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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 11, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918071101_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 11, 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. V iJlES f: IDENT ' S OFF UF.I?EA COLLEGE I I CE t)MP HE I? E A KY BEREA EnlrrtdUt thi (INCORPORATED) WM. C. FROST, EMitw-ln-ChWoj7u- - PUBLISHING CO. at Htm, Ky., ettut at trrrmi mntl-nnltt- r Vol. XX. Fivo CcnU Per Copy. Devoted to tlie Interests of ttie :M!oi3Jite,iix People HEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JULY II, 1018. Ono Dollar and The Citizen STATE Indications now point strongly to (lie selection of Htithton, Hardin County. instead of West Point, for the cantonment for 5.1,000 troops. Knowledgo is Powor and tho way to keep up with modorn Knowledgo is lo road a good Nowspnper. Fifty Cents Per Year. No. Hurrah for Our Mountains! The mountain end of Kentucky claims to be the best part of the State. And so of the mountain ends of Tennessee, the Virginias, the Carolinas, Georgia and ' Alabama. of us would trade homes with anybody? Who And right now we are especially proud and happy. We have furnished the best fighting men for the army and navy. We are doing our full share (money is not the great thing in the mountains!) in war loans and war savings. And we are getting our younger children to school better than ever before. And hard work is bringing us good crops. Wo are happy, and going to be happy. Hurrah for the mountains! VICTORY i?i WMi LAW EARL OF STANHOPE WORLDJEWS Tho great drivo of the Germans on lho west front is still delayed, although it is expected nt any Umo. With his largo rolnforccmonts, General Foch has mado soveral offensive movements on a small scalo and Is thought to be ready for a largo ono very soon. Tho American and Australian forces did flno service in gaining important points on lho Fourth of July. Tho Italians havo continued lo keep tho upper hand against lho Austrians. They havo gained somo valuablo positions In lho mountain section, which is tho center of tho offensive With ts they havo destroyed bridges that tho torrent left, or that wcro rebuilt by Hie Austrians. Hesido tho English and French troops, tho Americans havo joined their allies during tho week nnd tho number will bo rapidly increased. flro-boa- MONTHS, ASSORTS A. BONAR Second Lieutenant John Cornelius, nvinlor, killed while flying near British Statesman Says German Paris, France, was a Kcntiickian Drive Will Fail; Then and once lived at Howling Green. His iM,'ipiim caught lire. Kaiser Loses. The 0S7.W0, 1017. in Kentucky for 1018, as reported to LLOYD GEORGE LAUDS YANKS the Slide Tax Commission. Is $1,503-- 1 asesed valuation of properly $011,270,258, as against for, English Premier In Speech to Amer. lean Troops In France Says Huns Can Have Peace Any Day They Bow to American President. The Union County Fair Association, after due consideration of war condition?, lias decided to call off the fair for 1018, which was In take London. July 8. "Tlio coming blow plnce next month. wui not lie less dangerous because or tho Umo employed In preparing for It, A "Red Cross mulo" was sold at but It Is comforting to know that Uie auction in the Chaulatinua tout in men rvHixmnlMe for the command of Danville last week for the hand- - lho ""led .."""' nr confident of the .1 T l some sum of .81,500. I. M. Dunn was Of particular importance during lor of the exchequer, declared nt n (lie auctioneer. tho week is tho Russian problem. It dinner to the delegates of the parliais reported that President Wilson mentary commercial conference. additional Names of seventy-tw- o "It la Impossible to foresee the fuhas decided to Join tho allies in The Karl of Stanhope, who has been intervening, American soldiers held in prison ture," he Haiti, "hut I believe that the but tho details of the camps in Germany were announced fateful hour of this war Is upon us nnd with the English forces nt tho front. plan is not yet known. Attention has In another three months our ene- Is the man who mado the statement last night by the War Department. If before tho house of lords, In sub- been turned to tho oxlremo north mies hava won no strategic object, One Kentuckinn is in the list. then their campaign will have failed stance: "Tho French hold their of Russia as a possiblo point for entrance. A railroad extends from trenches by Tho case of J. II. Clcnand, well-kno- and It will, I hope, be a decisive fall- - gunfire. The their wonderful Is expen- Kola lo Petrograd, French system and tho distanco are. club man of Winchester, ar"Tho Germans possessed the most sive In ammunition; ours Is expensive is 500 miles as against 5800 from vagrancy, was dismissed, perfect military machine retted for In Uves." Never before has tho truth Vladivostok. that ever his physicians testifying he was unlife-lonhut the chancellor suld he be- been told so tersely. able to work. lieved thnt when the history of the war Finland, tho newly mado ally of was written It would be seen that dr-innn-y President Wilson Thursday made It Germany, Is believed to bo on tho had mnde greater military mis- dear what we aro fighting for. If tho point of declaring The local board at Unlonlown has war against Gerreceived a call for fifty colorcdjnen takes than any other jmwer. He In- kaiser and his advisers will accept tho many's enemies. Tho treaty with stanced tho submarine warfare which conditions voiced by the president they (o be sent fo camp, July 10. Aithcre Germany gcves the latter country Mr. Enlists Y. M. C. A. remaining In class had brought the United States Into the can have pence with America, peaco power over are but thirty-si- x Finland's economic afI, the county will not bo able lo war. He doubted whether Germany with France, peace with Great Britain, fairs and the final voico in her would get as much out of Itusslu as she tomorrow. in send ils full quota. foreign relations. expected." he snld. Tin's acti'Tint ho has given no Indication of Tho chancellor spofce gratefully of Altlio it has been known, for somo of ovor fifty, assembled at the homo vity in the north is probHulled Stales Daughters of 1812 American help nnd alluded to the won- an Intention to do so. Because ho will ably inspired by tho lltno that Mr. Wertenborgcr had nt I' r.. itoiu.rfq n iviiim- - ..!,", intentions of not do so Is the very reason wo all a In been accepted for work in France, whither the Wertenberger family,' tho allies in northern Russia. Tho ,r0,n, marker yestor- - derful organization the sending Ameri- aro fighting. ?Mlmry Tn?,l0r can troops across Atlantic. The the tune of his departure has been had been decoyed" by a kindly in- - ay. nt t,,P ,0n,,,. "What aro wo here Not be- interests of Norway and Sweden satd, could now weigh the Gorman, , ... uncertain until recenllv. When It i.i.iinni w. "... ... . ""nnp ceremonies commemorating advantageshennd disadvantages of their cause wo covet a single fort of Ger- must also bo affected and it may yard " let " lV" the sixly-elghanniversary of the man soil. Not because we desire to causo them to abandon neutrality. llfllln lit thei ono of America's greatest submarine campaign through them. dispossess Germany of her Inheritance. ....... n r Can Have Wilson Peace Now. van iu viuui "' Tho Fourth of July was celebrated Dr. Cowloy, who, in n few appro-- 1 heroes With the American Army on the Not because wo deslro to deprive the British Front. July 8. Until Germany German people of their legitimate with fitting exercises in England, I tiaU) words, conveyed to Mr. Wor t,lu conditions Inld down by rights. We are fighting for the great France, Italy and several of the P lenberger the cordial good wisjics' Tnc University of Kentucky Will,! principles laid down by President WilSouth American countries. Occaall. As a tangible token of Monday, start a stale campaign ask- - President Wilson she cannot have son." jof and she can hare iace tmuor- formers to raise more wheat Pce. sion was found to explain and ad- friendship. a wrist watch was pre ivanco the ideals for which tho day to bun t bo constant re- - U.I- - year as a patriotic move. Red., Inunder of his many Herea friends. white and blue signs will be the MAJOR M TCHEL KILLED S,and3' aml aIso 10 strengthen the spirit of tho allies. An exchange who will follow his career in indicaton for every farmer who lm? oa rttIsn fr()nt after ,ie haU of messages between tho United 'Franco wiih keen interest and 'pns the pledge. seen them at review. 'earnest solicitation for his safo re- Tho arrival In France of 1.000,000 New York Former Iflayor Dead in States and the other countries was one feature of tho day. American soldiers had made the Ger- .turn. Tho taken very much by PireiiH .Indm. .Tnlm S Mini Air Accident surprise, Mr. Wertenberger was;ot impanel either grand or petit mui etT,Tor "llze ,,mt w de'rat VK It is reported that tho Cabinot of able to voice his thanks for this' juries upon the convening of court ,T , "'"""m re- many mi.. riw.nl... I ( Uk' Holland has resigned. A new election Falls 600 Feet From 8lngle-8eatC0, ,fir. --m,8,,,,P al E,k,on- - J,,,y 8' on aerou,,t of 11,0 the war. One of these was also is to tako placo for tho legisand pr ini.snl to whenj extremely busy season tho farmers! that tho new American troops would Scout Plane and Meets lative body and the election will bo oer there. Instant Death. iar0- having and therefore nothing' not bo capable of meeting those of a unique ono becauso every man While regretting lo lose Mr. Wer-- 1 w i,0 ,ono other than the disposal Germany, tntlneil to the minute, lenberger as a fellow-citize- n and f raSes on tho equity docket. Lake Charles, La July 8. MaJ. will havo but ono vote. Formerly, Premier Lloyd (ieorge reiterated elllcient worker, we feel a juslill- forcefully that the utiles do not covet John Pnrroy MItchel, former mayor certain parts of population had i a single yard of German soil und do of New Yorii and an officer In the avi- several votes which mado the re- -i able prido in having him go as a further contribution to Dcrea's Sentences of from ten to fifteen ll0t desire to dispossess Germany of ation section of tho signal corps, was presentation unequal. Thus. Hol- -j w,!l" niuieu oui 10 nvo con- - Her rightful inheritance or the Uenuun killed Instantly at Oerstner field when land moves forward toward a moro already larue niiola of soldiers ntul C. II. Wertenberger he fell from a single-seateuamp .acuary or t ie r legiiumue r gnus Bcout perfect democracy; "w's became known, however, that 10 .workers in other branches of tba :.V" other effects . . plane at a height of about 000 feet. .... . ... I i. will ho felt in tho now government. wiiuifi leavii iieren iniu iiw Hervire nil me iipimit iini i .it nil . wiitii:i,iiiii:iiiMiii'i)iiitMTiiii-- , ".. . LSti,lM .1.. penauy rec- - The Glad Yankees Are Allies. .. Ilrltlslf'prlmo minister stood In Tho accident occurred at 7:80 a. m. t " mo ""M friends entered into a conspiracy to in Frince an uutomohlle In the center of the after tho aviator had been In the air surprised him, and to express in Mr.' Wertenberger and family left,! ommended on a leohnicality. In all Americans who have recently about 30 minutes. The Secretary for India has made a Ira ning school for some small measure thoir friend- today for their farmer homo in Major MItchel becamo a flyer for In Frunce. w, wtablished at landed MUner, the Ileslde him were the army after having been deftvUfd a report to the English Parliament, a,rm-""TSC,3 ship and appreciation of his faith- Wayno County, Ohio, where they Viscount Ilrltlsh secretnry in which ho recommends a limited 11,0 fan,P nt nnearJy (late. of stuto for war, und William Morris last fall for as mayor of Homo Rulo for India. There has ful work during four years of resi- will visit relatives for a few weeks. Hughes, the Australian premier. Mr. New Tork. Ho had served ono term ns Managing Kdltor Mr. Wertenberger will report at T" lience In Herea T. Sheriff John Slambaugli, of John- - Lloyd George snld tn part: as the chief executlvo of the country's been a growing desiro for this for of TUB CITIZKX. To this end, tho iien,iniinriera tn Vew Vnrt tntv oo passed thru Ashland, snn I deslro to congratulate biggest city, the youngest mayor ever many years among tho population, "General: neighbors and friends, to the number nn.l will sail soon after for Franco. recently, en routo lo Camp Taylor you on being In cmumuud of such a elected to that office. On July 10 next but it has not been felt that they years wero ready for it. Tho loyalty dis"no body of men. When I see them I ho would have been thirty-nin- e witl' William llenklo. twenty-fou- r: and Gormm and DR. GUNSAULUS IN BEREA played by India has thus secured they are on our side, not on old. nrodlct or ormoS Marion County, who! ideas, as the Major MItchel wenj Into array serv- its reward, if Parliament agrees wounded ,hu 0,1,er- - Wo are anxious that many " ? a lecture m moro man usual systems of education. ThoAmorican , ,,, more thousands come ucross the ocean. ice with previous military training, to do what the report suggests. """" ..v0,, interest was given on. Monday night, civilization magnllies tho individual on n clinren nf ileserllon from Ihni ure , act Umt t u ,s 1 having taken the courso at Pittsburgh . . t m mi.. r white ho was mayor. Upon Joining tho ' a source or great joy to an or us. in too upper tiuapci, ny ur. uun- - nun mu uurman Kuuur oiupuasizoa j "j "7 A growing spirit of unrest is reAt tne BluIle tmiu (t l8 a 80Uree 0f aviation corps ho was transferred to American education, n'lc' S1al03 Army. saulus, of Chicago. Ho camo from Its state great disappointment to tho kaiser, San Diego, Col., where, after success- ported from tho English colonies in Richmond, whero ho spoko in tho, draws out tho powers of tho indi- Iiloulenanl Cal Richardson, who: who nover quite expected you. Uo fully covering the cadet training, he South Africa. Thero wero uprisings Rcdpath Cbautaun.ua courso, bo- - vidual, whilo German education flyer. Ho was at tho beginning of tho war on tho "CP" w"n ",0 American forces was assured by his advisers that Amer- - becarao a causo of his Intcrost in Berca. In pours into tho individual ' informa- - ',asT7n ftt ah Mm nnul I An ttiAnlll B Iffl U'llfl Bn fill P tin tllOPs tVfltl tin illl tl. frequently mentioned as having shown part of tho population that aspired graphic, masterful manner, ho lion suited to tho purpose of tho a wns wounded by a mustard gas Ber ot her getting tn. Of courso a unusual daring. to bocome an independent republic, disousscd, by contrast, tho Amorlcan; state. attack. May 2d. according to a letter mlstak,fohy to T","""; waf i'8. B?no but they wcro put down by General folly. Ills next Illusion ASKS PHYSICAL EXAMINATION received by his father. Ho was Hothn, who had boon against Engsuniclently interested to borrow lmrnP(l bou Uu, oyPS ,', was blind CONTENTS War. noi (,ei nere. iua uuwsern saia General Crowder Orders Draft Boards land at tho Umo of tho Boer cuiu PAGE 1. Editorials: "Hurrah for vntip nannr oncn in nwhl n. hnf. for1 j " U "o .hlp Tho spirit is still provaleut and " would bo sunk and W"L to Have 1918 Men Ready Our Mountains;" "Woman Suf vi.nr .rotecll nnf wo in, M. threatens trouble. "I. from tho agony, ins nonio is in uuumiowii., there would be no means remaining In August. frago." World Nows Our Own I....,.' articlo clipped ;.: lowing you across tho sea. to bring State Nows.. Mr. Wortcnborgor Ml Vernon Signal: Whilo cutting his meadow on; "But you are here, not a part of a Washington, July 8. State draft exPresident Wilson is tho recipient "Pcoplo who aro too stingy to July fith, Mr. Joseph Crowdor, near force of a few thousands, but a part Resigns to Go to Y.M.OA. Work ecutives were directed by Provost in Franco. subscribo tor thoir homo paper Atokn. suffered tho loss of a good ot a force of huudreds of thousands, to Marshal General Crowder to have of notablo honors from both Franco and Italy. Tho former country has PAGE 2. Extension Work in Vir ought not to bother thoir noighbors mnro in an unusual manner. Tho unt wr Justice anu tne rreeuom or local boards call up for physical exam- 'changed tho namo of ono of its ginia. Spiritual Aid of U. S. an about borrowing. Wo mako montlon mnchlno Btruck n small stump and tha worj!v ination Immediately all now regis. ,. Encouragomont to Italy. of this for tho protection of our stopped suddenly. Tho mule wentj trants under tho sclectlvo draft law famous avenues, tho Trocadoro, and ..Chateau TldJrry 7pe"ed the who have been placeddn Class 1. Dis- named it .for Wilson. Tho avenuo PAGE 3. Sorinl: "Ovor Thoro." subcribors, somo ono or moro of and pulled lho maro back, 8cr-- eyes to another mlstuke. Yester-int- o and local boards and medical ad- is ono of Hit) finest in Paris. Italy PAGE 4. Locals. Tho Now Fourth whom says to us cvory wook: tho blades. Ono of her feel day m Varlfi j gaw your comrades who trict visory boards will bo Instructed to hns tnaco our President an honorary . to "Pleaso get Mr. or Mrs. in Bcrea. wns completely cut off ami sho had fought at Chutcau Thierry currying speed their work so as to have the new member of tho city of Florenco. PAGE 5. Local .News Articlosv A subscribo for tho papor; wo aro tn bo killed. their Aug. And they carried It high, Class 1 men available for call to the This is a distinction granted to but Froo Speech by Dr, Roborlson. getting tired of them coming and proud of the fact they had not low- - colors In August. Florenco was al- few foreigners. PAGE 6. Farm Department: Impor- getting ours." ered It on the battlefields of Uurope. News has been received by Mr. and Tho Froncb genorn,8 You borrowers of nowspnpers, you tant Articles Concerning Threshi havo talkt(1 t0 U. S. PATROL RESCUES 700 Iways tho most democratic oity of ii.. i.. rnn... Kruhty iiuiua. may contlnuo to sccuro lho loan of Mrs. N. I'. Jlobards, of Danvillo, that navo expressed delight with tho fight- ers' Reports. Markols. uuj, li mil So the PAGE 7. Sunday - school Lesson. your neighbor's paper, but remom-be-r, their youngest son, Otho, has arrived jng quulltles of Americans. American Boat Saves Canadian Troops ho'd inlhcr you wouldn't havo safely "over thero." Corporal Rob- - kaiser" advlsem and the kaiser realize HScrmon, -- RelribuMon." Wit. A report of an attack by tho Turks When Steamer City of Vienna PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky Nows. it, for ho Is paying for it for him- ards volunteered last Juno nt tho they havo made another mistake. la Wrecked. on tho American hospital and tho Wo aro grateful that you are not self, and not for you. Either sub- ago of olghtoen to do his bit for his fighting only ronsulato at Tabriz, in Persia, led for America, not ouly for Boston, July 8. The rescuo by an to an investigation and if tho reWo hope you aro enjoying THE scribo for your homo paper or don't country. Privalo J. Milton Robards, France, which haa suffered more than CITIZEN. Many havo told us lhat read, becauso tho follow who does Company C. 17lh Mnchlno natlallon, any nation In tho world has ever suf- American patrol boat ot 700 troops sult of (his shows willful intention, it is tho best weekly in tho Stale, It that way will novor sco very much Is now stationed nt Camp Mills, Long fered; you uro lighting for the liberties from tho Canadian troop ship City of war is Jlkoly to bo declared on Turand wo aro Inclined to bellovo thorn. that tho paper has good to say about Island. N. V., and expects lo sail of the world. In your faces alone we Vienna, wrecked off tho Atlantic coast key. Persia is suffering greatly reported here. Tho American boat soon for France. have a source of great hope. Wo see was through a We hope your neighbors aro him." thick fog to reach the from lho war and tho United States (CobUouiA o Psgt roar) win and we are ran there determination to City of Vienna, which went down tooa confident. after all bands had been taken off. Woman Suffrage Tactics The managers of the campaign for woman suffrage are as sharp and unscrupulous as any "Tammany Gang." Years ago they organized a boycott on all temperance speakers who were not suffragists, and so used temperance as a cloak for suffrage. And then they "bulldozed" all the leading newspapers and preachers into silence except a very few like the New York Times and Lyman Abbott. And now by threatening to hinder our war work they have actually forced Woodrow Wilson to back down! Wilson has always said that if woman suffrage comes it must come by the action of the separate states, one at a time. This is the only fair and democratic way the states that want suffrage must not force it on to states that du not want it. He said this only a few months ago. But now, in order to win the war, and not be hindered by the rich, powerful and unscrupulous suffrage machine, he backs down and withdraws his g opposition to a suffrage amendment to the U. S. constitution. Every anarchist is a suffragist! 1 75-m- d Wertenberger Work for France 1 . ...' rLrrr:' th ' JSZ) T W" ed . ""J"rs vW d 1 Pn'"'H'. v 9nly s"l ''' ?.re d I " ...iri .U" ?..J! 8 I f Pago Two. TUB CITIZFN VACATION TIME .fuly li. Hint are normally Tho month "MURDER GUN'S" WORK IN A NURSERY iilentifled with tho term "vacation I imp" arc at hand. Some forlnnato EXTENSION WORK IN VIRGINIA persons will have their aeatlom Tlif following letter from Miss year. A very great WcUh will lie rem! with 'ntcrest n usual llil number will not. The grim litM by her ninny friends: rerognl;p no dog day F.ewiMon, Pa., .Inly I. nrs of war EBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBnJ i I BBBmm)' m I I BBBBBBBBf IBBBb and ten of thousand Thousand Dear FrleniN: who otherwise would be enjoying We lme Jii1 returned from re(fu outings, aroording to their nr trip to .Inrkson Comity, are held to sorbin work in Yirpinln. and thought sotno l rlvilized know-in- c the general interest of the of yon might bo interested" In n littlo about It. Wo nudo our world. At this time, above all others, no Iwimlii tf ntl tfa til ftm ImmAj n. fwn vacalion for flay Duke. ofw.tefu of our student, i,,r( ' I1",,'7"'"I' V'" fr?,m Frozen Camp, and Fanny Carney, fortunate From these centers of Olven. to n routine for a went out, making visits from house '!' your country and linnianUy house and speaking in four ''is that ...... i iv . Mi Ilower- - llnV1' a ' inim on your different churehe. give up llie lieu i.ross wun nmt o spoke on education in general you during the pre- ha and urged the people to send their l..n.u, interested Don't forget that mimHia. .1 iw 1. boys and girl to chool: Miss Welsh I here i unrening work to lie none "Berea and What i has to Offer": there." and for and Mis True on "Woman's Sharo for the boys "over brave people who are beariUK iii Helping to Win the War. by 'the part of the common Sacrifice, Saving and Substitution in the mot terrible HB(SBJBJS burden. Wherever you are. n Red the Use of Food." A special program Hit ilii4ograii show tlit condition of u day nursery in I'urls ufl ,o vhrfpter or branch will be for the young people, consisting of Cro bombardment by the big German gun In the forest of St. (Jobuln Hint shells speeches, readings and within visiting distance. music, short then: Do the city nt a range of almost eighty miles. One. shell landed In the nursery To nil vacationer, games, was prepared for week the work while you are nnd created and nwful havoc shown. Mnny of the children and their nurses some Red Cm evenings. the rest of them Injured. .. i r .v.al Mmntor were killed li. mi.-- , v i.im ii ii" We were very much gratified by rustier, You will return the cordiality with which we were workers a hand. vacation with a more everywhere We hail received. you do. three fine students in Berea as the peaceful oul if result of our last year's trip and their good succe and appreciation SPIRITUAL AID OF U. S. THE of what Berea had done for them GREAT ENCOURAGEMENT TO added much to the interest and ITALY, WRITES AMERICAN hospitality with which we were WOMAN received. We called in tho home of following extracts from a Tile Clifford Parson, who graduated letter written by an American wofrom our Foundation Department man, the wife of an Italian, living this .lime, anil found hi people ny J. R. HAMILTON in Home, conveys an intimate meswith the progress ho had sage regarding the broad influence Former Advertising Manager of Wanamaker's, Philadelphia made. ii' American Red Cross relief work Sloek-raisin- g i the main industry in Italy: and the cattla feeding on the many If a man has anything he is proud of, lie gives it a nam "I am always completely absorbed hills made the rounlry look pros- in organizing a laboratory of the whi thcr it be a baby ofn pair of boots. And the more he is prom perous. The people need an opAmerican Red Cross liere m uome. education beyond the As you doubtless know, as oon as of it, the more he talks about it. portunity for country school, however, and wo our" Venetian province were in- . Nameless things are seldom good nnd never reliable. If you feel that this is a good field for American want to cut down your cost of living the very best way to do it ia October. in vaded further work, and that any Berea Red Cms, by cable, sent an emerworker will find a warm welcome. gency committee from the central to learn to ask only for standard articles. When you know the name of a good maker of shirts or shoes, ufllces in Paris, to organize relief -THIRTEEN-YEAR OLD REFUGEE for the refugees from Milan to Pal- of furniture or pianos, of hardware or underwear, fix that name BECOMES AN A. R. C. WORKER ermo, in an incredibly short time, After a twenty kilometer walk seconding the Italian fiovernment definitely in your mind and remember it when you come to buy. and a long journey to Pari in the and people in the most generous ami Do not allow strange things to come into your home any train, little F.loi Beauart. ace 13. brotherly manner. more than you would allow strange people. a refugee from the invaded region, Italy has been at war nearly three found hinvelf alone at the Oaro years. At the start, the most sanand the copyright are the letThe brand and the trade-marHe started out with his du Nord. In this way he tUose 'who knew the ters of introduction from the maker to you. guine, parents but was separated from country and best, believed she could vouches for their respectability and guarantees their good beAn American them at the outset. stand a of three to six month'1, havior in your home. Red Cro worker found the brave but no war more. Tho condition still little chap sitting on his liaecace. remain good, in comparison esThere is a name for every good product that is made. And which consisted of t.wo big feed pecially with other countries at most of these names are known to every man and woman in sacks, twenty kilos of bean, a crosswar, but the invasion was an awful America. Manufacturers have spent hundreds of millions of dolcut saw, two axes, some harness and discouragement. America's and k. a lars to standardize these names in your mind. From the lining ready relief in Red Cros work, and When asked whether ho had in loan, has done incalculable good. of a dress to a laundry soap ; from a cleanser to a baking powder; any relations in Paris, he replied, everybody so. from a suit of clothes to a kit of tools; you could call every standgrand- - PIeae tell that he had an aunt and a "The American .1ted Cross goes ard article on the market by name if you would only remember mother, but he did not know hi! right to the needy spot, and gets aunt's married name. He knew the there quickly, with the result that to do so when you come to buy. name of the street she lived on and there are improved conditions at It is through your carelessness that lies and adulterations so the A. n. C. man et out and. once. Remember, the material aid creep in. The standard is set by good men, but the standard is visiting every houe in the street, is precious, but tho spiritual, fraterfinally arrived at the right one. nal and helpful, is tho most valuable only maintained by you. Vow the youncs(pp jsthe happiet I wisli I had a belter assistance. It is time for you to forget the generic name of every article, child in Pan. He has a KhaKi uni- with which o tdl you the pride on his eollar. I'C" : and remember only the standard name of its quality. form with an and satisfaction with which I see lie works for the canteen depart the drawing together of these two In the advertising news of this paper today you will find ment of the American Red Cross. nations this redeeming spirit of many of these standard names and brands of quality. This article humanity. is written for the sole purpose of remainding you to use those response to the cabled reipies' In oi the Commission to Italy, the Red names. It is only fair that you should do as much for these good BLANKETS FOR ITALY Cross War Council has appropriated Seventy-liv- e blankets manufacturers as they are doing for you. It is only right that thousand the sum of SIC.320 for the purchase will lie needed ill connection with you should help in this great standardization of good products of one thousand cases of prepared the lied Cross relief work in Italy that is going on throughout America. babies' ifoiHl for immediate shipment. next winter, according to the estiBegin now to ask by name for everything you buy. And you mate of the commission to that And He's Worth Listening To. ?22D-5will find your satisfaction growing greater day by day and your nothing to country. An appropriation of The mnn who really has has been made to cover pur- optimism extending even down to your pocketbook. say generally talks less than other people, because he considers It worth giv- chases as indicated, owing to tho (Copyrighted.) desirability of placing contracts at ing some thought to. (lie present time for fall delivery. University Column I lip, Meat Most Be Sold perishable. It Fresh meat must be sold within about two weeks for whatever it will bring. "'' "-- A certain amount of beef is frozen for foreign shipment, but domestic markets demand fresh, chilled, unfrozen beefc I II When You Know What Is Best, Ask for it by Name Swift & Company cannot increase prices by withholding meat, because it will not keep fresh and salable for more than a few days after it reaches the market. Swift & Company cannot tell I at the time of purchasing cattle, what price fresh meat will bring when put on sale. If between purchase and sale, market conditions change, the price of meat must also change. The Food Administration k i per cent on capital invested in the meat departments. This is about 2 cents per dollar of sales. No profit is guaranteed, and the risk of loss is not eliminated. Hmits our profit to 9 As a matter of fact, meat is often sold at a loss becauM of the need of selling it before it spoils. Swift & Company, U.S. A. nsiBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBj .nr. 3 .10 II -- 12 74 75 ' 7. 38- - .37 3A- - 13-- 6 .70 00 14 J 2 S 13. 44 16 32 -- o "67 -- CALIFORNIA TOWN DEVASTATED BY THE RECENT EARTHQUAKE ADMIRAL SHIMAMURA 17' 18 SO- - ,7 43 26 20 40 yr 31 A 56 57' ''2t,x 11' )24- - 48 -- ? 5 '64 J bbbbbbbbs VtiSBSSSSSSm I 1J THE D0T3 SOMEWHERE IN FRANCE. few-sho- "sHbiYB jsBBBBllBBBBaB!lM Dy Clifford Leon Sherman. HLvBBBBSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB! This striking photograph shows the plled-uruins lu the huMiitss district of Sun Jacinto, (.'al., after tho Soldiers are patrolling tho devustutcd area to guurd itgnlnst vandals. Tim shock, whuh was felt throughout 'southern California, did most damuge at thin spot, where It destroyed more than u third of the city, Including almost .the entire business, section. The nilgbliorlng town of llomst was ulso. severely lilt by the eurthuaku, the damage lu 'the two cities umouutln'g to hulf a million dollurs, cnrtli-quok- dSssVHMHsssssWI Shlmuumrn, chief of the Japanese nuval staff uud communder of the ullied Meet ut Vladivostok. Admiral Hie transports and the convoy took a Dear Folks: The nunners at the submarine and Immediately It disappeared. I kuoss we were all a littlo bit scared, but shucks who wouldn't be? Hcciiuo (hero was one sub there, It was quite likely there were more IiuiikIiik around, so we proceeded very cautiously. On each ship there were a bunch of men stnriiik' Into the wuter, and, If they saw anything suspicious near by, lliey would shoot or imH 1,1 a SAMMY. To complete the picture, draw a lino from dot 1 to dot 2, then from dot 2 to dot 3, uud so on. (Copyright, 1917, by Tho liell Syndicate, in&) July it, 1018. TUB CITIZEN nnl and continuous ITomhfnff" at our flank bnrrlcnde. Tho Germans had concluded that It was useless to try to h drlvo tin out. About of the COO of us who wcro still on their feet were holding the sentry posts, and tho remainder of the 000 were having banquets In tho Oermnn dugouts, which were Mocked up like delicatessen shops with sausages, fine canned foods, cham pagne nnd beer. If wo had only had a few Indies with us wo could havo one-fourt- Pago Thre yards from" the snelT hole- - when TTie shriek of a high cxptoslvo seemed ta come right down out of tho sky into my cars, and tho detonation which Instantly followed shook tho slantlna sides of the shell hole until dirt In little dusty rivulets came trickling down OVER THERE The Thrill and the Hell of the Trenches, Described bu an American Boy SERGEANT McCLINTOCK Sergeant Alexander McCllntock of Lexington, Kg., and the Canadian Armu Has Gripping Tale That Cverg American Will Read for lie Tells the Tacts Unadorned. Wounded, a Distinguished Conduct Medal Han, lie Was Invalided Home, Cut Is Going "Out There" Again to Fight For Uncle Sam and Ills Allies. An Inspiring, Interesting, Personal Narrative, Full of the Spirit and Atmosphere of the Trenches. No.S WOUNDED IN ACTION Bg Sergeant Alexander McCllntock, 0. C. M., 87tn Overseas DHL Canadian Grta. Guards Copyright, 1317, by. Uic llell Syndicate. Inc. Sergeant McCllntock, an American boy of Leiington, A" v., hat teen tervice in France, icat decorated for bravery, wounded and invalided home. lie h telling hit ttory, a thrilling one, and thit it the fifth article of the teriet. In the preceding onet he detcribed how he reached the front, fighting in BeU plum, and then the great preparatlont for the Bomme battle. In thit initalU ment he tellt of condition! and tint hand the fighting in that greatett of all battlet. et apparently high command to make u euro thine of the general uxoiiult upon the trench. In which wo were to par tlctpate. Three tlmeH the onler to "go over the top" was countermanded. The assault wan first planned for Oct. II. Then the date was changed to the 20th. Finally, at 12:10 noon of Oct. 21. we went. It wus the first general nssault we hnd taken part In, nnd wo were In I'll admit a highly nervous state. OUR Uo-gl- that. It seemed almost certain death to mart OTer In broad daylight, yet, us It turned out, tho crosilng of No Mun's Land was accomplished rather more easily thin In our night raid. Our battalion wus an tho extreme right of the line, nnd that addel muterlally to our difficulties, Brut by compelling us to advance through mud no deep that some of our men sank to their hips In It and, second, by giving us the hottest little spot In France to hold later. I was In churgo of the second "wave," or ossault line. This Is called the "mopping up" wave, because the business of the men composing It Is thoroughly to bomb out n position crossed by the tlrst wave, to capture or kill all of tho enemy remaining and to put the trench In n condition to be defended against a counterattack by reversing the fire steps und throwing up parapets. Our artillery had given the Oennann BUCh a battering and the curtain fir which our guns dropped Just thirty to forty ynrds ahead of us was so powerful that we lost comparatively few men going over only those who were knocked down by shells which the Gef. roans landed among us through our barrage. They never caught u with their machine gun sweeping until we neared their trenches. Then a good many of our men began to drop, but we were In their front trench before they could cut us up anywhere near Going over I was struck completely. by shell fragments on the hand und leg, but the wounds were not severe enough to atop me. In fact, I did not know that I bad been wounded until After I Tmd been hit f remember feeling relieved that I hadn't been hurt enough to keep mo from going on with tho men. I'm not trying to inako myself nut a hero. I'm Just trying to tell you how an ordlnnry man's mind works under the stress of fighting nnd the danger of sudden death. There ore somo queer things In tho psychology of battle. For Instance, when wo had got Into tho German trench nnd wcro holding It against tho most vigorous counterattacks tho thought which was persistently uppermost In my mind was that I had lost tho address of n girl In London nlong with somo pnpers which I had thrown away Jast beforo wo started over and which I should certainly never be able to find again. Hold Reglna Trench at Last. The Ileglnn trench had been taken and lost three times by tho British. Wo took It that day and held It We went Into action with l,r00 men of all ranks nnd came out with 000. I have said that because we were on the extreme right of the lino we had the hottest little spot In Franco to hold for nwhlle. You see, we hnd to Institute u double defensive, ns we had the Germans on our front nnd on our Hank, the whole icngtn or tne trench to the right of us being stilt held by the Germans. There we had to form a "block," mussing our bombers behind a barricade which was only fifteen ynrds from the barricade behind which the Germans were fighting. Our flank and the German flank were In contact as fiery ns that of two live wire ends. And meanwhile tho Frltzes tried to rush us on our front with nine separate counterattacks. Only ono of them got up close to us, nnd we went out nnd stopped that with the bayonet. Behind our block barncude there was the nearest approach to an actuul fighting hell that I had seen. And yet a man who was In the midst of It from beginning to end came out without a scratch. lie was u tall chap hours, named Hunter. For twenty-fou- r without Interruption, ho threw German "eggshell" bombs from a position nt tho center of our barricade. He never stopped except to light a cigarette or yell for somo one to bring htm more bombs from Fritz's captured storehouse. IIo projected a regular curtain of tire of his own. I've no doubt the Germans reported ho was a couple of platoons, working In alternate reliefs. He was awarded tho D. C. M. for his services In that fight, and, though, as I said, ho was unwounded, half the men around htm wcro killed, and his nerves finished In such condition that he had to be sent back to England. The Big Blunder and What It Cost. One of the great tragedies of the war resulted from a bit of carelessness when a couple of days later the effort was made to extend our grip beyond the spot which we took In that first right. I'lans had been made for tho Forty-fourtbattalion of the Tenth Canadian brigade to take by nssault the trench section extending to the right from the point where we had established tho "block" on our flank. Tho hour for the attnek had been fixed. Then headquarters sent out a counter manding order. Something wasn't qulto ready. The orders were sent by runners, as nil confidential orders must be. Tele phones tiro of no avail any more, as both our people and the Germans have an apparatus which needs only to be attached to a metal spike In tho ground to 'pick up" every telephone message within a radius of three miles. When telephones are used for anything Im portant messages are sent In code. Hut for any vitally Iraportunt comma nlcntlon which might cost serious losses. If misunderstood, old stylo run ners nro used, Just as they were In the days when tho field telephone was un heard of. It Is tho rulo to dispatch two or three runners by different routes so that ono at least will be certain to ar rive. In the case of the countermand Ing of the order for the Forty-fourtbattalion to assault the German posl tlan on our flunk somo officer at head' quarters thought that ono messenger to the lieutenant colonel commanding h h tho Forty-fourtwould bo sufficient. Tho messenger was killed by a chance shot, and his message was undelivered. In Ignoranco pf the The Forty-fourth It Seemed SUit Almost Certain Death Over In Daylight. to 1 felt blood running Into my shoe. Then I discovered tho cut In my leg. but saw that It was quite shallow and that no artery of Importance had been damaged. So I went on. I had the fumlllar feeling of nervous-nes- s and physical shrinking and nausea t the beginning of this Hunt, but by the time we were halfway across No MaoH Land I hail my nerve bisfc change of plan, "went over." There was no barrage fire to protect them, and tbclr valiant effort wus simply a wbolesalo suicide. Six hundred out of 800 men were on the ground In two nnd a half minutes. The battalion was simply wiped out. Several officers were court martlaled as a result of this terrible blunder. We had gone Into tho German trenches at a little after noon on Sat urday. On Sunday night at about 10 o'clock we were relieved. The relief force had to come In overland, and they bad a good many casualties en route. They found na aa comfortable aa. bnjn.lnl.nui. except fat thenfx- - upon me. Wounded ns I was, I dragged myself up to the edge of tho hole. West Pointer Dies Like Hero There was no trace anywhere of the Fighting Germany. four men who had Just left me. They a real party. had have never been heard of since. Their bodies wcro never found. The big I got so hnpplly Interested In tho shell must have fallen right among piDQT QF SCHOOL sprend In our particular dugout thnt I TO FALL them nnd simply blown them to bits. lNn01 forgot nimut my wound until somo ono It was nbout n quarter to seven In the reminded mo thnt orders required me morning when I was lay In the I.. to bunt up n dressing station nnd get shell holo until two In tho nftcrnoon.l an antitetanus Injection. Tho Tom- Four Members of His Company-S- hell suffering moro from thirst nnd cold and mles llko to take n Oermnn trench, be- Endt His Career as He Levels hunger than from pain. I only hoped cause If tho Frltzes hnvo to move" the Germans wntililn't ilrlvn nnr mnnl Revolver at Oncoming Huns Gerfllllflrlv na itintr llaifntlv ftrt ran back over me. At two o'clock a batch of mans Hold Advance Celebration the find sausage, beer nnd champagne, n sixty prisoners came along under eswelcome change from bully beef. I Night Defore the Attack. cort. They were being taken to tho' could never lenrn to like their bread, rear under fire. The artillery bomhowever. "Steady, boys. Though they outbardment was still practically undi- number us ten to one, wo enn lick After this light I was sent, with tho' 'cm," were the last words of tho first minished. I asked for four of other slightly wounded men, for n prisoners nnd mado ono of them get West Pointer to die fighting Germany. wcck'N rest at the casualty station nt out his rubber ground sheet, carried Oontny. I rejoined my battalion at The story of this cnptnln's death was around his waist They responded told to the United Press by four Samtho end of the week. From Oct. 21 to willingly and seemed most ready to Nov. 18 wo were In nnd out of tho mies who were with him when he fell. help me. I had a revolver (empty) and front trenches several times for duty Bay, Wis.; forty-eigh- t kameradl" At the next trench angle somo bombs In my pockets, but I hnd These menDnre from Green Chicago. tours of hours each, but nnd two from wo took five more prisoners, and as no need to threaten them. They half Mlnot, N. were In no Important action. At 0:10 The captain left his dugout when on tho morning of Nov. 18, a bit Godsnll had been slightly wounded In dragged mo toward tho rear. the Germans stnrted their raid on the ter cold day, wo "went over" to take the arm I turned tho captives over to Carried to the Rear. American trenches early Friday morntho Dcslro nnd nlso tho Deslro support him nnd ordered him to tako them to It was a trip which was not without ing. Ho ran through a flerco barrage trenches. Theso wcro the names given tho rear. Just then tho men of our Incident. Every now and then wo of his men until he got In tho these trenches. Wo started from the second wave came over tho parapet would hear tho shriek of nn approach- on n strong point. midst like a lot of hurdlers. In Ave minutes ing "coal box," and then my prisoner left of our old position, and our adShell Ends His Career. vance was between Thlepval nnd wo had taken the rest of tho Germans stretcher bearers nnd I would tumblo In In tho trench section prisoners, had re- - nnn Indiscriminate ernnnintn thn nenr. As ho spoke his Inst words, ho levelrozlcres, opposite Grandecourt Thcro wns (lie usual artillery prep-- ' versed tho Are steps and had turned cat chell hole. If we did that once wo ed his revolver nt the oncoming Bodies. oration and careful organization for their own machine gun against those t n nnif dozen times. After each A shell burst nenr by. Ho fell dead tho attack. I was ugnln In chargo of of their retreating companies that wo, 0 tno f0ur WOuld pntiently reorgan- - without a sound. tho "mopping up" wave, numbering couia cuicu sigui ui. This captain led a fighting company. Ize and arrange the Improvised stretch As we could do nothing moro hero, er again, and we would proceed. Fol- Many of Its men bear familiar Irish 200 men nnd consisting mostly of bombers. It may seem strango to you I gave orders to advance and lowing every tumble, however, I would names. The boy from Mlnot, N. D., first that a noncommissioned officer should force tho front line. Our wny led have to tighten my tourniquets, and, told of tho Amerlcnns' stand-u- encounter battle. with the enemy In a have so Important nn assignment, but across a field furrowed with shell holes sometimes In this wur privates have and spotted with bursting shells. Not jesplto nil I could do, the hemorrhage He spoke In an Irish brogue so thick been In chnrgo of companies number- - a man hesitated. We were winning. from my wound continued to flow so It could be cut with n knife. "It was a merry scrap and well worth Ing 250 men, nnd I know of a cus That was all we knew or cared to profusely thnt I was beginning to feel exwhere n lance corporal was tempornrl- - know. We wanted to make It a ccr-l- y very dizzy nnd weak. On the way In having." said he. "We had been pecting It nnd had a party waiting for In command of an entire battalion. talnty for our fellows who had gone I sighted our regimental dressing pretty rough. It happened on this day that, while I ahead. As we were proceeding townrd und signed to my four beurers to Fritz. His barrage was wns In charge of tho second wave, I carry me toward It I couldn't talk It mussed things up considerable. But to lose hla did not go over with them. At the last German. Tho stutlon was In an old It wns not for our captain moment I wus given a speclul duty by Gllday was at head. Ho was as cool, as If going on Herman dugout. Major was Major John Lewis, formerly managdie door. He laughed when he saw leave. For a time our platoon nearly surrounded. It wns hot work. ing editor of the Montreal Star and me with my own special ambulance The Dutch wero behind us and in front one of the bravest soldiers I ever detail "WpII. whnt iln vou wnnt?" ho ncked. of us. knew, as well ns tho best beloved man "But it was not for us to back up. In our battalion. "Most of all," I said, "I think I want! We knew what our rifles were for, and Machine Qun. rum." a drink of The Troublesome j we used them to beat off tho Dutch. He produced It for me Instantly. ( "McCllntock," said he, "I don't wish "Now," said he, "my advice to you Is, Our captain wns a gallant officer and to send you to any special hazard, und, to keep on traveling. You've got a fine he died llko a real fighting man." so far as that goes, we're all going to Chicago Man's Experience. special detail there to look after you. get more or less of a dusting, but I The Green Bay lad was beside the Make 'em carry you to Pozleres. It's wnnt to put that muchlne gun which only five miles, nnd you'll make It all captain when he fell nnd told of his hus been giving us so much trouble' right I've got this place loaded up Inst order. Then the Chicago men out of action." full, no stretcher bearers, no assistants, chimed In. relating why they thought I knew very well the ranchlno gun no adequate supply of bandages and the raid wns coming. ho meant It was In a concrete emmedicines and a lot of very bad cases. "There was apparently nn advance placement, walled und roofed, and the If you want to get out of here In a celebration In tho German trenches devils In charge of It seemed to be de- -' week Just keep right on going now." the night before the attack," said one. scendants of William Tell and the As we continued toward the rear we "We could hear the band playing back prophet Isaiah. They always knew were the targets for a number of hu- of tho German lines and they were what was coming and had their gun morous remarks from men coming up noisy all night long. Our patrols heard accurately trained on It beforo It came. to go Into the fight the Bodies shout 'Come on over. Ameri"If you are willing," said Major "Give my regards to Blighty, you cans I' nnd then, 'we're coming over, Lewis, "I wish you to select twenty-fiv- e lucky beggar," wus the most frequent Americans I' from the company and go after saying. "We had no orders to go over, but that "gun the minute the order comes "BU me," said one cockney Tommy, there was a hot reception awaiting the to advunce. Use your own Judgment "there goes one o' th' Canadians with Germans on our side." about the men and the plan for taking an escort from the kaiser." The men, tired nnd dirty nfter their the gun position. Will you go!" Another man stopped and asked trick In tho trenches, topped by the "I sure will," I answered. "I'll go about my wound. nnd pick out the men right away. I stlffest fight to date, remained very "Good work," he said. "I'd like to cheerful. They are ready for another think we can make thoso fellows shut have a nice clean one like that my- whirl at the enemy. They sat In a up shop over there." I Tumbled In on Top of the Four. self." their rest billet on a dry spot "Good boy 1" he said. "You'll try, all I noticed one of the prisoners grin- protruding from a sea of mud and right." the German reserve trench I saw four I started away. He called me back. of our men, apparently unwounded, ly- ning at some remark and asked him If ankledeep water, stowing away slum, "This Is going to bo a bit hot Mc- - ing In a shell hole. I stopped to ask he understood English. He hadn't bread and coffee. Cllntock," he said, taking my band.' them what they were doing there. As spoken to me, though he had shown the "I wish you luck, old fellow you and I spoke I held my German rifle and! greatest readiness to help me. GETS FATHER'S PARDON "Certainly I understand English," he the rest of them." In the trenches; baronet at tho position of "guard," tho they always wish you the best of luck tip of the bayonet advanced, about replied, speaking the language perfect- Son In Service In France Write ta when they hand you a particularly shoulder high. I didn't get their an- ly. "I used to be a waiter at the tha Governor of Ohio. swer, for before they could reply I Knickerbocker hotel In New York." tough Job. A single word, "Pardoned" was I thanked him and wished him the felt a sensation us If somo one had That sounded like a voice from home, cabled to a boy with the American exsame. I never saw him again. Hej thrown u lump of hard clay and struck and I wanted to hug him. I didn't peditionary forces In Franco by Govwas killed In action within two hours. me on the hip, and forthwith I tum However, I can say for him he must ernor Cox of Ohio the other day. It bled In on top of the four, almost have been a good waiter. He gave me Is In answer to a letter received from plunging my bayonet Into one of them, good service, tho Ohio soldier, who asked' that his Of the last stages of my trip to Po- father be pardoned from the penitenu private named Williams. McCllntock Badly Wounded. zleres I cannot tell anything, for I tiary. now you know what's the rived unconscious from loss of blood, "I nm willing to die for my country, matter with us," said Williams. "We The last I remember was that the for- - nnd I could dlo happy If I could but mer waiter, evidently seeing that 1 didn't fall In, but we crawled In." know ho Is free to caro for mother, They had all been slightly wounded. was going out, asked me to direct him. wrote tho boy. twenty-tw- o pieces of shrapnel how to reach the field hospltul stutlon I had Tho man was freed with five othet nnd some shell fragments Imbedded In , at I'ozleres and whom to ask for when prisoners recently. He was convicted my left leg between the hip and the he got there. I came back to con' of stealing nnd hnd almost a year more knee. I followed the usual custom of sclousness In a clean hospital cot the to serve. At the request both of tho the soldier who has "got It" The first next morning. father and the son Governor Cox did thing I did wus to light a "fag" (clgu I renllzed as I lay on that cot I wai not roako known tho pnrdoned man's rette), and the next thing was to in-- : out of the modern hell for a time, and name. I vetlguto and determine If I was In1 my mind drifted back over the dayt grim re- danger of bleeding to death. There Just passed. Wounded men, DOING THEIR "BIT" wasn't much doubt about that Ar- - minders, were all about me, many ol AUTHORS terlal blood was spurting from two of them worse off than I was. I had seen Fees Over to the wounds, which were revealed all kinds of bravery British officers Two Turn Translation War Charities. when the other men In tho hole helped , climbing calmly over tho top with Each of the literary world Is doing mo to cut off my breeches. With their monocles In their eyes and cunes la sees It It Is reported that their hands Into almost certuln death, his bit as he managed to stop tho hemorrhage old I the ruga like a mun getting Into a tub of watei Gilbert Chesterton has turned by Improvising tourniquets with emolument received from a ctertaln nnd bayonets. One I placed as high where ho knew he would get wet. translating a French propa"Come on; let's go I" they would source for up as possible on the thigh and the ganda document Into Engtlsh Into soma other Just below tho knee. Then we drawl. My respects to them. needy war work. And Bit Hot, Mc- all smoked another "fag" and lay there officers also to the enemy. The German "This la Going to Be Also tho great Spanish writer, Senor fight to the last Few surren-listening to the big shells going over Cllntock." has renewed this appreciably shrapnel bursting near us. It der. My hat off to them. And the' Azorln, gesto as a result of tho translaund the happy after our conversation. Both he and was qulto a concert too. Wo dlscassed dead bravo Major Lewis und pool tion of one of his recent works Into And my pal McFarland were shot down what we ought to do, and finally 1 McFarland, my close comrades. by a well known Parisian Jouronly the other day I read Lance Cor French said: dead that morning. nalist, M. Olorget He asked his trans"Here, you fellows can walk, and I porai uiass, me man i curneu in artel When they called for volunteers to simply to turn In to any war go with me In discharge of Major Lew-I- can't. Furthermore, you're not uble to our first bombing raid In Belgium, bad lator charity that he might choose tho sum company responded. carry mo because you've got about all been killed In action In France. I saw order the entire duo to him for translation rights. men, twelve uny of you can do to navlgute alone. It In a Montreal paper. I picked out twenty-flvwhole question of InterThey vaccinated me for everything Thus does the bayonet men and thirteen bombers. It doesn't look as If It's going to b national copyright enter a new realm. They agreed to my plan, which was any better here very soon. You all while with the army everything exyards of the proceed to tho rear, and If you can get cept agulnst being shot If a ld to get within twenty-flvlnveut an antitoxin for that gun emplacement before attacking, to Borue one to como after me I'll be Two Kinds. well, he would be a hero. place no dependence on rifle Are, but obliged to you." "There are players and players." They accepted the proposition beposito bomb them out and take the "Explain yourself." The sixth article of this remarkable tion with the bayonet We followed cause It was good advice, and, besides, "One kind plays to many a full house personal narrative will appear soon that plan and took the emplacement It was orders. I was their superior and never gets a hand ; the other playn quicker than we had expected to do, officer. And what happened right It Is entitled: many a hand and never gets a full but there wero only two of us left after that confirmed me forever In my No. fl. Decorated for Bravery; Homt house," Boston Transcript conviction that and Uncle Sam. when we got there Private Godsall, early; Kentucky-breNo. 1T7.003, and myself. AU the rest there Is a great deal In luck. They oX.thft.tfoiJiewflre-jl6ad.Q- r daau. y)uidQ!Lhyeiravejei more ULBa.fl.ftj nln-no- a Tho emplacement was held by eleven Germans. Two only wcro left stand-- j Ing when we got In. When wo saw tho gnn hnd been nnd tho crew .disabled Godsall nnd I worked round to tho right about ten ynrds from tho shell holo where wo hnd sheltered ourselves while throwing bombs Into tho emplacement nnd scaled tho German parapet. Wo rushed the gun position. Tho officer who had been In chargo was standing with his back to us, firing with his revolver down the trench nt our men who wcro coming over nt another point. I reached him before Godsall nnd bnyoneted him. Tho other German who hnd survived our bombing threw up his hands and mouthed tho Teutonic slogan of surrender "Mercy, kamorndl" My bayonet had broken off In tho encounter with tho German ""icer, so I picked up a German rlllo wuu n Dayonet nxeii, ana uousau and I worked on down tho trench. The Germnn who had surrendered stood with his hands held high above his head, watting for us to tell him what to do. He never took his eyes off of us even to look at his officer, lying nt his feet. As wo moved down tho trench ho followed us, still holding his hands up nnd repeating, "Mercy, WE CAN LICK 'EM' HIS LAST WORDS j hltI ... ... re-e- p stn-tlo- n dr-cles- tn - ! I s' o o ma-cou- d 1 Page Four. TUB CITIZEN July II, Chirl.f No. MM 1918. Great Reduction Sale AT The New Fourth in Berea Berea is ever in tho front rank patriotic celebrations, and this year was no exception. The Committee having the program in charge had made all arrangements for a great day, and tho weather and general conditions combined to make July Fourth, this year, tho most memorable in our history. The program was given in tho Pavilion, back of the Library, and began at 10:00 a.m. After Secretary Vaughn bad called the meeting to order, the opening prayer was by the Rev. II. M. Pcnnlman. Then followed the address of welcome by the Rev. K. B. English. In well chosen words, be expressed tho hope that nil the visitors and en might enter fully into the joy of the occasion. He knew of no better place for people to ho this year on our great National Holiday, unless it he on the firing lino in France. Dr. Geo. Mead served, In his usual happy manner, as Chairman and gave a brief, witty patriotic address in assuming the duties of the ofllce. The principal addresses of the morning session were given by Dr. James Ik Robertson, nnd Dr. R. L. Telford, pastor of the Presbyterian Church at Richmond. Dr. Robertson's nddress was a forceful ol fellow-townsm- llnrrt Putrid No. 4 B. E. BELUE CO. Richmond Kentucky LOCAL PAGE NEWS OK BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A VARIETY OF SOURCES Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE Bank & Trust Bldg. Berea, Ky. Jmiiof T. Hrowu. who for the past few years has been spending t li ' rinniprs in Heron, loft this veek for Onoina. Michigan, Mr. Brown has Ihm'ii slaying at Boone Tavern. II. N. Mitchell, of Cincinnati, spent from Friday until Sunday witli friends and relatives here. Misses Ilennett and Patterson and Messrs T. A. Hnrnani and I. M '"". all of Riel.iiHmd. were guests cven. al XV)mw Tavprn Sffl,InI inc. Logan West and his mother, of near Paint Lick, were Berea visitors Tuesday. Wilson, of tho Miss Dorothy Academy Department, left for her home in Spring Lake. New Jersey, Tuesday .Mr. and Mrs. Richard Dunn and son were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. II. BirknoII on the Dixie Highway, Sunday. Mis Amanda Sjtuonilal left for her home in Detroit, Michigan, Tuesday morning. Miss Stuendal Wns a student of the Academy De- pnrtment this year. ,,, Orendorf. a business man of Bowling Green, was in town. Tuos Best Blacksmithing Bb.v..t. . .... "' crlptons vsork nnd repairs o at the College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The Citizen ad. Ofllce. 7"'fc' ( v. 4 'i for Cincinnati, Ohio, for a fow weeks' visit witli her relatives. Miss Myrtle Baker attended the L. & N. TIME TABLE Berea, Ky. Chautauqua at Richmond, Friday. (In Meet May II, 1018) Wednesday morning, the third. North Bound about nine o'clock, a passenger No. 32, Leaves 0:53 p.m. train with Hun prisoners passed 1:17 p.m. No. 38, Leaves thru here on its way to Camp SherNo. 31, Leaves 3:53 a.m. man, Ohio. South Bound Miss Ktta Moore, who has charge of the Moonlight School work in . No. 33, Leaves 12:03 p.m. 1 :04 p.m. No. 37, Leaves Rockcastle County, will make her No. 31, Leaves 12:12 a.m. headquarlers at Mt. Vernon for two Note: No. 33, the fast train, will months. stop tor passengers irom .win oi Miss Marie Bower, anil little sister. Lillian, left Thursday for a month's Cincinnati, O., or for boulh or Knox- -, ville, Tenn. visit with relatives and fronds in Ohio and the northern part of KenCounty lload Commissioner .1. O. tucky. We SELL bats and sell them right Mrs. .1. II. Jackson. Mrs. W. H. Mrs. Laura Jones. ad Baxter, of Richmond, was a business Duncan and children visited last Mrs. 0. S. Terrell, who has been visitor here Tuesday W. H. Hicknell, of the Dixie High- - week with Mrs. I. j Is'aacs in Estill making an extended visit with friends and relatives here, left for way, recently sustained painful in County. The whole Tubbs family, all doing Louisville, Sunday, where she joined juries to his fool, which have inter their bit. will he here the 20th. ior husband. Mr. Ferrell has a po- - fered with his farm work. j ad-- 2. .Miss Clara .M. Arhrey, of Cincin Mlion there. W. H. Duncan and family aro Dr. and Mrs. Mar ion Robinson nati. is spending her summer vn -- pent cation here. Sunday at Booncsboro. She is staying at getting ready to move to Latonia. Mr. Duncans employed in the Ananey Robinson spent llic Hoone lavern. .Miss C. D. Lakes, of Richmond, was in drews Steel Plant. week end with her sister. Mrs. fiil-- j Rev. E. C. McDongle. dean of tho ixrt rerriu, near I'aini J.ick. bii.' town, i uesnay, Mrs. Martha Karly, who has been Stale Normal, at Richmond, wns the returned Sunday. Mrs. Talitha Powell has sold her, unite ill at her borne on the Dixie speaker at a patriotic meeting held farm near Hart's Settlement and Highway, has recovered and has re - in the Baptist church on Monday has purchased the property of sumed her responsibilities in the evening. Judge Little. Chairman of tho County War Savings Slamn Andy Huff, on the Big Hill Pike. Berea Bank & Trust Co, Miss I.illie Ogg. 0f this place, is Committee, was also present and She will move to her new property at an early dale. attending the Chautauqua at Lex gave a short address. D. W, Jackson and family and Mrs. Master John Bales, who has been ington Ibis week. Mrs. Pearl Jones Sawyer, of Col T J. Black, of Speedwell, were Berea sick at his homo on Chestnut street, is now able to be out again. umbus, s. c. is visiting her parents. visitors, Sunday. A. J. Walker, nf Grays, was in "Jack" Klder. a former resident of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jones. Her ac Berea, has returned for a visit after husband is a lieutenant stationed at town this week, renewing quaintances. Mr. Walker will bo an absence of many years. Mr. Camp Jackson. iS. C. II. D. Martin, of Boston, who remembered bv many as a former Killer's home has been in Redland, graduated from (he College Depart student, and for some time a teacher California for some time. Mrs. .1. Watt Itaine has been in ment this year, is here after spend in the Seventh Grade in the Berea College Model Schools. After leaving Blue Ridge. N. C, where she has ing a row weeks at his home. hem attending the conference there W. R. Biggins, of Paris Island. Heron, he taught in the same com with her husband. She returned S. C. is visiting friends here for a munity in Georgia for six vears He has recently accepted a position the latter part of last week. few days. Mrs. C. C. Karly and her sister. rorrester Raine attended the as teacher in a new public school Miss Norma Taylor, nf Nicholasville. Chautauqua at Richmond last Fri in Grays. J. H. Jackson spent Sunday with are visiting friends and relatves day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Woolfe. of Win home folks. here this week. ord was received this week hv Miss j.ydia Hatlleld left for De- -- chester, were visiting in Berea on Dr. Best, that Major James Washtroit, Mich.. Saturday, where she July 1th. will hold a position. Miss Ktta Lewis spent part of last burn had safely arrived in France. Miss Virginia Bnatright and Prof.i week with Iter friend. Mrs. Vola Be will be remembered by quid CD. Lewis have just Ihiisbed con- - Dunn, at her home in the country. number as a former student of ducting a Teachers' Institute in Miss Kate Coddinglon, of Roanoke, Berea College. The topic for prayer meeting at Georgetown, the past week. Miss Va., is visiting in Berea at the home the Parish House tonight, is "Tho Boatright was in Berea. Saturday, of her brother. Bert Coddington. G. K. Porter and family spent last Bible as a Guide in Business. Social, and then went to Somerset. Mr. and Mrs. Obert Richardson week end with Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Family and Industrial Life." Tho leader desires to have the friends aro spending somo time in New Woolf, in Winchester. York with Mrs. Richardson's reMi's Maud I.edford spent several lemindeil that tho timo set is 7:30. latives. From there they will go to days, recently, in Paint Lick, visit- and not 7 31 or any later date. It. Paul McElrny, teacher of Car ing friends. Northneld, Mass. e, W. M. McCartt. of Knoxville. John I.eilford and family, former penlry too past year, is now in was in Berea. Monday. residents of Berea, now of Win- Uncle Sam's service, doing duly Miss k. K. Corwin, our Librarian, chester, spent the Fourth of July with Hie tth Reg., 1st Co.. 1st Sec, Naval Training Station. Charleston. is spending a pleasant vacation in in Berea. Jamestown, New York. Miss Nettie Oldham returned to South Carolina. News came to the Dizney home Mr. and Mrs. Hans Schroeder and Richmond, Friday, after a visit of son. Paul, of Cincinnati, are Berea several days in Berea wth Mr. and that their son, William L. arrived safely in Franco with his comrades visitors for a while. Mr. Schroeder Mrs. Chester Parks. Mrs. K. H. Goudoy, after sovcrnl James Heird. a former student nf h a professor of music in tho CinConservatory of Music. the College Department, spent a weeks' visit with relatives in tho cinnati East, returned to Berea, Wednes Miss Union Gunsniilus. of Chicago. part of last week in Berea Kdgar Wyatt, who is employed In day night, tho 3rd. III., is spending a few days here Dr. D. O. Bowman, of the Class with friends. She arrived the latter Winchester, spent Sunday hero, W. D. Jonos. of Lexington, was in of 1010, Berea College, was visiting imrt of last week his parents in borea for Several R. .I..Engle is closing out his town, Monday. Dr. Bowman has been procory store and household plun W. H. Bower snenl. Snndnv weeks. Reservo the Western r. Special bargains until sold. at Parksvillel visiting his parents. attending School of Medicine for the past four nd-- 2. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Bower. Burgess Is spending a Miss Mr. and Mrs. George M. Pow and years, and is now on Ills way lo ploflSant vacation In Detroit with daughters. Jean nnd Annabel, left accept an appointment by tho GovWALKING PARTY Miss Cameron, .miss unmeron is re hern Monday for Whenlright, whore ernment as Assistant Surgeon, U. S. Last Saturday evening, n pleasant N. R. F. at League Island Naval walking mombored as a former matron of they will make their home. parly - was conducted Tnvern. Miss McDonald and Messrs. Wash- Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. Boono around The Horn by Miss Nash, I "Mrs. JTubbs Doos Her Bit." full The young people greatly enjoyed tho County Agent Robert F. Spcnco ington Johnson and R. C. Miller were the guests of Miss Lillle Ogg of fun and full of the spirit of beautiful scenery and heaitnim wns in Ml. Yoriion last Monday. I B. Hurst, of Louisville, a mem- on the Walnut Moailow 'Pike, Sun- patriotism, will bo in Berea, July 20. eeieise and express the hope Ilia' ad-- 2. Nor- day afternoon. ber of tho firm Curry Tunis another will soon follow. Harry Lamb. Mr. and Mrs. Goorgo in Boroa tho first of tho wood, was The Reaton. Pow and daughters, motored to WinFOR RENT week. "No matter what Is tho trouble, I Dr. R, T. Moore, of Frankfort, was chester. Monday. nra always the gont." "That Is because Three acres cow pea land. Mrs. L. Lostor loft hero Thursday ari-in Berea, Tuesday, on business. Mrs. W. A. Todd, Berea. you are always butting In." Sold 2. 2. 4. 2. ed ty 0. Ten-nese- Subscribed and sworn to before tne this 5th day of July, 19,8. u'- balden, Notary Public HORSE FOR SALE . 29, 192a Gray Percheron, 3 years old. well My commission expires broken to all kinds of work, 1514 Correct Attest: J. J. Hranaman, J. W. Lambert, I. f. Coylc. Directors. bands high, weight, 1.200 pounds.' For particulars see B. P. Ambrose, MARVELOUS WHEAT TOR SALE dealings regarding carfare and ail-- 2. Prospect street other 500 bushels. Will bear 20 to one lliings would be direct between tho bushel, at Government price car company and the War DepartLOST Perry James, Berea. Ky. ad. ment. Saturday afternoon, between Van Winkle Grove and Terrill's Branch, A committee of stale hankers CARD Or THANKS a linen hag. containing keys, a pair from Mr. and Mrs. Elk in wish to thank Kentucky, hernial ,v Kiilrv r of sterling sifter embroidery hoops, and some hand work. Finder please their many friends and neighbors iwenringen, president of tho First notify Miss Ruth Bicknell, or phone for tho kindness shown during tho atiminl Bank and the Kentucky 32-- 2 'A and receive reward, ad-illness and death of their daughter, Title Snvings Ilnnk and 'Trust Co, will go lo SI. Louis, July 15. j Minnie. Hie inert ing of state bniikers PRIVATE SALE from all sections of the country. On account of leaving Berea imCHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR mediately, I am offering at private Last Sundav night a rousing nl "mr" 11 M Proposed to form a snle, one pony and buggy, one Jersey joint meeting uf the Christian Di- - ntinnal association of State bank-iteax- or ,,pcow, two sows with four pigs each. nnd B.Y.P.r. was held in the . - n'" J1"'"' members of the W. II. Duncan. Berea. Phone 120-I nion Church. The leaders. Hush ,"will' will bo F. M. Fisher. ailp-- 2. Harnett, of Louisville, oT the B.Y.P.U.. and E. E.!"'"""1': Co'umiiln; Henry L. Martin, llohin-oi- i, of the Christian Endeavor. WANTED gave ery instructive talks on the Mi,lw'ny: E. L. Fontaine, Brandcn-suhje- e! Young women of 18 years and "Chickens Cotnu Home to l."."T: " r-- Ooeii. Walton anil C W. on or, good moral standing and Rin.s." the point being that no Si,"ra'11. CovinBlon. The eonunitteo strong physically, to lake our matter how far from Christ a porsini'wns authorized at a meeting bore, eighteen month's course in Practical may wander, he may come back to. June 18. Nursing. Apply to Mrs. Helen INb protection. There was lively Stearns Sharpe, Collcgo Hospital, discussion and tho meeting wns en - l The lrndv f crcennl Vernon B. nd-Christie, who lost his life on Rock. Berea, Ky. joyed by young and old. Next Sunday night, nt CM, in tho ''v,'r- - 1,1 H'knirt. III., was brought ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE t nion Church. Miss Zelmn Brown!"' " '"cneier iy seregeant Wled-wi- ll All parties having claims ngaint lend the meeting of the Chri-- - "u"1 for I'urinl nt Log Lick corneY"i'g Christie, who waj the estate of Jane Martin, deceased lian Endeavor with the subject. ,Pr-v- years old. was n will please present them within "Lesons m the Parables.". twnty-fni- ir i Cmpaiiylrtlst Depot sixty days. is urgently asked to be- - ,M'r "f "", Earnest Jackon, Administrator, present and help make the meeting Brigade, stationed at Camp Grant, art-- 2. "p 5,,rv'l f"i venrs in the Marine Big HilL,Ky. a success. Corps previous t enlisting in tho ATTENTION " 1',,',v Uh' vvilh "TAST BLACK WON'T RUN" ,wo vo",'r 'n'" There will not be a service in the ' encampment where there. 40,,,!,'r n,H' To one P.ivillnn on the Campus next Sun- were fi.000 Negro soldiers. Gen. Per- - wrnl, river. (Jne w? " day. imrly got up. cap-m" sl.i.ig sent word that he wanted 1.500 ,nn We are cordially invited to join n"'' "'rowing the ,,'ne for a particularly dangerous witli the Methodist brethren in their feat. So they lined up the 5.000 and "n,ir1" imr,-- ,,n n ,,WP wn,p- - ,0no U" sl,oro revnal meeting, to he held in the asked every man who was willing ''"J";1" ""V'T roa',1h tent near the Methodist Church, be- to volunteer to take, one step for- - " "ly'""5 v ginning at 7:30 p.m. We aro exr"wn"1- - N ,,c ward. The whole 5.000 sleiipeil 0.10 ,a,v , 1,n' ,,onl'1 work step rorwanl-a- n.l pecting a good riP they had t of grace. select U.e 1.500. The,, tho men IU'"un,,1 hH ',,rk- w,,ir ' Committee. id,. sl,.L.n. K'ii ,.inM.-- l'i"Vi'iilcil Sergeant Christie, who was a spienuni swimmer, irom savI" won't run A PUBLIC NUISANCE ing Ibem both. For a number of nights, dogs of IN OUR OWN STATE INSPECTORS the Tieighborhoixl have been formWILL CARE FOR (Continued Irom Page One) ing in a pack, running on ChestHEALTH 0T WOMEN WORKERS Health of wome,, workers in muTo raise SKtf.OOO to complete its nut and B'Kine streets, making rest impossible with their barking and 1018 budget of S227.O0O, the Louis nition plants will be looked after snarling. Their favorile play time ville Federation of Social Agencies by women health officers who nro to in tho morn- will launch a city-wicampaign be trained under the direction of is about four-thiring, when rest is sweelest. during Home Welfare week. August the Women's Division of the Iniltis- One hundred workers sulocted trial Service Section of the Army It seems high time the proper authorities should take steps to from the Red Cross, Y.M.C.A. nnd Ordnance Department. An eight weeks' coiirso of study Liberty Loan Campaign Committees eliminate this public nuisance. for carefully selected women health will conduct the drive. officers has opened at Mount Iloly- MRS. BOSWELL'S DEATH observance of t ho eke College, Mass. The course is FrnnkfoiTs Mrs. A. J. Boswell, aged thirty-tw- o years and eight months, was Fourth of July was featured by a under tho general direction of Dr. called to her reward, Friday, Jul tannic and awarding of Liberty ICrlltine Mann, health supervisor fi, at 0:30 a.m. Sho had tubercu- Loan Honor lings to Muhlenberg of the Women's Branch of the Department. The staff of leclosis and bad been confined at the. and MeCrcary Countios. n turers nnd Instructors include home of her parents, near Berea," specialists in physiology nnd The carfare to Camp since February. .acbary Taylor will bo 'restored, hygiene, physical education, factory The bereaved ones are: her husband, A. J. Boswell and children, beginning today, ns a result of tho organization nnd labor. Women taking the course aro colNell, Jack, Mary, Joe, Robert and protest of soldiers and civilians, William Edwin; her parents, Mr. hacked by the request of the Board lege graduates or of equivalent techand Mrs. S E. Elkln. and brother, of Trade. In oxplaning the reason nical education. Almost all of them Lvman Elkin. Tho funeral was con for the ndvanco to 10 cents and sub- have had experience in dealing with ducted H.iturdaV morning, by tho sequent reduction to the former working women. First requirement Pev. Hnwaid Hudson, at the Glades rate, President Miliary, of the street for admission lo the course is perChristian Church, whero sho had railway company, said tho promises fect health, and only those woro sefare to camp, he thought lected who will inspire wlmlosoino icon a merr.ber since girlhood. Inter of a ment took place in tho Berea Ceme- were mado to seeuro the location of living nniong the munition workers. the camp here, but after the actual tery. construction nf tho camp, be tbot apd fascinating outllno of tho events leading up to the First Declaration of Independence, conditions (hen with cents as they are transpiring in our day. Dr. 'Telford's address set forth in thrilling language the "sins of tho Holieii7oern Gang." and stated as his linn conviction that the issues of Hie war will not be thoroly or satisfactorily settled until Old Glory is waving oer Berlin, Tho solo by Miss lleulah Greene, of e. was much enjoyed, ns were the special numbers rendered by Ibr chorus, under Ihe leadership of Dr. Felton. The afternoon program consisted of several especially line readings and singing by Miss Greene, and an address by Prof. L. V. Dodge, on "The of War." Prof. Dodge's ability to interest nnd instinct an audience s (no well known to need comment. His subject enabled him to dis cuss pbases of Ihe war not generally considered. A fine vocal solo by Mr. Franklin. of Barbourville, concluded Ihe nfler- noon program. The moving pictures in the evening drew quite a crowd and netted a good suin for the benefit of the Children's Playground. rom-pnrlWil-inor- Berea National Bank Report of the condition of the Ilcrca National Hank at Hcrea in the state of Kentucky, at the close of business on June ly, 1918. RKSOt'KCKS Loan? and Discounts iass. 210.82 Overdrafts, unsecured 88. 90 U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation 525,000.00 1'. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness owned and unpledged 5,000.00 30,000.90 Liberty Loan Honds, unpledged Stock ol Federal Reserve Hank (50 per cent of siitecriptinn),.. 1, 800.0b Value of banking house 3,500.00 Lawful reserve with i'edcral Reserve Hank ij.ioo.oo Cash in vault and net amounts due from national banks 17.567. Checks on other banks in the same city as reporting bank 3,072.06 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. Treasurer 1.150.00 Total $348,269.24 I.IAIULITIKS Capital stock paid in f J5.000.00 Surplus fund 35.f'0.0O Undivided profits 1,094.11 Circulating notes outstanding , 25,000.00 Individual deposits subject to check '29.594.13 Dividends unpaid Other time depusitf T,),al Co 131.081,00 l34foS(M7 State of Kentucky County of .Madison, sst I, J. L Gav, Cashier of the above-name- d batik, do solemnly swear that the aboe statement is true to the best of my know ledge and belief. .... J. I- - Gay, Guhicr' Jws I !. mem-Keryo- no I' ""''' """V en v ,s"nn,I !'" - 1 de Ord-nan- ro well-know- nt F. L. MOORE'S OncDrop Jewelry Store Baurbon Poultry Remedy ion tlrliiklntf V't iilp'f - water am- fTTlJpG IrAHr.SJ FOR ' N First Chus Repairing AND cllrrlii',i'liJliT (lUt'tMH. anil ollirr chick Una UWfiit, Loltlo mikin II irallonsof imlcln. At lruir Villi irlxuor liy null iKwtliklil. ftUeloultry Uok five ou tuiuubU IttllCI ItitOt COluittu.lJ. Porter-Moor- Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. by e Drug Co. $100 in Education Equals $1,000 in Land. July II, inifl. rin: Ihls principle of freedom of speech. It Is eniheilded in law and custom and is Indeed one, of our choicest possessions. In limes of war, however, necessity demands thai limitations he placed upon this right of free, speech. I'.xpresslons of opinion which were perfectly proper nirl In place before we entered the wnr, after the declaration of April, l!M7. became improper ami out of place, contrnry to law ami subject to punishment. The United Stales Is engaged in a war which will try the souls of men. II will call upon all die strength that we can summon. The issues momentous nre beyond conception, both o ourselves and to the world. It hns been undertaken nt. Hie will nf birue m.iiorilv of our neotile and is n war of the whole people, regardless of classes I he or political pnrlies. silualinn demands the loynt support of a united citizenship. Expressions of opinion should never be indulged, even in limes of pence, which do mil rest on facts that could be proved in case the tvipiesl were made to do so. In limes if war. still greater rare should 11 citizen SMART Pago Fivo. The Citizen A family Newspaper for all thai U right true, ami Interettlng I'uHUhoil atrry Thurtilar at IWra, Kjr. bo exercised, for every word Hint Is agents and subject to tho same pro- "poken may help BEREA PUBLISHING CO. (Incorporated) WM. G. FROST, Edilof-ln-Chi- Subacripti'on Rale PAYAII1. IN ADVANCE .M Year Hl Montha Thre Mnnlha On . W ft) or KxtirrM Money Bnd money by Order. Draft, KetcWtrml letter, or one and two rent itampa. The date after your name on label ahnwa in what dale your auliwrliHIon la iald. If It la not changed within three wreka after renewal notify Mining numWra will I (Itally lucipllnl If we are notified. IJIarraltermi (I'm to any whoolitaln new forua. Any one tending ui four yearly ulwrrlptlona ran rereWe The Citiien free for one year. AilrertUInK ratra on application. ua. THEE SPEECH Prof. J. R. Robertson II Is desirable nt this tlnio Hint tin; people of our country should ol understand the necessity of in tho mutter of speech. It i s ' iv part of Americanism Hint every limn litis a right lo speak freely whatever may lie upon his mind Wc have all heen brought up on self-contr- hitowi. as tho "Espionage Act." from tho case of "Ewlng vs. thol which limits our freedom of speech. Commonwealth of Kentucky" in a Thi clause of (he law. which es- cae for murder where the accused pecially needs to be known la the nllempled to escape on tho ground following: "Whoever, when tho of unintentional shooting: "Ho who United Stales is at war, shall will- puis a loaded pistol nl the head of fully make or convey falso reports another, pulls the trigger, knowing or fnNe statements, with Intent the danger attending Hie act, cannot to Interfere with (he opcrntlon or, be heard (o say he Intended to do success of the military or naval no harm." In every community of our land, forces of tho United States, or to promote thn success of its enemy, (heir is danger in these days of speech, dun either to and whoever, when thn United' Slates Is at wnr, shall cause or at-- 1 iciiorance, carlessness, or malice. tempt to cause insubordination,! There is need to consider this submill Iny, or refusal of duty in tho ject seriously. The belter citizenmilitary or naval forces of thci ship must assume Hie duty of warning United Slates, or shall wilfully ob- reasoning nnd kindly struct tho recruiting or enlistment wherever cases appear. In many 'service of Hie United Slates, to the cases, nn explanation is all that Injury nf the service of the United will be needed. If (he ofTenses conStales, shall be punished by a fine of tinue, or are inspired by malice, the person must be made lo face Hie law not more than SlO.OOOor imprisonment for not more than 20 years, or and its consequences and Ihe govbolh." A laler proclamation of the ernment olllcers must have the supPresident included the Hod Cross port of Ihe community in the enami Y.M.C.A. ns a part of Ihe War forcement of law. How Iho courts of Kentucky and in which wo are engaged, may the land aro Inclined to Interpret help in Avin or lose the war. In June of UH7. the Congress of the word "intent" in the foregoing' the United Slates passed a law law, may be seen from a quotation' 'nine or hinder the tection. PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS AND NOTIONS FROM OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON RICHMOND KENTUCKY present wnr. The died some months ago. It is surmised dial tho dcatli was not natural and signifies a rebellion within, The Department of Labor reports adjustment of ,T.) industrial disputes during n recent week. This is a Kieven siriKcs ana iwo record. threatened V(jikcs were adjusted. I....I...I...I III 11. nlnll'no autbliu WnS ctllln.l "Ma III lllliril I.. IIIU SLlintJ that of machinists at tho Curtis3 Aeroplane Co. plant, Buffalo, where .100 men quit and 15,000 were affected indirectly. i WORLD (Continued from NEWS Pige on lo the One) has been trying to bring somo relief to the uis'rcsscd population. The Sultan of Turkey, Mohammed reported to bo dead. Ho has ruled since Hie overthrow of Abdul Hamid, in the revolution of 1008, by. the party of young Turks. Thisj change in government did not ac complish whnt was hoped it might, and was in largo part rcsponsiblo for stirring up strife among tho Halkan stales, which in turn, led V, is Are the Packers Profiteers? Plain Facts About the Meat Business The Federal Trade Commission in its recent report on war profits, stated that the five large meat packers have been profiteering and that they have a monopoly of the market. These conclusions, if fair and just, are matters of serious concern not only to those engaged in the meat packing business but to every other citizen of ourVountry. The figures given on profits are misleading and the statement that the packers have a monopoly is unsupported by the facts. The packers mentioned in the report stand ready to prove their profits reasonable and necessary. huge stocks of goods and to provide additions and improve ments made necessary by the enormous demands of our army and navv and the Allies. you are a business man you will appreciate the significance of these facts. If you are unacquainted with business, talk this matter over with some business acquaintance with your banker, say and ask him to compare profits of the packing industry with those of any other large industry at the present time. If " The meat business is one of the largest American industries. Any citizen who would familiarize himself with its details must be prepared for large totals. The report states that the aggregate profits of four large packers were $140,000,000 for the three war years. This sum is compared with $19,000,000 as the average annual profit for the three years before the war, making it appear that the war profit was $121,000,000 greater than the profit. pre-war 1 No evidence is offered by the Federal Trade Commission in support of the statement that the large packers have a mo-- v nopoly. The Commission's own report shows the large number and importance of other packers. The packers mentioned in the statement stand ready to prove to any fair minded person that they are in keen competion with each other, and that they have no power to manipulate prices. this were not true they would not dare to make this positive statement. If profit a This compares a It is not only mismanifestly unfair method of comparison. leading, but the Federal Trade Commission apparently has made a mistake in the figures themselves. three-yea- r profit with a one-ye- ar Furthermore, government figures show that the fivejarge packers mentioned iiijthe report account for only about d of the meat business of the country. ' one-thir- profit of $140,000,000 was earned The aggregate three-yea- r on sales of over four and a half billion dollars. It means about three cents on each dollar of sales or a mere fraction of a cent per pound of product. Packers' profits are a negligibile factor in prices of live stock and meats. No other large business is conducted upon such small margins of profits. and this is very imjTDrtant only a small porFuthermore tion of this profit has been paid in dividends. The balance has been put back into the businesses. It had to be, as you realize when you consider the problems the packers have had to solve awl solve quickly during these war years. To conduct this business in war times, with higher costs awl the necessity of paying two or three times the former prices for live stock, has required the use of two or three times the ordinary amount of working capital. The additional profit makes only a fair return on this, and as has been stated, the, larger portion of the profits earned has been used to finance They wisht were possible to interest you in the details of their business. Of how, for instance, they can sell dressed beef for less than the cost of the live animal, owing to utilizaand of the wonderful story of the methods tion of of distribution throughout this broad land, as well as in other countries. ts, The five packers mentioned feel justified in with each other to the extent of together presenting this public statement. They have been able to do a big job for your government in its time of need; they have met all war time demands promptly awl completely awl they are willing to trust their case to the fairmiwledness of the American people with the facts before them. Armour and Company Cudahy Packing Co. Morris & Company Swift & Company Wilson & Company Pago Six. TIIH CITIZEN July II, 1018. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spencc, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door Berea-s Helping the Heat and Milk Supply (BpwlJil Information Hervlce, United Htrttrn Department of Agriculture.) THE THRESHING MACHINE OWNAND OPERATORS ERS AND FARMERS DOINO INDIVIDUAL THRESHING: IMPORTANT MEETING power, combined with Training that adds to your money-earnin- g Under authority of Section 2 ot general education. nn Act of Congress (Public No. SO, FOn YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printby tho OOlh Congress), approved ing, Commorco and Telegraphy. Prosldont, August 10, 1017, tho SecFOR VOUNO LADIES Homo Scionco, Dressmaking, Cooking, retary of Agriculture lias authorized Nursing, Stenography nnd Typewriting. nnd Instructed the Chief of tho of Markets to obtain monthly 2nd Door Foundation School reports from threshers showing the General Education for thoso n0l far advanced, combined with somo by them amount of wheal threshed vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, nnd to obtain reports for other wo can put you with others like yourself and glvo chanco for cereals at the cloe of tho season. most rapid improvement The plans for conducting this work SAVE COWPEA SEED FROM RAV AGES Or WEEVILS BY PLANT hove been determined upon after ING MORE OR FEEDING Door English Academy Course conferences with representatives of There is n large surplus supply of tho Uureau of Crop Estimates and For thoso who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going Ihc Stales Relation Service of this cowpea seed in the country which It also gives thru Collego and desiro moro general education. Department and with officials of the should be planted or fed promptl tho best general education for thoso who wish a good start in Food Administration and the Fed- to save it from tho ravages of study and expect to carry it on by themselves. weevils, according lo tho committee eral Trade Commission. According to these plans, each on seed stocks of tho United States Door Normal School thresher is to be supplied with n Department of Agriculture. The This gives tho best training for those who expect to teach. book for keeping account of surplus of varieties with colored seed record Courses are so arranged thai young pcoplo can teach through tho tho kinds and amounts of grain which ordinarily aro not used for summer and fall and attend sahool through tho winter and spring, threshed for each farmer, the human food, but which produce thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. acreage devoted to each kind of liny of excellent quality and seed Read Dinsmoro's groat book, "How to Teach a District School." grain, and the charges for thresh- which is n very desirable conccn ing. This record book has been pre- tratod slock food, rich in protein. Door Academy Course pared for the thresher's own con- Beginning with warm weather ir. , ,f , . i mi., la ii. i i, 1113 mo siruigiuroau to uoncgo aesi training in niiuuemniics, venience in keeping his accounts summer, the dntnnee tocowpea seed i Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho nnd to enable him more readily to in slorase by weevils is likelv to h Academy is now Borea's largest department fuirnish monthly reports, blanks very large, so that it is highly do for which aro also supplied. These sirnble that plans be made lo uti record books and monthly report lire tho surplus supply promptly Door College blanks are being sent to all county in additional plantings, nnd where Tnis is tno crown or the whole Institution, and provides standard agricultural agents nnd each county! there is an excess abovo this, for courses in all advanced subjects. agent will bo expected to distribute feeding, particularly to hogs. It is A Temporary Raiso in Board is forced by war conditions. For them among the threshers of his, urgent, the department specialists years tho board has remained tho samo in Berea, but the county. say, that the South, especially, twenty-fiv- e The record books and report should further increase its acreage unusual situation in which the wbolo country finds itsolf now makes it impossible for U3 to live on the samo money as we have in tho past blanks spoken of in the above para- - of cowpeas this year, graph can be obtained by the, Cowpea Hay High in Feeding Value This adds $0.60 to the former expenses of the girls and I15C0 to threshers for nockcastlo County Tho cowpea hay, when properly tho expenses of the boy but still leaves tho cost half that at other and Southern Madison, from Robl. cured, is of high feeding value, schools and "cheaper than staying at home." F. Spence, County Agent, Bcrca. practically equal to that of alfalfa PAYMENTT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental feo and room rent The threshers should obtain these The Southern states should grow bcoks and report blanks at once, as nearly as possible the entire by tho term, board by tho half term. Installments are as follows: because our Government is waiting supply of hay they will need. Here FALL TERM for each month's report to be turned tofore, tho South has imported each Expenses for Boys in. inee record hooks for year, large quantities of hay from VOCATIONAL AND ACAIIKMV monthly reports should be sent di the North and West. Growing this SCHOOL!, FOUNDATION COLLKOC AND NOKMAL agent, nnd the hay in the South will relieve the Incidental Fee rectly to the county $ 5.00 7.00 $ 6.00 county agent sends the report to railways of a tremendous traffic, 7.00 Room 7.00 7.00 w ashington. Cowpea seed, especially when Board, 7 weeks 1255 12J25 1255 ground, is a valuablo stock feed Amount due Sept, 11. 1918.. 2455 2555 2055 MUCH WOOL WILL BE DEMANDED Tiio experiments 'of the Alabama Board, 7 weeks, duo Oct. SO.. 1255 1255 1255 FOR USE BY ARMY Experiment Station have clearly Total for Term '37.50 38.50 '3050 Coming requirements of the Armv sbown that cowpeas are practically Expenses for Girls for wool look large. Besides cloth- equal to corn in feeding value for $ 5.00 9 7.00 9 0.00 ing for the soldiers in France and fattening pigs. However, a mixture Incidental Feo 7.00 7.00 7.00 nt home, a reserve must be accumu- of corn and cowpeas in equal parts Room 1050 1050 1050 lated sufficiently to take care of any is far moro satisfactory than either Board, 7 weeks Amount due Sept. tl. 11)18.. 2250 emergency. 2350 2450 fed alone. In similar experiments Board, 7 weeks, due 0 1050 1050 30.. 1050 There aro large stocks of manu- at the South Carolina Experiment Total for Term 33.00 34.00 '35.00 factured clothing and clotli on hand Station, the results indicated that adequate for essential civilian need, cowpeas alono gave better results This docs not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or but woolen suits will not be cheap for fattening pigs than corn alone laundry. or plentiful during the coming However, the proper method is to Special Expenses in Addition to Incidental Fee Business winter sea'on. feed the two in mixture, Wool stocks from abroad to supWinter Fall Cowpea meal has also been found Sfriitf $14.00 $10.00 $12.00 plement tho domestic supply is re- a very satisfactory feed for mules Stenography and Typewriting 14.00 12.00 10.00 stricted 4iy shipping conditions. especially in a mixture composed of Bookkeeping (brief course) COO 6.00 7.00 cowpea meal and two- - Bookkeeping (regular course) The Shipping Board states the one-thimovement of Argentine wool will be thirds meal. Similar Business course for students heavier the coming year than in any mixtures may be made with other in other departments: 9.00 1050 750 Stenography preceding year. But a large por- grain feeds that are not rich in pro Typewriting, with ono hour's tion of the raw wool slock in this tcin, as the cowpea seed is rich in 6100 use of instrument 5.00 7.00 country and stock to be produced or til is material Com. Law., Com. Oeog4 Com. imported to January, 1920, will be CINCINNATI MARKET8. 1.80 150 Aritlu or Penmanship, each.. 2.10 needed for military uses. and Grain. In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. Tho war service committee of the Hay No. Hay timothy 121.50, No. 1 t National Association of Woolen r0.5021, No. 3 $1619, No. 1 clover young man or young woman can got an education Any Manufacturers and the American mixed J1S19.G0, No. 2 clover mixed Association of Woolen and Worsted $15017. No. 1 clover 1315, No. I at Berea if there i3 the will to do so. Manufacturers conferred with tho clover $10012. white If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be Oats No. 2 standWar Industries Board and repre- ard white 814c No. 8182c, 79tt0 in school the full year, by all means they should enter for a course dur3 white sentatives from the Shipping Board, SOVic. No. 2 mixed 75 c. No. 3 mixed ing tho winter and spring terms. War Trade Board, and Army and UW5c. No. 2 Corn No. white The public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers Navy over difficulties in tho wool white $l.941.98, No. $22.02. $1.80 3 4 white supply situation. The polioy of the 1.90. No. 2 yellow $1.6801.70. No. 3 and advanced pupils should not be idle through tho long winter months but should bo studying in Berea where the best education can War Industries Board is lo regulate yellow $1.65(3)1.68, No. 4 yellow $1.50 prices and distribution when a 1.60, No. 2 mixed $1.6001.65, No. 3 be gotten for least money. $1.5501.60, No. 4 mixed $1.45 scarcity arises, due to Government mixedwhite ear $1. 7501.85. yellow ear 1.55. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they art demands. $1.0501.60, mixed ear $1.5001.55. above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. Tola may bi Eggs and Poultry. Butter. signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliabli s Butter Whole milk creamery 4GHc, centralized creamery ex- teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. DEMAND FOR LABOR TO RESULT tras 46c, firsts 42c. SEARCH IN NATION-WID- E Eggs lirsts For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, Every community will be combed oidlnary Prime 33c. 37c. firsts 35c. firsts for war workers. War industries Live lwultry Broilers. 1V4 lb and MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. nro short of nearly 400,000 common over, 40c; under 1 lb, 30035c; fowls, laborers, and lack of workers in tho 4 jus ana over, Z7c; spring ducks white, lbs and coal-miindustry is imperiling all 28c; 2V,turkeys, 8 over. 30c: colored. bain s training camp i nolo lbs and over, 25c; Value of "Wire Dragwork." war production. There is also a torn hen turkeys, 10 lbs and over, 26c; "Wire drugwork" Is u technical ex theaters will do a $3,500,000 business serious shortage of skilled labor. Koese, choice 14c, me- pression used In connection with the in tho first year of operation under One of the largest munition plants, dium 12c. making of coust surveys and the map- tho Commission on Training Camp Live Stock. turning out heavy caliber guns, is Cattle Shippers ping of ocean waters. Such surveys Arllvites if tho pooplo back homo $130 16.50, short 2.000 machinists. Tho war steers, extra $11.25015, good tobutcher are necessary In order to chart the will provido tho soldiers with their choice plants in Connecticut and Maryland $12.50014.25, common to fair $82t12; routes of coastwise truffle und In mak- tickets by sending tho Smilcago are undermanned 35,000 machinists. heifers, extra $12013, good to choice ing them the ocean Is drugged below Books, says tho Smilcago Division $11012, common to fair $7.50010.60; the surfuce to discover hlddeu dangers Tho United Slates Employment cows, extra Smileago cou $10.25011.50. good to to navlgutlon. This Is done with a of tho commission. Service will begin un intensive choice $9010, common to ftlr $6.50 pons to tho amount of 355,000 havo of workers for war work 8.50, canners $6.5007.25, stackers and wire Instrument constructed for this been redeemed to date. purpose, and It sometimes discloses industries. feeders $7.60011. from the Calves Kxtra $16.50016.75, fair to dangers uuknown and unsuspected be Employment oillces will be increased good $14016.50, comoma and large $7 fore. The sccretury of commerce says Nearly 2,000,000 girls and boys nnd tho forco of local agents nnd fc'13. In his annual report: "Ono of the rocks hnvo volunteered for tho United traveling examiners will bo enlarged discovered In Alaska Is truly a sort of Departand sent inlo every community thai submerged Washington monument, ex Slates Garden Army in tho What the Tongue Can Do. ment of tho Interior. Tholr service relief may bo given beforo tho ban The tongue hath Its ministry of cept that It Is fuller than the monuugainst private labor recruiting mercy and sympathy. Men cannot be ment. It rises over 000 feet from the Hag bears n crossed rake and boo scolded Into love nor scourged Into bottom of the channel to within 17 with tho letters "U. S. S. G." in bluo goes into effect on August 1. goodness. What lashings can never do feet of the surfuce. It Is surrounded on a field of whito with a red borsoft wonU iiccompltsh, asserts Ilev. by deep water on nil sides und Is now der. Tho enlistment entails n plcdgo Boulevard. Newell Dwlght Hlllis. Fortunate, In- located on our charts where 100 fath- on tho part of tho child lo uso Tho word boulevard means oms (05-- feet) was formerly recorded. efforts to Increase food production deed, the community that Inor fortlflcutlon, and thus has dividuals who go through has a few life curing The finding of this single pinnacle will direct reference to the old ramparts. sorrows, allaying discontents, healing more than pay the cost through many by cultivating ono or moro crops supervisor or n garden But since the middle of the nineteenth enmities, sweetening bitter fountains, years of the entire wire-dru- g work on under century tho title has been applied to scattering happiness and good-wilall our coasts If It shall prevent a sin- teaoher chosen for this work and new thoroughfares not traced on the One such nature can Influence an en- gle wreck theron." to make such reports as may bo site of an old enceinte. required. tire community, Just as one flower wtU crowd room with sweet odors. Hu-remi Tho Board of Agricultural Direct ors of Southern Madison County with all farmers who nro growing wheal, or expect to grow wheat, can he influenced to grow wheat those who nro interested in wheal in any way are asked by County Agent Spcnco and Ocnrgo Moody tho president of tho rtoard, lo meet at Herea, Saturday afternoon, in Vo rational Chapel, at 2:00 o'clock July 27, and hear experts discuss wheat growing. Our State will fur nlsh us a specialist on wheal. Vocational Schools WOLVES AND COYOTES OR LIVE STOCK WHICH7 Berea's 3rd Berea's 4th Berea's aaavaHaaasDaaOm4 VaVlavawiaaaBMaaFav-aaEFaBpEPa- B BaWasjfcjasjjrjByiBjsBpiggB Coyotes Destroy Thousands of Dollars Worth of Live Stock Every Year Ten Thousand Were Exterminated by Hunters of the Department of Agriculture During Part of Last Summer and Fall. each nnlmal secured mentis not only operak one less enemy of tions, but the gain Is continuing, slnco not only Is the career of one predatory also of all ended FOOD DESTROYERS iintmnl thus progeny.but Kuch that killed ono his possible means one predatory nnlmal less to perpctunto his race. two nnd n half years the biologiPredatory Animals In Western calIn survey hunters have killed moro than 50,000 predatory unlmals. FigStates Cause Immense Damuring the losses theso would have Inage Each Year. flicted, as mentioned above, the work of tho hunters has effected an annual saving In llvo stock of moro than HUNTERS ARE NOW AT WORK $.1IO,000. In addition to this tho federal treasury has benciltod to the extent of nearly $50,000 from the sale of In Two and Half Years 50,000 Wolves, skins of the animals secured. The Coyotes, Bobcats, Lions, Bears hunters aro not allowed to accept bounties, nnd all skins taken becotno and Other Beasts Killed by ' tho property of the government. Somo Paid Hunters. of theso nro deposited In the National museum for exhibition nnd study purTho city purchaser of ment does not poses, and the rest are sold and the always realize the really serious (11111 proceeds turned Into tho treasury cultles to bo overcome before u choice of steak or u cheaper stewing piece cut can be brought to market. He buys what he wants or cau afford, always marveling ut the Increasing cost. If SHEEP, NOT DOQS. WILL the supply of food were Increased by WIN. $300,000,000 worth, the cost would be correspondingly less, and when the Tho fleeces of 20 sheep are purchaser Is Informed that this value needed to equip ono American of incut and other foodstuffs Is wun soldier. tonly destroyed every your In the Unit How many sheep have you on your farm? ed States he Is likely to sit up and take How many did your father or notice. More, he Is likely to luvestl gate the cause of the waste und to grandfather keep? help stop It, If possible. Foodstuffs If the dogs stopped you from sheep raising, there Is an answer-Dog- s worth these millions of dollars are de win no wars. stroyed every year through tho ruV' ages of wild predutory animals and of small graln-eutinand rodents. Stories From Hunters. Unlike tho hordes of Injurious In Wild animals which prey upnn llvo sects which prey on the crops almost unseen, these unlmals are large enough stock are only "good when dead. to be coped with singly and at u com Then they mny serve a really useful punose, If their skins are properly paratively small cost cured, tanned and made Into fur garYearly Damage by Wolf. ments. Wolves, for Instance, nro caught ono Predatory animals cause losses to at a time, either In the trap or by sheep herds In Utah and neighboring poison or with powder and shot. These states of 500,00 head annually. animals do not prowl the couutry over the foodstuffs thus destroyed, night lifter night with only an occa this menus a loss of about 4,000,000 sional meal once or twice a week, but pounds of wool. like other beasts must obtain their Two wolves nt Ozonn, Tex., killed food more or less regularly. As llvo 70 bead of sheep In two weeks. stock are especially choice morsels for In New Mexico 3 per cent of tho them, the destruction each animal Incattle aro destroyed by predatory aniflicts on a herd Is enormous. It docs mals. In addition to about 31,350 not require any stretch of the Imagi- head of cattle thus killed, the unlmals nation, therefore, to grasp the fact that destroy about 1(15,000 sheep, a loss of each wolf destroys annually an aver- 10,000,000 pounds of meat und 1,320.-00- 0 age of $1,000 worth of live stock. Tho pounds of wool. The total loss to growing boy could not be so voracious. tho stute euch year from this source every wolf destroyed means amounts to Therefore, about $2,715,250. u year's supply of food for several boys States and or grown men. Multiply this $1,000 uro co operating with tho associations department destruction of good food by tho total of agriculture In Its campaign In tho number of wolves In Uie country nnd Western states suffering tho greatest we havo a large part of the $300,000,- daraago from predatory wild animals, 000 worth of food taken from domesti- by liberal contributions ot funds, ns cated Hocks and herds. well us services of uddltlonul hunters. In the summer and early fall of last A biological survey hunter In Arizoyear hunters of the bureau ot biologina recently killed u mountain lion, on cal survey of tho department of killed nearly 2Q0 wolves, more the trail of which were found nlno thun half of them In Texas, one of tho head of cuttle It had killed. Ono grizzly boar alone greatest stutes of tho Union. Wyoming, Arizona and Now the I'ccos river, In New Mexico, acMexico are tho better off for having counted for $1,000 worth of cattlo In lost In this campaign about CO of these llvo months before being dispatched by a hunter of the biological Burvwy. marauders. It had killed 32 head of cattlo In tills Damage by Other Culprits, time, In tho previous year Is renut wolves aro not tho only culprits portedand havo killed CO head In tho to that need to bo dispatched If wo uro to samo district market ull tho meut actually produced on our cxtenslvo ranges. It has been Watch Pigs for Ailment. estimated by ofllctals of tho department Don't lot aliments get a start In tho ot agriculture that mountain lions and For tho first week at grizzly bears each destroy war Utters. annually $500 worth of llvo stock, least after farrowing look the pigs und that each coyoto and bobcat con- over carefully before each feeding. If sumes a tenth of this amount Coyotes nny Indications of scours appear tho and bobcuts, however, aro many times sow's feed should bo reduced Immemore numerous than tho mountain diately or possibly cut off entirely. A lions and bears, judging from the heavy feed of rich slop given when numbers destroyed by hunters of the scours begin to show possibly may biological survey. During part of the kill tho entiro litter. A little extra last summer and full eight mountain caro for tho first few days Is very neclions and 27 bears paid the death pen- essary to provent losses. alty for their marauding, while In tho Coyotes' Toll In Meat same time moro than 1,000 bobcats and more than 10,000 coyotes wcro exterThree coyotes In Morgan county, minated. Utah, attacked a herd of sheep and la Had theso animals been allowed to ono hour destroyed $500 worth. Ewes, go about their nefarious work unmoworth about $1,000, were killed by one lested through the year, and through or two coyotes In Colorado ; 07 which the rest of their natural lives, they had been separated from the main would havo taken the usual toll of our herd were killed, but only one of the meat supply accordingly. Tho pelt of carcasses hud .been partly eaten. 5th Berea's Preparatory ,, 11 WAGING WAR ON live-stoc- 6th Berea I t MHIIIIHIHIIItlHIIII g WtHiiiHnnniiiHnt rd corn-and-c- Ho-sid- able-bodi- ed live-stoc- k ox-tra- ugrl-cultu- re stock-killin- g g ne stock-killin- g non-essent- "bul-vrar- l. Ji.lv II, IMFKOVED 1018. UNirOBM INTEINATI01ML THE CITIZEN TEMPERATURE AND TEMPER. Pago Seven when we've hnd enke like this. We desserts ever. My, Mr, I'exry, I'm surprised thnt you can afford so much crenm this solid crenm, I'm sure," she snld, tasting of the frozen dainty. "Kven If you ceutd iiiiuru ii, i in niirprireii nun yuu un it, Knowing now nrtlve Millnlielle was In food conservation." A gloom spread over Hie pnrty with these words, nnd iilthnugh Mrs. Keen did mnnnge to ent all of the refreshments, nnd nppnrently with relish, she snld she did so becnuse It was Just as wicked to waste them ns It wns to nny of the other regulations of the fond administration, nnd then, turning to one of the guests: "Mr, Rlnnk, don't you think thnt the clenn plnte Idea Is splendid?" Tnylor remembered later thnt he hnd henrd of whentless dny before nnd Hint he hnd nlso henrd of mentless (hi,v. Rut he hnd left those things to Lollnbelle nnd he Imagined that she had Instructed Dlnnh to mnke nny necessary restrictions of that sort. Now he thought of It, they had been hnvlng ment every dny sometimes twice nnd three times n dny, nnd there had been bncon every day. It was the day nftcr his guests hnd gone nnd he wns hurrying to his commuter's train, through the short hack-cu- t, when he beheld Mrs. Keen hovering In his back yard. He paused and shielding himself behind n lilac thicket, watched her ns she went gingerly up to the lnrge covered pnlls in which Dlnnh deposited refuse from the kitchen. Mrs. Keen removed the cover nnd, with n stick, poked nbout with n critical gnze. Presently she brought up the sHck with n piece of brend almost n quarter of a loaf Jabbed on tho end. She examined this minutely nnd for five minutes more examined vnrlous trophies that she brought to light In this way with equal attention. "Well, I'm comparatively In the dark," thought Tnylor ns he took to n Jog trot so ns to be nb'.e to cntch his accustomed train. As he wns hurrying on he met Patricia. Patricia seemed to blush ns he spoke to her nnd, for some renson that Taylor did not wish to he felt the color rise to his own cheeks Just n little, nnd he went to town thnt dny with an annoying recurrence of the Image of the pretty Patricia as she hnd looked when 6he passed htm. Refore another week had passed Terry wns frankly nlone. His engnged friend could1 not spend nnother weekend, ns he had to visit his fiancee nnd the dnnclng friend bad nnnnunced his engngement. He nctunlly thought of seeking Pntricln's society for consolation, but Patrlcln wns unaccountably cool to him. Mrs. Keen hnd called ono dny and delivered a long lecture to old Dinah, which Dlnnh did not under-Ftnnnnd hnd left n little card which fhe wanted Dlnnh to rend and then put up In her kitchen window. Rut Dlnnh only muttered to herself after she had told Toylor of the proceedings nnd snld something nbout "reckoning she'd never skimp for no one lenst wise not when she wns cooking for Mr. Perry." Once or twice after thnt Mr. Perry noticed that Mrs. Keen, who must hnve suddenly become exceedingly eccentric, wns poking mound In the refue palls In his back yard. Once he met Mrs. Keen nnd some other women of her following on the stntlon plntform nnd he felt Hint they ull looked upon him with something like coolness. For two or three evenings In succession he telephoned to Pntrlcln to nsk whether he could not come to see her, for he wns lonely, but always Mrs. Keen answered the phone nnd mnde some excuse for Pntrlcln. Then one wnrm night ns Tnylor wns sitting dejectedly smoking in n little summer house in Lollnbelle's garden, Pntrlcln stole through the hedge nnd came nnd sat down by him. "I Just had to she told him. "Mother hasn't let me see you. She's eo unreasonable. And now now she snys she'll report you to the food administration officer und she would only she found thnt Lollnbelle Is the food ndmlnlstrntlon otllcer In this district. Rut she snys you let Dlnnh throw nway lots of brend nnd things, nna she got the butcher boy to tell her thnt you have meat every day nnd you know tho cake. Rut I know you enn't help It. You don't mean to be unpatriotic, do you. Mr. Perry?" . And then after Mr. Perry had with sunmtSoiool Retribution h. fitzwatkk, ivr nr.v of vKnuUsri Illlilr In the n. n., Mow) Lesson Teniher IIIMe Inntlluln of Chicago.) (Copyright, His, Western I'nlon ) Newspaper Dy REV. J. II. RALSTON, D. D. Secretary ol CnrrnoondrrKC DrpMtment, Moody DiMelnatituU.Chktgo iConrtucteil by National Council of the Hoy Broil In of America) 6XDUTS SCOUT WINS WAR CROSS Here Is n good old story that somebody has taken the trouble to dress up In khaki or hospital blue: Sister Anne was going the round of the ward In the big hospital for wounded soldiers, examining the medlenl chnrts over ench bed nnd taking temperatures. Reaching the side of one hero, In whose mouth she hnd left the thermometer a minute ngo, she wns horrified to find, withdrawing It, that It registered 120, although only nn hour ngo the patient was normal. Swiftly she summoned the bouse doctor, hut he, on arriving, was seriously perturbed, ns there wns nothing In the patient's condition to account for the sudden don't use Patricia's Patriotism By OSRORN JAMBS (Copyright, 1918. LESSON FOR JULY 28 OBEYING GOD. 14 Tt:XT-l- !e G.t, that aoweth ntiall reap.-CJ- al. artp ClOl.PKN my commandments. THXT-If !.i:F10N TBXTB U Jnmm 1.3-2M'VOTIONAI I'ltl.MAIlY hlii will. 1 Matthew MS-S- ; John It and H-- ye love me. ye will John 14:15. do-I- n ItKADINri-Jol- TOPlC-Lovl- nK in Clod I.KHHON MATKIt! A! Matthew Jmnm KKNIOIl INTKIiMKDt ATI AND AI't IT TOI'IC Olellence. To whomT -- These words nre but n fragment of n text that Dwight U Moody In his liretlme used frequently with terrific effect nnd caused thousnnds of people to believe ns they had not believed In the certainty of ret- Why How? ADDITIONAL MATi:ntAT- -l Chron-- I, IS I'snlms 103 Ira Matthew I 1J. IT. Ji hn IS 1MI, I John 1 ribution. The times w In Obedience Is n vltiil part of our religion. Tlio obedience of tlic Chrls-tinIh not legal tint filial. Eternal life Is not secured through obedience, t ill t obedience In Hi;- - tangible evidence t tin t one possesses It. I. The Call of the First Dliclplei (Mntt ItIB-22). 1. Ry whom Jesus Christ (v. 18). Jesus In the Son of (lod. Since lie In 'Unl with (Jod, lie hns the rlKht to mil. Those who hear IiIh rail should render Instnnt iind hearty obedience. 2, The circumstances of their cull (v. 18). The cnll enme to them while they were busy with their business Interests, find always cnlls men who lire vltnlly engnged In some business, not those In Idleness. 3. The nnture of (v. 10). It wns n definite cnll. In Hint definite men were culled Into n definite hen Ice. (1) To follow Christ. We must follow Christ before we enn serve him. Only Chrlstlnns ran do Christian work. We should follow him to be like him, In order to win others to him. (2) To win men for him "Fishers of men." Chrlat mils men Into work of the snme rhiimcter hh Hint In which they were engnged. They hnd been fishing for fish; now they lire to be fishers of men. When Christ culls men he does not cnll them to n lower service, nils' Is n fine ense of promotion. Men cntch fish to kill and feed iitxm them, but Christ's disciples cntch men to make them ullve and feed them. 4. Response to Christ's cnll (vv. (1) They left their business Interests Immediately. (2) They not only left their business, but James and John left their also. Following Jesus sometimes means turning one's back uiwm business Interests and dearest friends and Regardless of what It relations. r costs, the true dlsclplo will Instant obedience to the cnll of Christ, because he lias a right to call us, and we ran trust his wisdom to not rail until lie lias need. II. The Motive for Obedience (John ren-de- t) 20-22- ). 14:22-21)- . but permanent. The grand motive nctuntlng obedience Is love to Christ. The proof Hint we do love him Is that we obey him. Even when we mny not be conscious of unusual outgoings of the nffectlon, the conclusive evidence Hint we love Keeping his Is that we obey. menns such n repird for them that we highly treasure them ai something precious. The reward for Mich obedience Is to have Christ's prnyer for uh to fSod to send his Holy Spirit upon us (John 1 i :1fl. 17). Then, too, the. Tather will love us, and he nnd the Son will tnku up their aliode with us. This abode Is not tempornry III. The Kind of Obedience That Countf (James 1:22-27)- . 1. The obedlenco of deeds (vv. 22-24- ). Henrlng God's Word w ill do no pood unless It Is accompanied with obedience. Henrlng nnd not doing Is ns futile ns beholding one's face In n looking glnss nnd forgetting what manner of man ho Is. Calling Christ Lord. nvl not doing what he says, will uvall nothing (Matt. 7:21, 22). To pretend a .irwl 2. rwl (1 IjuiVl IIIU fiflllla hmndments Is to He Tho obedlenco John 2:1). of perseverance (v. 25). We should not only look Into Clod's Word nnd ndmlre Its perfections, but steadfastly nnd persistently do the things required. Only those who thus persevere shall be blessed In their deeds. 3. The obedlenco of speech (v. 20). The ono who has genuine religion will control his tongue. Just as the physician ofttlruea enn diagnose, the physical condition of the patient by an examination of the tongue, so the mora! nnd splrltunl condition of the Individual can ho determined by the The one siicech of the Individual. who does not control his tonguo proves that his religion Ih empty and void. I. Tho obedlenco of kindness (v. 27). Those who hnvo received tho kindness of flod will manifest that kindness In their lives. This kindness will express Itself In ministering to tho fn-- 1 thcrless and widows. 0. Tho obedlenco of purity of llfo (r, 27). Tho Luw of Ood enjoins upon his hlldrcn not only purity of life, but bfctlnenco from nil appearance of evil. ho one who ban been made n purtnK- r of tho Divine nature keeps himself ftoin the sins of the world. It menns Ills separation from tho things or tuo orld which corrupt. hlch we iind ourselves, men nnd women arc thinking more seriously thnn they have for several The most Ch rIste of bns been In dulging Itself with the notion that the law of retribution has been held In nbeynnce, when suddenly the wiir clouds burst nnd now of the population of the world are directly Involved In war. The sowing of all the past, particularly of the last half century, began to show nbovc tho surface, and all efforts to stop the growing Into tlm ripeness of retribution were fruitless. Hut In these days, not only nre 40,0(10,000 men under arms, directly obeying the commands of those who nre over them, even to going to certain denth, but the manufacturing and commercial Interests of half the world must not only cense to relinquish the profits of business, but must pay billions besides. Moreover, the peoples of the nations concerned are compelled to eat less, to eat what they do not like, nnd In n hundred other ways contribute to the grent All, war budgets Hint are offered. whether they will or not, hnve readied the stage of retribution. The nations of the world have sown; they nre now reaping. In somewhat recent times a kind of cmnoullnge of excessive mirth, hilarity and reckless living has been thrown over some of the serious things of life, and they have been forgotten or Ignored; retribution li one of them. Possibly some of the more thoughtful people will hunt up "llutler's Analogy of Itcllgton to the Constitution and Course of Nature" and rend his words which have u present pertinence and should have a present application. He 'says: "It has been observed that such nnd such miseries naturally follow such nnd such actions of Impudence and wilfulness, as well ns nctlons more commonly and more distinctly considered ns vicious; that these consequences, when they have been foreseen, nre properly the natural punishment annexed to such nctlons." These consequences nre quite uniform even to the jMHir vision of man. If you circle a tree, it will die; if you do not don wann clothing when there is n low temperature, you will take cold ; If you swallow poison, you will die; If you decline to eat proper food you will starve. Possibly the practice of forgetting that we are all under law Is the reason why so mnny are Indifferent to retribution; and tills forgetful-nes- s is possibly due, ns Prof. Austin Phelps of Andover once snld to the fact that even the children in the home nre not taught the consequences of broken Inw. ltut this grent truth of retribution not obliterated withdrawn or modified by the Spirit of God still prevails everywhere In the physical world, in ethics and In religion. Never In tho history of the world wns there greater need than now for tho plainest, but most loving prcMchlng of tho whole truth, not only the Gospel Hint Jesus Christ died for the sins of the world, law that "the soul but the that slnneth. It shall die." Retribution after death Is not denied by Intelligent unlversalists nowaIndeed, It is clearly and forcdays. ibly proclaimed by them, sometimes with more seriousness than by somo evangelical preachers. As men look Into the future, not one In scores Is troubled about retribution. Tho llfo of the departed may hnve been thoroughly bad, vicious nnd cruel, nnd ho died as he lived. With mnny retribution only lies In the inct Hint llfo is extinct; tho man Is dead, he has met dec-ndethree-fourths self-evide- Scout Gordon Kitchen of troop No. N. J., seventeen years old, has received the Croix de Guerre for bravery on the field of Verdun. Scout Kitchen writes home as follows : "We as n section hnvo been decorated' with the Croix de Guerre four times. So on rnch enr In the section we have a Croix de Guerre with two stars (one silver and one bronze) nnd two gold palms (this Is painted on the ears, of course). When nn organisation receives two citations with order of the Army (n pnlm Is the Insignia) they are allowed the nddltlonal honor of the Kourragere, n silk cord worn around the left shoulder nnd left brenst. We are the only section In France, either French, English or American, regulars or volunteers, to receive the Forrngere. "Hope you won't Judge I'm thinking and going nil on honors of this kind. One soon finds out that decorations and honors nre the results of hard work. You mny be pleased to know that I received a personal decoration and am now the proud possessor of the Croix de Guerre with n sil4, Montclnlr, by the McClure Newspa per Syndicate.) rise. "Iiok here," he snld to the soldier, "hnve you dropped this thermometer or been fooling with It?" "No, sir. Only been stirring my ten with It I" When Miss Lnllabelle Perry mnde tip her mind that It was n higher duty for her to give her services as house mother to a camp of young women volunteer farmers for the summer than to stay home nnd keep house for her brother, Tnylor Perry, fihe hnd felt no small feeling of pity for that same vlo-In- to brother of hers. "I know It will be hard for you," she said, "but you must remember that In letting me go you arc doing Just ns much of n patriotic act ns I nm In going. DInnh will be here, of course nnd you know she never goes out except to come bnck to get dinner. You poor lamb," ndded the sister, stnndlng behind her brother ns he sat In his favorite chnlr In the living room of their suburban home, "you poor old dear I Just hate to go nwny nnd leave you. I know how forlorn you will be." Tnylor sighed deeply and eradicated the usual smile from his genlnl fnce. "It will be tough, Lollnbelle, but If It Is your duty, then I suppose you must go," nnd ns his sister bustled out of the room to go about the work of packing her trunks for the grent event for Lollnbelle hnd never before In the five yenrs that she hnd been keeping house for her bnchelor brother, gone away from home for more thnn n week-ennt n time Tnylor's smile returned nnd, Inylng down the paper which he hnd been reading, he fell Into n pleasant train of thought. He wns plnnnlng several little stng pnrtles. DInnh's southern cooking wns worth asking n few of his friends out Into the suburbs to enjoy. With Lollnbelle home these stng pnrtles were out of the question, for the good elder sister could not conceive of young men for her brother wns to her still n lnd having n good time without girls to dnnce with, nnd whenever he hnd In the pnst attempted to have his friends or n holiday she out for n week-enulwnys managed to gather together some of the girls of the neighborhood to giggle and dnnce nnd sing nnd Invite mild nirtntlon from his guests. Now he would be nble to be In n bachelor's paradise. He could also come to dinner wnrm evenings In his shirt sleeves nnd smoke his pipe nil over the house. He wns really quite resigned to Lollnbelle's decision. So Lollnbelle went nnd Taylor nnd old Dlnnh were nice left In command, nnd Dinah used to stand nnd chuckle nt the side of the table ns Taylor ate thick porterhouse steaks, luscious roast pork and rich crenm pies such ns only Dlnnh could make. The fact that the butcher's bills were considerably higher than when Lollnbelle wns home nnd thnt Dlnnh mnnnged to consume twice as much crenm nnd eggs In her cookery now ns when Lollnbelle wns home did not distress Tnylor. For the 6ake of such freedom he was willing to pay large bills. The first stng party wns n glorious success ns fnr as the refreshments went. There wns Juicy roast pork for Saturday dinner, with some of DInnh's light, white rolls nnd n crenm pie, nnd for Sunday thre wns nn enormous ham mich ns only Dlnnh knew how to cook. Monday morning there were more of Dinah's rolls, und on Tuesdny for the guests nil persunded themselves they could stay till Wednesday there were broiled hnm for brenk-fnfi- t, lamb chops for luncheon nnd a wonderful ronst beef for dinner. e "None of your poor folks' meat all slopped together out of nuts and beans nnd tilings," commented Dlnnh to herself, ns she surveyed the larder with satisfaction, for Indeed the menus thnt she hnd been permitted to plan were to her what a gentleman's menus ought to be. And Mr. Tnylor Perry nnd his guests entirely ngreed with her. However, ai such things sometimes happen, the two guests were not so entirely content to be In n bachelor parndlso as he hnd thought they would be. One of them had become unexpectedly engaged nnd hence his mind seemed to wander and his heart was absent nt times, nnd the other guest hnd recently gone In for dancing nnd nctunlly nsked d ld d brown-skinned make-believ- Upset Her Balance. I.Ike n rose peVil on a zephyr she blew Into the hosier's. "I'm looking for something nice for n young mini," she snld shyly to the gnllnnt behind the counter. "Why don't you look In the mirror?" nsked the hosier, and she was so flustered that he managed to get an order for four dozen raincoats that she didn't want, before she knew what she wns doing. IN LUCK. ver star citation. "We have seen thousnnds of German prisoners, und believe me they nre n lot. How they enn keep on the way they do Is beyond me. Mnny of these prisoners nre only boys. They seem thin and haggard nnd wish the wnr w ns over. "Lets hope for the best nnyhow. Then- - won't be much doubt about the backing in Amerleu If everyone 'turns to' the wny the scouts hnve." sorry-lookin- INDIAN CHIEF A SCOUTMASTER. Red Fox, Skulbushu, "the Indlnn Mun of Mystery," Is traveling on his pony to his tribe In Montana with a letter from President Woodrow Wilson. Red Fax wns born In Albertn, Canada, In the Rlnckfoot country. At the age of seven he wns pluced under the guidance of n warrior und taught the things every Indian boy lenrns: To know the stars', the trees, the birds, the animals und their language, the secrets of the woods and caves, of streams and pools. All the wonderful lore the Roy Scouts of America are gaining through camp life comes to the Indlnn boy ns part of his necessary education by older men In his tribe. Following his early boyhood days in the Rlackfoot reservation Red Fox spent his early manhood In the Little Horn country, where he went through regular graded schools nnd high school. He was scoutmnster of' the first Indian Roy Scouts of America. "ALL PROUD TO BE SCOUTS." First Manager Then you Iind a isfactory season? Second Manager sat- Very! Two of our most antagonistic critics died. Gassed. The perfume f the wlldwood flower Expands across the scene. And then la wholly smothered by The scent of gasoline. Mrs. Tlmmld John, wake up I There's a man downstairs; I'm sure I heard a noise that sounded like a ynwn. Husbnnd Oh. go to sleep. What you heard was probably the rubber plnnt A Sleepy Humorist. d, stretching Itself." Mr. Huson How so? Mrs. Hlckson They would rather lose $30 playing poker than give their of its program and the character of wives $10 for a new hat. Its membership, Is playing a mighty Important part In the ufTalrs of our naTheir Way. tion. "Average Juries remind me of a ' "We are all proud to be scouts, but revolver." why should we be content with a mem- "In what way?" bershlp of but 205,000 boys und 78,000 "They go off ns soon ns they're men? There are 10,000,000 boys who charged, but nobody knows what should have Hie benefit of the boy they're going to hit." scout program." There are 205,708 Roy Scouts of COMPELLED TO WORRY. America In good standing, compared with 100,728 on tho seventh nnnlver-- 1 snry last year. These boys are organ- tzed In 13,787 troops, with 78,873 men lenders. self-cocki- "The Roy Scouts of America nt eight years of age Is full of strength nnd vigor and promise for the future," says President Colin II. Livingstone. "All who nre now members arc having tho benefit of the movement at the most Interesting time In Its history, us well hs the most Important time In the history of the world. "Life was never so full of oppor--1 tunlty as today; and the Roy Scouts of America, becnuse of the effectiveness His Real Worth. "Did you see the widow of' our lntc friend?" "Yes. but when I told her I had called to extend my condolences, she nsked my congratulations Instead. She had Just received his Insurance money." Sad but True. Mrs. Hlckson Some men are so ," AMERICA'S DEBT TO SCOUTS. April Is Kenton's moon on the Buckskin calendar, and the reason the scouts all know nbout Simon Kenton Is that, unlike sonio people, scouts know Hint tho western boundary of tho United States does not run along tho top of the Allegheny mountains, nnd that ono reason for this Is the great work of the Ruckskln men, says Dan Heard. It's high time these Ruckskln men wero put In their proper places In history, for ns compnred with tho Purl-tan- s and the Cavaliers of tho eastern coast they wero real empire builders. "Moro trouble." The Ruckskln man possessed the "Why, I thought you wero a memmoral rectitude of the Puritan, combined with the dash and gaiety und ber of a 'dou't worry' club" Joyousness of the Cavalier. "Yes, but they fixed It so that I can't Fearless, generous, hospitable, ho Is a truo hero avoid worry. They mndo ine secretary of romance, and that Is the reason ull nnd treusurer." scouts love him. That Unregulated Product Mary had a little bale SCOUTS ON A FUEL HIKE. With cotton white as Imow, And everywhere It wanted, to The price was sure to go. On Lincoln's birthday the scouts each year liuvo a "fuel hike." Tho A Louder Noise. scouts know thut Abraham Lincoln Williams Do thoso dogs up your was u rail splitter, und that while wny still howl all night? wooden rails ore not In demand toJohnson No, they have given up In day, firewood Is needed. disgust since the twins urrlvcd. So they hike to lho woods or to backyards or cellars where wood Is Its Class. going to waste, and cut up the fuel. "Divorce Is n sort of telephonic disThey use a little of it in cooking n connection." "How so?" genuine scout meal, und deliver the "Isn't It u ring oft?" rest where It will do the most good. desert. Is that true? The men who hnvo been guilty of the present condition In Armenia, und elsewhere, cannot receive proper retribution by simply being put to death. Willi men that would seem to be a rlpo retribution, but tbero Is n settlement In tho future, and wo may leave such cries to an Infinitely merciful, us well as an Infinitely holy Ills Del-glu- God. In view of future retribution, what Is the duty of the hour? Give proper thought to the sowing for retribution und ctscnpo tho fearful reaping In the future. Remember that sin Is malignant; that It brings death here and hereafter. As to the sins thut cry out for retribution hereafter, lift up tho eyes to the one who has born In his own body nil tho penalty. However that may reach Into tho other world and If tho sin by tho simple act of fulth mny bo laid upon him, the retribution of tho future, as far as hell is concerned, will not bo visited. Lollabelle be gone?" "Two months," sighed Terry. 'Ton keep rnke up don't mean to tell mo I'vo got to pork-les- s Tnylor whether be couldn't track of all those meatless and somo pretty girls. So Taylor reluc and whentless days all tho rest tantly telephoned to his neighbor, summer, do you?" Keen, whom Lollnbelle usually of tflo "I don't bellevo Dlnnh could pnrtles, nsked to attend such week-eneo there Isn't anything elso to do, Is nnd nsked her If her mother would chnperone her nnd two other young there?" "Not unless you took pity on mo and women for tho evening ut his house. t with married me, Patty Patty, It Is your bring somo records "And you," he asked. "One of the men here patriotic duty put It to your mother that wny and mnybo sho'll consent." Is n dance fun. Thanks, awfully." "What a perfectly wonderful Idea," Thnt night It wns Monday night 6lghed Patricia. "I suppose It would Dinah hod ready n flaky, snow-whit- e coconut cako which she served ns huvo to to happen pretty soon." refreshments In the evening with n Coal's Value to Humanity. frozen concoction made from undiluted cream. It perhnps would bo correct to say Taylor first knew thut something was that without coal only civilization such wrong when he observed that Piitrl-cla'- s as that achieved by classic Greece, mother was examining tho tex- Rome, Asia Minor, Kgypt, India and ture, of tho enke gingerly with her fork. tho far East would huvo been possible. Sho tasted an Infinitesimal piece crit- Iron and copper would still have been ically, put on her lorgnettes and ex- available, but tho uso niado of thcin amined It. Taylor tasted his pleco to would be for more limited. None ot see 'what was wrong, but It melted llko tho essentials of our day would be made. uinbrosln In his mouth. Rapid transit would never exist. Elecwrong "Anything with Dinah's tricity would bo commercially Imporcuke?" he nsked, eager to know tho tant only near waterfalls, und then It worst. probably could not be recovered for "It's delicious," sho said, cautiously, tho lack of machinery. Telegraph, tel"but but Isn't there wheut flour In ephone, typewriter, printing press, It? You know, It's Monday, and Mon- steamships, street cars, automobiles, day Is wheat lees day. I didn't know would be wiped out. fox-tro- almost unnecessary fervor assured her of his perfect loyalty and thanked her for coming to explain to htm, ebo nsked: "How much longer will Miss The Surest Preparation is Training School Pago Eight. Shlnifessel THE CITIZEN Ihought it best not lo nnd family wcro visiting tho homo disappoint tho crowd, and ho fixed of J. S. Pierson, Saturday nnd Sun- July II, 1018. up In n comic way, with his old day. Alfred Gabbard, of Botner, musket and on a Jennie, came down made a professional call in tikis the street looking for tho Kaiser, community Saturday. Rev. S. C. Rico and family entertained to dinner, Sunday, the Rev. Harvey JohnESTILL COUNTY son. Miss Dahlia Hughes, Delbert Iron Mound No corrMponitcnce puhllnhnl unlrti land In full by the w rltrr. The turn Iron Mound. July We have liml Cook, and J. S. Wilson nnd family. li not for publication, lyut an nKlrno of iron,! faith. Write plainly Wo wero glad to havo tho families some good ruins within the Inst 10 days. ITio in iiionlli oli! lialiy of of V. S. Brewer nnd Will Brovvor, of Inst week, supposed to havo dlo4 Hnniitiii .Ionian sum wire moo in- Travelers Rest in this community JACKSON COUNTY BHlSBEnrll BBBBBBBBB'lL ml ' T'V'j Rrrnn If all oni i.iaiK icg.-..lonn uoou, oi12r,i of June, of whooping cough Saturday Mr. nnd Mrs. Edward BBBBBwJflBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBVBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBHSBl Green Hall. July 1. The rainy lliiekerville, and children, motored i lie nerenvou pnrcnis nnvo our Cook safely relumed from Pulnski smarm is on now anil farmers are up lo visit nor raliicr, William sympathy. School begnn at the County,,. Saturday; nltho Mr. Cook Iliirch, today. Messrs. Frank Chris Fork school today, with Miss Anna walked nnd drovo two yearling petting behind with their work. Itrjirrl Fliinnery. of Healtyvill ty. Green Howard, and fleoreo Slov Thomas ns William heifers tho wholo distance of 71 teacher. visit! his father and mother u f ens, nil of Hed Bridge, visited Dr. Fielder, of Camp Taylor, was home miles. Mr. nnd Mrs. Wilson Brevvc-o- :" Oram Hall, Sunday. Willie Finn - A. F. N'eal today. Peonln are verv a few days last week. I. W. Parks Royal Oak attended services at norv nnl family are moving to busy in this community cutting onls has returned home, nftor a weeks' Bethlehem, Sunday. Dock Sexlon Kings Mills, 0. His wife'nnd daugh mill hav. More neoolo worklnir liero visit with his son near Winchester. nnd daughter, Willie Flannery nnd ler, Ellen. left Friday o arrange Ibis year all the time than wo have W. C. Monro and wife attended daughter, W. N. Hughes nnd fnmily i5fWIIWMflKaWaBWaWaMaWL! the house. Mr. Flannory and tho ever seen before. Lamb buyers church nt Cane Spring Saturday and and Mr. and Mrs. Ililory King, of BMBBWMtetfcO-'ft- j rest of the family will follow in n were in hero last week and look out stindny. The Fork district went Green Hall, nllonded tho Bethlehem few days. We are sorry ! give them a nice lot of lambs, for which they over her inotnsin buying Wnr services Sunday; we rojoico lo meet (inc.) . up. a they are good people .lack paid 15 cents per pound. Crops of Savinirs Slnmps 28th. our neighbors in the houso of tho tho ANQ fiabbnrd will move into the houso nil kinds are looking, fine sinco tho Sheldon William's wife and baby Lord. Next Sunday, at 2:00 p.m. vacated by Willie Flannery and run recent rains. Mrs. Polly Curtis fell rtf Irvine, spent the Fourth nt tho the Rev. R. fi. Roberts and the Rov, Training School for Nurses the Flannery farm. John Slzcmorc lat Sunday and broke her nrm and home of Mrs. Williams' parents, Mr Paul Derthick will hold preaching BEREA, KY. a deserter from the Arihy, was shot dislocated her wrist. Mrs. Dillard nnd Mrs. T. J. Vaughn. Oliver services at Bethlehem and we trust Up to date Laboratory and X Ray Equipment of Iron Wood killed n mad dog here. Sat hundreds may como hear tho Gospel and killed by Deputy Sheriff L. V. Stevens and children, SPECIALTIES Morris and Constable J. I). Hobert Mound, visited her daughter, Mrs. nrday evening. Dr. V. R. Comb's messaee. , Bacteriologist Obitetrica and Gynecology Surgery son. of Gray Hawk. They were try Jack Wills, here yesterday and to- w ife is on the sick list. J. S. Vaughn Island City DR.M. M. ROBINSON DR. ALSON BAKER ing to arrest him, when ho resisted day. Home, Island City, July I. We are having DR. B. F. ROBINSON nnd wire enlerlnined, at llieir He was killed at M. II. Hornsby Tyner Si ndny. W. H. Rice and wife, T. J. plenty of rain nt present and the - Visiting houts 1:30 to 4:30 and 7:00 to 8.00 p. m., dally place on June 27. Ed Hurst has sold Tyner. July 7. Farmers have Vntighn and wife and Aunt Mary farming element is getting behind his farm, containing thirty acres, t finished their plowing and aro be Harris, as she is generally called. with their work. Hiram D. Gentry, W. H. Pierson. for the sum of llv ginning to cut their meadows. the oldest citizen in our neighborWitt dollars.-hundred and twenty-liv- e Witt, July 8.-- Mr. and Mrs. John hood, died June 28; ho belonged to Citizens of this vicinity met at our H. Hornsby has recently pur school house, War Savings Day, and Lewis Spivey and baby, of Hamilthe Southern Methodist Church for Second (irowth Black Oak Spokes 'chased the farm known as th purchased and pledged to buy about ton. 0 are visiting relatives here. several years. He was upward of 19 inches long $50. "i per. 1000 pieces Frank I.ee farm. Mrs. Lanoy Gib $.1,000 of War Stamps. Born to Mr. years old. Ho was buried on tho Miss Maegie Lee Gum isspendlnfl 16 inches long $2$ o " 'v " son is not very well at this time. and Mrs. Sntn Messier, n hnv. June the week with her uncle and aunt. farm whero lio deceased. A wife 16 inches long $30.00 "" Mrs. Fannie Strong left Friday for 27. Henry Moore, of Hamilton, O., Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wilcox, of Cedar and eight children aro left lo mourn, Deliveied to our yard at Berea, Ky. a month's visit with her son, Green is visiting nis parents, Mr. and Mrs Grove. The school at Harris Fork hut we hopo thoir loss will bo his at Hamilton, Ohio. The Rev. Harvey began July 1, with Miss Grace Wynn eternal gain. STANDARD WHEEL CO. G. M. Moore. J. Matt Morcan and Gray Hawk family, of Annville, were visiting ns tencher. The Epworth Lengii" Johnson conducted the funeral. Grny Hawk, July 5. Most of the E C. Moore and fnmllv. Snnd.iv. at Wisentantown gave a nice pro-cra- The oil is still attracling the at people are thru laying by corn; the Jett Jones and brother. Hugh, havo Thursday night, July t. The tention of our citizens by its pro Grace Woolery, both of this place, Thoy VOTES FOR $2.40 WHEAT crop has greatly improved sinco the purchased a thorobred registered Sunday-schoconvention will be duction in paying quantities. Til's wero married on tho 29th. aro popular young people and liked good rain; the oat crop is fine and Airedale pun, for which they at Station Camp. July to. L. B. salt water has been bothering some, terrier wheat is good. The Irish potato paid $50. McGeorge. who was operated on for but the workmen at the well claim by all who know them. Wo wish House In Effort to Break Deadlock OveMncreaae ot Minicrop is nenrly a failure. There is appendicitis, June 15, at Gibson they can soon slop that. Sunday-scho- ol them tho best of success and happimum Price. S"unday-soho-- is still a new matron at the Grny Hawk conducted nt tho. ness thru life. Tho Hospital, is getting along nicely; his OWSLEY COUNTY at this placo is progressing nicoly. Hospital. Miss Marten. All the pamany friends are glad for his re Southern Methodist Church. Several Wnntilngton, July 8 In to There was a number of pooplo bring the denillock over tho an effortproSttirceon. Julv 8. Thru fhn covery. tients at the hospital arc getting young people gathered after Sun- -, Renate patch last posal to Incrvnse the government's along fine, with Miss Marie Mulin-bur- courtesy of Marchall E. Vaughn, of Conkling nnd practiced in their who went to the berry as nurse. Onef of G. V. Berea College, this community has Conkling, July G. Born to Mr, and new books. There are several new week and returned with empty minimum cunrnntced wheat price of Hayes' children is very sick at this arranged to give a five dollar bill Mrs. Frank Bowles, on Juno 30, a oil men hen nt present invest!- -' buckets. Ernest Riddle of near this1 the hotwe adopted, by a vote of place, whilo working on tho Kingston 150 to KM, u resolution by Iteprenenta-fiv- e writing. Dr. H. E. Rarllett is the to that "singing class" representing McLaughlin of Michigan to mako overhead bridge, fell a distance of attending physician,. The Fourth nnv fhvslov fionntv ntinrnh nr Sun. over thirty feet and fractured his tho price $2.0. ol which renders most ac was spent quietly at Grny Hawk. skull; ho is not expected to get woll. curately and tastefully two songs for MADISON COUNTY Handy Literature. The drouth was broken last Tuesme bunaay-schoCoyle Rally to bo held Snunderstou found It very bnrd work day morning. All were glad to sco Coyle, July 6, We are having here on Sunday morning of July the rain, but it was most loo late to Belling books. The volumes bo hud to some very hot weather at present. o. iite contest begins promptly at Good Light Bread and Biscuit which ho hntl to curry one Everything is looking fine since 830 a.m. Classes wishing to com "Ut the Irish potatoes. The corn Offer, him nsof wimple, were very heavy can be made from n with crops are looking reasonably woll, the rnin. Mr. and Mrs, Alva Hale pete must be nresent nromntlv with nnd nobody seemed to wunt them. Hut but tho pastures aro very short. were the gucts of Mr. .nd Mrs. W. songs selected. Following tho music. bo wns it perMlsteut mini und even tho There was a protracted meeting A. Winkler. last SMnday. Walter inspiring addresses will be given stubborn Mrs, Ilowtlntc could not send at Knob Lick school houso with him uwiiy unheard. "We have nil tho Todd, who has been gone for the by the Rev. Paul Derthick, W. J. the Rev. Lawrence Johnson and tho books we am uxe," "ho said, "und wo past twenty years, came in Inst week 'aughn. Kentucky's greatest Rev. Clark Winkler as preachers. reully can't nffonl any more reading Order'a sack from your Grocer and be Convinced worker; Secretary M. K. to see old friends and relntives. Several of this section havo gono to mutter. Why. 1 haven't even opened Vaughn, of Berea College: the Rev. Grnndma Winkler came homo after histhis meeting .lames Fry is slowly the second volume of that Roman If R. Overly and Hon. Edwin J. a six weeks' visit with her son in Now, improving. McCager Lamb is very tory you sold us lust spring. adjustCounty. Mr. and Mrs. James Morrow. The communities of Ows Etill you were selling one of those Chasteen, of Panoln. spent Thurs- ley County are arranging to send son, narrted Conley. Charlie Bowie, gating the oil; wo hope for new de- ill with quinry and other throat able Ironing Ixinrds" "I've got Just day with tho latter's aunt. Mrs. J. undreds of patriotic and progres a soldier stationed somewhere in velopments at our placo soon, as troubles. tho thing t" suit! Snunderson cheerfulM. Powell. Mrs. Chasteen is very sive citizens to the religous, educa- - California, came home last week it is believed by men who ought to ly. "There nre- twclvo books In this low with consumption. Mr. and r.nal and agricultural exercises to and married Miss Cora Mainous, the know that wo are in a wonderful set, nnd you can use either one or two Aviator Burn to beath. or three, und so on up to six. to tilt e civen nt this place in connection girl of his choice four years ago. Mrs. Butler Blanton were in RichHeld of tho very best of oil. Ardmore, Okla. Lieutenant E. B. your bourd uny way you wnnt to. And mond Inst Friday. witb the Berea Student Mrs. L. F Morgan is visiting he.r( Earnestville shilllran and Mechanician Doyle, of between whiles when your Iron la on Saturday. July 20. The program parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Wil- -; Earnestvillc, July 2. Everybody Darronfleld, Ft, Worth, Tezai, wero hearing you hnve good llteruturo to lasts all day, Willi dinner on tlio son. J. W Anderson left Saturday is rejoicing over tho good rain, burned to death nuar hero, when their refresh your mind." GARRARD COUNTY round. God spoke to the citizens for his regular appointment at Flat which came recently. The farmers machine fell Into a noso ipln from a Paint Lick i,.' ' Sun-laLick. Tom Quillon and family, are busy saving their aits and hay. height of about 100 feet Paint Lick, July '. The B.Y.P.U. f Royal Oak and Bethlehem. Germany Now Controls Railways. thru His servant. Rev. Paul visited his mother, Mrs. Eliza Mrs. Chester A. Gabbard loft Monmet nfter prayer meeting, WednosParis. Germany will send three Fighting Prlett on Way. Derthick, of Stanton. Mr. and Mrs. Sunday. Saturday and day for Cincinnati, Ohio, to accom... ..... tnv niutil nl llm Tin litis! r.lilir-c- nnri army corps to the aid of Austria, acDorde Paris. Father X. Gabbard. of Botner. Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Ambroo returned to pany her d'Arrer. husband, who is working "fighting; priest," Is being sent to tba cording to a Rome dispatch to the elected the following officers for the" Mrs. M. C. Hughes, and Rev. Paul Berea, Friday, after a two weeks' in Toraps. These will be put under the the Postofllce DcpartmenL iiii'iuus. wmchmh iilwi term m by the French GovernUnited States George Lynch, of Camp Taylor, was ment to aid In the plan to brlnn tha direct orders of General Otto von BeArnold, President; Emma Estridge, lrthirk were welcome visitors visit with her daughters here Cook-on the Italian Hobart Anderson failed lo pas3 tho homo on a visit last week. Isaac two republics Into closer Intimacy and low, commander-in-chie- f Ora Estridge, re- - Sunday, at the home of . M. Rev. R. C. Roberts filled his nP- - final examination for over-seser- -; Gabbard and front, and will bo assigned to the Alp cording Wm. Gennings wero understanding. J ; Mable Hall, cor sectors. It Is said. The Trontlno railresponding secretary; Morris Todd, poinlment at Royal Oak. Saturday vico and has been discharged from the welcome visitors at the home ways bavt been put undor German con Pierson made a the Army. J. S. Stevens, of Irvine, of C. T. Gabbard, Saturday night. t and Sundny.-Gr- een More Privilege. treasurer; Lena Estridge, chorister trol and will be used exclusively for k JUUI CUU. .JUllU IIKU UUU VL USJI business trip. Saturday, to Ida spent Wednesday and Thursday, The Rev. Isaac Gabbard preached at MH librarian end William-Caldw- ell, Gorman troops, It la said, also, that ramuyr' gone to Lee night with J. Vv. Anderson aniL Moores. Saturday night Mr. and Mrs. Speed Ledford and m av. .1. X. Spenre has nnd Sun"Mercy, no I Sho has tbiogs to eat German regiments will bo detailed to on business. Threshing fnmiiv Knsh McCollum and Pal day. His sermon was long anil in VphtiV vu,,,. in frnm Hltin , Tnos- - . County cr.n . ..vu other polnta on tho front to support firiti . tuiii., unmn tiii.uxiu way sho Ukes 'ess." ,W ninlil nn nnpnnnl nf ihn HmIIi maCJlinCS DCgan operntion this mer Carroll have gone to Ohio to teresting and was enioved bv all. the the Austrian troops. of" his father and mother. Miss morning. County Teachers' Insti work. C. M. Burch returned from We hope be may come to Sturgeon Fannie Dovvden is teaching at tute convenes nt Booneville. on Mon JarRson, Saturday, whero ho had again soon. A large crowd from day, July 15. All children must get taken his little daughter. Eunice, to here attended the ire cream supper, Teatersville for a few months. July 22. bavc her eyes trcated-Chcs- tcr nt Leonard Spence's last Saturday Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Wynn and tho rrady to enter school on day. Gabbard has been in this vicinity night and report a nice time. Mr.s. Misses Beulah Ledford and Fay Attend school every possible for teeth Renort oi the condition of The lackson Countv Itant ilnintr Imnnnc r, taking impressions Wm. Evans and Ward motored to Frankfort, Saturday and spent the week end with Bertha Mainous has been quite sick Miss Florence, and Pcncio Newman at the town of McKee, County of Jackson, State of Kentucky, at the closp COUNTY POWELL went lo New Zinn to visit relatives ot business on the 25th day ol June, 1910: Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Roope. Miss tho past week. Clay City for a few days. Messrs. R. A. Kate Hamm, of Somerset, is visitRKSOURCKS Clay City, July 7. With the good ROCKCASTLE COUNTY in tho county. Cnudell nnd Wm. Gabbard went to ing relatives rains that fell recently, all tho crops Loans and Discounts Wlldie 83,087. o. Richmond, Monday, on business. Friends were glad to shake hands are looking fine, and most everyone 1,116.09 Wildie, July 9. Several from hero Miss Dora Evans, who has been Overdrafts, secured and unsecured with Arthur Joseph, Saturday, in is laying their corn by. J. E. Burg22,002.33 Lancaster. Mr. Joseph has a ladic3 her, publisher of The Clay City attended the picnic and speaking at visiting her cousin, Mrs. Chester Stocks, Ronds and other Securities 83,788.00 furnishing store in Somerset-Fra- nk Times, has suspended tho paper for Mt. Vernon tho Fourth. All report Gabbard, for the past week, returned Due from Banks .,, 5i 045.46 Ralston is in camp in Georgia tho summer On account of boing en- a good time. Wo had a very heavy ti her homo near Pleasnnt Grove, Cash on hand Mrs, yesterday. 84.62 Mrs. Malinda Jackson is Checks and other cash items now. Word has been received from gaged so heavy in road building. rain here, yesterday. Mr. and Ranking House, Furniture and Fixtures 2,400.00 Horhert Schooler, of Hyattsvillo, The district school opened at James Coffey motored to Richmond vyy; ill at this writing. that ho has arrived safely in France. Vaughns Mill last Monday with good tho Fourth. Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Lair Total 4 n 1 en e and Mrs. Harrison A number of other Garrard boys attendance. j j Ji MADISON COUNTY Miss Nannie Brannon, visited Mr. Saturdays-Mr- s. Sadie wero in his company Jim lewis of Furnace, will ho the director Brannaman, LIABILITIES Panola nnd family, of Georgetown, ami Tho blackberry crop came near bo Mullins, of Mulllns Station, is visitPanola, Juno 30, Henry McGeorgo Capital Stock paid in, in cash ... $ Chester Creech and family, spent ing n total failure, though a per- ing Miss Sallle Stowart.-Ma- ster of this place has recently bought a 5,'ooaoo Sunday with Mr. ami Mrs. W. C. son might find enough to make them Kermit Reynolds, of tho Hiatt sec- nico homo from Sam Bob Hendron, Surplus Fund grand-parenUndivided Profits, less expenses and taxes paid Wynn. ' 2i54493 Mrs. Eli tion, is vlstlng his Brassfleld. Ho will not move near a cobbler pio. Mr. and Deposits subject to check G. Reynolds-Co- mo $160,978.61 to it until January. Tho men of Blovins, of Ravenna, .spent Satur- Mr. and Mrs. T. ; next Sunday. this district attended the meeting at! Time Deposits.. 24,000.00 184,978.61 v day and Sunday with H. M. Curtis to Sunday-schoCLARK COUNTY Everybody welcome. Log Lick the school houso and did their part nnd family. H. II. Pherigo, one of ToTAL H07.5a3.54 in buying War Savings Stamps. Log Lick, July 7. Tho Rev. Jame our splendid barbers, has closed OWSLEY COUNTY Dreyfus, filled his ap- nut his shop here and gone to'Tor-re- nt Carlos Boon lost a flno yearling Lunsford, of State of Kentucky, County ol Jackson, Set." Rturneon heifer on tho 28th. D. P. Walton and( to work whero tho oil rush Is pointment hero yesterday and toWe, I). G. Collier and J. R. Hays, President and Cashier of the abore t the Log Lick Christian bring operated. Mrs. Pierce Adams, Sturgeon, July 1. Tho inspiring family wero tho guests of Erby nameui oanx, uo soiemniy swear mat tne above statement is true to the day, at Church. Vernon Christy, formerly of Wattersville, died suddenly tho and edifying sermons aenvereu m Bioknell one day last wcok. Tlioi best of our knowledge and belief. nt Mils cnmmunitv but now In the past week, after going to her garden Royal Oak and Bethlehem Sunday, blackberry crop In this section Is D. G. Collier, President training camp near Chicago, was anil gathering her vegetables for by tho Rev. Harvey Johnson, wero almost a failure, and no peaches at i J. R. Hays, Cashier y. and appreciative all; the applo crop is also short. drowned near that place last Tnurs.-da- dinner. Her husband Is an employco enjoyed by largo I Subscribed and sworn to before me this 3rd day of July, 1918. clear, Millard Winkler, of Speedwell, va His remains will be brot to of the Broadhcad and Garrett audiences. Brother Johnson's R. M. Ward, Clerk Jackson County Coui Mm T.ot? T.lck cemetery and burled planing mill. Tho Fourth went otT practical and constructive sermons tho guest of Walter Powell last SunHy John Fowler, D. (I spiritual life day. Joe Mlzo and family, of Richtomorrow, Mad dogs are again on very quiet hero. Howard Brothers' tend to build up tho Sissy Vener- mond, are visiting Charles Fox this community. uias. show was to exhibit on that day, of a community-Mr- s. tho pad in this Puokett lost several yearling cattle but broke down on its way. so Bob able and family and Charley Pierson week. W. G. McGowen and Miss Mrs. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ROBINSON HOSPITAL M. WANTED! 8-- 3W m ol ol ir day-scho- ol day-scho- ol Save Wheat for Our Soldiers POTTS' RYE FLOUR bo-g- un Sun-lay-ch- - n, y, m, as I ' - JACKSON COUNTY BANK grand-daughte- 1 1 1 U, ol 1 1 s