworu, Why did we draw the sword T To great war against war. This war was at first hard to under- keep up the price of wheat and cotstand. No armed foe had Invaded the ton, and to protect trade onlyf If United States. Tho night skies were someone should order you to remain not reddened by burning ricks nnd on your farm, and not to use the pub-farm houses. No raiding parties no nignwaya. woum your rwisiaiito robbed us of our cattle or horses. No be based only on the fear of loss In Insulted our women. It profits from failure to market your seomed to many of us that we were crops? lly no means! You would fight not at war the thing was so far oft. to tho last gasp! Not to make money, We did not realize what a giant war but to bo free! When a man Is enslaved, all ho had become a monster with a thou-sand arms that could reach across the loses In money Is his wages. Hut tho of white man has never been able to ac seas and take from us verythlng wo grew. Dut finally we cept slavery. He has never yet been sutcesFfully enslaved. There rises up saw that It was so. If the IiuDerlal German government In him against servitude a resentment had made and enforced an order that so terrible that death always is no American farmer should leave hts preferauio 25,-00I saber-rattlers 1 three-fourths Definition of Poetry. writer 111 the New Itepublic comes to tho front with this effort to define poetry: "l'uro poetry Is the vibrant expression of everything clenrly dell- Cute nnd tiniittnched with surface sen tlment In the emotions of men toward themselves and nature. That pursuit of poetry which bus as Its baBls tho wrongs of the toor, or the utterance of the broader emotional surges of.hu- A inanity, may have on Underlying "place In literature, but It cunnot bo theba-bi- s of u separate art. The distinct messugo or sermon, no matter how right or much needed It may be, is only of n utilitarian or corrective vuluc, although It may rise to tremcn-odu- s so-cl- heights of clear prose strength. True poetry Is theuterlng of delicately Imaginative plateaus, unconnected with human beliefs or fundamental human feelings." The days followed the sending of the box drncced n they never had be Coming In fore to Lucille Vlrclnln. lute one nfternoon from her Ited Cross Not even to the two men whoe de work, n tall figure enme from the ll votion for months had furnished spec-- hrnrv to meet her. illation for her friends ns to which "Whv Wurren " she exclaimed, would win her If either had she wa- with n little cntch In her voice, ns she vered. I'rlde and natural coquetry extended both hands to meet his out had kept her silent, though to a close stretched ones. eyes had a observer the big blue-gra"When did you cornel" shp nsked.i seriousness quite unrelated to the light pulling her bands from his restraining words nnd Inligh. for In her henrt she clasp ns she turned to lay off hen felt flint life bad hecome very real nnd wraps and collect her startled senses. enrnet nil nt once; so renl thnt she "An hour ago," he replied, ns theyl , did not want any sentimental emotion walked Into the library. "Why didn't you let me know?" to play a part nnd betray her or them j , well, I wanted to sur-There nre two "Recnuse- -I Into a false position. kinds of lovers, those who make love nrlse vnu." he blurted out ns If the! enslly nnd gracefully, nnd those who words were forceii'fVcm him, as tnk-- ( do nnti thnt Is to sny, those to whom ng her hand he drew herm the dav-- j """4 wooing Is n natural gift, nnd those who enport. only ncqulrc It ns the outgrowth of n i wanted fo see If you were glad tcj. "Are youl"; deep feeling. Such were Jnmes Moore KPe rae," he lnuRhed. nnd Wnrren Fielding, nnd how much he questioned, looking "hcriull In the) ' they bad meant In her life, and whnt fnce, they really were to her, she knew only Fighting for time to meet that which Thnt would SP aw In his face, she answered:' nbsen'ce could determine. be the ncld test. In the weeks nnd of course. I nm always glnd to see months following their departure, life my friends, Cnptnln Fielding," nnd she wns turned quite upside down for Lu- - rnlsed her hnnd In mock salute and cllle Vlrglnln. With the zenl of a true flashed him a tensing smile, In sheer patriot she hnd thrown herself heart j "Stop 1" he commnnded. nnd soul Into wnr work. Outside sports surprise she dropped her hnnd. For were abandoned for Ited Cross work; once ghc wns too surprised nnd was supplanted by knitting; founded to think of anything to say. "Lucille, several days ago I received boxes of Rood things were made, pack- -' t,nx of enndy nnd n note that I read ed and phlpped with letters of cheer to the known and unknown, nnd all the am) only nt the close did I realize that Lu- - it was not for me. How It ever came while she was thinking, thinking. cllle Virginia was doing this now, t0 nie I do not know ; all that mattered her knitting neglected In her lap ns wns that you certainly did not love the she gaxed Into the leaping flames of man to whom It was written ns I had the open wood fire, wondering how ) supposed. Now I nm tired of Jests; long It would take her box to reach y0U have had your way long enough; Jnmes, and if he would read between nna you are going to listen to me and the lines of her note and divine her; ,in ini,t as I say; for. hand In hand motive In sending the candy with It. with the knowledge that you did not If only he would see and understand, j0ve the other man, was born a hope sh mIlllPd. visualizing him at his post, that vou confirmed by face and voice, xou iovo "Drenmlng In the gloaming, pretty when I arrived Just now. maid?" said the cheery voice of Uncle me. I am the captain of your fate, Chnrles, as he slipped his hand un- - and you you are to be my wife, der her chin and tilted her head back. he concluded reverently, but emphat"I did not hear you come In," she! icaWy. For a moment silence lay between hnt inor. hi. ' u.t rf.in. - them; then very softly, he said: B his query except with a sudden ac ..Luc,e sweetheartr "Yes, my cap- . .. COS Ol luiur. I .. . t. i vnu mnu mv dbckhkb i oiic i tnin " she wnisnerea. surrenuenut iiin on the lights and self Into his arms. asked, as she turned seated herself beside him on the davWhy All Should Laugh. enport. There nre dnys when forgiveness "Yes, but I Hooverlzed on postage," comes nnturnlly to n man, when he Is he nnnounced laughing. ready to pardon all, nnd cast nslde his nsked puzzled, "Howl" she n cloak and stnnd free. "Well, I sent It to Wnrren, as It cost bitterness ns There nre times again when tho so much to send It out West to James, of adversity Is as a nnd ns long ns It wns only candy I lightest touch denth. It Is well not to thought It wns not worth nil that post- wound to the nor to tnke onesell age even though your pretty hands be too cast down moods, fortunately, too seriously, for teaslngly. made It," he ndded do not last beyond a few hours. To "Did you tnke out the note!" she be able to laugh, to see the humorous questioned quickly. possibilities In one's own conduct "Note! What note?" and laughter aro nil, she ex- for, nftersource tears so widely separa"Oh, not hod n note" In there for at their "I claimed. others laugh with one and James, and now Wnrren will get It. tedtontlet one; this is true working-daeven What shall I do, what shall I do?" she philosophy. There would be no bitcried, turning her distressed face to terness In the world If all men could him. laugh occasionally at themselves. Our "Nothing. Leave that to Warren." enemies nre human as ourselves. Bit"Hut. Uncle" weakness of soul. Tho Is nothing for you terness Is a "No buts, there of It. can handle healthy soul will stand free to do, but wait. Warren my guess," his own dilemma, or I miss Library for Every 8chool. he declnred, ns he put his arm about In the past we have thought relativeher and drew her towards hlra, but the twinkle In his eye would not have ly too much about teaching people how placed him In the guiltless list, as to read aud not enough about getting Lucille Virginia would have known had them to read nfter they learn how. To develop "the reading habit" In her head not been burled on his each pupil should be one of the chief shoulder. In his quarters at camp, Warren alms of every teacher, say's tho Progressive Farmer. Train any child so Fielding, a tired, homesick, heurt-slcman, sat, pipe In mouth, given up to he likes to read, so be Is a real book Despite hard lover, ond he will educate himself even dlsconsolnte thought. work nnd his determination to be oc- If be never goes to school another day. licupied every minute, ho could not get Moreover, If a school has a good memories memories brary It should nld grently In educating away from his ns warm, aud fresh, nnd real as the older people whose school days ure though they had been made only yes- over, but whose learning days should The saying of old terday, yet many of them dated back never bo over. to the very beginning of his acqunln Thomas Cnrlyle. 'Tho truo university tnnco with Lucllla Virginia, who, after of these days Is a collection of books," tlve months' absence months of eye cannot be too often repeateu. and heart starvation was still for Thought He Was Neglected, hlra the one woman. With the Intensity Billy Boy was tho only child at tha of strong, repressed nuturcs he had, given her his heurt, but with thoknowl-- ' table, consequently the only one with edge of his love there had come an a bib. As be looked and saw all tho overwhelming humility, strange even others with napkins In their laps ha to himself and entirely absent In all asked "Why can't I have one of thoso his other associations, and so, only big bibs to keep my knees warm, tool" by his devotion had he allowed his love Incapacitated. to find exprtwslon. And she well she 'That returned soldier certainly can't had treated him as she had nil the others save Moore, he thought bitter- go back to his trade as bookkeeper." . "WhyT niB writing hand goner' ly. Thus he was when the neat pack"No, but bis pen tur U." Buffalo age m well camouflaged by Uncle writing, was Express. unknown Charles' y j ( i fe ki. .... Y. Un-c-l-- e y k ( Page Four. THE CITIZEft GRADED SCHOOL NOTES E. F. Dizney, Principal May 10, 1018. LOCAL PAGE news of ukrka and vicinity, qathkred from a Variety of sources This ipice paid for and donated to the American Red Croat by 0F BEREA GRADED SCHOOL THE BEREA NATIONAL BANK i fast approaching . r,,r Min lllmile lt Sp 100 very successful KENTUCKY G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT DO YOU WANT TO ENLIST IN s work will soon be in Hie past. ..... I ti.,11. I L'..,...... In THE NAVYJ r.imi.i.p " 'PI,.. li....lTnn... ,n,,,lt fo" Kentucky was held in tho UNION CHURCH FELLOWSHIP "S "If a young man under Ihe draft 'r i,T. 'f 01 Mny of Covington last week. The MEETING '' post who at- - age wants to Join the Navy, the reronl ombors of our local One of the best socials in o' l" tended were: Prof. J, V. Dodge. llrsl thing for him to do is to seyears was enjoyed by more than ' . Wm. M. Hayes, Geo. rreneh, M. II cure an age certificate mado out one hundred and llfty of the mem a nni. llamej-- , S. Q. I.ainhart and Ilendei- - hv a parent or guardian. sUttim; hers of Union Church on 1 urs ay, ,",,; nlppMnRson Wheeler. The members of the the correct dale and place of his Woman's Relief Corps in attendance birth, and have it properly witness"' !l.nU,v true Christian Miss Bowersox gave tho were, Mrs. Mary II. Dodge, Mrs. W. ed by a recruting olllcer or by one unless we know eacl other so afternoon, her subject Frances Hnyes anil Mrs. Alma Gab-bar- 01 the following public officials of reguhtr prayer in I n hour as p Girls." the community in which tho parget- A very harmonious Encampwholly given up to this end of jjf street, Saturday. FRESH JERSEY COW FOR SALE ment and Relief Corps Convention ent resides: viz. Notary Public, ting acquainted 't"r for, her timely and helpful Utlk. Justice of tho Peace, Commissioner Miss Pearl Neely left here Sal Just the cow for the family in of the joy of Hie hour was. . mnUm as also made to express are reported. ad-1- 0. ecTly M. L. Spink. unlay for her homo in Virginia town. Commit- -i Professor and Mrs. Dodge both o Deeds Postmaster or other U. S. due to the social di after-- a visit with her sister, Mrs. and Official. Mayor. Sheriff. Chief of Podid their part well ter.who ,"1 l"" ...'"J"., T. R. Stephenson on Center street L. & N. TIME TABLE CHANGED they also installed the ollicers for lice, an olllcer of Ihe Court, Alder-maIII i. m.p'T IJiriSlOpillT , Marshall, Pastor of Sunday, May 11, all passenger fashion. The ndxug scheme took a Alex Black, of Speedwell, is vis their respective organizations. Mr. a Church or School Superintendent, iting his sister, Mrs. J. H. Jackson trains changed time on this .divis new turn in the way of a trip to ; '.Hayes was elected Department ' ' Paul Edwards, leader of 19th Inf. ion. Now trains are due here as Cincinnati and return. Tho chairs H'" ensuing year. Mrs. lb should then proceed to the nearrecruiting station, Ashland, . nirl,ul?. IS.1"0 F.ts". word .for Dodiro is the Denartmont Press Cor- - est Hand at Camp Shelby, Miss., visited per table in another column. style and wpp.. nprnnceil car-se- at ', 13 1,1 n" 1,10 PT?s. respondent. As physicians are be- - CoviiiKtou, Lexington, Owensbnro. his parents, Prof, and Mrs. T. A. passengers wero arranged in the ' 0"' Edwards, from Sunday until Wed coming scarce in the Kentucky (J. r Paducah, and there make applicotiples and al the call of tho sta- -, , " FOR SALE ' '' "" ' nesday, ' A. It., and as Ihe requirements for cation. If he parses Ihe prelimilions the gentlemen moved oneseat Stock of Ladies' and Gents' Fur ' ' The Ladies Aid Society met at passengers! Medical Director do not require nary tests, he will bo forwarded ,,,, ,. store fixtures, forward, thus all the A ,lnllrMl. . the homo of Mrs. W. II. Bower Tues nishings, including medical knowledce, but only t,be al government expense lo the main became acquainted. interesting. and a fine store room situated on day afternoon as m them to compile the various post ofllce at Louisville, whero he will Ky., which can be fully entertaining as well Those parents who have been un- ability Dick Mitchell of Cincinnati, 0.,ar.d Main St., Berea, followed mi able to attend tho meetings of tho medical reports, it has become the be given a final examination and bo slock. A structivo program Mr. Roocho of New York City wore rented by purchaser of select a layman for that sworn in. and then sent to one of which Mrs. Livelihood. Prof. Phalen ,7"" . splendid opportunity for a live bus herp at the first of the week were the en er- - " Comrade Wm, M. Hayes the naval training stations. sV , , n f This stock must go at once. and Miss Welch "Ifamanisofdraft age, he should Miss Ethel Duncan returned from iness. cliosen for the coming year, tainers of no mean ability. ""(Ad-1,i, 0i.nni nr , ...... .a. ..v... C. B. Moore, Berea, Ky. vw Winchester Sunday. By unanimous vote, the Encamp secure from Ins local draft board into Berea? Aflor a ing something worth remembering imnort talent a release to permit him lo enlist Henry Tiingham and family will few remarks from our pastor whlcu has been brought lo us. Some of ment accepted the invitation to hold in the navy, nnd then proceed to Vieks- move the last of this week to MARRIED 67 YEARS This embraced a" brief history of Union the topics have been as follows: iU next meeting in IWoa. hurg. Miss. probably will occur directly after the nearest recruiting station, whero edification or our "Good Results Uncle Thomas Coyle of Depot Church for the Obtained from Par- - the College The girls of the 7th and 8th Grado street has been in poor health for young people and a plea for loyalty Commencement of 1910. the same procedure will be gone Association," liy Mrs. of thn Training School and Miss somo time and does not improve to the cause of Christ, tho exerThere is every reason lo believe thru. HamilUin; "l'he Battle Women If yon wont to enlist nifet the reOllio Mao Parker camped on Bor- much. Mr. Coyle and wifo are prob- cises took another happy turn to old soldiers will receive a Manchester; that I tho I l.n .....trwi...... Sunday. ...i ... i . cruiting, party at Boone, Tavern. dello's hill over ably the oldest living married satisfy the physical .PPrtllo v none urau- ,., n , n May 20 and 21; they m. , W. II. Bower left hero Saturday eouplo in this section. Mr. Coylo war bread and buttermilk, wliicli will give you ' lU' " and West Point, Miss", is now 88 years of age, while Mr was completely new to all and in ed School, ami How to IlealieGood! nl ; , V full information. Men from 18 lo for Aberdeen C. D. Lewis; "Modern "K are eligible. where he will stay for a few days Coyle is 80, and they have been keeping with the times tn the satis- by Prof. Mother." by Mrs. L. Godbey; "The CHRISTIAN looking over farms to be sold. This recruiling parly will be comENDEAVOR WILL faction of all. married 07 years. Child and Its Mother," by Mrs. Jas. posed of G. M. Turner, Chief GunJohn C. Jackson returned to LISTEN TO REPORTS Or Stephens; "War Gardens," by Mr. ner's Mate; Thomas H. Barneltc. Winding Gulf. W. Va, after a visit DELEGATES FROM STATE A NARROW ESCAPE Fielder. PROF. AND MRS. DODGE ENJOY home folks. Seaman S'econd Class; and F.. Dougwith CONVENTION Saturday evening. Mrs. Christian A handsomo school Hag, given hyi SOUTHERN TRIP A cordial invitation is extended las Roberts. Yeoman W. J. Dooloy is spending a few Third Class. Meadow pike was taking l(ht, Roman's Relief Corps, was pro I .1 Roberts is tho son of Rev. B. II. I.. nil TJ,.H,A .... tn Professor and Mrs. Dodge have of Walnut days hero with ids wife. ber sister, Mrs. iirisini laymr. im s0 nte . . iy Mrs. I.eVant Dodge in niCim. , ,.. Roberts of our town. Sergt. Lair, who is stationed at left for Okolona, Miss., wiicro Pro- Scaffold Cane Home. and. anticipat - p; " ' At Ihe! Washington, D. C, is hero visiting fessor Dodgo delivers the Com- ing a short visit Willi lier, ex very impressive speech m .liiie milt; li wa u iirdnui i,ir 1111.17 mencement address for Okolona Inhis sister, Mrs. John Mullins. perienced a narrow escape uiien I'rof. Dodge and Mayor Gay bring will be in charge of Miss Ethel SACRIFICE IF NECESSARY FOR visit- dustrial Institute, the 10th inst. Aylor and the delegates will give Dick Mitchell and wifo arc their horse became frightened near messages. THE RED CROSS reports of the State C. E. Conven- -, ing friends hero for a few days be- Tlienco they go to .Memphis, Tenn., tho site of tho old Baptist Church us opens in September, When school .. I returning to their home in Cin- for a visit witii Sirs. Dodge's sister. Oil tllO IHXie i.rl fore tion which has Just been held at No on can listen to the wounded i"i.; tllgnway uim !.... remember tho Parent-Teache- rs As- The Professor has accepted the incinnati, O. , , Covington. You can't afford lo miss soldiers, who came here to tell u ,, things up in general, fortunately som.. of tho inspiration what the Red Cross is doing "over Jin will enter Camp Lee. in Vir- vitation to give the Memorial Ad- for tho presence of mind on the lt( . arle( ina Iar(;r, Kd ing t,,ow v dress, May 30lh, in tho National W,,'P ' ginia, May 20. who there" for tho relief of the suffering , the scared animal r, of Mrs. Chrisman. n M or ogree ha, wer vrntion are sure LieuL Ralph Hudspeth of Camp Cemetery near that city. received. soldier and civilian and not have was headed into the fence and , ... Como and get some "new ideas of hU heart swell with admiration for Taylor carno homo Tuesday to spend stopped. No one was injured ex Mrs. E. B. English, Secretary. Christian Endeavor ways, means Hie noble men and women, who a few days with li is parents. the tiino cept for excited nerves for True Education. Mr. and Mrs. John Muncy and and methods to carry back homo of their own comforts, are being. The end of itlucutlou Is the making with you. Miss Martha Muncy wero in Rich working night and day at the risk of SIGNAL CORPS NEEDS EXPERIwomen, not merely of true men mid The success of the C. E. meeting their lire and limb lo make llieir mond Saturday. ENCED NEWS PHOTOGRAPHERS J. W. Herndon left Saturday fori scholarship or learning. These often LAY IN YOUR COAL SUPPLY NOW news Minuay, May imiouiu noi ne over conditions more bearable. It will A number of high-grastand In the way of true education, Yicksburg, Miss. This is tho urgent message to con- -, photographers nro urgently needed looked. It wns an unusually splen- - also mako him want lo open his which looks to the triumph of the sumers or ruei in uenuichj, seiu.,j Cecil Jackson is home from Akron, bouI. We gjgnn Corps. These men did mooting, including many help- - purse strings and his don't know how It Is done, Wiley B. Bryan, Federal Fuel' O., and Morenci. Mich., where he we money u aid in tho glorious work. sl (iavo pxp(.rt ,xporience in tho1 nil thots on tho subject of lire told, suys the Ohio State Jour- out by for tho State. visited his brother, Roy C. Jackson. nal. But there Is where the duty of handling of speed cameras such as, linn Fellowship." nnd "Mother's Millions are needed to flnanco it and Perhaps the most enjoy-tictil- everybody is expected to help to tho The Administrator is placing par- - (i,.a,.(,Vf firaphio. and also under-- ! ay." G. E. Porter has purchased a new the real educutor comes In. lie must be an Inspiring, uplifting tuun or wom stress upon the need of Maxwell ear from Mr. Kidd. Hp0C, 0f i0nses and various nlile feature of tho meeting was the extent of his ability. Sacrifice, if Justus Jackson returned to Lex- an. He must get uwuy from the old ing early attention In Iho coal imklfl of v.mma am operation ol duet rendered by Miss Gladys V. necessary, for the cause which ,,,,, 0njy Uoso mpn w10 vM Jameson and Miss Dorothy Wil-- means so much to thoso who aro ington, whero he will finish a courso professional ldeus that have every' queslioii as it effects the individi!-- ) thing to do with knowledge, and get consumer. The opportunity is a t f(iin i'nli references as to their actual son. Wo were very fortunate in in shorthand. lighting our battles Tor us.; and get Into the urenu whero aspiration, IntupoinU out, for every oXor lonco as news photographers curing this number. he ready for tho drive of tho week of ition and God's meaning In the world ..., . evi-r- j :.. f,nnsI. 1111111..... on. May 7 SUGAR BLANKS FOR MERCHANTS would have their appropriate away, nouseiiom. wllh every dollar that every establishment PROGRESS CLUB can possibly bo spared. Tlio men selected for this branch! 'Sugar Pledge for Canning nnd That la tho only way to save this na plant, and The Progress Club hold its lat tion and deliver Its potencies In the which suffered from last winters of tlio servico will bo sent lo a Preserving" Blanks (for Snlo. 2. grocers direction of a noble destiny. To this shortage to avoid suffering during school for military training. Upon meeting for tho year at tho homo per 100; $1.00 for 500. All Raroad Prealdent la Arretted. coming winter. must completion or the training thoy will of Mrs. Coddington Berea College end we auys, employ, what the writer the will need these. N)w orleans.-Wili- lam Edenbora, quoted the "ilumo that burns." "And the way to do that," says ho promoted to tho grades or serg- or tho latest wnr songs weivi regWent fcomo (Ad-SPress, Berea, Ky. of tho lulslan Itallwar the Administrator, "is to buy next eant, llrst class, aim win no oruereu y in u mumier ny and Navigation Company, and a natok winter's coal supply now." Misses Herndon anil Davis, uralized citizen of Oorman birth, was oxerseas in a short time. Appli- -i the All customers will bo permitted to cants must bo citizens of tho United Mrs. English then entertained the arrested by Department of Justice purchase as much coal as thoy Stales between tho ages or 21 ;indni Club with sketches from the lives agents at Sliruwubury, La., on an it wish, providing thoy do not exceed All communications should ho nd - of Kentucky writers, giving in n charging violation of the espiontheir normal individual winter sup dressed to Air Division, Training1 delightful way readings from Alice age act ply. Section Photographe Branch, Wnsh-- 1 Heagan Rice, Judgo Mulligan and seeks ington, D. C. Tho Fuel Administration Childs. j Mrs. to liavo every consumer place his Dainty refreshments wero served immense sum to raise. looks like an F. L. MOORE'S order of coal as early as possible. by tho hostess. It can and will be done if every loyal 3,500,000 PAIRS OF SHOES ARE The situation generally does not permit tho smallest forecast as to ORDERED BY WAR DEPARTMENT, American will get behind the great what conditions may bo later on, Recent contracts by the War De- -( drive, and drive as never before. P or and the consumer will profit by pnrtmont authorize the manufacture, a -FOR Berea's part is not out of our reach. Bourkon Poultry Remedy heeding tho warning lo buy early. of 3.500,000 pairs of metallic fast-- ( Let us "go over the top" as is our cususe,-ThFirst Class Repairing ened field shoes for over-sesVii'VWrf few droim In tho average prlco was about $7.75 tom. How about it? Advice from Shanghai stales that drlukliur water cum. AND ki.uprevrulswlilto tho subscription to tho Third Lib a pair. dl.rrlioB,cliolcf and other chicle erty Loan there amounted to over Contracts have also been awarded Fina Line of Jewelry Urtlla male. rtlietiw. Una 1Z vallum of medicine. At or 2.000,000, KO0,O0O, and a report from tho for tho manufacture or liy mall ijualI. Valu-au- la space is given to the American Red Croat by the Porter-Moor- e American embassy in Mexico Cily pairs or Held welt shoes ror Unltodi Thi puullry Ixuk trvo 011 lujuuaU MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. HMtM IlKII Mm luUttaa, I. Drug Company servico, tin) states the subscriptions there aro States and over-seDrug Co. Sold by Porter-Moor- e average prico boing $650. mom than $350,000. Guile a number of Heren peoplo wero in Richmond Monday evening to hear Private Peats lecture. Bank & Tratt Bldj. Berea, Ky. William Clark, who has been working at Chester, Pa., during the past year, is home for a visit. For Sale: Household goods, bu rocking chair, rcau, chlfConeer, Scientific horse shoeing, flno Iron desk, piano, art square and crex work and repairs of all descriptions rug. H. R. Phalen. Berea, Ky. at the College Blacksmith Shop, Ad. Main Sired, north of The Citizen O. M. Adams. Secretary of Lex Odlco. ad. inglon Y. M. C. A., was a busincs visitor In town Monday in the in L. & N. TIME TABLE lercst of recruiting Secretaries for Berea, Ky. morseas service. (In eflTect May II. 1018) Treasurer Osborne returned from North Hound Cincinnati where lie underwent a No. 32, Leaves 0:53 p.m. snvero dental operation and is still No. 38, Leaves 1:17 p.m. a sufferer from a cracked jawbone No. 31, Leaves 3:53 a.m. Miss Lillian Tuthill of College South Hound class of 1010 was married April 0, No. 33, Leaves 12:0.1 p.m. 1018. at Port Chesler. N. Y.. to Carl No. 37, Leaves 1:01 p.m. ton K. Malson, a former student in No. 31, Leaves 12:12 a.m. our College Department. Nolo: No. 33, the fast train, will Mrs. J. W. Evans of Harlan has stop for passengers from North of been visiting friends in Borca this Cincinnati, O.. or for South of Knox-vill- e. week. .Tcnn. Miss Grant Maupin left last week for a visit with friends in Irvine. Wo SELL hats and sell Ihcm right. Miss Alice Golden lias finished her Mrs. Laura Jones. ad. school and has returned to Berea. W. II. Duncan is in Paint Lick. FOR SALE Mr. and Mrs. Walter Centers, of Paint Lick, and Mrs. Tom Wagers, Two tennis rackets at a bargnin ad-1- 0. Mrs. W. G. Best. of Denver, Colo., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Wagers on Center Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE L. L. Shadoin of Winchester was a JJerea visitor this week. Best Blacksmithing Graduation Exercises of tho Eighth Grade will lie given at the Christian Church, Friday evening. May 17, at 7:30. Prof. r I). Lewis will deliver the address to the graduates. Mrs. VanWinkle, Misses Howies and Scale have boon generously imparting enthusiasm and inspiration they rereiVed from the K. 1'.. A.. Camp Taylor nnd Gypsy Smith uf Louisville. Mrs. Nancy Dunn Shellon visited her husband nl Chilicothe, 0 last week. Edna Jackson of the Eighth Grade; Louise Godhy, Ethel Wyatt, Lenn Wynn. and rn Hales, Mary I Thomas Johnson of ll.e Seventh Grnde took the examination for thej Common School Diploma at II it -, mond Friday and Saturday last. Mrs. Shellon, Mjsses Howies, Seal'' and Dean motored to Union City' Sunday evening and enjoyed rest and refreshments at tho homo of the parents of Mrs. Shellon. Mr. nml Mrs IllTlmv invlll'.l (lie, trustees and teachers to their homo! Friday evening for a good social) lime. Mr. and Mrs. Livengood werei special guests. Mrs. Livengood en- tertained with selections from IU- -i n r,nm- - ,n 1 i.. m. il... nj. duties and responsibilities wit--'of oral palrons. teachers ami trustees. , r-- n,i " ono7fL&n Berea Must Raise $2000.00 In The Big Red Cross Drive Soon To Open over the top again with waving in the classic ,)f llloIt' "wn. More than dollars over the ten thousand amount apportioned for the Third Liberty Loan. The flag arrived and has been unfurled nnd is now looked upon by Liberty Bond owners with pride. Let u keep up our good name by over subscribing for the lied Cross next week, nnd be among the '"'""red towns, Heren 0,,"r 11'' Every Berean should deem it n privilege to give of his money to this great drive for Let us take new the sake of humanity. courage since we put Berea over the top" on every other drive. We can do it, and do it easily. Be ready when the signal it given. PARENT-TEACHE- ,.,,,.,. ASSOCIATION ""J ,m . f .'"cily , ,'',' J d. -' ' Te n, 1 - " 1 ' - ..,,' 8) :, r'm ,Z 'f'1"' ! : V.''lion. 11 l l"J ..,,, .,, 1 j j partly 1 f1 de "Chris-Administra- ar Kiv-jgla- nl se-ha- 20-2- G) $100,000,000 for Red Cross aiR-duv- OneDrop Jewelry Store T?Tf RAPPs .lruif-vLU as rilRFS as 5 nt :4 $100 in Education Equals $1,000 in Land. May 16, 1018. THE CITIZEN IS AMERICA CHRISTIAN! OUTFITTING 1,000 HOSPITAL BEDS Wo speak of America as n Chris- -. IN THREE HOURS linn country, but Is your Christian- Out of the death ' If.. II flit.i tinlinAn rf mi m Iiln.nnl slrupgle on tho plains of I'icardy, llj n 1UIII IIJIII 11 I'l I 1JIIIUMl'1 lib riixlom, or does It strike deep to tho with ils promise of virtory, its spectre of defeaL one thing stands very coro? A child Is dying nf hunger at forth unchangeable day by day your door. Do you give il food and the duly of Hie Red Cross. ever-changi- ng Page Five. Great Red Cross Rally Be in the Parade Saturday Afternooi SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS FROM AND NOTIONS shelter and raiment? Come to the College Chapel Tuesday night at 7:30 and hear Lieutenant MacArthur, of N. J. who will speak on American Red Cross interests. Live war pictures on the screen giving actual war scenes. You are urged to be present and play your part. This apace U paid for and donated to the American Red Crow by Berea Bank and Trust Company BEREA LEADS IN FIRST BOOK DRIVE The Citizen l'bllhil vry Thursday at Ilrra. Ky. The first book drivo in Berea for A'.Umily Newipaper for all that it right, soldiers, begun in March, has Just true, and interesting BEREA PUBLISHING (lacrpoald) C 11. Co. WM. C FROST. EJitor-in-CMWEXTENBEJtGER. M.mit.c Editor Subscription Rate PAYABLK IN ADVANCE 81 1 Thire Trar Monlhi ... S1.M1 brary. been completed. Four boxes, con taining Hxw books, have been sent t' tho Stale Commission at Frankfort. Of this number, 739 camo front tho town, tho college students and faculty, and 201 from tho sur plus collection in tho College Li Most of the 739 books wcro collected by tho Hoy S'eouLs, to whoso 7.eal Month . .0 .SS r Sfnd moctrr br or KinrM. Min Ordrr. Draft, Itnilttcml or one and two rent Unipa. The date afur your nam on label thowa to what diu your ubwriptlon la paid. If It la not rnanrwi wiinm ihrvm wrki altrr renewal notify energetic are greatly indebted and to whom we gladly give credit for tho good record Ilerea has made. Illanks wore sent by the-- Commission to the Librarian, on which was staled the number of books collected and what proportion were fiction and what Labels were then sent lo us to bo pasted on the outside of tlio books. These labels were about 2x3 Inches and showed a picture of a soldier carrying a rifle on his back and in his hands a great pilo of books, standing higher than his head. On tho label was printed : "War Service Library." This book is provided by the peoplo of tho U. S. through the American Library- Association for the use of the soldiers and sailors." Cards had to bo written for each book arid a pocket pated in the back. The Courier-Journ- al last week slated that Herea leads tho Stale In tho proportion of books given to Hie population; our record being one book 'for each one and onefhalf persons. In Lexington tho record was one book for five per sons; in Frankfort, one book for eight persons and in Louisville, ono book for fifteen and one-ha- lf per sons, though tho report for Louis ville was not all in. We have reason lo be very thank ful that we could do this work, that we live in a town where peoplo have learned to appreciate lit erature enough to have books in their homes and Ihat their patriotism impels them lo give them for the sake of our soldiers and sailors. non-llcUo- n. and enthusiasm we Uberaltmnacitentoany who obtain new forua. Any one sending ua four yearly euoaenpuona can receire in uiuen free for one year. Advertltlag ratea on application. PRESIDENT WILSON MAKES PLEA FOR RED CROSS President Wilson ns tho exeeu Miailnr numbrra will are notiAeid. 01. 1 gladly aupplled If we Another Is being beaten nnd bruised nnd shnmefully maltreated Do you stretch out your nrm lo pro loci and savo? No, these tilings are not being dr.no at our very door, but mulll plied n thousand fold, they nro be ing done every day in that sorel stricken land of Armenia. Whole villages depopulated, wo men nnd children, dead nf starvn lion, lying unburied in the streets, others, mere skeletons, fighting for Iho veriest carrion and offal with which lo keep life in their bodies All this is in Bible lands and in the country, which as a nation, first nccented Christianity, and whicn 'amid unparalleled persecution, has maintained an unbroken churcl through all the centuries, What will you do about It? "Pure religion nnd undcfllcd be fere Ood and the Father is 11 i To visit the fatherless nnd widows in their affliction." "Hut whoso hath this world goods and seeth his brother in need nnd shuttelli up his compassion from him, how dwelleth the love of Ood in him?" "Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of tho least of these, my brethren, ye have done it unto me." Four million people are utterly dependent upon America for relief, They are dying daily. How many shall die because of your indif ference? Five Dollars n month will sav. a life. Streteh out your hand be fore it is loo late. Make v'iur remittance to Job .1. Davis, 903 Realty Hldg., Louis ville, or to Cleveland H. Dodge Treasuurer, 1 Madison Ave, New York. 1 Behind (he bloodstained battle lines, misery Is again on the road As in nineteen fourteen, the refu gees -- old men, women, and children carry Hie helpless on shutters; the bird cage and the improvised cradle make their appearance on the muddy roads; the trains are loaded with the wounded. In Paris, civilians lie crushed beneath the ruins caused by nlr raids and bom bnrdment. while the railway suv lions are crowded willi the Hoeing refugees from northern France. It might be nineteen fourteen over again. Only this time there is a differ ence. So far as military relief is con corned, the same elllciency is ob servable. A single illustration, in deed, can demonstrate the differ euro between nineteen fourteen and nineteen eighteen where the wound- ed soldier is concerned. In three hours, recently, nil the splints, ac cessories, instruments and surgical dressings required for n hospital of one thousand beds were assembled nnd dispatched from Paris. To those of us who are left behind, these facts have become vital America is in the war at last a hundred thousand strong. II. Bel Our duty is plains-Fran- cis lamy in The Red Cross .Magazine for June. MANUFACTURE OF UNNECESSARY FARM MACHINERY MAY BE DROPPED OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASONJj RICHMOND KENTUCKY YOUR FAITH HOW DEEP IS ITJ DELIVERY OF LOCOMOTIVES ORDERED BY GOVERNMENT STARTS Private Harold R. Peat, In nn nr- IN JULY licle which appears in "The Red Delivery of the first or the 1,025 Cross Magazine" for June, exhorts IN 0OR OWN STATE (Conttaned from J"s Ont) head of (tic nation ami of tlio Cross has issued a proclamation falling upon the people to contrib ute generously to the seconil Rei Cross War fund of !?IOO,000,000 for the alleviation of the suffering of the American troops in Franc their dependents at honve and for the urgent necessities of our allies who have borne the hrunt of the war. This appeal will fall on wil ling ear?. Tim lied Cross is reeog Hired hy law- - and international convention as tlio public instrumental ity for war relief and the people nro realizing how great tlio work the organization is doing for the sol diers and in binding up tlio hroken places in the war stricken districts. II ril the Alt eight months old hog sold at I.ehannn this week at ?t0 a pound It was n present to tlio Red Cross and being put up at auction was Hold several times till it liroughl $00. At Howling flreen t5 dozen eggs rontriliutcd hy farmers' wives lirought ?aHJi, a lot of hens ?lE.w and pies and other articles S71UI0, The whole State is becoming wild with enthusiasm for the greatest mother in the world. operations wheat in throughout Kentucky has been in atigtirated by the Food Administra lion, the Kentucky Council of Do ffnse and the Agricultural Kxten .sinn Service, The campaign wa at the instance or undertaken Washington, where it was pointed out that the annual wastage of wheat in threshing reaches enor mous proportions. The work in Kentucky Of the throe organizations mentioned will be directed chiefly towards secur ing repair and more careful use o threshing machinery. A committee has been organized in each wheat growing county in the State to have charge of the work in that county. This committee consists of a representative of the Count v Food Administration, a rep resenlative of the County Council of Defense, and tho County Farm Agent. threshing Nearly two thousand types and of farm implements wiucn developed have been gradually competition peace-tim- e luring have been recommended for elimi nation during tho war by committees of the National Implement and e hide Association. The object, ac cording to a statement hy the Coun cil of National Defense, is to con serve materials, labor, capital, and facilities for war manufacturing use. In the report of the committee meetings to the commercial econ omy board of tho Council of Nation al Defense it was stated that no machinery recommended for dis card was believed to be necessary to modern economical agriculture. The lines considered by the com mittees consisted of steel and chilled plows, grain drills, seeders, and other tillage implements and farm elevators. Such of these recommendations as tho board deems suitable, with others from different sources, aro being brought to tho attention of all implement manufacturers and jobbers, and as many relail dealers as may be reached, through ques tionnaires. size-GERMANY LIMITS SPENDING MON EY OF AMERICAN PRISONERS Money intended for interned civ li.jps and prisoners of war in Oer- ;ianv should bo remitted through the people of America to havo faith in the God of Nations in our pres ent ordeal. Ho says: "It is hard. Who can measure the terror of the supreme test? The Belgian devastation? Ask the Belgian refugees why they will not leave England, why they will not cross the Atlantic to a larger country and n world of new opportunity. Why? 'Because we are going home, when Victory is ours when the enemy is driven over tho border, when shells are stilled and dead men's bones may rest in quietness.' "Faith have we such superb faith? If you doubt your power of faith, make, ready now. F.ach test held on squared shoulders is a victory toward the victory which is final. "Wo must win. Every word whis pered of Peace, before Peace is ours before right of earning, is a whisper to aid the enemy. Every word whispered of Peace, before Peace for all time is gained, is a shirking of the tests and trials of a faith which must prove worthy of Victory. ."Only by faith can wo live. The soldiers in France havo faith, tho sailors, tho men who carry war on in the air. Shall the faith of the folks at home be less? The action lies with tho fighting man, but the spirit of victory lies in alJ tho man, the woman and tho child at home. Teach the children, and learn for yourselves. 'I am not in the least afraid, for God Is the God of Right, of Love, of Justice lo all Mankind." KENTUCKY A careful FARMS INSPECTED loconvilivos ordered by the Railroad Administration will start in July, nnd deliveries will continue monthly during tho rest of tho year. Tho locomotives are of six standard types, with one heavy and one light style in each type. They vary in weight from 200,000 pounds to 510,-0pounds, and Hie entire order will cost about $00,000,000. The six standard types are expected to eventually supersede the many kinds now in service, which embrace engines built according lo 500 or more specifications. According ta tlio Railroad Administration, this is Iho first real step every taken toward tho wide standardization of locomotives. An order has also been placed for 100,000 freight cars of standard type to cast between 250,000,000 and NegotaUons for the construction of many thousands additional steel freight cars arc slill pending. Tho five types of cars ordered represent the standard forms of freight cars adopted by tho Railroad Administration. Tlio adoption of these standard types, it is believed, will eventually substitute a few scientifically work-ed-o- ut designs for the numerous miscellaneous varieties of cars, representing probably more than a thousand different old styles and specifications now in use, the accumulations of tho past. 00 $.100,-000,00- 0. WAR CAMP COMMUNITY SERVICE The War Camp Community Scr-vi- co plans to use the equipment of This committee will undertake in each countv to direct tho use of threshing machines in such manner a too secure the maximum amount of service, with the most elUcient nrrangement as to dates nnd re movals from farm to farm, In addition to the work of keeping the threshing machine in good re pair, and in cleaning up the scatterignored and ed grain, generally wasted in tho past. A study is being made of the formulae and manufacturing proo o.iso.t of medicines requiring glycer in, and plans for the curtailment of the quantity now used in case it becomes necessary will bo submit ted to tho general medical board of the Council of National Defense. It is announced in tho Bohemian press that experiments made willi "paper cloth'' have proved so sue crssful that Hungarian state railways are to furnish their employees with summer clothing of this fab rle. first hand personal proof of what the Red Cross is doing for tlio comfort and care nf the allied forces are making a deep impression on their niiiliences anil arousing enthusiasm In the cause, to the white heal, No one enn hear their recitals and not feel heller for his kind, with an increased desire to aid tlio self men and women who are doing so much for our hoys "over thero" to the extent of his ability and to sacrillco for it if needs be. sac-rlllci- ng an soldiers who nro here to give at Tlio wounded British and Canadi- MINERS ARE PATRIOTIC THE CORE TO The Owensboro Mesenger tells of the contribution of the cntiro force of the Island Block Coal Co.. of 500 tons of coal, the product of n dav's work, to the Red Cross. Thero was not a single slacker in tho effort, and all worked with zest from 7 a in. to quitting time. The miners and operators nro proving their loyally most gmtifyiiigly. In its regulations pi ice of wool, tho governing the An additional credit of $3,250,000 Board allows dealers to make a has been extended to Holgium by charge of :i per cent of the selling the United Stales, making a total o. rice if the wool is not graded, and I07,8T0,000 loaned to that country, 3Vs per cent if graded. This com mission is to cover all storage, cart and credits to all tlio allies ago, and insurance. War Industries Spare in No Effort carrying out the proclamation of the President of the United States and President of the Red Cross during "Red Cross Week" beginning May 20th. This is to be a period of patriotic generosity unsurpassed in the annals of practical life. Let No Red Cross Member Fail to Do His Part This space is given to the American Red Crow by Dr. W. G. Beit OLD FALSE TEETH WANTED DON'T MATTER IF BROKEN We Dav tin 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. Mater, Tooth Speciality, Dept. A, 2007 5th. St.. Philadelphia, Pa. in Regulations for bread-makin- g Sweden permit only nino kinds, the weight and prico being prescribed WORLD NEWS small. (Continued from Figs Ona) by law. Only rye, wheat, barley, or oat Hour may be used, nnd for ordi- thing but American notes In paynary bread the use of butter, lard ment for tho grain they sell to the or other fat, milk or creain is proermans and tho latter have to get hibited. them when they can. Flth Skirt for Shoe. Fish akin mnkes good solo leather. New Knitting Record. A Newark leather flrui has completed Mrs. Sumanttui Hasten of Pleasant with whale, shark and Valley, N. Y has established a experiments porpolso hide. Tiiey declare that In five months aha record. the results have been so satisfactory ha knitted 20 sweaters, 20 muffler, that shoe made of tho product would and CO pair of wristlet, an average be ready for the market In a few on outfit a week. While knlttlruj months. This makes possible a 60 of the soldier Mrs. Masten ha perfor per cent reduction in hoe. price. formed her dally household duties and haa taught other women how to knit g; the Bureau of Prisoners' Relief, morican Red Cross, Washington, will D. C. Remittances so mado probably not be delivered to ad- Iresses by the German Government in cash, but in the form of credit op prison exchanges. According to the Spanish ambas ador at Berlin, the German war lepartment states thai there are no restrictions in regard to the remit lance of money for civilian and mil Such money Is lacy prisoners. placed to prisoners' credit, and may be spent under the following regu lations: Military prisoners. Sixty marks weekly may be spent by officers and others of similar rank; 50 marks weekly by noncommissioned oflicers and men. "Civilian prisoners. Sixty marks weekly for men of better social-po- si tion; 50 marks weekly for others. examination of the health conditions on all Kentucky farms applying for boys from tho United States Boys Working Re serve, will bo made by a committee, representing the Reserve, the Kentucky Council of Defense, and the County Health Ofllcor, in each case, before a boy is assigned to tho farm. This policy was adopted upon suggestion from Washington, point ing out the necessity for maintain- ng tho best health standards on the farm as a safeguard to the boy laborers. County representatives of tho three organizations mentioned have received instructions from their State Headquarters to insist upon the best of health conditions in the farm before tilling tho farmers' ap plications for boys from tho Re- seve. I lie examination will include a test nf tho water and milk, and in spection of the room, or rooms to be occupied by the boy laborors, and an inspection of tlio wells, as to location and liability lo impurities. Tho committee in charge of the examination has been instructed to report unfavorably on any farm, applying for a boy from the Work- offer. ing Reserve, which is- not up to satisfactory standard in this re MARINE CORPS AGAIN ASK FOR gard. - the National Service School after Juno 1st as a Vocational Camp for girls in the employment of tho Government. Groups of five hundred girls will bo sent every two weeks to the camp where they will bo given all the privileges of the present program of the. school, including military life and drill, agriculture and War Service. Tho War Camp Community Servico hopes in this way to help solve the problem which faces the government tinder the present short vacation scheme. Through the courtesy of tho present heads of tho National Service School, the War Camp Community Service will bo able to send ono girl from every Government division for two weeks' time, beginning May 12. Those who tako tho courso under the present school will be trained . for leadership in the summer work. These girls are chosen becauso of their interest in the idea and their qualities of leadership. The entire equipment of tlio National Service School will he used and the present force, with the. exception of tho directors, has promised to remain under the new regime. For the two weeks' courjo the girls will bo charged $20, in- eluding living expenses. Tho Schol arship Board of the School pays $20 per girl in order to make this RECRUITS FARMERS ASKED TO DONATE WHEAT A Daviess County fanner is prose cuting a canvass to get every farmer to donate, ono peck of wheat out of every 100 bushels for the Red Cros., and is meeting with assured suc cess. Thero are so many ways that willing workers can help. Bo sure you do your best. A bit sounds so The Marine Corps has begun a new drivo for recruits to provide for tho recently authorized increaso in the eorps. Recruiting hai nDt been pushed since August, wha tho Marine Corps reached its full strength authorized at that lime, but more than 2,000 men were enlisted in April. In tho Marine Corps Ilescrvos nnd National Naval Volunteers there are now moro than 10,000 men. We Have Come To Berea To Help Win The Wr By backing the Red Cross with our good will and portion of finance. You will always receive courteous treatment in our store and bargains to Let us join hands in the match. next week. big-driv- a au-- i Thrift Stamps a Tip. of the Cleveland Hotel Member Men'a auocatlon are advocating the 1111 ua of Thrift Stamps for tips. being boy and other employees aro provided with Thrift Stamp book, In which the tipper will affix the itatup. Thit pc i purchased by Amett and Son for the American Red Cross If You Could Not Go To School During Regular Term You Should Go The Summer Term. Pago Six. THE CITIZEN May 10. 1018. MOUNT AINjGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spencc, Fnrm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that adds to your general education moMf-tarnlne HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Misa Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science RECIPES TOR CONSERVING PIE CRUSTS Corn Meal Crust Grease n pie plato well. Cover WHAT THE SOUTH MUST DO A safe farming program for Hip South should include: First. A homo gnrden for every farm family and every town and villapo ramily in the South, including potatoes and ram1 or sorghum for syrup, whop' possihle, on every farm. Second. We should sustain the production of corn in the South, for human food and feed for our live slock. Thlnl We sh'ould produce, the hey and forage crops necessary to amply supply the live stock on the farm for one year and an excess for the sake of safety and for city and town consumption. Fourth. We should have an in crease of peanuts, soy licnn, cow' peas and velvet beans for human food as well as feed and forage. Fifth. We ought to maintain and increase our supply of meat, eggs, and milk. Sixth. When the living has been amply provided for and we have enough to insure food for ourselves and for our live slock, we should grow as much for our allies as possihle. Seventh'. In 1018 every farmer in the South ought to save all possihle waste products on the farm: economize on lime, labor and seed. Save in harvesting lime. Use the best implements and more horso power and less hand power. Sell ex cess products of the farm and pay living expenses. A surplus of hogs, eggs, poultry, soy beans, peanuts, corn, or such other fnrm products as aro adapted to his locality, should he produced for salo from the farm. Eighth. High prices of any one farm product in this plan should not tempi farmers, merchants or hankers to depart in practice or in credit influence from a safe and well balanced husbandry. A program of safe farming may be worked out for every community along the lino of these suggestions. Ci.ll on the county agent for any needed aistanco or advice in agri- Fifth: Heineinber that greater gains lire made and loss grain is required if sour milk or buttermilk is fed. He PEOPLE Sixth: Berea's Vocational Schools power, combined with sure you don't try too many young chicks in one coop. to crowd sure you have made notes In your record book, as you may forget if you pull it off. The men the world calls "lucky" will tell you every one, that success conies, not by wishing, but by hard work, hraxely done. Yours very truly, Itobt. F. Spence, County Agent, Herea, Kentucky. He FOR TOUWG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. FOR TOONO LADIES Home Science, Dreeemakiag. Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typcwritlag. 2nd Door General Education for those aot far advanced, combined with some vocatioaai training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourself and give chance for most rapid progress. For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not goiag thru College and desire more general education. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. Berea's Foundation School 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course BOYS' AGRICULTURAL WORK CLUB with raw corn meal, giving tho plate n rotating motion so that an even lnyer of the meal will slick to the plato about of an inch in thickness. Fill the plate with pumpkin pie mixture. Hake in a hot oven. Individual Pies Oat Meal Crust 2 cups thirty ground oat meal. 1 cup boiling wnter. teaspoon fat. Scald tho oatmeal wilh the waler. Add fat and mix thoroughly. Roll very thin and line small pie or tart tins with the mixture. Ilnko in a hot oven. Fill with apricots, marmalade or other thick mixture. If desired, spread a mcrlnguo on lop and brown in the oven. 1 package raisins fat I teaspoon salt teaspoon cinnamon Vfc teaspoon cloves Vi teaspoon nutmeg 3 cups rye flour Yj teaspoon soda 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 2 tablespoons 1 Boll together for llvo minutes st nlno Ingredients. Cool, add the-H- i the slfled dry Ingredient and bako in two loaves for 15 minutes in a moderate oven. This cake should be kept sovernl days before using. II makes about 20 to 25 servings. Corn Meal Cookies Yt 14 Vj 1 cup melted fat cup inolnsos cup corn sirup . cultural practice. TO MEMBERS OF BOYS' AGRICUL TURAL CLUB RAISING POULTRY hope .by this time your chicks are hatched out and doing well. We have had a favorablo Spring for hatching and eggs have done well as a general rule. Hot weather retards the growth of chicks, there fore, get as much growth as pos sible before hot weather comes. Feed your chicks as described in my letter of April 27th to you. I let the hen run with the chicks. Keep the hen up and let the chicks run. Second: Keep the chicks free from lice and coops free from mites. (See U. S. Farmers' Bulletin No. 801 "Lice and Mites.") Do not First: Third: Fourth: Provide the growing young stock with shade during hot weather. better hog3. Range in the wood lot is excelVery sincerely yours, lent, if danger from hawks is Robert F. Spence, not too great. County Agent. te. Housing the Pig To Members of Agricultural Club Raising Pigs: After you have secured your pig. one of the first tilings to consider is a good houso for il to live in. A pig must be properly housed, if it is to grow well and be profitable. A pig poorly and improperly sheltered cannot be thrifty or healthy and will not make the best and most economical use of its food, consequently, it will not gain in weight ns rapidly as one which has a good house. A good house must bo: (1) Dry. (2) Warm in Winter. (3) Cool in Summer. (I) Light. (5) Freo from Dust and Drafts. (() Well Ventilated. (7) Cheap in Construction. I am sending to you with this letter a copy of the circular "Movafllp Hog Houses" which will be of benefit to you if studied carefully. house shown on pag The 6 is an exceptionally good type and U economical and easy to build. The houso for your pig should be located on a south slope, if possible, and faced towards the south. Such a location is drier, warm in winter, lighter and more sanitary than others. Do not place tho house too near other farm buildings, especially the horse and cow barns. It is advisable to locate the houso in or connected with a pasture of some kind Pasture is absolutely necessary for economical pork production. A pig fed in a dry lot on dry feed alone will not make pork cheaply. Shade in the lot or pasturo is very necessary for your pig during the summer months. Without it tho pig will suffer, and gain very slowly. Nothing is better for this than tho natural shade of trees, although a shed, open on all sides, can be used as a substitute, if necessary. Do not depend upon the hog house as a shade producer. Remember that tho better care ycu take of your pig the more you aro doing to help "lick" the Kaiser. Uncle Sam needs tho help of all farm boys in producing more and 4th Door This gives the best training for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arrangod that young people can teach through the summer and fall and attend school through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right o in their course of study. Read Dinsmorc's great book, "How to Teach a District School." Berea's Normal 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. The Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door A courses in all advaaced subjects. Temporary Raise la Boar is forced by war conditions. To the regular price of board as advertised In the catalog will be added this year, for young ladies, ten cents a week, and for young men, twenty cents. This adds $3.60 to the year's expenses for girls, and 17.20 for hoys but still leaves the cost half that at other schools and "cheaper than staying at home." PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent Installments are as follows: by the term, board by the half term. SPRING TERM ACADEMY AND NORMAL $ COO COLLKOG This is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard Berea College Expenses for Boys VOCATIONAL AND SCHOOLS FOUNDATION Incidental Room Fee $ 5 00 5.00 7.00 0.00 "."5 Board, 5 weeks Amount duo March 27, 1013.. 17.75 Hoard 5 weeks, clue May 1.... 7.75 23.50 Total for 1'crm Expenses for Girls 3 5.00 Incidental Fee Hoom 5.00 0.00 7.75 19.75 7.75 '27.50 7.75 20.75 7.75 '2850 $ 7.00 0.00 7.25 20J25 $0.00 COO Board. 5 weeks 19.25 Amount due March 27, 19IS... 17.25 7.25 75 Hoard 5 weeks, duo May 1.... 7.25 '27 i0 '20.50 '21.50 Total for Term This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for nooks or laundry. Special Expenses in Addition to Incidental Fee lnsineas Winter Spring fall IIOOO fl&OO 114.00 Stenography and Typewriting , 10.00 iZXX 14A0 Bookkeeping (brief course) 5.00 7.00 6.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) Business eourse for students , in other departments: OjOO 7.50 10.80 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour's COO 6.00 7 DO use of instrument Com. Law., Com, Geog, Com. 1JB0 1.50 Arith or Penmanship, each .. 2.10 In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. young man or young woman can 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 tho 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 tho teachers and advanced pupils should not bo idle through the long winter months but should bo studying in Berea where the best education can be gotten for least money. able-bodi- ed "5 7.25 P. S. Don't forget to keep that Do not neglect to supply plenty ord book of fresh cool water. rec- egg SUGAR SAVING tablespoons MHir milk Because of the present shortage Yi teaspoon soda of sugar it Is necessary for each person to reduce his consumption of 2 cups corn meal cup wheat flour sugar to Oi pound per week. Thero nre so many sweet foods Hint may Combine the melted fat, molasses, In' used in place of sugar that this sirup, beaten egg nnd milk. Sift the .should be no hardship. dry ingredient nnd combine- - with the liquid. Drop from a teaspoon Cut out candy. Use less sugar in lea ami coffee onto a greased pan nnd bake in a and substitute oilier sweeten hut moderate oven for 15 minutnu. This makes 55 to 00 eooklen about wherever possihle. Try cooking breakfast cereals two inches in diameter. with chopped tigs, dates or raisins. You will not need to add any sugar Oatmeal Macaroons nt the table. tablespoon fat Use molasses, honey, rorn, or oth fi tablespoons com sirup er sirups for sweetening. 2 tablespoons sugar Get Government pamphlet giving I egg for making sirup from directions lYj cups oatmeal apples and other fruits. Try apple h teaspoon salt sirup and concentrated cider. teaspoon baking powder Uso fresh fruits for desserts in H Hi tablespoons flour place of rich pastries and sweet 2 dcasptotis almond extract, tf puddings. desired. Hake apples or pears wilh n little water for several hours until a Combine the melted fat and the rich sirup forms. If more sweet- sugar and sirup, add tho beaten egg ening is desired add a liltlo honey nnd stir in the other ingredients. or molasses. Drop from a teapm on greased Stew dried prunes in the water baking sheets or pans and bake in in which they wero soaked until a moderate oven about 15 minutes. the liquid is almost boiled away. This makes 25 to 28 cookie about If more juice is wanted add water 2 inches ill diameter. to tho sirup. The long, slow cooking is necessary to develop a rich Corn Meal Gingerbread flavor. I cup corn meal Cut down tho uso of cake. cup wheat flour Do not uso frostinc unless you 1 teaspoon soda can make it without sugar. Either Oi teaspoon salt subhoney or maple sirup can he 2 teaspoons ginger stituted for sugar in a boiled frostteaspoon cinnamon , ing. Yt teaspoon cloves When cake is mado it should be I cup sour milk not only wheat-savin- g, but sugar-savin- g cup molns.ses Try makand 2 tablespoons shortening ing cakes in which corn meal, corn 1 egg flour, rye flour, potato Hour, rice flour, or cornstarch is substituted the ingredients. Sift together for part of the wheat flour. Omhlno the milk, molasses, melted Uso corn sirup, molasses, and oth- shortening ami beaten egg. Add tho er sirups for part or all of tho su- liquid ingredients to tho dry. Stir gar. well. Hake in moderate ovo. A good working rule in making Two cups buckwheat flour may each substitution is to uso ono cup he substituted for the corn weal and of sirup as equivalent to ono cup flour in the- nhove recipe. This will cup of have tho characteristic flavor or th of suitar and liquid. Com sirup does not sweeten buckwheat. If it is too strong uso as much as molasses or honey. only ono cup of buckwheat and ono cups of whito flour. nnd RECIPES TOR CONSERVATION Two nnd a half cups of ryo flour SWEETS may also bo substituted. In using War Cake ryo or whito flour u larger quantity is necessary becatiso theso flours cup molasses I cup corn absorb less liquid (ban do the corn sirup I Yi cups water meal and buckwheat. 1 1 1 1 1 1 fat-savione-fourone-eigh- th 1 American People Should Not Forget Foremost Fighting Man in the World By FRANK J. KIRCH, Prir.lt, 38d U. S. Inf.ntry. Hdqurltr. Company. 3id Diruion, Cusp Greene, Cnailotle, N. C. Available Surplus of Labor Which Could Be Induced to Return to Soil By CHARLES J. BOYD, Ccntrtl Superintendent Free Employment Omtc. The regular of our army is an independent, care-fre- e fighting man, like to say (who will never complain in any circumstances. I ,a word in behalf of this straight soldier, who goes ahead with his task and does not whimper because the other fellows get all tho "goodies" tand attention1 from the folks at home. So much has been made of National army men and National Guardsmen, whose home ties are, perhaps, stronger than thote of tho regulars, that tho man who enlisted under Uncle Sam's flag to fight as a "sure-- ; enough regular" is receiving less thought and less of the good things of life. The regular will not ask for anything except that which is his due i from the constituted military authorities. He can growl, perhaps, as frequently as any civilian, but he growls only when he knows he is not ' getting what tho law intends he shall have. For mollycoddling ho cares not a bit, but ho is just as human as any selective service man or National Guardsman in this whole broad land, i In thebo days, when solicitude is felt for the selected man and Guardsman, let some heart thought go out to the regular. He docs not get as many letters from homo as the other men get Frequently tho regular has no family tics except thoso of tho great human family, but at that he appreciates it when ho knows he ia being remembered, j No one ever asks about the fighting qualities of the regular, because the question is unnecessary, lie is licked only when he is dead. He doesn't ask for kind thoughts or kind gifts, but he is grateful if he receives them. The American people should not forget tho foremost fighting man in tho world, the Unitod States regular, and they should try to convince him in some way that they appreciate the fact that ho is taking his life in his hands for their sake and the sake of democracy. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they art above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliabli teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information Quua or friendly advico write to the Secret&ty, M A R SHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. All Loyal Americans Admonished to "Keep Your Mouth Shut" in Public By PAULINE WORTH HAMLIN oi d Valuta Twice lately I have overheard people talking of things that would delight the ear of h German spy, and yet I could tell from the rest of their conversation that they wero loyal Americans. Once on a suburban train I was sitting in front of two women who were knitting for tho soldiers. They talked of their Hod Cross, canteen and war relief work. They wero without doubt true patriots, yet ono of them said to the other, in a lowered voice, but perfectly audiblo, "My " and the informa nephew, who is a captain at , told his mother tion was something of which I could huvo mado use bad I been a spy. Another time on the train I overheard two men talking. They told some news that an ambulance driver had brought home from France, This information, which 6eemed to them not to be important, struck me too much so for German ears. And so I say to as highly enlightening all loyal Americans, take unto yourselves Attorney General Gregory's advice to the Germans, and when outside your own four walls, "Keep your mouths shut" I have the plcasuro of interviewing quite a number of men applying for positions in the agricultural fiold and have information from very reliablo sources which can be considered absolutely dependable. Under present conditions an enormous number of men are demanded by tho American fanners. It is my belief that fanners throughout the United States could be supplied with such labor, provided generous, human and courteous treatment were given thoso applying for work. Applicants frequently assert that they would prefer hard labor in trenchoa facing the enemy's bullota to work for somo farmers. Somo farmers require their men to work for them from four o'clock in tho morning until eight o'clock at night at a wage no higher than was paid previous to tho urgont demand for agricultural products. Purthor, tho boarding and housing conditions offered in somo instances are subject to extremo criticism. There is an available surplus of labor which could bo induced to return to tho soil, provided tho farmer would learn to adjust himself to existing conditions. A farmhand refuses to work more than ten hours a day, and if farmers would mako clianges accordingly tho scarcity of farm labor could be easily ovorcome. In order for tho farmer to avail himself of tho required labor to produco sufficient crops to food the world, it will bo necessary for him to take an inventory of his homo surroundings and working conditions and eventually be convinced that he is largely responsible for the shortage in farm help. A child's mother is his first teacher, and his teacher is often a second in his behalf. Tho homo and mother to him. Thc60 two must the school have their separate responsibilities toward the child. If either fails, both suffor, and the child, in cither case, is the victim. Time is Your Fortune Don't Waste it! Mny II, illl. THE CITIZEN Page Scvea SUNDAYjCHOOL Lesson 8 Second Quarter, May 26, 1918. Temperdnce (Conducted by tli National Woman's Clirlitlan Temprancn Unloti.) HANDICRAFT FOR GIRLS By DOROTHY PERKINS CONCERT GIVEN BY AMERICAN SOLDIER BOYS IN FRANCE 5 THE INTERNATIONAL SERIES 2 1 mVAV.WAWAV.VW (Copyright, by A. Neelr Hall.) A WASTE-BASKE- Text of the Lesson, Mark 12:1-18TATE8 THINKS OF PROHIBIMemory Vertes, Mark 12:29-3TION Golden Text, Mark 12:17 Commen. WA8HINQTON To the great body tary Prepared by Rev. D. M. 8tearn. of our working men the law has been n distinct blessing. Although tho lesson verse assigned li 1. MAHSII, to uii nre hut few out of thin chapter, I President Wellington State Federation of Labor. fed led to consider the wholo chapter, COLORADO You could not dig up nnil tills wo will endenvor to do. The parable of tho wicked husbandman, tho n corporal's guard of trade unionists topic of lesson rente was ono of who would voto for a return of the many parables which he spoke to them saloon, WILLIAM C. TH01LNTON, durlriR that last week, In nil of which they might hnvo seen themselves and President Denver Trndes und Lnbor Assembly. their treatment of him, If they had eyes ARIZONA Arizona workers uro to see, a lid earn to hear, and were not bo utterly blind anil deaf. Tho parable morally nnd llniinclnlly better off than wus of the two sons (Matt. 21:28-32)- , In they were before prohibition which he tnught that It was cnsler to adopted. JOHN L. DONNKLLY, snvo the openly wicked than people, was prolmbly spoken Just President Arizona State Federation of Lnhor. before the pnrnbln of our lesson, which IDAHO The workers now almost Is found also In Matt. 21 and Luke 20, nnd clearly sets forth Israel's treat- nil have n bunk account The banks ment of hlir ns the Lord of the vlne-yar- Instead of suloons are crowded on. SatIn Isu. 5:7 Is It written "tho urday night KItNKST BICCKMAN, vineyard of tho Lord of Hosts Is tho house of Israel, and the men of Judah Business Agent, Deputy Organizer A. F. of L No. 220, Carpenters and Ms plcosant plant," and he asks Joiners of America, Wulluce, Idaho. "What could have been done more to IOWA The boys who used to think my rlneyord, that I hnve not done In it would be u calamity If the state Instend of Itr yetwild grapes. fruit he only The situation Is went dry now tell of tho Improved conaumraed op In 2 Chron. 30:15, 10, dition In their cities since the suloons where It Is written that although he closed. LEON A, LINK, had compassion on his people, nnd on Cen Waterloo his dwelling place, and zenlousty sent Secretary-Treasure- r tral Labor Union, Wuterloo, la. thctn ninny messengers, they mocked OREGON If the question of repealthe messengers of Ood. nnd despised his words, and misused Ids prophets, ing the present law In Oregon and gountil the wrath of the Lord nroso ing back to the suloons wns left to agnlnst his people, till there wns no u vote of the union men only, the remedy. Then followed the seventy state would bo so dry that none In years' captlrlty (2 dir. 3(1:21). In the 100 yeurs would try to wet It up again. W. II. SOMEHVILLK, parable of today's lesson the story Is Oregon Labor Leader. brought down to his own time, nnd tho rejection of himself as the NEW USES FOR SALOON BUILDon and heir, and the consequent giving of the rlneynrd to others (vss. V0). INGS IN WASHINGTON, D. C. In Mntt 21:43 his snylng Is Tho king- The board of temperance of the dom of God shall be taken from you, Methodist- Eplscopul church sent out and given to n nation bringing forth men from Its research department to the fruits thereof," so that Israel has mako a careful survey of tho former lost something which might have been saloon properties In the territory hers, nnd yet he has not cast her off bounded by Pennsylvania avenuo forever. See Horn. 11 : 1, 12; ir: 2.1, 20. south, U street north, North Capitol It was all foreseen nnd foretold, and the street east, and Seventeenth street rejected stone of Israel hns become the west, all in the northwest section of church's one foundation, nnd when the tho city. Of tho 150 snloons, barrooms, hochurch hns been completed, and presented to himself, n glorious church, tels, breweries and former wholcsalo or wrinkle, or uny such liquor houses. It wn's found that 69 not having thing, then shall he come as the stone were occupied by some legitimate Inwere being used without hands, and break In pieces all dustry. Twcuty-sevekingdoms, and set up his own kingdom. as cafes, oyster bouses, restaurants or which ctmll never be destroyed. Vss. lunch rooms; a number were devoted I Cor. 3:11; Kph. 5:27; Dun. to soft drinks. Nine were supplying the public with groceries. Other 2:H 45.) See also Ps. 118:22. In verses the Phnrlsecs and pluces were being used as warehouses, Herodlans, and the Sudducccs, and the slioe stored, furniture stores, business scribes, all seek to entangle him In olllces, automobile supply houses, barhis talk, and catch him In his words. ber shops ami places of nmusemcnt How utterly unbearable would nil such Only 38 of these 150 properties were conduct be to all but himself, yet he for rent Quite u number wcro being came to save even such as these, but remodeled for occupancy. Tho old "Half Mile Track" saloon, they would not hnve him. which featured Itself ns tho place Following the parable of the vineyard it Is probable that he spoko the where llooth got his last drink before parublo of tho marrluge of the king's hhootlng Abraham Lincoln, was being son (Matt. 22:1-4In which he set converted Into u furniture store. forth their rejection of all his provision for them. As to tho Sndducces, who DRY SEATTLE ECLIPSES WET SAN FRANCISCO. dlil not believe In any resurrection "I do not believe that I ever held nor In angels nor spirits (vs. 18; Acts 23:8), and who came with their foolish much respect for the prohibition movequestion nbout the woman who had ment until my visit to Seattle, where I seven husbands; his answer to them hnve had nctual contact with a situawas, "Ye do err, not knowing tho tion I believe nttrlbutnble to tho of snloons," says Mr. Love, stata Scriptures, nor the power of Ood" (vs. of California. 21 and Matt 12:20). Although In the hnrlior commissioner resurrection there will be neither mar- "The reason I say this Is thnt I found rying, nor giving lu marriage, he did every dock In Senttle active, nono of not say that those who are specially tho foremen complaining of the Inabildeur to each other here will not he us ity to get men to work. It Is very difdear there; and I like to think of tho ferent in Sun Francisco, whero they way he loved to reunite families down hnve to hustle up help from the varihere nnd give buck their loved ones, ous saloons, nnd If tho men hnve any as In the case of Julrus, the widow, money left you ennnot drag them and nethuny. As to those whom we away from the bars. I also note that call dead being now alive, and In due most of Seattle's longshoremen appear time tho resurrection of their bodies, prosperous, nnd so arc their families. o water-bornsee vss. The question of thu I readily see whero Seattle's commerce Is eclipsing San Franscribe seemed more honest, and he cisco's. It hns wonderful docking faseemed to understand In some measure, but there is no contradiction In our cilities, nnd enrgoes are handled exLord's reply to the great truth that the peditiously, nnd thnt Is what counts. law cannot give life, nnd that Christ My hat Is off to Senttle." Is tho end of the law for righteousness CIVILIAN8, ATTENTION! ; to every one thnt belleveth (vss. "Wo enn't beat Germany until wt GaU 3:21, 22; Itom. 10:1). hnvo bcuten beer," says Clarcnco Iren Verses are moro fully recorded Wilson. In Matt 22:41-4and the great ques"It Is deadly mockery to ask out tion Is, "What think yo of Christ?" or boys to dlo for us until wo aro wllllni IMIato'fl question. "What Bhall I do with to go dry for them. Jesus, who Is called Christ?" (Matt "The law which prohibits tho soli 27:83). Note his quotation from I's. of liquor to nny mau In uniform is a 110:1, und think of him as still at tho good one; but today armies are no) right hand of tho Father, waiting for fighting armies nations are flghtlna tho time of his kingdom. As It is writ-te- a nations. Why put ull the sacrifice upIn Heb. 10:12. 13. "From hence-fort- h on the soldier and tho sailor? Let ui expecting till bis enemies bo now hnve a law whtch will prohibit tha made his footstool." sole of liquor to any man In civilian In verses 38:40 ho warns against the clothes. Tho roan who is selected tq hypocrisy of a mero formal and out- go must spill his blood for victory; lei ward religion, which loves a religious tho man who Is selected to stay at leati display, and for a prcteuso makes lone spill his beer for tho soldier." prayers, while ut tho same Umo oppressing tho poor and devouring wid- THE OTHER SIDE. ows' houses. Dow strange that poor The wife of a saloon keeper said, mortals could Imagine- thus to deceive In a tone of almost despair, to hex Ood. negro washerwoman I "It the town he tells us what he In remes 41-goes I will not be able to some poor oppressed widows thinks of Surely the Lord seeth pay you any more; I do not know how tad their gifts. not as man seeth; man looketh on the we can lire ourselves." The generous-hearte- d colored woman sympatheticoutward but the Lord looketh on the heart (I Sum. 10:7). Think of the ally answered! "Don't yon worry, Lord raining this widow's offering honey. If your husband has to shot tip more than all the gifts of the rich. his saloon, my husband won't be able Never speak of It as the widow's mite, to get drink, and we will hart plenty, for It was two mites and all that she and yon can com aad do our wuk had. d. n 10-113-3), 25-228-335-3- 7 44 WHAT UNION LABOR IN DRY 8HIRTWAI3T BOX, AND 8HOE BLACKING CASE, IN CRETONNE On account of tho simplicity of tho construction of cretonne covered furniture, there aro all sorts of things which a girl can mako for her own room, and for mother's. Tho wasto-baskc- cm Btssssssssi t In Fig. 1 Is made Rcmovo one end of tho box, ns shown in Fig. 2, tor out of a soap box. w isssssssssssHaH) HAaok, o x vsam t sai sssaw eaaaaai aiaiaiaiaiaisaT net bssbisbi m bsbkissbisbi vshsibibb BBBBfSBffSSt BBBBBBbWiSBBKaV I JBsIK'bB '' ssCsssssssssssssssssssssssssssssi?isssssl JJLissssBatia.1!! In their leisure moments there is no surer method of arousing the good spirits of our boys In France than In "ragging" popular songs on guitars nnd mandolins. Could these boys be happier? Judging from their facial expression. If thnt Is nny Indication, these boys nre the happiest In the world. concert for Americana An Amerlcnn-mndunder tho Stars and Stripes Is the rule In France, nnd there Is nothing these boys of ours enjoy more. e Uncle Sam's the the the cut Food Lessons open top of tho basket, and nail (Special Information Service IT. 8. Decover board in place to enclose partment of Agriculture.) side (Fig. 3). Tho next step is to DO YOU KNOW CORNMEALT several strips about an inch and f wide, and nail them around tho top edges as a flnlsblng band. USING CORNMEAL means Tack the outside cretonne on first, service to your country and then the Inside lining. Lap the cretonne over the top edge, and cut it so nourishing food for you. that about an Inch will turn down all around. Then conceal tho edge of the Try corn bread and see how T cretonne by lapping the lining over It. X good It can be. There are many The lining may bo of a plain colored kinds. You will wonder why you T cambric. didn't uso It every day before the Tho shirtwaist box shown In Fig. 4 war. made, of a box of the right height to Is It Is very nourishing, too. A slldo underneath a bed, and a pair of cupful of comment gives even X handles aro screwed to each of the more fuel to your body than a two long sides, so It may be pulled T cupful of wheat flour. out from either side of the bed. one-hal- I Because tho shirtwaist box must be shallow, It is well to mako it long. Having procured the box. It Is only necessary to fasten a strip two Inches wide along tho center of the open top, A from end to end, for the htngo-strl(Fig. 6), and hlngo a board each side of it for the covers (D, Fig. 6). That completes tho carpentry. It will be easiest to cover tho box befero the hlngo-strland covers have been put on, and to tack tho cretonne on tho hlngo-strland covers beforo fastening them In place. The handles and tho castors go on last Hnvo you a shoo blacking case In your room? Very fow girls do own one, yet It Is an arttclo of great lm- p p Here Is a quick kind of corn bread. Our grandmothers used to bake It on a board before the open Are. You can lasses. bake It In your oven. Cook milk and meal In a double boilCorn Dodger. er 20 minutes ; add molasses, salt and Two cupfuls cornraeal, one teaspoon-fu- l ginger. Pour Into buttered pudding salt, two teaspoonfuls fat, ono and dish and bake two hours In n slow s oven, or use your tireless cooker. Serve cupful boiling wnter. Pour the boiling water over the with milk. This makes a good and other materials. Beat well. When nourishing dessert. Serve six. cool, form Into thin cakes and bake Cornmeal and Meat 30 minutes In a hot oven. Cornmeal Is good combined with Make 14 biscuits. Theso crisp little biscuits meats. Such a dish Is a meal In Itself. nre good with butter or gravy. Eat Try this one. them with your meat and vegetables. Tamale Pie. Two cupfuls cornmeal, six cupfuls Corn Bread. Corn bread Is a good article is espe wnter, one tnblespoonful fat, one onion, cially good made with sour milk nnd two cupfuls tomatoes, one pound hamsodn ; but sweet milk and baking pow- - burger steak. Make a mush by stirring the cornder are satisfactory. Eggs improve teaspoonthe flavor nnd add to the food vulue, j meal and one nnd one-habut may be omitted If too expensive. ( fuls salt Into boiling water. Cook 45 No. 1. Two cupfuls cornmeal, two minutes. Brown onion In fnt, odd hamcupfuls sweet milk (whole or skim), burger and stir until red color disapfour teaspoonfuls baking powder, pears. Add salt, pepper, and tomaA sweet pepper Is an addition. to. sugnr, two one tnblespoonful Grenso baking dish, put In layer of one tenspoonful fat, salt cornmeal mush, ndd seasoned meat ' one egg (may be omitted). f No. 2. Two cupfuls cornmeal, two and cover with mush. Bake cupfuls sour milk, one tenspoonful hour. Serve six. Corn Helps Us Feed the World. sodn, one tnblespoonful sugar, two The more we use the more food fat, one tenspoonful salt can be sent nbrond. You need not tire one egg (nmy be omitted). of It, ns there nre t least 50 ways Ingredients. milk, Add Mix egg. and melted fat. Rent well. to use cornmeal to make good dishes Hake In shallow pan for about 30 for dinner, supper, lunch, or breakfast Here nxc. .some, suggestions: minutes. one-thirthree-fourth( ' lf table-spoonfu- ls one-halwell-beat- one-fourt- h Spoon Bread. Old Southern Recipe. nere Is nn soft spoon bread the Southerners like. With milk or sirup It makes n satisfying menl. Two cupfuls water, one cupful milk l, (whole or skim), one cupful fnt, two one tnblespoonful eggs, two teaspoonfuls salt Mix water and comment and bring to the boiling point nnd cook five minutes. Bent eggs well and add with Beat other materials to the mush. pan well nnd bake In a for 25 minutes In a hot oven. Serve from the snme dish with a spoon. Enough for six. Cornmeal and Milk. Do you use cornmeal mush for a breakfast food? It Is both cheap and good. Cooked In skimmed milk Instead of water It Is extra fine, nnd the food vnlue of the dish is nearly doubled. Here Is a delicious cornmeal and milk dessert. Indian Pudding. Four cupfuls milk (whole or skim), cupful cornmeal, three-fourtteaspoonful salt, one d ginger, cupful moAn corn-menwell-grease- d ul Hot BreadT" Boston brown bread, hoeenke, muffins, biscuits, griddle cakes. Waffles.- - Desserts. Comment molasses cake, apple com bread, dumplings. Gingerbread, fruit gems. Hearty Dishes. Cornmeal croquettes, cornmeal Meat and cornmeal dumplings. Italian polenta. Taraales. The recipes nre In Farmers' Bulletin 565, "Corn Menl as a Food and Ways) of Using It," free from the department of agriculture. Cornmeal has become Our Ally I Of course most of the rled men In shock better fish-bal- ls. the cynics will make tha declaration thnt the mar the trenches stand shall than the single ones. OHO EIDLITZ 3 ailBBwjB BM BSSSSSSSSSSSSki SJJSSJJSSJJSSJJSSJJSSJBJJ (JJSSJJSSJJSSJBH BSSSSSSSSSSSSSa BBBBBBBBBBBBBm BBBMBsssssssssssssilfB! MlllllllBSBllBBBllllllllllllllllllBll 8HaaBpapaBBBBBBBBVl ) aSiaSWaw sERsssssHbHIS Otto Eldlltz, New York architect and builder, has been named director of housing. Mr. Eldlltz will be In charge of the government's activities In providing living facilities for Industrial workers other than those employed In the shipyards. He was president of the Mason Builders' association In New York from 1900 to 1904 and organized the Building Trade Employers' asso- ciation. ' GREAT GATHERING OF BRITISH TANKS ON THE WESTERN FRONT portanco to tho girl who la particular about keeping her shoes tidy. Fig. 7 shows a practical little blacking case. By making the top removable, tho inside of the caso may be used as a receptacle for cans and bottlos of polish, brushes, and rags; and by padding the under sldo and covering It with cretonne, the top may bo Inverted after uso, and the blacking caso thus converted Into tho attractive footstool shown In Fig. 8. Fig. 9 shows how four short leg should be nailed to the corners of a square soap box, with the tops projecting Just enough to allow for the thickness of the cover, and Fig. 10 shows bow the cover boards should be fastened together with the cross strips A, and how a triangular block II should be nailed to It for a rest to push the shoe against In covorlng the blacking case, It U best to omit the Inside llnltuc. Twenty odd tanks of tho British army can be counted In the tunkdrome. They are only u small part of the great! number of tanks that the British huve. The censor, of course, will not state how many tunks the British forces have on the western front, but It can be said that the number Is very large and altogether sutllclent to meet any attack by the enemy. The side anuor of the tank In the foreground bus been removed, giving a view of the Interior of this! monster and the mechuuUm that operates It The Surest Preparation it Training School Pago ElghL TI1K CITIZEN Con-Pilot May 10. 1918. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No eotropondrnn' publlihrd unlrni tlimnl U not for publication, but n tvldrne In full by th writer. Tlx nunc of iron,! faith. Write plainly. VOCATIONAL TRIENNIAL REUNION was born to Mr. nml Tlio Triennial Reunion of the graduates occurs tills spring. Every former graduate from nny of tlio Vnrntionnl courses Agriculture, Business, Bricklaying, Carpentry, Home Science, Xursing, Printing who finds It possible, to in Herea for Commencement is cordially invited and urged to al lend the following events: On tlie evening of June I, at 7:30 in the Vocational Chapel, a program will he carried out which will he of vital interest to nil alumni. There will he reports from different graduating clashes and an account of the work Vocational graduates, have heen doing since, tlio last Reunion of 1015. On Commencement day, June !, the exhibition work of the Vocational graduating class of 1918 will fjiko place between 0:00 and 10:00 in the Tabernacle. On Wednesday night at :00 the Alumni Banquet will be held in Kentucky Hall. This will be a war banquet, prepared and served by the Home Sience Department, A time of good fellowship and inspiration will be enjoyed by all. 1 Mrs. Riley Browning recently. Richard Prlco bought a mare from A. J. Baker for the sum of $150. Oscar Wyaltand wife, who have heen in Hamilton, ()., came in last Saturday evening. Kerby Knob Kerby Knob, May N. The epi ilcmic of whooping cough is raging in this community. Tlio disease was widely scattered before any one knew the trouble. There was a crowd of young folk entertained at the home of James Baker, Saturday evening. It seems to have been a surpriso party. We were glad to have tho string hands from Berea and Clover Bottom, with us Sunday, May 5. They met at Brown Powell's. Everybody reports a splendid time. Everybody como to the regular meeting at Kerby Knob. Saturday and 12. We are and Sunday, May glad to have as many as possible with us. 1 MADISON COUNTY JACKSON COUNTY Tyner Tyner, May !. Ezra Messer purchased a farm from R. B. Reynolds for $2100. The property is known p. the Hill Rader place. Sam Messer purchased T. 1. Bullock's farm, for which he paid $2.100. Mrs. Charlotte Reynolds is very poorly at this writing. Calvin Mullins "is very sick with pneumonia, hut is thought to bo a little better today. Green Jones had a nervous prostration last night, and it was thought he would not live, but lie is greatly improved today. The chances are that he may recover. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cook a bouncing boy. Mother anil little one nre doing nicely. We are sorry to report the death of Thurman Dunigan, of this place, who went to Ohio and enlisted in the army. He was stationed at Columbus, O. Ho served only one month, when he took pneumonia; then just lived five days. His brother. W. M. Dunigan, was with him when he died. It seemed that liis mind was on the duty he owed his country, as the last words h ever spoke were that he did nei reel sick, and wanted to go back to his company, as lie did not want to miss the roll call. They brought him home Tor interment in the family cemetery. The entire community joins in extending their sympathy to the bereaved family. Foxtown Farmers aro Foxtown, May 11. getting along well with their work. The worst trouble is getting seed Messrs. Wm. Bennet and corn. Win. Mooro of Indian Creek passed through recently with a load of X. J. Coyle is still on seed corn. Died, a few days the sick list. ago, an infant of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Married, recently, Jerry Fox. Lakes and Miss Sudie Blantnn. They have gone to Hamilton to live. C. C. Carroll lias put a mill at this place. He grinds every Thursday. Corn is scarce; it is selling for F. W. Gabban1. $2.25 per bushel. who has been sick Tor some time, Died, a few days is improving. ago, Mrs. Oilbert Hnbbs. She was a daughter of Alex Moore, who lives Mrs. Rachel near Grassy Springs. Farmers of Bradshaw is visiting her sen, Delbert King, this week. Rev. Wm. Lynch preached al Sand Spring last Saturday and Sunday. We are enjoying tlieso warm growing days-fin- e. Everybody is at work, trying to raiso most all tho varieties of food Jesso McCowan and and Teed. family of Laurel County were visiting tho latter's parents at this placo Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Rachel Prico returned homo last Saturday from Hamilton, O., whero she has been tho past three weeks. Andrew Cornelius lost a good maro last week. E. T. Cor-ue- tt preached to a largo crowd of peoplo at Letter Box Saturday, Saturday night anil Sunday. A boy farrot Parrot. May 13. Wallaceton We arc Wallaceton, May IS. Farmers having plenty of rain. say their corn is coming up good. They have taken great care in seTobacco lecting their seed corn. setting will begin just as soon as tlio farmer can work up his land. Tobacco plants are unusually early in this vicinity. Gardens are all Enoch Creech of looking fine. Hiatsville was in our town Sunday John to see his old neighbors. Kidd and Miss Arata Brewer were Pat Ballard married last week. and Miss Myrtle Botkin were marThe little son of ried May Hth. James Ogg, who was operated on the second time, is improving. Miss Annie Burns is visiting at J. Blooford Jennings is S. Wilson's. superintending the Wallaceton BapEverybody is tist Sunday-schoo- l. invited to attend. Panola There were Panola, May 13. several of the young folks who attended meeting at Knohlick this week held by the Rev. Lawrence Johnson, from Tuesday until FriGordon Powell of Red Lick day. nnd Miss Bessio Frencli were married on tho Oth. We wish them a The Rev. long nnd happy life. preached at Lawrenco Johnson the Thomas school houso Saturday night and Sunday to a large crowd Miss Myrtio ColTey each sermon. of Mobly is visiting relatives in this James A. Fry vicinity this week. Xea: is reported some better. Mobly of Ohio brought tho remains of his little infant child her-- j for burial on the 10th of this month. Mr. Dawsdn Ellott. of Richmcr.d. Ind., who has been vis'lng fren Is at this place, was called home on the 11 th to attend the funeral or his wife. John Bcnge returned h me on the 11th from Camp Zachary Taylor, where ho haj bon visiting his son, Ray Benge, who is in tin hospital with measles, and hn-- had to undergo an operation. Edward W. Mills will speak at the Thomas school houso on Tuesday night, May 11. Everybody invited. Silver Creek CharSilver Creek, May 13. from lie Baker has returned Benham. Tho Row Mr. Cornelius llllcd his appointment at Silver Creek Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Johnson entertained to dinner, Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. R. X. Mitchell, Joe Roach, and William Davis. Master Vincent Lewis has recover ed from mumps. Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Bowman aro spending a few days with the former's parents, Mr. and Helen Bow Mrs. J. C. Bowman. man spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. "Buck" Johnson. Richard and Raymond Gay spent Montlay with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Johnson. Tlio people or this community were very sorry to hear of tho death or Mrs. Calo Johnson, of Indianapolis. She was formerly of this place. Sherd and Alva Baker went to Valley View, Friday, on business, Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Chestat Conway. nut spent the week-en- d Big Hill Big Hill, May 13. Tho Rev. Mr, J USE Cornelius filled his appointment nl Clay County, Saturday Lewis Knob last Saturday anil Sun-- ! rail and John Hughes made n busi-da- y. trip to Iilamay Snlunlay.-da-y. A large crowd attended Sun-'noHenry Estes, who lias been, "Hud" Thomas, who has heen work-sic- k for eight months, is very low,; lug on tho Beatlyvillo oil fields, is anil not expected to live many days. i here for a titnn with friends nnd .Messrs. Mnt nnd Whit Green have 'neighbors. Ike Hughes, wholesale bought out Mr. Irvin Hunter ami iwTchnnt or Idanmy, I here on Jnmes Green on fled Lick. Mrs. Joo business. We were glad lo have Reece is very sick. John Reece left! Messrs. Heber Wilson, Walter Ev-- lo serve his rounlry n few tiays agi. nns, Chester Crank, Charlie Hol- Mrs. Joe Alexander died from brook, Clayton Holbrook, nnd Misses pneumonia n rew days ago. She was! Xannie Evans, Le.vada Holbrook, a true Christian of Pilot Knob nnd Eva Piersou, or Green Hall, to Church, a loving mother and wire. j encourage our church anil singing She wns rnitliful in many things. (school. Sunday. Come again. especially to ntlend the- sick. She! lady preacher from Pennsylvania is leaves a husband, three sons, and conducting a series of meetings nl four daughters lo mourn. One son the Big Spring school house living in Paris, Ky; the other ehll Messrs. Henry C. Spenre, Arthur dren live near her home. Sim Infl Pierson, and Edward Cook did a liosl of rriends. She remarked to splendid plowing nl Mrs. Malissa her rriends, berore she died, that Neeley's working Saturday. -- In this Twns so sweet to trust in Josus.l column the writer wishes lo express Slie wns laid to rest in Pilot Knob' his appreciation nml kindness for (inc.) loving, democratic. Comet ry. Ilev. Howard Hudson and those great, AND Louis VanWinkle conducted the' souls who are practicing "dollar Training School for Nurses ervire. Mrs. X. B. Chasteen. moth- - diplomacy," by slipping a dollar bill BEREA, KY. .1. Chasteen, died May 0,'inlo a letter and securing in return er of II. Up to date Laboratory nnd X Ray Equipment 1018. She wns laid to rest in the Be- - the Berea Citizen ror either him-re- a Cemetery. She had been nn in- - self or some deserving friend, SPECIALTIES Island City valid of heart dropsy for some tini". Surgery Bacteriologist Obitetric and Gynecology She leaves a husband and six chil- Hand Cily, May 0. Tlio oil men B. DR.M. M. ROBINSON DR. ALSON BAKER or rriends to are petting along fine drilling, DR. F. ROBINSON dren nnd a multitude ree mourn her absence. Throe girls ami claiming indications good Tor boys. M. A. Chasteen lives nil The Graded School election went speaking at Beaver Pond Inst Tues- has pul the farmers behind with a, Robert day night witli Edward W. Mills their farming. t" uuiotly Saturday. Fnlmonl. Ky.; J. G. Chasteen at The Rev. L. Johnson Ky.; H. T. Chasteen at Big ris and Gid Blake elected trustees. as speaker. Wildie Hill,; Mrs. F. R. Ambrose at Berea, Wildie. Mny 13. The farmers are gelling busy is holding a row days' meeting at T. 0. Reynolds Ky.; Mrs. E. B. Ogg, Berea; Mrs. planting com. The board of trus-- T. Knob Lick witli large attendance. is attending court at ML Vernon. J. Todd. Paint Lick. She joined tees of our Graded School has em-th- e Mrs. Sarah Campbell visited her sis- Miss Sallie Stewart went to RichBaptist Church at 21 years of i ployed William Caldwell as prinei-ag- e, ter, Mrs. Bet Chrisnian. near Pa- mond Saturday for a few days' stay. Miss llida, one day lal week. Jesse Wren has purchased nn after which she moved her pal and Miss Elva Brewer lo Silver Creek Church.) ant to teach our Graded School the Dorothy Jtichardson or Red Lick auto. Miss Gladden Proctor of where she has been a member Tor; coming year. Wo hope success will visited Miss Ann Bickuell at this Iliatt is visiting her sister, Mrs.Ja. Miss Ann Bick- ColTey. years. She was be theirs. Misses Jessie and Grova place last Sunday. Mrs. John Treadway "f about twenty-liv- e seventy-foyears old. anil lived a! Bowman were among the many in uell, who is nlteniling school at Be- Tcrrn Haute. Ind, is with her moth y true Christian lie. These moth- - attendance at Uhion Church Sup rea, was visiting home rolks or, Mrs. W. A. Coffey, for a few Gordon Pow- days. ers will he missed in the homes and dav. Mrs. Delia Xorris, of lock anil Sunday. Miss Atldie Phillips spent community.. land, O- - will be with. her parents, ell and Miss Bessie Frencli were Saturday and Sunday with Miss Mormarried al the home or her sister, Myrtle Lambert at Snider. A. D. anil Kate Bowman, sionn. Kingston going about again; Mrs. Elbil Richardson, or Knob Lick; ris Phillips went to Covington vri-daKingston. May 13. George Hnm-ill- Mrs. Gentry is glad to see her up. again. (the Rev. L. Johnson olllcialed. came back Sunday witli a new has gone to Owsley anil Lee on we nre G. Wood passed through here Mrs. Esiuar Hayes con"Ford." business. Mrs. Louis Brandenburg, D. recently, enroute to Clay County on tinues very low. - Misses Olli" of Richmond, and Mrs. .1. Combs ami ... i ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Ihnrl WiKMll 1)1 liriTII Jones, nnd Lewis were heme ' '" little son. Clayton, of IVbworth.i 'V'11 Conway among a large crowd &un- front Berea school Sunday anil Mot-da- y. or Mr. Hal .was were visitors al the home Conway, May 13. , Tho Rev. r.ilbert used Some or Iho rarmers are ha ""' " and Mrs. Arch Hamilton one day ,MJ I:, " regular visitor at our place Brother Goooh filled his regular ap- ing n little (rouble with their corn SergL John W. Webb. to be a Sunday-scholast week. is still prot.- - pointment at Fair View Church Sat- not coining up good. Tlio heav Our who has been in the officers train ssing witli largo attendance, wnn urday night and Sunday with large rain we had Sunday night will put .. 4 ing school al Camp Custer, Battle' n' I attendance. Mrs. Minnie Hess superiiueiiiieiu. the people behind with tho fnrminr. Creek, Mich, returned last week af- -l Mrs. Deaton w tl. ,i,.,jir MM ami rrom Richmond visited friends nl rge crowd Mrs. Will Hrannamnn is improvler a ten day,' visit to his Mr. and Mrs. this place last week. C Succesj to The Citiien an! wpl Mrs.' Mr. ami Mr. D. W. Webb. JS Cyes Arthur Cox and little son, Orval, ing. , centlv lo set up with me its many readers. M. B. Hannory returned ast week, nrp mM lo bo from Wildie 'visited their parenLs, rrom a visit to her little grand- - 011".. ( , CLARK COUNTY '. 1.1 uto m Mrs. James Cox Saturday and Sun.-" Slloa.S,ln.i.lr ,Mil,lrn,l S.,enn Tin.lov ' 0- UIOhow a certain rcpreseniuww day. Miss Susie Heldon and her Log Lick pr,HV" iti..n Mrs. Tinsley will be remembered ns know m nntt Log Lick, May 0. -- The Rev. James iPfVl.'V fin Oft ttina litlle nephew, James Russell, rrom 1.1 Mrs can oner i nr. over Lunsford, of all Paris, Snfi fTr S 'l think it would bo proper to me Snider nre visiting her mother at Inst Saturday Dreyfus, camo three were and preached this week. Cash Johnson halt, as it is against Kingston visitors Sunday. Miss such to a of Thren Links visited his brother. excellent sermons at tho Log Lick or the paper. Archie Maupin has been visiting her interest Christian Church. We hopo Brother Tom. Saturday night and Sunday Scoville mother, Mrs. Mnude Cox, in Lexingalter Wren made n business trip Lunsford will prench hero tho rest The Flow Wm. Scovillc, May 9. ton; also attending tho races. Mrs. Owen Tt r or this year. J. H. Dawson, wire, closed a week a to Heron Monday. ton - Marcum or Vincent CMn,,.. Miss Martha Dean, who had her pin or Brodliend visited her grand- ami litlle daughter. Helen Ford, or sils removed at the Robinson Hos- - meeting at Clifty last one of daughter, Mrs. L. Cox, lat week. - Winchester, visited Dr. A. T. Xeal two ad. it.ons ami pital, is at homo now and some-'we- re ' Mrs. Mat Howard, who has had the and wire last Sunday, Tho Suntlav n" Farmers are was baptised Sunday what improved. School at this place is just getting - measles, is able to he out again. at Clifty is progressM,..i .i : along line with n largo attendBoone good nttendaneo is in better condition than ever i"g nicely with Tho litlle child or Ben Boone, May tl. The Rev. Mr. ance. . or .ajiu. known. Fruit is scarce. Tho frost Miss Xannie Bonus .eit Goodie lllleii his regular appoint- Stone's, who was burned so bad wiicre w.o """ ment at Fair View Saturday and about two month ago, was buried lst. week di.l some damage to no- - 0. , extended visit with nor s.sier .mi tatoes and tomato plants. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Grant in the ramily grave yard last SatCainer wmn anil Sunday. . o.. .' ,i, Chester Dooley. m urday. Measles and whooping - wore here rrom Heron Sunday visjiamny rcruiuiy uiuh-Hens rrom 20 to 22 cents per lb was vacaieu iting the latter's parents, Mr. and cough have been very prevalent in lor J. T. Mainous thai Coyle Cash Johnson this part or Clark County ror sevThe school Mrs. John Wren. Coyle, May II. Several or the iv r.bnrlie McCollum. very quietly of Three Links visited Ills brother, eral weeks pasL Bert Kerr took a off rarmers in this neighborhood are election oassed ami Tom Johnson, nt this place Salur-da- y load of cane seed to Winchester Ossie and "HI. Messrs. George Mainous thru planting corn. and Sunday last. He Is expect- Inst Saturday, which ho sold at a Opal Droughton. after a three weeks M. M. r lanery oiecieo ing to be called to the U. S. Xavyat J? I a bushel. TUe little, child or stay with their grandparents, re- - V?;. Little Master J. II- Bel-d- Mr. and Mrs. Carl Witt, or College. parents, Mr. ami Mrs. any time. turned to their home in Irvine visiting her is hero from Paris visiting liis Hill, was brought hero last ThursWednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred day and buried in tho Log Lick grandmother, Mrs. Lucy Heldon. Whitaker aro being visited this Suste Heldon has returned h niie cemetery. Tho bereaved parent; week by the lntter's parents. Mr. GARRARD COUNTY The wet weather have our sympathy. from Paris. Mr. and Mrs. anil Mrs. Dixon. Harmony Butler Blnnton spent last Saturday O. B. CoNon Harmony. May 12. night witli Jim Powell's family at and wife attended tho sale of Tom Several from this Wells at Crab Orchard last week, Xeedmore. placo attended preaching at Speed- and report that everything sold well conducted by Brother Hudspeth high. Dave Collett or this placo of Berea. bought a lot ot corn at the Wells' W. sale paying .7.7.ri per barrel. II. Bryant or Cartorsvillo preached ' OWSLEY COUNTY at Harmony Baptist Church last Sun Sturgeon The Rev. W. M. C. Hutchins Sturgeon, Mny 0. Among tho far- day. Hold community no "slack- and wife attended church at mers of this oms last Sunday and took dinner ers" can be found, for even the old or "goods box whiltlers" nre march- with John Tankersley and wife Tho Misses Mae Jones that place. ing through the cornlleld to the were visiting at tune of Gee, Kate! Gee! Our neigh- and Elsie Hutchins week. not only an abund- Mrs. W. McHutchins Inst bors are raising Dave Collelt had the misrortuno to ance of wheal, corn, beans, and poweek. tatoes, tint also enough tomatoes, lose a nice mule colt last meet We are having some nice rains strawberries, apples, etc. to Old which were badly needed. home demands and supplying the or this plaro has canning ractorics or this community. Uncle Jim Collelt gono to visit liis children in Grant The Rev, R. C. Roberts, a minister Ky, Luck to The Citizen1 loed most by those who know him County, Spread a film of regular appointment best, llllcd his ESTILL COUNTY at Royal Oak Saturday arid Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Moore and fun ilLocust Branch ly of Klias, Jackson County, spent Since Locust Branch, May 10. Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Smith Iho weather has become warmer of this placo. Misses Laura, Lola, people aro beginning to plant corn. over your property if you would have it protected and and Dilllo Pierson attended Union The big rrost which roll Mny 2nd beautified. Thcro is nothing that better ahut out Church at Xathanlon, b'undny Xol-s- did much damage to early plants. moisture and decay, nor that adds more to both tho Hurst made a business trip to There wns a largo crowd attended value and life of your property. ss -- ROBINSON HOSPITAL oil.--th- Pa-lof- Mor-noli- - nssist-membersl- iip ur Sat-unla- y; on " ..,,,, ol . - '? In JnJLT - , r"; - - " .'. - - - on 7 Hanna's Green Seal on POTTS' GOLD DUST FLOUR ITS BRIGHTER, WHITER AND LIGHTEP Than Any Other Brand 3 WANTED! ix2$ Second Growth Ulack Oak Spokes x, 19 inches long $50.00 per. 1000 pieces 16 inches loiift $25.00 ' " ' x iy, 16 inches long $30.00 " " delivered to our yard at Ikrea, Ky. Hanna's Green Seal Paint wears through the hottest summers, and tho coldest wettest winters. It wards off deterioration and ugliness. See that yeur painter uses this paint. " field By ARNETT & SON PHONE 192 Successors te STANDARD WHEEL CO. J. D. Clarkstoa BEREA, KY.