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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 25, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918072501_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): July 25, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. PRESIDENT'S UENEA Ct)MP BEREA EnlrftiUnt tht HEI?EA COLLET.E KY 'JFFICE PUBLISHING f CO. (INCORPORATED) WM. C. FROST, blitor4n-CM- lttijfitl tint at Htm, AY. at MttmH mnil-mnll- Vol. XX. FivotCcnts 1'er Copy. Devoted, to tlie IrLtoreats of tlxe KENTUCKY NEWS Tho Stato Council of Dcfcnso is The Citizen 3o-CLriigLir- i TPoop)le Fifty Cents Per Year. Knowlcd6j Is Power and Iho way to keep up with modern Knowlcdgo Is lo read a good Newspaper. HEREA, MADISON COUNTY. KENTUCKY, JULY 25, 1018. Ono Dollar and No. I. The President and the Secretary of War Say Something Both President Wilson and Secretary of War Baker have said something that everybody ought to take notice of. They say that it is urgently important that no young man should quit college or high school to join the army. They are actually giving furloughs to some boys so they can go back and finish their college courses. And why? Because the government has not educated men. Uncle Sam needs chemists for his ammunition works, mathematicians to plan his bridges and navigate his ships, and men for his hospitals. And above all he needs educated men as officers of the new armies that are being made up all the time. If you are not a college graduate, and can graduate within the next few years, you can serve your country better by going to school than in any other way. So says the President and Secretary of War. U BM IIWUtBUMS German Retreat Allies Gain Steadily ALLIES SMASH FOR The great event of the week is tho counter drive mado by tho Americans and French. Tho Germans havo been forced lo draw back and aro still retreating all along the line burning villages as they go. This defeat at tho Marne, bids fair to bo even greater than tho ono of lOU. China and Japan arc to assist tho United States in tho building of ships nnd largo contracts havo already been awarded to them. Considerable of tho material will havo to bo sent lo them, but tho labor they have in abundant supply. carrying on nn active campaign throughout tho stole. A recent report shows tho scopo of the work tho Council has covered during the past year and tho valuablo service rendered. CREW8 ESCAPE IN BOAT8 AFTER FOUR CRAFT ARE SUNK OFF CAPE COD. Work or Fight There are no idle men these days. Most men are anxious to take hold and do what they can. The government law that those who will not work must fight puts the rest in line. Everybody is better for work. The individual is hapThe community pier, healthier and more prosperous. profits as well. Homes are put in better shape, good order prevails, and an air of thrift appears. Work that brings useful results is bttter than that which does not. The government demands that effort be directed in lines that are useful. A commission of our state is giving the matter attention and will have the power to declare what is useful work and what is not. We can help them by making the decision for ourselves and living up to it. Reinforcements at Berea Raymond Returns to Serve the College Rev. C. Rexford Raymond, DD., of Brooklyn, N. Y, who is remembered by very many in Korea and thru-o- ut Eastern Kentucky as a former teacher and extension worker, is, lo return as Dean or Religious Education next year. Brother Raymond is one of tho most friendly men to review tho action of tho South Congregational Church in Brooklyn, N. Y in nccepllng tho resignation of Row C Rexford Raymond, D.D, as its pastor, to take effect September 1, 1918, approves the action of tho Church and Society in accepting his resignation. Several cases liavo coino before the courts recently, which- - test tho law Attack Take Place Only a Few Mllet From the Naval Aviation Station passed hy tho last state legislature, Chatham Seaplanes Attack Raider that intoxicating liquors cannot bo Women and Children Shelled. delivered into dry territory for personal uses. The decisions thus far Orleans, Mais. A German submai uphold tho law and it marks n rine, attacked the tug Perth Am boy. great advance. of the Lehigh Valley Railroad, and her (our barges three tulles off this town Kentucky has responded well to on the southeastern elbow ot Cape tho call for something to read. Over Cod, d The battlo lasted one hour 07,000 hooks have been contributed and The r wm burnnil to lo tho supply that is to go to tho h- tt'nlor'g oriirn hv ahal! flrp whltff. .- . " v i n boys in tho Irrnchs and training the barges Lansford and No. 766, No. camps. Tho U. S. believes that 403 and No. 740 were Bunk by gunfire. reading and thinking helps in the The barges were bound from Gloumake-u- p cester for New York, and only one of a soldier. was loaded, her cargo consisting of The Governor of the Stato has stone. 41 persons, Including ttyree Of granted a pardon to George Y. Jonce, womenthe and seven children, on board, of Leslie County, who was committed three men Captain Charles ,AlnslIe, to prison, recently, for robbery. ot the Lunsford, and John Bolovlch, Tho Commonwealth's attorney fa- and John Vltz, Austrian members of vored the pardon on tho ground me iuk crew, were wounueu. uuiu-vlcprobably will lose an arm. Vltz that later ovidenco shows that a two plan of blackmail affected tho case. had one hand blown off, These Genwere sent to the Massachusetts eral Hospital In Boston. Captain Alns-ll- e In the last call for men, the quota In was wounded both arms by for Kentucky is about 800. These shrapnel and was treated at the sumwill liavo lo go Hie first of August, mer home of Dr. J. Danforth Taylor,' to make up Iho 10,000 for Ihe country ot Boston. at large. During Ihe month of The attack was witnessed by large August, more will be called prob- crowds of natives and summer visitors cape for the flocked who ably lo the amount of 5,000 or 0,000 week-en- had seeking to the from the heat relief men. .10,000 must be sent to the wave. camps in the whole country for All accounts agreed that the subtho month. marine's shooting was very bad. Her torpedo work was no better. According to Captain Atnslte, ot the Lana-forAn effort is being mado to inshe launched three torpedoes at crease tho acreage of buckwheat in the tug and all went wild. Kentucky. In several counties, coThe attack occurred only a few operative associations arc being miles from the naval aviation station formed to build elevators. Among at Chatham. Three seaplanes attackthe best sections for this crop is ed the raider with bombs, according S. Wood, Pulaski County, in the eastern part to Rear Admiral Spencer Naval Discommander of the First of the stale. trict. The Are was returned, keeping the planes high. Finally, however, the submerged and was last obThe Kentucky Tax Commission served heading south. has not had an easy time cstablish- (Conllnued cn Pipe Hts) one-sidenne-halh 1 Mile MILES Twenty-Si- x French and Americans Surprise Foe in Attack on Front Capture " Anti-Frau- d Conference. UNITED STATES NEWS The 1 sinking of tho American TaLiiiiiiM Diego, off tho coast of .New York, is still a problem, but opinion seems to bo turned to- cruiser, San ward the explosion of a mino as tho cause, rather than a torpedo from a submarine. During the period of tho war, thero has been unusual mortality Washington. To discuss means of restricting the floating of fraudulent stock, the Capital Issues Committee has called a conference of Government agencies and others Interested to be held here. Those Invited to participate Include the American Bankers' Advertising Associated Association, Clubs, American Newspaper Publishers' Association, War Industries Board, Federal Reserve Board, Comptroller of the Currency Chamber of Commerce of the United States, Postofllce Department, Department ot Justice and the Kallroad, Food and Fuel Administrations. Rev. C. Rexford Raymond Rerca ever had, and a speaker who always keeps peoplo nwako Raymond has been moving forward not n liltlo siuco leaving Berca, ns appears from tho resolutions of tho Council dismissing him from hh New York charge. Resolutions of Church Council The Ecclesiastical Council, called 1 The Council wishes to record it? high appreciation of tho service which Dr. Raymond has rendered, not only to tho South Church, but to tho wholo sisterhood of Congregational churches in New York City and to tho denomination as a wholo in many and various ways. To the (ConUaued oa Figs roar) Time to renew. If this corner is marked by a bluo pencil, it means PAGE 1. Kditorinls: 'Tho Presi- that tho timo for your CITIZEN has dent and Secretary of Vnr Say about run out. Something;" "Work or Fight;' Hy looking at tho lop of the paper United States News. Kentucky just after your name, you will sco News. World News. tho oxact date your last paper will PAGE 2. Tho War nnd Tho South. come. Conscientious Objectors. Tho Now THE CITIZEN wants lo keep Melting Pot nnd Democracy. coining I Wo liavo tho samo good OcBaseball a things lo bring you, and a great cupation. many moro for Iho year to come. Wo have something for tho chilPAGE 3. Honor Roll, Revised. dren, for tho young folks, for the PAGE 4. Locals. mother ami father. Washington. Hut wo can't como without nn inPAGE 5. News From vitation, and C. Agriculture: havo a money that invitation must Mountain PAGE order for a dollar and Poultry Clubs. Wheat Will a hair. tho War. Cincinnati Mar-kot- s. Win It costs big monoy to run a good Kitchen Cabinet. newspaper. Since tho war began, Losson.- -.. a great many newspapers liavo PAGE 7. Sunday-scho- ol Just Handicraft had to stop, nnd THE CITIZEN Weokly .Sermon. Story. for Girls. Short would havo had to stop If it wcro not for tho good friends who stand 8. Eastern Kentucky Nows. PAGE by it with their subscriptions and Great Meeting In Owsley County. advertisements. Now you do not wish lo miss a Do not fail to read Mr. nallard'a farm advertisement in this issuoof single number. Send us your reThe Citizen. It will bo worth while. newal and that money order. Non-cssont- ial CONTENTS among tho members of tho U. S. Senate. Eight of its members havo Sees Handwrltlngl died during tho year and seven of Geneva, Switzerland. Americans theso wero Democrats. are mentioned for the first time by the Arbeiter Zeitung. of Vienna. The Tho Agricultural Department has paper asserts the Americans have found a substiluto for sugar. It is changed the situation for the Entento mado from corn and is already on tho nations, not only in the political, but market. Thero is no limit placed on In the military phases of the conflict. says: "There is no further tho amount Uiat may bo bought The paper doubt that there are a million Ameriand it sells at eight or nlno cents cans in France. The genius of Amera pound. ican organization has obtained stupefying results. Germany finds herself On account of tho scarcity of farm faced by threo Powers whose comlabor, a number of the western bined population is three times greatstates havo petitioned Congress to er than hers." suspend the immigration laws, so Go. that the labor from the oriental ' German Propaganda Must Washington. Under the auspices of countries, now excluded, may come tho National Committee of Patriotic in and help out. movement Is Societies, a natlon-wldbeing Inaugurated to stamp German The Government has sottlcd tho propaganda out of American schools. last claim that exists in behalf of The movement alms to make a nationwith tho American Indian. Tho first wide survey of school inhabitant of America Is bearing his the purpose ot securing tho adoption part In tho wnr. Ho is in tho Army ot those containing a higher note ot and on tho front and ho is backing it patriotism. It aims to uncover proto eliminate the Insidious German with his money and his work. Even paganda which has so successfully tho Indians on tho reservations, found its way Into the school books who havo but little, aro liberal sub and the schools ot the country. scribers to War Stamp campaigns and lieu cross work. Negro Saved From Mob. St. Louis, Mo. The East "St. Louis A lively debate occured in s, police force, in Us full strength, is on recently, in recard In thn duty and city officials are taking such steps as they deem necessary to preplacing of a staluo of rioting James Huchanan in one of tho Wash vent an outbreak ot ot last year, in to ington parks. Senator Knox, of similar manythe riots were klllod and negroes which Pennsylvania, from which stato hundreds driven away from the city. Huohanan came, mado n sneeoh in They are closely guarding Joe Johndefense of tho president who held son, 26 years old, a negro who was tho ofllco when tho Civil War was rescued from a mob of more than a hundred people early in the evening by coming on. the prompt and unfearing action ot Tho government has taken over Patrolman Perry Frost. a large steel plant owned and operated by German interests, nt Mine Works Collapse. Charleston, West Virginia. With Johannesburg, Bouth Africa. Ten tho seizure, a valuablo formula for larth shocks occurred In this region. manufacturing a special kind of They causod the collapse of tho uiliie steel which is useful at this time, works. Damage and casualties are cot determined, (Continued on Fig rive) o text-bookCon-grosanti-negr- Tho Japanese havo recently discovered a substiluto for cotton which makes an excellent fiber. It consists of a mixturo of two kinds Paris. French and Americans have of sea weeds, found in abundanco s captured 20 villages and taken ot prisoners, the French War in tho Pacille Ocean, boiled in water Office announces. The plateau domi- with ashes, and again with rice.nating Solssons is In hands. The gains were carried A beautiful ceremony occurred in to their greatest depth In the center during the week, in the of the line, and on Franco Cha- adoption by the stain of tho orphans the southern flank northwest of teau Thierry, where the Americans of parents killed in the war. Tho government takes tho responsiare holding forth. The fighting was particularly vio- bility of coring for theso children s lent throughout the day around and bringing them to manhood and and In the region ot Chaudun, womanhood. where the Germans sent In large forces of reserves In an endeavor to push back the allied troops. Here the A fitting memorial has been erectAmerican artillery did notable work, ed to tho martyr nurse, Edith ll, killing or wounding many ot the enein London. It takes tho form my, and aiding greatly in staving off of a house for nurses, and is locatthe Germans. The text of the state- ed on tho grounds of tho hospital ment says: in that city. In tho sitting room of having broken the German "After on the Champagne and Rhelms tho home is a lino bust of the dead Mountain fronts on tho 15th, 16th and nurse. 17th, the French troops, in conjunction with American forces, attacked the Tho English forces in Macedonia German positions on the 18th between the Aisno and the Marne, on a front of havo been active during tho week 45 kilometers (approximately 28 and suggest a possible union with miles). The front comprises Ambleny, tho Italian and French forces which Longpont, Troesnes and Bouresches. may open again an important agWe have made an Important advance gressive movement in tho Balkan Into the enemy lines and have reached slates. Bulgaria is showing some the plateau dominating Solssons on signs especially of restlessness, the southwest and the region ot ChauVlllers-Helodun. Between and since her relations with Turkey violent engagements havo become somowhat strained. have been In progress. South of the Ourcq our troops have gone beyond The spell of dry and cold weather the general line of Marlzy, St. Gene- has been damaging lo'tho crops of vieve, Houtevesnes and Bellau. More than 20 villages have been retaken by Germany to a greater degree than those of other countries, especially the admirable dash of the troops, as well as several in tho northern part of tho empire. thousand prisoners and Important war As tho food problem comes to asmaterial." sume so important a placo in tho war a light crop will be a disaster. Allied Booty Is Immense. With the American Army In France. Tho Czecho-SIov- ak forces in RusThe American troops up to noon, just north ot Solssons, had captured sia havo become a prominent fea-tu- ro 3,500 prisoners, fifty cannon and of tho situation thero. They Norththousands of machine guns. aro opposed to tho Germans and tho west of Chateau Thierry the Amer- Bolshoviki as well. They aro memicans captured large numbers ot prisoners and an equally important bers of the Slavic people who were amount of munitions nnd stores. The forced into tho German army and capture south ot Solssons in the way had been prisoners previous to tho of stores wero Immense, and included Russian peace. some airplanes which the enemy was unable to remove, so swiftly did the The United States and tho Allies storming troops sweep through. Many prisoners and many guns still remain h"ve agreed upon a course of actioa in Russia: Tlicy will send forces to bo counted. The allies have reachinto thoso provinces that aro showed, roughly, the line ot Belleau, Chouy, VUlers-IIeloChauing opposition to tho Germans and dun and the heights dominating Sols- Eolshcviki, in largo enough num-bo- rs sons. French cavalry has crossed beto act as a polico force, at yond the SolsBons-CbateaThierry least, and protect tho llnancial aid road to openings made by the Forces. The greatest prog- that will bo given tho people in ress made, up to latest reports, was restoring order. about 10 kilometers, or a little over six miles. Tho attempt to force Prince ki from fiis seat in tho PrusCavalry Thrown Into Action. With the American Army in France. sian upper houso has at last been The American troops had carried all successful. Ho was tho ambassador before them by late in the afternoon of Germany to England at tho timo and had proceeded so fast that cav of tho outbreak of the war and the alry was thrown Into the action. All author of tho damaging memoranda the American headquarters staffs were that fixed upon Germany tho blamo well Inside the territory which the for starting tho war. Germans held In the morning. thou-landFranco-American twenty-flve-mlle Sols-sonCa-ven Norey-sur-Ourc- q Franco-American Cour-champn Franco-American Lich-nows- 20 Villages and Take Thousands of Prisoners, Machine Quns and Cannons. Quantity of War Material Also Falls Into Hands of Allies. tested at the front with the greatest success, is about to be employed there In large numbers. No technical details are given, but it is said the new machine has enormous speed and climbing power. It Is capable of carrying great weight in bombs, machine guns and other equipment and ot attaining a height ot 20,000 feet In an astonishingly short time. It is said the machine can cover long distances. New British Airplane. Very important is tho economio London. The newspapers give union which has been effected alprominence to a report ot a new type among twenty-foof tho naof British airplane, which, having been ready ur tions allied against Germany or noutral to tho war. Tho main pur-po- so ro is defensivo and scoks to to thoso nations tho first right to tho raw products needed in production, after tho war is ovor. Tho union, however, may easily como to mean much moro. so-cu- Kind, Not Critical. Burled With Military Honor. Amsterdam. The death ot Quentln Roosevelt is confirmed by a press message from the front, according to a Berlin dispatch received here. The message adds that youug Roosevelt was burled with military honors by not. the Germans. Think us well us you cun of every one who Is trying in theso luinl times to do his duty to be brine, cheerful Let us not bo miiong mid useful. thoso "who wet their tongue like a Kworil mid bend their lov to xuoot their arrows, even bitter worus." K I miners helps whero criticism can Kxchuuge. Tell Your Congressman to Vote for Prohibition 1'ngc Two. July 2G, 1018. The War and the South Prof. J. It. Robertson No section of tlio country Is likely to feel the effect of the war moro helpfully Uinn the South. Wars nro generally stlmulntlvo in effect and productive of adjustments of various kinds. In tho first place, It Is quilo clear that the South will lose much of its distinctive sectional character. Enough time has elapsed slnco tho Civil War for much of this to ho done already. The war with Spain was an influence to further break it down and this war should cause it to disappear altogether. Wo aro engaged in a great national movement, in which both North and South aro united. Important in its bearing on the niorsing of tho South in national affairs is the fact that the war is being fought under a president who is southern born and assisted in his administration by leaders of whom many came from the South. For thj first time since tho Civil War. the South has corno back to its full share in national affairs. Along economic lines, the changes will be as great or greater. The Heredity for each section to be so far as possible has led to the raising of a greater variety of crops than formerly, and further changes are being urged by competent authorities. The demand for products, which tho South can produce, but has not "been doing, will lead to the same result. The South, wo all know, is a great store house of undeveloped resources, mineral as well as agricultural, and these will be called forth by the war. We have, only to note tho activity in the coal sections to see this illustrated. The water streams in tho uplands make manufacturing profitable and .Variety of industrial life is sure to feel tho Impulse of tho war. Another factor that should bo noted i the pressure for n return to the use of our great waterways. In earlier time?, they were tho 'lanneN of commerce, but the rise of lailroads was the causo of a decline. Now there is a strong movement to restore these old channels of commerce. Plans aro well under v for tho renowal of traffic along the Mississippi and Ohio. A group of government barges is now moving up the Mississippi, examining tho tin-usi- lal CHARLES M. SCHWAB ' channels, and tho positions best suited for landings. Tho city of St. Paul is building docks of an extensive kind; boats arc being built for tho river traffic, of a new nnd bettor typo than thoso which Mark Twain has made Immortal, and Congress Is considering n largo appropriation for the improvement of tho river. Plans aro under consideration, moreover, to connect the Mississippi nnd Ohio llivers with the Great I aki-by canals and smaller river channels arc being surveyed with tho purposo of running boats. The drift of these great inland waterways Is toward tho South, and thru it. This can have no other effect than ono of stimulus to industry. No less important will be tho development of tho southern ports along the const. No better harbors aro to bo found anywhere, but nevertheless, too largo a part of tho six billion dollars of southern produce has each year been going to New York and Boston to bo rc- shipped to Europe and other parts of tho world. There has been no good reason for this, and now tho government is looking over the whole problem" of transportation in a scientific and sensible way, and urging a development of southern seaports. A survey commission 13 at present engaged on the matter. Southern ports aro just as near to Europe and tlioy are nearer to South America and the parts of tho world reached thru the Panama s Plan Outlined for Making Melting Pot Do Its Full Duty Toward Democracy By DR. 1. N. MOLLIS. Prtridnl of Worceitn Poljtechnie Iwttuts BASEBALL IS NON-ESSENTIAL A. : Charles M. Schwab, chairman of the board of directors of the Hethle- hem htccl corporation, tins been director general of shipbuilding nnd put In control of the construction of steel merchantmen to speed up the tagging work. ' OPERATORS' STRIKE IS DECLARED OFF Canal. In tho third place, tho South ha? a great labor asset in tho colored population. It has understood this,1 in part, always, but has never realized its possibilities sinco tho black raco has been free. The vcx- -j atioits phases of tho race problem have tended to retard the economic development of the colored man to a considerable degree. Tho mistake of this co'urse has already been seen and in part, tho change is well under way. There is reason to believe that this will be furthered by tho war. Labor is now in great demand everywhere, and labor is being pushed to tho highest point of efficiency possible. A colored population properly educated along in- instance of President dustrial lines will help to mako tho made special request of S. J. Konen-kamSouth great beyond what it ever International President of the dreamed before the war. Commercial Telegraphers' Union. Secretary Wilson called Konenkamp oh CONSCIENTIOUS OBJECTORS DE- the telephone at Chicago, Barred From British Citizenship. CIDE TO GO INTO FIGHTING London. The British nationality where he was then In conference with RANKS and status of alien bill was adopted union leaders, laying the final plans for Conscientious objectors to military by the House of Commons by a unaniSecretary Wilson has walkout. mous vote. Previous to Its passage service may bo brushed aside by the n friendly argument and reason tlio been working on the situation nnd was the bill was amended by adding a that no .certificate of nationality War Department learns thru re- understood to have been In conference shall be granted for a period of five ports from Mnj. Richard C. Stoddard, at the White House. His request to Konenkamp was years after the war to any German Judge Julian YV. Mack, Chicago, and backed by Samuel Gompers, President subject or any Great Britain unless Dean Harlnn F. Stone, Columbia of the American Federation of Labor. he has served In the British or allied forces, Is a member of a race or com- University Law School, a board de- Telegrams from Secretary Wilson and munity known to be opposed to ene- signed by Secretary of War Baker Gompers to Konenkamp had been premy governments or was a British sub- to confer personally with such ob- pared when the Secretary got the telegraphers' head on the wire. He read jectors at the training camps. ject at birth. At Camp Gordon, Atlanta, there both, and Konenkamp assured him "Chasers" Look Good To Italy. was an unusually large number of that as soon as they were received Washington. ltaiy is to uso the new men segregated as objectors. Kindly formal action would be taken. KonenAmerican type of submarine chasers, logic used by the special hoard re- kamp said he would have to consult his Executive Committee, then In sesthe "Eagle" boats, In its campaign of sulted jn tl of the number accepting sion, and also would have to get In attrition against the Austrian fleet in the Adriatic Sea. Announcement was noncnmbatanl service, nnd 12 with- long distance touch with his New York made that tho Italian Government has drew objection or announced they committee. After further conversatho original tion the Secretary announced that completed negotiations for taking over had misunderstood from the Navy Department a contract questions. for 12 of the vessels to be built by tho The hoard accepted as sincere tho TELLS OF Ford manufacturing Comptny, of De- convictions of 2.1 members of re- NAVY DEPARTMENT FIGHTING NEAR THE CLOUDS troit, and Italian officers said they re- ligious denominations opposed to Knsign Stephen Potter, United garded this as only the forerunner oi orders for a large number of the craft any form of military servico and recommended them for furlough at a private's pay. There was doubt in Slates Naval Reserve Force, killed in four cases and the board recom- action with German planes, April WILLIAM A. DU PUY mended the men he sent to Fort 25 last, was the first American navnl Leavenworth for further examina- aviator to shoot down nnd destroy n German seaplane, according to n tion. Fifty-fomen failed to eonvinco Xavy Department statement. The report states that on March tlio board of their inability to take ' up military servico without violation 11', I9IR, a of tho German coast was of their consciences and must acby made by largo American flying cept service specified for them British the romiiinndine officer or stand boats operating from aEnsign Royal Potter court-martiF.ight claimed to be Air Forcn station. citizens of enemy countries but had was ono of two American naval this exno way of substantiating their nvinfors accompanying not pedition, and Potter was successful claims and it was held should bso classified. The board failed in shoolincr down a German seaplano (to exnmlno four others who were in which aUackcd tho rcconnoissanco A second enemy seaformation. hospital. plane found safety In running away. Potter's death reflects credit on Enormous Fine Imposed on Earl. It seems Incredible tlmt a line should his courago. Ho was killed In a fight Ho be imposed upon the head of tho house with seven enemy single-seater- s. of Cavendish too largo for him to pay. wns second pilot to a British Air But that was so when the fourth earl, Forco captain, who wns with him afterward first duke of Devonshire, when ho shot down tho German was fined 30,000 by the Judges oi piano In March. Two British planes Juiiich II. miles from lssssssW It was all for a blow struck In the had flown to a point 0 Hinder Light, when two enemy pnlaco at Whitehall. The earl and hl enemy, Colonel Colepoper, exchanged planes headed toward them. Tlio high words, und, according to ono ver-- , British planes cloed on tho nearslon, Colepeper struck tho carl, who est German and opened fire. Two knocked him down; according to nn tnnrn liosliln nlnncs then appeared r other. Colenoner refuse, n rlinlloni.n overhead and nttacked vigorously, Wllllum Allurton I)u I'uy. uuthur and the earl then struck him with his whilo threo other enemy planes cane. nnd mugiizlnu writer of Washington, Tho two British astern. The fine was Indicted upon tho earl, pased began u few wcuk ago to uxo an a planes dived and speeded westward tlnul paragraph In every letter he whoso mother vainly offered on his beunder continuous volleys from tho i't- 'lie folmwli- ;- plnltfo: "I sweur half bonds for 00,000. which Charles I had borrowed. Ho fled to Cbuts-wort- rear. One of tho Germans disapM) lotii: us I live never knowingly to Imprisoned the officers of the peared. buy anything made In Germany." He Of tho seven Germans In action, found liihtatit approval and upprcclu-tlo- n law sent to arrest him, but had to give a bond for the fine, which was can- four were nttacklng Voior. who of the Klogun, many of his Immediately spreudlng the celed when James fled. Boston frll behind his companion nnd began e ur Association and tho Pacific Coast League nnd afford such territory fair ball playing. The Alnsmith caso went LABOR SECRETARY'S PLEA HEEDup to tho Secretary on appeal from ED BY UNION, AND STRIKE the local board In Division 9 of the IS ANNULLED. District of Columbia. Ho had bren In placed Class 4, previous to tho "work or light" order. Tho local board ordered him to appear to show causa Men Were To Have Quit Keys In At-- , why he should not be reclassified and tempt To Tie Up Telegraph Service Samuel Gompers Advises Against to zigzag. Potter dodged, but was on tho port wing tip. Poller was placed in Class 1, because of tho nature of his occupation. His deferred Walkout. on the surface of tho water classification had been granted bebroadsido to all tho enemy machines een flro only 50 feet! amid flames, which turned suddenly cause of the dependency of his wlfo and under their Western Newspaper Union News Service. His companion, 250' to a huge cloud of smoke. When and child. Washington. The Commercial Tel- from the water. feet above, saw Potter's machino the pall had cleared, not oven wreck-bur- st egraphers' strike has been postponed into llame, come down part of age was visible, and the circling TURKISH BARBER BEATEN UP pcndlnp action by Congress to give the tho way under control, then crash enemy disappeared. President authority to take over the Action to this effect came lines. Prisoners Maul Turk Who Uses Language Against President Wilson after Secretary of Labor Wilson, at the and United States. Wilson, had Through our workshops and our 'rhools mid through associations wo should tench ideals of citizen-shiThis is more important than importing into tin United Stntcs grent examples of art in Kuropc. The perpetuation of Gcriunn or other foreign Focietics in ntwl tm ntitflit in bri;ik ilint Amnrifn la iiniliint-nfilwny or another. down in one Thcro should be a great organization within the United Stntcs for Americanism, nnd it ought to be used 4g to counteract nil other influence by public speaking and by a moro effective propaganda tlmn the Germans can ever again ret up in America. This is the melting pot, and it is our duty to mnke sure that, when the whole mnss is fined, it remains an Americnn democracy firm in its convictions. If there is to be servico in war, the wholo nation, every individual, men, women nnd children, must share in the sacrifice nnd must bo prepared. We listened too closely to the politiVinn a few years ago, nnd wc have been fed up with threo or four thoughts thnt would destroy the discipline nnd the correct reasoning of any nation if that nntion believed them. I have never been a believer in the Gorman system, because it gavo too much control into the hands of a comparatively small number of officers constituting tho German general stall. The idea of service beneath thnt system is, however, good. It ninkes for tho education of young men and for obedience to law. Military training is probnbly the best method we hnve of Americanizing the young men who come to us from foreign countries, nnd ever' one of them ought to be required to tnke his turn of service. It is not necessary that n foreign citizen making his home here should be required to bear arms against his old country; but he should, for the sake of teaching him American ideals and American institutions, lie obliged to take his place in the camps with young Americans if he is permitted to make his living on our soil. Tho simplest of military training is learning how to keep step, nnd that is a great moral influence. We need it beyond everything else in this country, where the forces nro so pronouncedly centrifugal. Keep step! p. 8UCH WAS THE DECISION NEWTON D. DAKER, SECRETARY OF WAR. OF This May Mean the Closing Down of All Leagues Death Olow to Nation-a- l Game In Work or Fight Ruling BH HHLH kj'' j Will Doubtless Result. ltascball Is a Imlustry. and Hall players are hit by tho "work or fight" order; they must shift Into essential Industries or lose such deferred classifications In the draft as thoy have received through dependencies and other reasons. Such was tho decision of N'owton D. linker, Secretory of War, In tho appeal of Edward catcher of tho Washington team of the American Lenguo Tho decision Is regarded In baseball circles as tantamount to tho dlsbandment of organized baseball for the duration of tho war. While many ball players aro beyond the draft age. It Is said thorc aro not enough to furnish the brand of baseball that the major league patrons demand, and baseball next year probably will bo furnished largoly by Aln-smit- Washington. leagues. the rush of basoball players to leagues similar to the Steel In the Middle West, nnd the Shipbuilding Leagues on both tho East and West coasts may glvo those leagues teams of strength almost oqual to tho Class AA leagues, or tho American How over, lnt Fresh Beef Travels on a Rapid Schedule Fresh beef for domestic mar- Toledo, O Ten prisoners In the central station mauled Mohammed Taklr Into insensibility. Detective arrested Taklr uoon comnlalnt that he had remarked In a restaurant that ho was a graduate barber and would ! like to use the razor on President Wll-- I son. Detectives who went with Taklr to his room say that In their presence he blew kisses nt a Turkish flag on the wall, and said he wanted to join his seven brothers In the Turkish array. It was after the prisoners heard this story that they beat him. He was revived by pollen and turned over to the Federal authorities. Allied Olow Due In Fall. Washington. War Department officials expect the real against the uermans to bo launched later In tho present year. This was disclosed to members of the Houso Military Committee by General March, thief of Staff, who Indicated that the employment of possibly eight American divisions In tho present doublo battlo on the front would not affect materially plans to hurl overwhelming man power Into the great strugglo to como. counter-offensive kets goes from stockyards to retail stores within a period of about two weeks. Although chilled, this meat is not frozen; hence it cannot be stored for a rise in price. A steer is dressed usually within twenty-fou- r hours after by the packer. The purchase beef is held in a cooler at the packing house, at a temperature a little above freezing, for about three days. refrigerator car where a similar tem- ttfe long-distan- co rccon-noissan- co It is then loaded into a No Limit! Washington. Iteprcsentatlre John W. Langley. of Kentucky, Is planning to sail from an Atlantic port noxt Tuesday to visit tho battlo fronts In France nnd Italy. When Postmaster General IJurleson Invited him to take tho trip on a Government transport with a party of members of Congress, Langley Inquired: "How closo can wo get to tho front?" "As closo ns your norve will let you," was Burleson's reply. al. perature is maintained, and is in transit to market on an average of about six days. Upon arrival at the branch distributing house, it is unloaded into a "cooler", and placed on sale. Swift & Company requires all beef to be sold during the week of arrival, and the average of sales is within five days. PROFESSOR RAUSENBERGER ssK BlHSflb !liflHsKii A - siifl mKIIm-- Any delay along the above journey means deterioration in the meat and loss to the packer. LB11111111H SBBBBBBBBBBBBHBnHBBBftS. vaBBBBBBBBBBBBHMVBBBV BBBBBBBBS. BBBBBBlHSHIfllBlllVBB BBBBBBBk ' Swift & Company, U. S. A. 1'rofet.Kor Huufcenliorger, who hoi been credited with haying Invented tin gun that U bombarding Purl Ho bus been In charge of tho heavy-jcubectiou of the Krupp works. K Idea by Ufclnj: It themselves. July 25, 1918. TUB CITIZEN Pago Thro HONOR ROLL Collins, Charles, Med. Officer's Y. M. C. A, Fort Oglcthropo, Oa. Collins, llobert E, N. P.. Sta, Co. 8, Norfolk, Va. Collins, Samuel F, M. 0. T. C, Post Ex, Ft. Oglethorpe, Ga. Herea Collego Is proud of tho record of its soldier boys. They have Combs, Charles, Camp Taylor, Ky. answered tlio call of our Country Combs, Lieut. Sowoll, Camp Taylor, Loulsvlllo, Ky. with the spirit of men. Wo shall always follow up their career with Cook, Tom, 108 Field Amb, British Exp. Forces, France. tho deepest Interest. Tho names of some are probably not on this list. Cook, Albert, Camp Taylor, Ky. If any one knows of a Borea man Cook, DolbcrL In tho Army whoso namo is not la Cook, Elijah, Vocational Army,A.E.F. this list send in tho namo and ad- Copcland, llobert, Dauphin Island. Fort Gaines, Ala. dress to alio President's Olllce, Beroa Cornell, Joda, 1st Co. 113th M. P., Collego, Bcrca, Ky. Camp Shelby, Hattlcsburg, Miss. Good fortune go with all. Cox, Sgt. Edward 0., Co. K, 118th Berea College Adams, Ilolmau. Adams, Lieut. Tounscn, 149th Inf., Camp Shelby. Hattlcsburg, Miss. Adams, I.leuL Wiley, 119 Inf, Camp Shelby, Miss. Aler, Antonio, IGOth U. S. Inf, Camp Shelby, Hattlcsburg, Miss. Alford, Green B, Carp. Mato, Avi. Garonno Pavlllae, France, P. M, N. Y. Inf., A.E.F, France. Coyle, Alex, 1st Co, 1st Bn, 100 Dep. Bgd, Camp Custer, Mich. Coyle, Donald. Coyle, June, A. E. F. Coyle, True F, 30tlf Inf. Band, Headquarters Cp, Camp Green, N.C Coylo, Wado, Camp Taylor, Ky. Coyle, William II, Co. E, 149th Inf, Camp Shelby, Miss. Allen, Corp. Chas. B, 37th Co, 10th Craft, John. Bn, 169 D. D, Camp Taylor. Craln, L. G, 18th Co. 5th Tr. Bn, Amburgy. Denver, Co. M 119th Inf, Camp Taylor, Ky. Hnlticsburg, Miss. Crance, Lonoy, Camp Taylor, LouisAnderson, Itradley, Camp Jackson, ville, Ky. s.c. Cress, Rollle, Co. K. 148th Inf, Camp Anderson, Arthur 13, 3rd Aoro Sheridan, Ala. Squad, Ft Sill, Okla. Creech, Hoy, 53rd Co, Naval TrainAnderson, L. H, Median. Service. ing Station, Norfolk, Va. via Paris, Franco, A". E. F. Crosctto, John B, 41st Co, 4th Ropl. Ault, Stanloy, Camp Taylor, Ky. Rgt, Camp Gordan, Ga. Bailey, Frank, lied Cross Military Crowley, Elmer. Hospital, Somewhere In Franco. Curry, Everett, 5th Co. Del. C. A. C, Bally. Green, Radio Co, U. S. Navy, A. E. F. France, via New York. Cambridge, Mass. Daniels, Capt. Irving, Co. C, 509lh Ballard, Dewlso. Eng, Camp Trovls, Texas. Ballard, Roscoo. Davis, Sheldon. Hdqr. Co. 109th Field Ballinger. William II, Battery F, Artillery, Camp Hancock, Ga.i 312 F. A, Camp Meade, Baltimore. Day, Kclley, Naval Training Station, Md. Great Lakes, III. Batson, Lieut. C. C, 1 19th Inf, Camp Dean, Lieut. William. 330 Inf, Camp Shelby, Hnlliosburg, Miss. Taylor, Loulsvlllo, Ky. BaLson, Reuben B, 7th Supply Co., ' liedriek. I. W, A.E.F, Franco. A.E.F., via N. Y, Franco. Degman, C. G, Co. B, 4th Bat., U. S. Bcnllcld, Brackncl, II. Q. Co, Gth G, Camp NIcholi8, New Orleans. Inf, A. E. F via N. Y. P. M. Bellinger, Thomas, Camp Jackson, Bickncll, Corp. J. Paul, Hdq. Co, S. C. 1 roth Inf. Band, Camp Shelby, Miss. Dcmmon, SgL Willard C, 7th Cav, Bisgerstaff, Horner. Troop H, Fort Bliss, Tox. BipgerstaiT, Sgt. Lloyd. Gth Tr. Bn, Diamond, Aubrey F, 1 18 U. S. Aero Camp Jackson, S. C. Squad. A. E. F, Caro Adj. Gen.. Billry. Cheerful, H. Co. Naval Hosp, Washington. D. C. Portsmouth, Va. Divine, Melvin, Camp Taylor, Ky. Birchfleld, William, Co. F., 20th Eng., Dixon, Chester, Camp Taylor, LouisDischarged on account of disabilville, Ky. ity. Dixon, Lieut. Elmer, Ft. Thomas, Bowman, D. 0, Asst. Surgeon, U. 8. Ky. N. II. F, Loaguo Island Naval Hos- Dinoy, Walter Clark. U. S. L, II. S. pital, Philadelphia, Pcnn. Orchid, Portsmouth, Va. Bowman, Lieut. F. O, Co. L, 371st Dizncy, Win. L, Batt. D, 19 F. A, Inf. Discharged on account of ry via N. Y, A.E.F., Franco. received In service. Dodson. C. P, U. S. Naval Training Bowman, J. 0, 4th 0. T. C, 1st Co, Station. 1st 9lh Co, Newport, R. I. Camp Sherman, 0. Dooley, John F, Supply Co, 6th Inf, Bowman, II. 0, 33 Co, Oth Tr. Bn-1Chattagooga. Tenn. Depot Brig, Camp Jackson, S. C. Dougherty, Russell, 119th Dr. Co, Bowman. Linnoy, 38th Co. 10 Tr. Marine Bks, Paris Island, S. C. Bn, 158th Depot Bgd, Camp Sher- Douglas, Veo M., Ambulance Co. No. man-, 0. 2, Fort Logan. Houston, Texas. Bowling. Grover, Camp Shelby, Mis. Duff, Powell, "Some where in Boyer. Clarence. U. S. S. Florida, France." Postmaster, New York City. Duncan, Melvin, 22nd Squadron, Branson, Jerry, Co. A, Ban. B. GunAviation Camp, Waco, Texas. ners' Mates School, Great Lakes, Durham, Jesse, Evacuation Hospital, III. Chfrkamauga Park, Ga. Bratchcr, Eddlo C, Chap T. School, Early, Clinton, 149th Inf. Band, Camp Camp Taylor, Ky. Shelby, Hattlcsburg, Miss. Britt, Lieut James J, Jr, Bks. D. 42, East, Edward R, Co. 38, 10th Tr. Bn. Camp Jackson. Colum322nd Inf, 159 Depot Bgd, Camp Taylor, Ky. bia, s. Eaton, Claudo L, Co. L, 1st Pioneer Brock. John H, 2nd Tr". Brgd. Lino Inf., Camp Wadsworth, S. C 35, Kelly Field, So. San Antonio, Eaton, Forest L, 21. Co. F, Tr. Bn, Texas. 159, Camp Taylor, Ky. Browning. Sgt. Benjamin F, 1st Co, Ecclcs, William. Jr, N. A. Corps, U. 1st Div., M. G. Bn, A.E.F, France. Washington. S. N. Observatory, Brown. CorbetU Camp Taylor, LouisD. C. ville, Ky. Edgecomb, Glenn. Brown. W. Wilson. Camp Taylor, Edwards, Donald H, Medical Re Kentucky. serve, Columbus, 0. Brashear, Dislirnan, U. S. S. Bridge, ' dwards, Lieut. John Paul, Band Now York City. care Postmaster, Master, 149th Inf. Band, Camp Buchannan, Wallace Shelby, Miss. Buchanan, Claudo, 873 Aero Squad, Edwards, Corp. Thomas, Jr, Co. M, Lovo Fiold, Dallas, Tex. 50th Inf, Camp MacArthur, Waco, Camp, Buford. 322nd F. A, Camp Texas. Sherman, ChilicnUic, 0. Edwards, Lieut. Robert N, Aviation Caldwell, Griflln. 42nd Co, 11th Bn, Concentration Camp, Morrison, Va. Depot Bgd, Camp Jackson, Euglc, Liout. Stanley L., 33 Uh Inf, 150th S.C. Camp Funston, Kan?. Cvlhoun. Quincoy, Ft. Leo, Peters- Ernborg, Otto, 1 19th Inf. Band, Hatburg, Va. tlcsburg, Miss. Campbell. Piner, Naval Tr. Sta., Co. Evans, Clyde, Blue Jackets' Guard, B, 2nd Reg, Great Lakes, III. Newport, R. I. Campbell, William, Chief Bugler, Evans, Fred, 291 Aoro Squad, Mather liattlosburg, Miss. 149 Inf. Band, Field, Sacramento, California. Oarpcnlor, SgL Rollins, Troop B, Evans, John F, 439 Aoro Squad, 31 Uh M. P, 89th Div, A.E.F. Vancouvor Bks, Vancouver, Wash. Caudill, Sgt. James B, Co. D, 316th Fnlrehlld. Jns. T, 32 Co. 8th Bat., Engineers, Camp Lewis, Wash. 159th Depot Bgd, Camp Taylor, Cecil, Lieut. J. J, Co. C. 13th Cav, Ky. McAllen, Texas. Former, Frank, France, A. E. F. Chapman, Floyd, M. G. Co, 149th Inf., Fcnwiok, Leonard L, Camp Custer, Camp Shelby, liattlosburg, Miss. Baltlo Creek, Mich. Chapman, Henry Clay, 119 M. G. Co, Felton, Corp. Flavol L, Co. "A" 55 Camp Shelby, Hattlcsburg, Miss. Inf, Camp McArthur, Waco, Tex, Chasteen, Ernest, 159th U. S. Inf., Fiolder, Leonard, Hdq. Detach. 159 Camp Shelby, liattlosburg, Miss. Depot Brgd, Camp Taylor, Ky. Co, Fiolder, William. Hdq. Dolnch. 159 Childs, Herman, N. Y. S. Newport, II. I. Depot Brgd, Camp Taylor, Ky. Childs, "Manly," U. S. S. Nebraska, Fish, Jesso T, Oth Co, 3rd Da, 159 care Postmaster, Now York City. D. B, Camp Taylor, Ky. Clark, Claudo, Co. M. 321st Inf, Camp Flanory, Arch, Camp Cueler, Mich. Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Flack. Btlllo, 18th Regt, A. E. Clark, Walter, 31 Inf. Med. Dept, via N. Y. P. M. Fort Bliss. Texas. Flannery, Elmo, lflth Aero S. Squad , Clark, Carl U, Co. C 2nd Eng. Tr. A. E. F, Via. Now York P. M. Camp Humphreys, Va. Flint, Sgt. Sherman, Fort Rodman, Click, Lloyd, P, ,30th Inf., Curtis New Bedford, Mass. Bay, Baltimore, Md. in-Ju50 a -8 r. Flynn, Van W, Co. M, 120th Inf, Hubbard, Lloyd, Camp Sheridan, McMuIlin, Samuel, 159th Inf, Camp Sexton, Edward M, Co. M, 149th Inf, Montgomery, Ala. Camp Shelby, Miss. A.E.F., Franco. Shelby, Hattlcsburg, Miss.' Foilcr, Samuel, Ambulanco Corps, Hubbard, L. 0, Hdq. Co, 140th Inf., Mcnzic, Leonard, 120th Co., 1st Rep. Camp Sherman, Chllllcotho, Ohio. 37th Div, AJLF. A.E.F, Franco. Bat. U. S. M. A. E. F-- N. Y, City Settle. Mark, First Machine Co, Ft. Fraloy, 0. S Hospital Corps, Col- - Huff, Capt. E. W., Hdq. San. Tr, P. M. BenJ. Harrison, Ind. Camp Dix, N. J. Michaels, Manna, Richmond Tr. Sharp, Dewey F., 22 Aero Squad, umhus Barracks, Columbus, 0. Sohool Dtch, State Fair Grounds, Franklin, Arthur, Eubk. Hospital, Humphrey, R. R, 008 Aero Inf. Sqd., A.E.F,vla New York City, P. M. Camp Stewart. Nowport Nows, Va,i Aviation Camp, Waco, 'loxas, Richmond, Va. Shorte, Serg. Braxton C, Co K, 118th Franklin, Harlan, 1st Co, C.A.G, Hunter, Harry S, Ball. A, tlOth F. Miller, Robert E, Aux, Rcmt. Depot, Inf, Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, A, 32nd Div. A. E. F., via. N Y, P. sUl, Camp Johnston, Jacksonville,, Franco. Ala. M. Fla. Franklin, McDonald. Short, I.leuL Cyrus P, Ft. Oglo- Franklin, W. S, 150 Dep. Bgd, 25th Hunter, Hinlon H, 103 Co, 8th Reg, Mockbce, William, 1st Plat., 87 Sqd.! thorpe, Chattanooga, Tenn. 13th Co, Ft. Thomas, Ky. Co, 7th Tr. Bn, Camp Jackson, S.C. U. S. Marine, Galveston, Toxas. Shorte, Scrg. D. C, Co K, 148th Inf., Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, Ala. Frazlor, Sol, 44th Co, 11 Bn, 159 D.IHylton, Charles, U. S. S. Goorgo Morgan, Reuben, Camp Taylor, Washington, Brooklyn, N. Y. Louisville, Ky. B, Camp Taylor, Ky. Shuford, T. H, Co. Q, Radio School, c, French, Marvin M, U. S. S. Lieut. N. A., 30 Coleman St, Morgan, .Inmes M, Co.B, 112 F. S. C, Great Lakes, III. hontas, P. M. New York City. 37th Div., A. E. F. London. England. Silor. Arvid 0., R. 0. S, Naval Op. French, Otlis J., caro Naval Y. M. C Imrie, Jack, 30 Coleman St, London Morgan, Rufus, Med. Dept, Ft. BenJ. Base, Hampton Roads, Va. Harrison, Ind. A, 107 Sands St, Brooklyn, N. Y. England. Simpson, Green T, Corpus Chrisle, French, Elbert, Voc. Tr. Dtc. N. A, Isaacs, Capt. M. J, 320 F. A, Camp Moore, Edwin, Hdqr. Co. 330 Inf, Tex, Co. F, 5th U. S. Eng. Camp Taylor, Loulsvlllo, Ky. . Co. B, Indianapolis, Ind. Taylor, Loulsvlllo, Ky. Slacle, Dean, Electric. Div. DetachFrost, 1st Lieut. Cloveland C School ison, Sgt. D. B, Co. D, 119th Inf, Moore,HaroId, Aviation Corps, Colum ment Enlisted Specialists, Fort of Flro 104th F. A. Bgd, Camp Camp Shelby, Miss. bus, 0, Monroe, Va. r.xon, David L, 3rd P. Reg., Inflrm- - Moore, Georgo W, 379 Aero Squad,! Slemp, LieuL Alfred C, Bat. B. F. A, Funsten, Kansas. Fiignto, Clinton B, Field Hospital,' nry, Oth Bn, 159 D. B, Camp Tay-Taliaferro Field No. 3, Texas. Camp Stanloy, Leon Springs, Tex. Murphcy, Lieut. RobL E. Lee, 183, Smith. Asa C 11 Co. 0. M. C. 101 D, Co. G, Camp Grecnlcaf, Ga.1 lor, Ky. Fulks, Elliott L, Hdqr. Co. 149th Inf, Jackson, John C, 52 Co, 13 Prov. Br,1 Aero Squad, London, England, Machine Repair Shop, Columbus, Hattlcsburg, Miss. Camp Lee, Va. Murrell, Jesso L, Bar. 830 N. C. 8, Ohio. Carnp Decatur. III. Gabbard, Scrg. E. Blaine, Ambulanco Johnson, Corp. Clyde, 140 F. A. 41st Smith, Frcdric L, 300 Sanitary Tr., Nay, Walter, Camp Taylor, Ky. Corps No. 12, American ExpcdI- -l Division, A.E.F., via N.Y. P.M. Field Hospital 324, Camp Sevier, tlohary Forces. Johnson, Lambert, Co. I, 321st Inr,jNcaI, Sidney, Battery A. 12 F. A. Ft. S. C. Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Meyer, Va. Gabbard, John B., Co. E, Oth U. S. Smith, J. W, Co. 310, U. S. Amb. Johnson, Stanley, Co. No. 45, Paris' Nlckell, Clarence, M. D. 149th Inf, Inf, A. E. F, via N. Y. P. M. Co, Camp Dix. Trenton. N. J. Gay, Colson, France, via New York. Camp Shelby, Miss. Island, Port Royal, S. C. Smith, John V 4th Co. Inf, CasuJohnson, Steve, U. S. N. Baso Ho?- - Nickell, Iro, Lieut., Camp Taylor, Oibbs, Cecil, Camp Taylor, Ky. als, A. E. F, via N. Y. P. M. pltal, Hampton RoadSj Va. Gibbs, Warren, Camp Taylor, Ky. Louisville, Ky. Smith, Verne. Gillen, Roy, Co. L, 10th Inf, Ft. BenJ. Johnson, Arthur d, 37th Co, 10th Ogg, Wm. Emery, Co. B, 51 Inf, Smith. W. J. P.. Officer's Training Camp Forest, Ga. Harrison, Ind. Camp, Porto Rico. Bn, 159 D. B, Camp Taylor, Ky. Gilllgan, Leo, Unit D, Co. 24, Naval Johnson, Frank D, 33rd Co, 9th Osborn, J. 0, Co. D, Oth Eng, A. E Smithcrs. Frank, Co. B, 335 Inf, Op. Base, Hampton Roads, Va. Camp Taylor, Ky. P. M, New York City. Bn, Camp Sherman, 0. Glasscock, Aaron, Ft. Thomas, Ky. Jones, Elam, 214 Aero Squad, Park- - Parker, Clarence, Camp Shelby, Hat- - Sparks, Cloyd, Camp Shelby, Miss. Rpence. Sgt. E. L, Co. I, 18th Inf. A. Glista, Joe, 18 Co, 5th Inf. Depot llcsburg, Miss. Held, Tcnn. Bgd, Camp Dovens, Mass. E. F, via. N. Y. P. 0. Jones, John It, 3rd Cas. Co, 2nd Parker, Sgt. Thos. L, Sanum Ar- prov. Reg, Ord. T. C, Camp Han- Godboy, CapL Chauncey, Camp ticry sc10ol, A.P.O, 718, AJE.F, Spence, Sst. W. F, 4th C, 1st T. Dodge, Des Moines, la. Bn, Camp Taylor, Ky. cock, Ga. via N ' Y ' G&ldcn, Leo, Camp Taylor. . . Spink. Corp. Paul. 1st Co. Military Jones, U. Clyde, U. S. N. 0. Base, ,120.. k L Police, 108th Train, 33rd Div, . f f I. r ft u. oervico urancn, ureenyiue, o. r Detch, A. E. F. Bks, A. E. F., via N. Y. P. M. Dnponno Wn fnfIrin T"l i rtinafnt Graham, Chas. C, Recruit Sec, II Jones, LieuL William, D. B, Camp Spurlock, Goodloc, U. S. S. Beale. Yard Wa9hington D- - c. 0. Base, Camp Grecnlcaf, Georgia via. N. Y. P. M. xuyjur, ivy. Paf , nnn. v t n A floQ Mnlnou Green, Dillard, Camp Taylor, Ky. Jcnes, Simon, Co, B, 46th Inf., Fort Stafford, Everett D, Co. 3, 50th Inf, Iowa. Benjamin Harrison, Ind. Griflln. Lieut. Arleigh C, Fort An- Curtis Bay, Md. Pearson, Leland E, 32nd C. 154 Dedrews, Mass. Jenkins, Charles N, Supply Co. 35. Stansell, Maxwell, Bat. 1, 0. T. S., pot B., Camp Meade, Md. 322 Field Artillery, Camp Sher- Camp Taylor, Ky. Griflin. Fleming B, M. D. Hdqs, Ad. Perkins, U. S. S. Jenkins, Postmaster, man. Chillicothe. O. Sec. L. of C A. E. F. France. Stilwell. Lieut. Abner J., Co. G, 342nd New York City. Gross, Frank, Co. M. 4th Inf, Gettys- - KefTer, Lieut. Albert H, A. S. S. C. Inf, Camp Grant, 111. D. B. Camp Taylor, Ky. SL Clair, Ray L, Military Branch, Camp Dick, Dallas, Tex. burj, Pa. Perry, Frank, Co. H, 2nd W. Va. Inf. Y. M. C. A. No. 30, Chattanooga, Gross, Orville, Recruit C. A. C, Foil Kelly, Burton, Q. M. DepL, Colum- - Perry, Penn, Camp Taylor, LouisTenn. Mott, Salem, N. J. bus, 0. Ky. Slout, Charles E, Camp Taylor, LouGudgcr, James, 335th F. A, Camp Kerr, Alexander C, U. S. Navy ville, Phelps, Glenn, Ambulanco Corps 21, isville, Ky. Charleston, S. C. Pike. Ark. ' Fort Clark, Texas. Hnckett, Scrgt. II. W, Line 272. E. L, Co. C, 147 Inf, Mont- Stowe, Robert P, Camp Taylor, Ky. Phelps, Glenn C, A. C. 24, Douglas, gomory, Ala. ly Field No. 1, San Antonio, Ter. Street, Arvel, Med. Dept. 80th T. A, Haeberlin, Easlham, Address will Kimball, Paul W., 122 Sorvice Sqd, Ariz. Chattanooga, Tenn. Picklesimer, Parnell, Y. M. C. A., Street, be appreciated. Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas. Robert, 25lh Engineers, A. E. Fort Orgiethorpe, Ga. Hall, Lieut. John, M. G. Co. 53. Mill - Kincaid, Bradley, Co. E, 336th Inf., F, via N. Y. P. M. Pigman, Christopher, Co. II, 335 Inf., Tate, tary Branch, Chattanooga, Tenn. Camp Taylor, Ky. J. Harl. Camp Sevier, Army Camp Sherman, 0. Hann) tfif h tTffMinn Com n T ina 1 , ftotrni! tfnlr... , Pi,fi' . rnl n C. A. 11,11,-- J U"l ..HI lt, uuui '.in ll'n i iiui,,,,1st Tr.I'mBgd, Kelley Field ; Pifraan. Uuram 35 Co.. 9th Bn, 159 Y. M. S. C. Sevier Branch, GreenDiv, ville, Div, Camp Slielby, Hattiesburg, Depot Brgd, Camp Taylor, Ky. No. 1, S. San Antonio, Tex. Miss. Taulbee, S'elden, Eng. Corps, El Paso, Vt ' Texas. Halzak. George. U.S. Gen. Hosp. No. Lawson, Albert F, Co. F, Oth Inf, lHnT I ' Ti A.E.F, via N. Y. Taylor, Howard E, Y.M.C.A, 12Ruo 7 Roland Park. Baltimore, Md. n,r""' S, S. Kear-M- . V""1 V.. D'Aguessau, Pari3, France. Hannah, RobL N, Co. B, 57th EngjLeask, Stewart, Con. Ward 5, Baso searge, via. r. Wnanifnt nnmr. Tim. Vv rnn. r ni,..n ia Templeton, R. R, 70th Co. B, Paris Porter, C. M. Clay, Co. E, 330 Inf, Island, S. C. Hari. Lieut. Joseph, Camp Taylor, Leavltt, Roland S, 147 Aero Squad, Camp Taylor, Ky. A. E. F, via N. Y. City. Terril, B. Harold, Co. M. 1st Pioneer Louisville. Ky. Porter, Donald, Musician, 149th Inf. Inf., Camp Wadsworth, S. C. Barrel, Gordon, 10th Inf. Med. Dpi, Lewis Corp. Fred. II, C. A. C, 2nd Band, Hdqr. Co, Hattiesburg. Miss, Sherman, C. Z. Co, Fort Terrill. llobert. Cas, Co. 4. 312 A. M. Fort Benjamin Harrison, Ind. Porter, Glenn, 158 D. B, 3rd Tr- - Bn. Tr., Camp Pike. Ark. Harrison, Creed 0, U. S. S. So. Da- -! Lewis, Hugh, Carnp Sheridan, Mont- Bid. M 44, Camp Sherman, 0, gomery, Ala. Reynolds, Taylor, Battle Creek Amkota. P. M. New York City. Powell, Sgt. W. Stanley, Co. K, 336 bulance Corps, Allentown, Pa. Hammond. Sergt. Benjamin, 333rd Lewis, Noah, Co. L, 10th U. S. Inf, Inf, Camp Taylor, Ky, Roark, Edward, 18 F. A. Med. Dept, Fort Benj. Harrison, Ind. Camp Taylor. Louisville, Ky. Inf, Camp Jackson, S. C. Pratt, Chester, Fort Bliss, Tex. Harwood. John E, 1st Co, 1st Reg, Lewis, LieuL M. G, Camp Lee, Va. Puckelt. John Allen, Co. G, 149th Lewis, Dowey, Co. E, 149th Inf, Roberts, Dean Scott, U. S. S. NeU. S. N. Tr. S, Newport. R. I. Inf, Camp Shelby, Miss. braska, 10th Div, Fortress MonHays, Sgt. Earl T, 18th Co. 5th Tr.i Camp Shelby, Miss. Rackley, Lloyd, Co. J, Oth Reg, Camp Lewis, Emerson, Camp Wadsworth, roe, Va. Bn, Carnp Taylor, Ky. Perry, Chicago, 111. Robertson, Jaokson, Co. C, 23rd U. S. Hays, Herbert, Musician, 149th Inf., S. C Raine, James Watt, Army Y. M. C. A, Eng. A. E.F, France, via N.Y. P.M. Rami, Camp Shelby, Hattiesburg, Lewis, James, Ft. Bliss, Tex. Camp Shelby, Miss ... T.tnlitwnrrlf T.lnnf. Tf A XT 11 P. Rogers, Jesso. Reams, Robert, Inf. Co. D. Med. Tr. ., .. . Tniirmnrv ' tammi fti. i. Rnmn Rossie, William, Camp Leo, Va. iieninree. i.ieui. ueorgo iv, is iiu,, " Camp, Ft. Benj. Harrison, Ind &U. Gettysburg. Pa. A.E.F., Franco. Con. 0. M, Commerce St., Balti- Redden, Scrgt. E. A, Co. C. 3rd Bal Lmd L'out- - w E- - Signal Corps, Thomas, Clay, Ft. Thomas, Ky. more Md. loon Squad, A. E. F, via N.Y.P.M u- - s- Heckman, Walter W, Asst. Band Reid, Harry B, 33 Aero Squad, A. M nTr Linton, Leo S, Died at Camp 19th Inf. Band, Hdqr. Co, Arthur, Texas, February 3, 1918. prosper. Raleigh, U. Co. 6th Inf. Miss Roynolds, Oth Co, 3rd Bn,l Mil. Br, Tennr Hicks, ilal, 314 Reg, Co. 14, Groat Lo,k'n. Earl. 47 Aero Sqd, A. E. F, 159 D. B, Camp Taylor, Ky. via N. Y. P. 0. Trosper, Ralph S, 31th Eng, Fort Lakes. Ill Mill- - Richardson, William K, Med. DepL, Benjamin Harrison, Ind. Hierd, James B, Co. 7, OA.C, Fort L;nc,'-- i Senst- - Dora 52nd Inf. Ft. Sill, Okla. tary Chattanooga, Tenn. Turner, Fred, 240 Aoro Service, Barrancas, Ponsacola, Fla. Rice, Augustus, Battlo Creek AmbuSquad, Dorr Field, Arcadia, Fla. Hill, Ernest B, Caufflns, Co. 1, Camp Mahaffy, Herman, Medical Roservo. lanco Corps. Allentown, Pa. Maharg, Ray, Port Royal, S. C. Sgt-MajOtto R, 16th U. Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla. Rlddlo, Jotor P, 14th Co, 4th Tr. Bn, Twiford, S. Aero Squad, A. E. F, France. Billiard, D. Moss, San Pedro de Marcum, Leonard, Camp Taylor, Ky. 158 D. B, Camp Sherman, Ohio. Marcus, Charles, 112 Fid. Slg. Bn, Walker, Harry B, F Troop, 307 Cav, Macoris, D. R. Ritter, Corp. Henry A, Co ,C. Fid. Co. C, Camp Sheridan, Ala. Del Rio, Texas. llllliard, Dudley, Saji Pedro do Martin, Cnrgeant Robert, Mod. Dept, Sig. Bn, Camp Taylor. Ky. Wallaco, E. E. Uq. Co, 1st Pioneer Mncoris, D. R. Roberts, William, 26th Co, 2nd Sec, ilth F. ii. Fort Sill, Okla. Inf, Camp Wadsworth, 8. C. Hillman, Jas. E, Co. E, 20th Eng, 7Ui Bn, 159 D.B, Camp Taylor, Ky. ,Vna,lnrn ,nlnn TnmoI Martin, Cariyle, Fort Lee, Peters. I" 11 Camp American University, Wash"1 AnnU. mil. n nl.! jaitun, ti.l uu. iiiuiu ncg. ton, Ala. --J iiuiiic, uuijr. burg, Va. ington. D. C. Band, Camp Shelby, Hattiesburg, Welsh, Preston F, U. S. Navy, Eng. May, Bruce, Supply Co. 313, Q. M. C. Hook, John T, Caisson Co. 2, U2ht Miss. N. A., A. E. F. via. New York. Wells, E. J, U. S. S. Minneapolis, Ammunition Train, 37th Div, May, G. H, 87th Aero Squadron,. Robinson, Charles, FL Thomas, Ky, New York. Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, Ala. Robinson Fred Observation BaloonWnooI v;, c Bark Field, Memphis, Tenn. BcaUregard. La. U. S. Avirttioa Hoffman, Clarence, Div, Somewhere in Franco or Wneeldon( Vernon s u. 8. 8. Mls8. Mnrlow, Georgo, Co. 2, Squad. 335, Corps, Columbus, 0. England. isslppl N Y P M Aviation, Ft. Thomas, Ky. Frank. U. S. Aviation Hoffman, McCann, Homer, Reg. 8, Co. 81, Great Robinson, James S, 6ist Inf, Co. K, wheolor,' Frank, U. S.'s. Agomemnon, Corps, Camp McArthur, Waco, A.E.F, via N. Y. N Y P. M Box 7. Lakes, 1JI. Toxas. John, 309th Eng. Corps, Robinson, Judson Pearl, 2nd Rog-- wiloy," Boborl, Naval Radio School. Ac- - McCann, Glenn, Government Hoffman, 2nd Co, Bar. C, U.S.N. Tr. S, New- -: Camp Tnylor, Ky. 3 ghepard St, Cambrldgo, Mass. rwiiinfnnl nntrnlt. Mlfth. Port. R. L Wiley, Lewis A, Naval Radio School, Hogg. Harvoy. Co. D. 2nd Ky. Inf, McComas, Battlo Creek Ambulanco Robinson, Miss Minnlo Jane, Amb. 3 shepard St, Cambridgo, Mass. Co, Allentown, Pa, linitioxhnrir. Miss. Co, Baso Hospital, Ft. Oglethorpe wills, Howard. Ft. Thomas, Ky. 22 Co, 7th Plat, Hopkins, Dave, Aviation Corps, McDavld. Bourko K, Ga Wilson. Mls3 Ethel May, Baso Hosp. Thomas, Ky. Charleston, S. C. 59, Camp Upton, N. Y. McDavid, James A, Address will bo Rogers, John L, "Over Thero." Howard, Ensign Richard, Annapolis. Rogers, William, Co. K, 1st Pioneer Wilson, Frank, U. S. N. Tr. Sta, Norappreciated. Station, 7 Reg, Howard, E. M, N. T. . Inf, Camp Wadsworth, S. C. folk, Va. MoElroy, R. Paul, 4th Reg, 1st Co, 2 Co., Newport, R. I. Rust, S. R, 305th ,M. G. Bat, Co. C, Wilson, J. Oscar, Co. 01, Marino Bks, 1st Soo., Naval Training Station, Guolph, Ontario, Canlda. neport- Camp Upton. N. Y. Brooklyn Navy Yards, N. Y. Charleston, S. G. ed drowned at sea. Royse, Felix, Hdqr. Co. 120 Inf,Camj. Wilson. Joseph A, U. S. N. T. 3, Howard, George, U. S. S. Pennsyl- - McGuire, Ben, Franco, E. F. Co. M, Sevier, N. C. Co. 118. Norfolk, Va. Oth Inf, Via. N. Y. vania, Fortress Monroo, Va. Sapp, Claud, U. S. Naval Tr. Camp, Wise, Milllgan, Camp Jackson, S. C. Howard, John. Forward, Birchfleld, Mcfiuiro, Leo, U. S. Naval Radio Wiseman. Earl, U. S. S. Allan, P. M. Portland, N. H. ' Ky. Sohool, II. U, Cambrldgo, Mas3. New York City. Floyd, U. S. S. Nevada. Sandlin. Howard Ray L, 01th Depot Btry,Mc0ulT wniami u. s. 8. Ml9sl,. Postmaster, Now York City. Wolfe. L. I), 313 Aux. Reg. Sta. Vet. Guolph, Ontario Can. Corps. Camp Shelby, Miss. 8pp, caro Post Master. Now York Scott. Frank, A.E.F, France. Howell, Marcus, U. S. S. George Wolford, Capt. Luke P., 323rd M. 0. Washington, Brooklyn. N. Y. Sellers, Randolph, Army Y.M.OA, Batt., Camp Sherman. 0. Hudspeth. 1st LieuL William II, Mc'vay, Lieut Walter II, Medical Corps, American Expeditionary Soxton, Clayton, Aux. Dept, 313 Ro Woodruff. Robin, Engineer Reserve. 333rd Reg. Supply Co, Camp Tay- mount Depot, Camp Shelby, Miss. young, c. Harvey, Frultland, New ForCM. lor, Louisville, Ky. Mexico, Forward, Poca-JlmrlA. ' J, 11 1 ni J!' Z i ..,' 1 n'2 ..', rh'm or ' ' Pago Four. THE CITIZEN July 25, 1018. Sergeant Itolllns Carpenter sailed FIRST CONSIDER FOOD VALUES Zr t?5 I deciding whether any food Is for France, last week, with his com- pany, Troop B, 311 Military Police, high or low in price, we must ask 8'J Division. Sergeant Carpenter ii't merely how much wo must pay has been in tho Regular Army for for a pound or a quart, but how is the return in actual food seven years and will soon bo mado AT value. In buying milk at 12 a lieutenant. Miss Jcssio Smith, who lias been cents a quart, one gets protein as studying at the Conservatory of cheaply as in meat at 25 cents n M title, in Cincinnati this summer, pound, or eggs at 35 cents a dozen, or fresh cnl at 20 cents n pound, and will return to Berea, this week Kentucky Rich monc Rev. H. B English and family, G. K. one- gets energy more cheaply than Porter and family, Mr. asd Mr, from any or tuese materials. Even Grant Huff and baby, and Mrs. at IS cents a quart, milk would bo problem of our country Laura Oabbard were in Valley View, almost ns cheap a source of protein today is the organization of all its last Friday and Saturday, attending and n clieapor sourco of energy revival services being held by than meat at 35 cents a pound; it resources and efforts. The Federal Messrs. Willett and Bird, both for- - would be n cheaper source of both protein and energy than eggs at 00 is the banking mer Berea students. R. C. Miller spent tho latter part cents a dozen. Because of these NEWS OF DKREA AND VICINITY, QATHIiRED FROM A organization which is caring for the facts, dietitians advise families who of the week in Barbourvlllc VARIETY OF SOURCES must mako every penny count, to G. i:. Porter and family spent Tues nation's financial needs. Support it cut down on their meat before they day in I.oxington, by dealing with a member bank. Miss Dora Ely, who has been at, do on their milk. Dr. L. B. Mendel. All farmers growing wheat, tlioso home for a vacation of a few weeks,' . ! expecting to grow wheat, or can be win return 10 nor worK at uuck- CIVil SERVICE EXAMINATION to grow wheat can't nf , influenced The Unncii SM"S Civ Service "I ,9, ford to miss hearing Mr. Kinney Miss Whaley, a sludenl commission announces an open com-' next Saturday, July 27, in Vocational Berea, Kentucky f tho L.K.S.N., at Richmond, spent pomive examination for Berea, Ky. Chapel at 2:00 o'clock. truck crop Bank & Truit Bldg. Sunday and Monday with Miss specialMs. men only, August 21 Misses Jewell Ogg and Alice Bertha King. 10,8 amI . D1-.- I. 'Golden, of the Wilbur Smith Bus! Mrs. Maggie Golden has recently, The ,ulie9 , of lllig onicla, UCSl UiailVSIIUllllllg I1CS3 college, at Lexington, were eceived word that her son, Harold, collection nnd reporting of Golden, has arrived safely In formation regarding Scientific horse shoeing, fine iron visitors in Berea over Sunday, acreage, Green, of the Miss Gertrude ..irv mi,) rin.iir nf nil ileorrintlons "htions and yields of various truck Summer School, was at Camp Miss Bortlia King spent from crops. at the College Blacksmith Shoo, Tuesday until Friday of this week Main street, north of The Citizen Taylor, Sunday, to see her hrotl Applicants must have at least five Oiy,ce n Cincinnati. ad. Dillnrd, who is stationed there years experience. Other vacancies Misses Orn Carpenter and Anna Miss Lucy Farmer was visiting in open also. Salaries $1,600 to Hackney, of the College Depart London the first of the week ami are 62,500. L. & N. TIME TABLE Any one Interested may apment, arc leaching near ML Ster attended the funeral of the Rev. D. ply Berea, Ky. to The Citizen for further ling. W. Brown. (In elTect May 11, 1918 Miss Nell Caso, who lias iheen Miss Frances Golt left for Hazard North Bound working In the Secretary s office Monday where she will continue her No. 32, Leaves 0:53 p.m. J. PAUL EDWARDS PROMOTED during the summer, returned to her work as bookkeeper for the Colum No. 38, Leaves 1:17 p.m. J. Paul Edwards lias been homo in Lawrenceburg, Sunday bus Mining Co. No. 3S, Leaves 3:53 a.m. to the rank of second lieuMr. and Mrs. Meade, of Egypt (Ky.! South Bound John Farmer, of McKee, was vis were visitors in Berea last week iting Ills brother, W. E. Farmer, the tenant, by tlie order recently issued No. 33, Leaves 12:03 p.m. by tho Government. Lieut, Edwards, They have been visiting at tho horn first of the week. No. 37, Leaves 1:04 p.m. of Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Cloyd. of No. 31, Leaves 12:12 a.m. Arthur Riddle, of Greenville, S'. who is leader of the 10th Infantry Note: No. 33, the fa9t train, will Chestnut street, Mr. Meade, while C, is spending a few days with his 'land, of Camp Slielby, Miss., is the stop for passengers from North of) here, was receiving medical attcn parents. Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Riddle, on of Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Edwards, f this place. He enlisted in the Cincinnati, O., or for Soutli of Knox- - tion. on Center street, I Wth, formerly the Second KenSee Moore and Stephens for rain ville, Tenn. Benton Fielder underwent an op ad-- 1 barrels, at Coal Yard. eration for appendicitis, Tuesday tucky Regiment, three years ago Oscar Wyatt, of Battle Creek We SELL hats and sell them right, flernrw n. It wn a rattier se and saw service on the border. He ad, Mich, returned to Berea, Thurs rious case, but by the skillful won rapid promotion to Assistant Mrs. Laura Jones. Ho is staying with his hands or the Drs. B. F. and M. M. Band Leader and then to Band f. T. Innpa nnrl fnmllv. D. W. day. Master. A recent order from WashJackson and family, Orris Moore and' Penls Mr. and Mrs. US. Wyatt, Robinson, he was able to undergo ington lias increased the size of " '"; the operation well. " family, Mrs. Duncan and children,'"1 'lands of 28 pieces to 50 pieces. Tho l,h,c Montgomery Jackson, Mrs. W. J.j lran,Ce 'n Miss Ethel Harris, Of tllfr E.K.S.N "Mrs. Tubbs Does Her Bit," a Band Masters with experience of Tnnr.--i ninnlnn nnH nn nn,l Mi Fine Blue Grass Farm of 500 acres 100 II vo years and over wero commisat Richmond, spent Sunday with patriotic play, full of fun from nnnnnn tonic dinner with Mr. .T. H sioned as first lieutenants and thoe acres to be cultivated each year; balance in her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. B, TnvCo to end, will be given for cnH oi uoono nrcei, benefit of the Berea Red Cross Chap- Willi under five years experience Sergeant John C. Jackson writes grass. vere made second lieutenants. Wo from Camp Lee, Vn., that he has. Miss Eflle Ambrose, who was clerk ter, by local talent, in the College congratulate Lieut. Edwards in his just gotten his company equipped in ie ncgwtrara oiTlce, is teaching Tabernacle, Saturday. July 27, at promotion. After renting, will sell household and "dcix, Saskatchewan, Canada. 7:30 o'clock. Good music will be overseas clothing and they are! m with kitchen furniture, farming implements, and Mrs. TllOmaS Guinn, Of "lrnished between acts. Do your nn fhn wnv thorn" Hn linJ icnd "bit" by seeing this play. Admission horses, mules, cattle, hogs and 100 acres MISS CASE ENTERTAINED been retained in camp to do office ; Pa'to"- - 01,l' "P0 visiting here for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. only ten cents. Ad-- i. Last Friday night friends 0f Miss Work. of growing corn. Nell Case gave a banquet in lier Mn I rttr llnl'Prtn lion mnifArl e ' Guinn are former residents of this i Place. C. E. MEETING honor nt the Boarding Hall. Miss Will give immediate possession of house W. H. Duncan's house. M'ss Maude Carmack, who has Last Sunday night, R. T. Miller Case who left for her home in Law ci j c. i and grass. 1)pon in Glncinnali for somft tim' led the largest C. E. meeting of the renceburg, Saturday, expressed her hirrols ai Coal Yard to Berea. Friday, taking summer. He intelligently discussed appreciation for the friendships Mr. and Mrs. El Muncy, of Rich- Owner leaving on account of ill health. tlr iilr In 41m T iin1ti tho subject, "Lessons from Favorite she had mado while here. An enuu joyable time was had by all, until Robinson, of Oneida, ha Psalms. The meeting was en ii j i takon a position with tho Bcroa thusiastic, many from tho audience the party broke up at 7:15. Those it ,f T i V present wero Misses Mintie Alley. College Press during the summer. taking pari. ....: i. k Next Sunday night, at the usual Zelma Brown. Mamie Smith and mother, Mrs. Nannie Brannaman, re- -' place, at 0:15, II. J. Christopher will Messrs. Luther Ambrose, Alvln 0vvsIe of turned to their home in Brushcrcek preside, giving an explanation of the Glasscock, Hugh Mobley. Jesse RobI Wednesdnv. subject, "Lessons from Bible Pro inson, nnd Kennett Hull. (R. F.D. No. 2) RICHMOND KENTUCKY Mr. nnd Mrs. flen niek-- and wJ Ml. and Mrs, Chas. Mosher. Mrs, ' IV"1- sons Ira M. and verbs. " Everybody como and make children, accompanied by Miss Grace FORMER BEREA PASTOR winucouie, uiuo, tho meeting a greater success, even " Adnms. motored thru In Hnmllfnn ' l'Ilil-s- than last Sunday night's meeting. visitors in Berea. Thursday. The funeral of the Rov. D. W. Ohio. Tlmrsdnv. Mr niek nnd new Held of service. REINFORCEMENTS AT BEREA Brown occurred, on Tuesday, at the Mtaa Adnm. vin f in mi Tnunn ' M's Moflltt, matron of Boono Wo further wish to record our (Continued Irom Pge One) leaves Saturday, for her I Tavern. homo of his nnrent.s In T .nnilnn JUNIOR NAVY LEAGUE Ind., for a few weeks. Creek, Mich. She nm.vn' i,n. Congregational ministers of tills desiro that Dr. Raymond should The girls of tho Junior Navy Since leavimr Beren Mr. n ninQiiin .imnMi homo in Battlo rinrb ' . . ' 1. resigns her position as matron, League gave an entertainment in been pastor of a church nt Lake' l UIIIIllUlll ; .. , III IIU3. UCVI1 U IJl UUIL'l maintain his standing in tho Conniv tn Tiornn Rnt.irdnv tn ooo wl,icl' wi" 1,e lakpn ' Mrs- - Hcnry the Parish House, on Friday night Foret, HI., and was very successful beloved and a true and faithful gregational denomination, oven tho Mr. Clark was a manv friends. serving a Institution, Hitter. to secure funds for their work. in his work until failing health friend. He has shown bis deep and Ir lin Ani.lnm,. lit OIQ ctiwlnnf f Ilk HIM ilbMUdillJ In llla-l- IQ fb" constant interest in all that has and to express our hope that wo Miss Virginia Davis, a student of The audienco was nicely enter made it necessary io movo to AriSeo Moore & Stephens for burlap tho welfare of tho shall continue to enjoy without Inthe Collecre Department, was in tained by music and recitations and zona. His death camo after a long concerned ad-- l. or wheat bags. churches, and by his words of terruption his fellowship in our Borea oveir Sunday. Miss Davis went away wishing the young peo and trying illness. Mrs. Will Duncan and children homo is Congregational life. in Lexington. plo much success in their work. A number of friends and former counsel and good cheer, ho has left Monday for their homo in Rose- In Martin Gentry, of Richmond, was It pays to encourage patriotism parish loners from Borea attended helped to advance their interests. South approving tho action of tho Church, we share with them His activities havo not been limited in Berea. Thursday. the funeral. and service. ..I . uuu . t o. t, -- .u.h u Mrf)- - MnpUn,lnl0t of Ohorlin 0hi0i to his own denomination, but ho has the deep sense of loss which they u v.B.b Ul ,s visiUng hcp daugntpr Mrs- - Jnhn heartily and effectively feel in releasing their pastor for PROFESSOR WEIDLER ARRIVES B. Y. P. U. his now work, and commend thorn to in various forms of Albert G. Weidler, who will bo Election of Officers y o. uu,,u mauuu g N m. service, such ns the tho great Head of tho Church for of rj0uisville, was n professor Tho B.Y.P.U. met Sunday evening American of Latin in tho College u. u.u iu u u.o i.uSu: 0u u, gUMl at Tract Society, the Federa- their guidanco in tho cholco of a Tavem( pridayi Department for tho coming year, for tho purposo of electing a presi- tion of Churches, and other organi- worthy successor in this Important arrived in Berea last week. Prof, uent 10 succeed Miss Hatfield, who zations, and has proved hhnsolf n pastorate. ler. All present at tho chapter Mrg c n HoWep f ouiier has been professor at recently took a position in Detroit, valued worker along many lines room. Saturday afternoon report a 0a(s(len( A,a an(, Mrs hd naxlpp Da to or .Council, July 13. 1918. of J0 Ircnchburg, Mcnifeo County, for Mien. Large Council of tho leading N.'Y. hoou ..iBBiiiH,'. interdenominational enterprise. and son, Flmund. of Richmond, were several years. He. with" his wifo Topics of general interest werodls , her liomo in Louisville, Monday. , MpD T n n,b As nn American citizen, Dr. Ray- City Congregational Churches. mn 'iioi u i uivniiriif u and hor mother, will make their cussed and Hugh Mobley was Mrs. Egbert Davis and two chilelected mond has shown himself loyal to tho Chestnut street, Sunday. homo in Pearsons Hall. president. Ho will take chargo of very core. dren, of Gynthiana, are visiting reC. M. Cutrldge. of Evansvllle, Ind., He has rendered valua-nl- o Hie meeting next Sunday evening latives and friends in Berea, this was in town. Monday. Artificial Qena. scrvico to tho National Service BEREA FAIR Nearly nil artificial gems Unit Is to nt o:ir. I tie topie for discussion is Commission of tho Congregational week. Mrs. John Smith has been ill nt say, Ktciiu-The Bora Fair will bo hold Sep "Do, Did and Done." Como and hear that ure really mnilo by Miss Margaret Lester and brother, Churches, nnd ho lias lent his aid her homo on Chestnut street for tho tember C, 0 and 7, instead Charles, leave Wednesday for a nast fow days. of in what is made out of iL F.veryhody along every possible lino of palrl artificial menus are compounds of alum cryHtallrt'd under speclul condiAugust, as in former years. Let's is welcome. Indeed you aro wel visit with their father, L. C. Lester, otic effort. Mrs. Dorothy Webb, who has been boost tions. Tho metulllc Halts that nro liddfor a bigger and better fair, come. nt Hamilton, Ohio. taking tho Business course in tha Bo booster, Wo congratulate Berea Collcgo on ed during fusion determine whether a S'ee Mooro and Stephens for rain not a "buster." the Mimex produced shad Summer School, left for her homo the acquisition of this man of God rubles, oriental topazes, lie sapphires, nd- -i barrels, at Coal Yard. uiiiethysts or in Louisa, Monday morning, FOR SALE as its Dean of Religious Education, emeralds. Miss Dora Ely and her guest. Miss HORSE FOR SALE Word has been received that Ed Small farm of about 40 acres. lo nnd wo look forward with hopeful McGlish, spent tho week's end at Bay Percheron, 3 years old, well cated two ward Davis nnd Barnott Williams, miles west of Berea. anticipation to tho work which wo Wallaceton. students of tho Academy Depart broken to all kinds of work: 15W About 20 acres cleared and in cul- - beliovo ho will accomplish in this Mrs. T. P. Wyatt left Tuesday, for high, weight 1,200 pounds. nient this last year, aro on the way hands iiviiuuu, remainder in small timner. a visit to her son, Walter Wyatt, F. L. MOORE'S or particulars, see B. P. Ambrose, no buildings, to Franco. They started Saturday. good orchard, a bar at Denver, Colo. rospect streoL ad-Miss Alberta Norvell, who taught gain at $800. Llborty Bonds, pash Mrs. Jim Russell, of Winchester, English in Cincinnati last year, re or stock of merchandise. Address: 4 HT who has been visiting Mrs. Edgar AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE a six weeks' course at W. B. Harris, (owner) BourbonPoultryRomedtf Wyatt, left for hor home. Monday. turned from Ono Maxwell car, in splendid con Columbia University. FOR Sho s now ad 5. Borea. Kv. Mrs. Nellie Wyatt. who has been dition; 8100 worth of extras. At- visiting Miss EthePIIarris, on Bonne A few drow la t l.o YfE visiting Mrs. T. P. Wyatt, returned aler-KeFirst Class Repairing 1 Ignition; five tires. dxiuklnir water cuiv U?Q anUprnveiiuwlilU) BOARDING HOUSE FOR RENT to her homo in I.oxington, Monday. street. uk Apply to A. F. Scruggs, Berea. ad. dltrrliuji,cliolra am! other chicle AND dUeaM't. Charles Carpenter has returned Best located boarding house in The Leek. II callunsot mxUlcliiH. Atilruif. Berea, taking a position with the Fin Line of Jewelry FOR SALE irliUorliiruiall luKliiald. VIu Berea for rent; (business eslab- "Say, waiter, this plate must b uUt iuliry b)k (mo on niuooU ivrea Collego Press. Mr. Carpontcr cracked. Tho tublo Is wet." 7 sows and 10 pigs, from two to lished), will rent with rooms fur- WIIH IIMUI CO.,luJiitu,I. MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. has been at Battlo Creek, Midi, with "No, sir; theru'a a loulc to tho soup." four months old. V. M. Garrison, I nished. Call on or address Mrs. Sold by Porter-Moor- e Drug Co. Buffalo News. the noted Battlo Creek Sanitarium. ad-street, ad-214 miles west of Borea. Nannie Davis, Center Great Reduction Sale B. E. BELUE CO. ar cTy- - ... MODERTsi W71R IS DECIDED - Y ORGyMIZTlTIO, The LOCAL PAGE ' Reserve System Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE :.k:.. T,.' Berea National Bank tj to in-L- con-w,1- 00, pro-mol- ed 1 PUBLIC SALE AND RENTING 1, Thursday, August 1918 "'i c I "". W - I ..., ,.....,. i"''',.!,,, j I J'Tn ,? nt, C J. W. BALLARD wo n-i- 1 L 1 1 1 an ' It Ui t,. u..a. , w s 3. OneUrop Jewelry Store -- m nt 1 3. 5. July 25, 1918. THE CITIZEN THE AUGUST PRIMARIES A USEFUL Pago Fivo. chanard within thrra weeka after renewal notify ut. Mlln numlien will li cla.Hr luppllnl If wa are nod ne.1 . Liberal term alren to any who ohtaln new lub ecrlpllona lurut. Any on ending U4 four yearly eubtrrlptlon can receive The Glttten free for on year. AurertUlnff rateaon application. Great importance attaches lo tho A family Newipaprr for all that li right primaries In August. Political partrue, and Interfiling ties will nominate their candidates at thai time. The best men should rubllir.nl rrery TtiurxHr t Drr. Ky Im selected, and men of undoubted purposo to support the war to n DEHEA PUHLISHINO CO. (Incorporaiadl victorious end. WM. G. FROST. Editora-ChUThe Eleventh District Is fairly Subtcripllon Ratei warmed up by tho contest for nomI'AYAtlLK IN ADVANCE ination between .Midge J. M. Ilobslon, Oi Yar 11.50 of IMhourville, and Don C. EdMonth NS hix U) Thrra Month, wards, of London. or Kirr,a Montr 8rul money hjr Tho present Congressman, Caleb Order. Draft, KrulnUtnl ttlrr. or on ami two Ctnt lampt. Powers, uftcr n servico of cloven Tin data after your name on label howt to what data your iuIim rlpMn U tal4. If It U not years retires from olllce. f 1'iMt-off- The Citizen INSTITUTION BEREA EXTENSION WORK ESPIONAGE ACT BEREA STUDENT KILLS SIX HUNS Cecil Klkins, a former student of Herea, writes to hia friends in Win chewier of Ills experiences ns fol lows: "I' hnvo ltcen wotinded in left leg by shrapnel, but am in hospital and Do Ilnlpli convalescing nicely. Mnreo was also wounded and is in the lied next to me. We have been together nil the lime and wcro wounded about two hours npnrL His was an accidental bayonet wound, but he is getting along nice iy. "Wo have sure boon lighting. Wo wcro under a battle lire of machine guns and artillery (lro for ten days, "Wo both got lo kill somo Ger- mans. I killed six myself thrco witli my rillo and three with a hand bomb. Tlio Germans aro cowards, They won't light the Americans. They throw up their hands and cry 'Kamcrad,' and then you take him prisoner. Whilo you start to search him he will pull a gun and shoot you. So you see we generally --Mioot them down like dog, ns they ilcservo it. "I hnvo some thrilling stories to tell. A man has to be in it to understand the horrors of Hint battle, You may bo sure all the bloody stories you hear and read of in the pnpers are all true. This is the most cruel and hardest war ever foughL You see your comrades killed on each side of you, and then you think it is your last, but I came out remnrkably well and consider a layup in the hospital a couple of months lucky. "My friend and bunky was killed, and I was hurt by the same shell. The Germans use quite n hit of pas. but to no good. They can't scare us much. CECIL." UNCLE SAM CALLS ON KENTUCKY TOR 750 NURSES Tliu 25,000 United States must now-stude- havo student nurses 2, has Tho past week, July been spent by the tent group of ex- tension workers at Center, Ala. It has been a delightful experienco for them, as tho greatest cordiality THE PENALTY: nml friendliness has been met with Shall be punished by a fine of not Meetings havo been everywhere. more than $10,000 or imprisonment I well attended dospito tho almost for not more than twenty years, or continual rain. Tho High School both. building was placed at the disposal of the workers, and most of tho For House Plants. meetings woro conducted In Itho A splendid fertilizer for all pot auditorium. Several of tho party plunts unil evergreens may he inmle In wero taken on long automobllo this wuy: Dissolve one can of tyo i hips into the surrounding country, CARD OF THANKS hi two gallon of water; put In enough whoro they inspected fnrms, nd- none to iniike a thick, crusty mux. A Wo wish to extend our sincero few spoonfuls of this In your watering ' dressed canning clubs, etc (hanks to tho many friends and pot once u week will give u wonderful At tho last evening meeting a sot neighbors for their kind helpful- result. nf resolutions was adopted by tho ness and sympathy during tho long neonln of Onlor. thnnktncr ennh glckne.ss and death of our dear The Innumerable nrt treasures of worker by name, for his part in (ho Mlndoro. wlfo, daughter and sisler, Mrs. BosThe Island of Mlndoro In the Phil- France aro guurded ugnlnst dumuge week's program. h ippines 1ms about ,10,700 Inhabitants, by the enemy air raiders. The nia Wyatt Frary. From July tho extension shows how the statues In the nml those- Include 18,000 Tngiilogs, Omer M. Frary, tent will bo nt Fairmount, Ga. garden of Versailles palace are George Wyatt and Family. 7,200 Mungayncs and 2,000 Vlsayans. Helen Stearns Sharpo, 10-2- lo release graduate nurses for work at the front. Ou July 20, the Woman's Committee, Council of National Defense will begin n short intensive campaign lo recruit young women for training schools in both army and civilian hospitals, these 25,000 student nurses will form the United States Student Nurso Reserve. Kentucky's quota is 750 and tlie campaign is in the hands of Mrs. Helm Bruce, Statu chairman of the Woman's Committee, Council of National Defense. Unless there are more student nurses, graduate nurses cannot be sent to Europe, and our wouuded men will suffer. Graduate nurses can be released only by recruiting Graduate new student nurses. nurses can only be supplied by tilling our training schools connected with the hospitals. An adequate supply of nurses is essential for carrying on the war, and yet tlio demand for women in other branches of war service has depleted the number of students taking training for nursing until they are below that of normal times. What is needed is the enrollment or 25,000 physically Ut young women, between tlio ages of 10 and 35, having full high school training wherever possible and preferably college training. The (iovernment wants young women of education, character, good health and good sense. Enrollment in tho Student Nurso Ilcservo means Hint tho candidate will hold herself ready until April I, It" lit. to take training when sho is ottered an assignment in a training sohool, unless sho has In tho meauttmo entered other Government war service nurses Tho main provision included in the nmeudmcnt to the Esplonngo Act of June, 1017, arc herowitli printed thai people may understand what the Government requires at this llmo: I. False and Interfering Reports Section 3. Whoever, when the United Slates is at war, shall willfully mako or convey false reports or "false statements with intent to interfere with tho operations or success of tlio military or naval forces of tho United Stales, or lo promote tho succcsss of Its enemies II Obstructing Bond Sales, Etc. Whoever shall willfully mako or convey false reports or falso statements, or say or do anything except by way of bona llde and not dis loyal ndvicc to an investor or in vestors, with intent to obstruct tho sale by tlio United States of bonds or oilier securities of tho United States or tho making of loans by or to Hie United States III Inciting or Causing Mutiny Whoever, when tho United States is at war, shall willfully causo or attempt lo causo or incite or attempt to incite insubordination, disloyalty, mutiny, or refusal of duty, in the military or naval forces of the United States IV Obstructing Enlistments Whoever shall willfully obstruct or attempt to obstruct tho recruit ing or enlistment servico of the United States V Attacks on Government, Flag, etc. Whoever, when tho United States is at war, shall willfully utter, prinl, write, or publish any disloyal, pro fano, scurrilous, or abusive language about tho form of government of the United States, or tlio Constitution of tho United Stales, or the military or naval forces of tho United States, or the tlag of the United States, or tho uniform of tho Army or Navy of the United Slates, or any lan guage intended to bring tho form of government of the United States, or Hie Constitution of the United States, or tho military or naval forces of tho United Stales, or tho flair of tho United States, or the uniform of the Army or Navy of tho United States, into contempt, scorn, contumely or disrepute VI Encouraging Resistance Whoever shall willfully utter, print, write or publish any language intended lo incite, provoke, or encourage resistance to tho United Slates, or to promo to the causa of its enemies, or shall willfully display tho Hag of an enemy VII Curtailing Production Whoever shall willfully, by utterance, writing, printing, publication, or language, spoken, urge, Incilo or advocate any curtailment of production in this country, or anything or things, product or products, or esssential to the proso-cutio- n of tlio war in which tho United States may bo engaged, with intent, by such curtailment, to cripplo or hinder tho United States in tho prosecution of the war VIII Defending or Teaching Disloyalty Whoever shall willfully advocate, teach, defend, or suggest tho doing of any of tho acts or things in this section enumerated IX Supporting the Enemy And whoever shall, by word or act, support or favor the cause of any country with which the United States is at war, or by word or act, oppose the cause of the United States therein The latch string lo the door of privilege nnd opportunity for proih Ising young people has been hung mil in Dayton, Tcnn., and Fort Payne, Crossvillc, nnd Arab, Ala., by llerea Collego Extension Party. This parly rarrled a small part of Derca College lo tho pcoplo of these rural village. Transportation problems have been solved by a big Inter national truck purchased for this work, and a good faithful driver. Moving days came on Mondays nnd Tuesdays nnd so according to Boreas rulo school began on Wednesday morning. To see tho lllg Tent pitched, platform con strurtcd, scats for three, four, five, and six hundred placed, organ or piano moved in, lights adjusted, and all this done In a short time by the "main strength nnd awkwardness" of hard workers who are "not" dig nilled professors, and who are later to ne inc Ciller speakers and dom onstrator.sonthls Chautauqua plat- "GERMANIA" TRANSFORMED INTO form, is somowhat of a curious, if "MISS COLUMBIA" not even suspicious, sight to tho A slatuo of "Germania," which strange but friendly inhabitants in has long occupied a niclto in a Cin - whose midst tho Collego begins to ciunatl business block, has been spring up. Then when you look in transformed into "Miss Columbia," tho direction of the shtfdy spots of says Popular Mechanics Magazine, those school grounds and sco four Ono of tho first steps in this novel smaller tents that have previous to change of character was lo cut off this largo one been pitched. fiermania's head ruthlessly and sub- equipped and arranged for comfor stitute a head the face of which ex- - table living quarters, you will pressed good will Instead of imperl- - think surely wo havo here tho big oiisnoss. Tho Teutonic armor was College Chapel, Pearsons Hall, La also obliterated and an American dies Hall, Kentucky Hall and Indus- eaglo nnd (lowing draperies were trial building. substituted. On the shield that once The ndvanco agents, Mr. and Mrs bore the German eagle now appears Shutt, havo been to this point, se tho Shirs and Stripes, while on Co cured the site and made a few lumbia's head is an ornament set friends, who become thb guides on with stars. entering days, and monitors during our stay. By the lime the lonta aro all A Bonehead. There are ninny things dropped tn pitched, and the truck has paraded the suliwny ticket chopper by absent-minde- d a few of the roads, registering sub riders besides the little piece sides and tho first class begins at of pusttbourd which entitles them to u 9 o'clock. Wednesday morning, when ride. An eccentric looking yonng man and his particularly eccentric looking the children of the neighborhood wife hurried up to the door of n Broad- play their first games and sing way theater last night. The mun their first songs with us. They like reached Into his pocket, bunded the llerea so well that they bear the doorman some tickets and, assisting'! news to their brothers, sisters and his wife before him, turned to receive parents, and at tho next session tho the Ktubs. "These are subway tickets," said the doorman. At the rate of two numbers have very noticably in (Hickets per second, the young man creased. The largest interest in this Rural searched himself. Then he clapped ids hand ou hi forehead. "Good heavens, Chautauqua was manifested in tho Annie," he gasped, "I put the seats In play hour for tho children conduct-e- d the subway I" And what Annie said by Mrs. Knight; the Home Sciabout bonehetiils was only beard by ence and Homo Nursing demonstraherself. New York Cor. Pittsburgh tions carried on by Miss Berg and Dispatch. Mrs. Hackett; Hip general singing, oos and quartets, led by Prof. Digest This Carefully. Iligby: the Agricultural and War There's no place like home If It's lectures by Prof. Baird; the Serm- your homo on your farm no matter i,v Hoy. Knight: the spark-plu- g how little the home or the farm. cleanings by Mr. Bowman, and tho Therefore there's no place you should Farmers' Play staged on Saturday Uko like you like your homelike night by Uio enliro party. These home. Kxchange. things wore carried on at this Collego, mornings, afternoons, and MISS JANE GREGORY nighLs, for tho five days. Again in accordance with Berea's plan exten- sion workers wero sent out. This fwas mostly dono by Mrs. Hackott, who made trips witli tho doctor, giving her skill and knowlcdgo in assisting him in ministering to the sick, and Prof. Baird, who visited farms, offering suggestions on various farm problems nnd vaccinating bogs against cholera. Thus it was that Berea Collego was established again for a few days. Commencement was held In each point on Sunday night when JKf avHaK23aar xjaBaalaHt r tho throng would assemblo for tho graduating exercises, the baccalaureate sormon antl tho final jam social. Many, many friends havo been mado in this short term and tho party hates to leave, and tho big, southern people regret to seo tho stakes pulled and Mis Jane Cregnry, da ighter of tie earnestly requst the party to convo attorney general, Is wording for tin again. Beroa has a lot of now COferntnent. friends added to her list, as a result of tho work dono by tho workers with tho tents this past month and PROTECTING FRENCH ART a still larger number will bo added by tho efforts of the new parly, this month. ' i Tho following extract from an edi torial In tho Lexington Herald, con nects the name of Dr. Gunsaulus, tlie iioled preacher and lecturer, and llerea College In a pleasant and com- plimcnlary way: "Well equipped Is Dr. Gunsaulus to speak on both tho phases of after- war development on which ho touched, Saturday. To him, Ron- lucky and tho South owe much for keen interest and sympathetic understanding of the problems wliieh confront Kentucky and tho To him, llerea, tho most South. iiserui or all tho educational instl- tution3 in Kentucky, is deeply In debted; ho has made the work of that Institution known and brought to it material aid, as ho has rcn dered valuablo assistance to many projects that aro invatuablo In tho development of this nntion. It is to such men as ho that the Church will look for leadership In tho days uiai aro presk3upon us. SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS FROM AND NOTIONS OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON RICHMOND KENTUCKY GEORGE W. P. HUNT SOME RULES FOR SUCCESS Oeorgo Reynolds, a well-kno- Chicago banker, says in the August American Mngazino: "To sum up, therefore, theso are the essential rules as I seo them: "Chooso your lifo work early. "Mako your own rules of conduct early. aaaaaT V'" 'ilam of your job. "Decide quickly In all matters, nnd act promptly. "If right, ignore criticism; if wrong, phango without delay. "Practice economy. Be neither extravagant nor niggardly. "Avoid depending upon your friends. Give as much n3 you receive from them. "Practice diplomacy it smooths tho roui spots and gives you tho advantage on tho next move. "Cultivate cheerfulness, to enable you lo carry tlio necessary land throw off tho unnecessary burdens. "Indulgo in sufllcicnt play and recreation to keep the body strong and the mind vigorous. "Bo square with yourself as with those with whom you are associated." (Continued "Choilso iir friends carefully. "Do moro than the routine work IN OUR OWN STATE from Pigs One) .B good-hoart- SHI pho-grnp- 2,1-- - Corporation property will be assessed at less than intended, because tho federal tax has Increased. This John Fortune, a native of Madfson must affect our state income lo somo County, died suddenly in Bauldcr, extent. Colo., while on a visit to his sister, Mrs. Coraleo Adams, also a native Tho State Illiteracy Commission of Madison County. Mr. Fortune has begun its campaign for the fall moved from Kentucky, with his work. An institute of the workers family, to Tuscola, 111, whero he was held in Frankfort and tho spirit was living at tho timo of his death of entusiasm ran high. Tlio Ho leaves a wife and four chil counties are now to be organized dren and a host of friends, both in and teachers enlisted for the openKentucky and Illinois, to mourn ing of work in tho fall. his loss. His remains wero laid lo rest in tho Tuscola, III, cemetery. Tho Board of Regents has called Mr. Fortune was a member of the for a meeting to bpgin the woru Glades Christian Church, an honest of standardizing tho Normal Schools and upright gentleman. In his of tho State. In accordanco with a death, his wife has lost a loving hus recent act of the Legislature, band, his children, a father, on privato schools ' are '.to have the whom they bad learned to lean and samo rights of granting certificates trust, and his neighbors, a tried as stato schools, if they maintain and truo friend. Tho sympathy of an equal standard. tho entiro community is extended to tlio bereaved family and frionds. A moonshine still, operated just outsido of tho town limits of Pine-vill- e, was raided during the week. TAKES ANNUAL HIKE, It is supposed to bo tho source of THOUGH BEYOND 80 a good deal of troublo that has been E. N. Radford, although more than experienced lately. Tho high price SO years old, has just completed for of liquor makes the temptation to the forty-eightime his annual illict distilling very great. walk from Bristol to London wiU tho object, ho says, of leaching the U. S. NEWS peoplo of England "common senso (Continued lrom Page One) in regard to meat and drink." At falls into the hands of Undo Sam, tlio conclusion of tho long walk every year ho delivers a lecturo in A fund of $10,000, given by RooseHydo Park, finding for his text a velt, when ho was President, as a passage from the first chapter of nucleus for the endowment of a prize for distinguished servico in Daniel: "Let them give us pulse to cat the interests of peacohas been taken and water to drink. And their back at tho request of tho giver and coimtenanco waxed fairer and fat- is to bo turned over to war purter in flesh than all tho children poses. which did eat tho portion of the king's meat. And in all matters of A new bombing airplane has just wisdom and understanding that tho been constructed and has been king inquired of them, ho found named for Mr. Langloy, a former them ten limes better than all tho director of tho Smithsonian Instimagicians and astrologers that wero tute, who gavo a standing to air He in all his realm." transit by his experiments. Mr. Radford is a veteran of tho died without reaching success, but The Crimean War, and in his speech ho paved the way for others. always recalls tho march of his old Wright brothers wero successful regiment from Portsmouth to Lon- by making a few changes in Lang-ley- 's machine. don to attend tho funeral of tho Iron Duko in 1853. Tho railroads havo been under "I was then, as I am now, a tee totaler and nonsntoker," ho says. Government oporation for about Ave riiereforo I am ablo lo walk and months. Many beneficial results havo talk and toll tho pcoplo how lo bo boon apparent, but tho financial happy without drinks nnd mcdi- - balance Is unfavorable. Tho gross oine. My annual walk of 200 miles Income is higher, but tho costs have is Just a pleasure Jaunt. After It been greater. This was expected, Is over I always tako another walk becauso many of tho roads wero run up Into Wiltshiro and spend tho down, and largo sums havo been ex next four months working on a pended in making changes. farm." Tho fiovernmcnt is considering a plan of taking control of tho medical Christians are beginning to reallzo pmfesMon of the country. It need? that only a Christianity visibly about r.0.000 doctor to oaro for li-united can convert tho world to soldiers, and thero aro aboat Christ, and that such n visiblo unity 05,000 physicians in active service. can bo nttainod only thru prayer It desires to lcavo enough to meet which shall put tho wills of the tho homo needs, to distribute them member. or the Church Militant in whore they aro wanted most nnd to harmony with tho Will of Christ bring Into active service mauy of those who aro on the retired list. its Head. JOHN FORTUNE DEAD IN COLO RADO 200-MIth e The chief executive of Arizona, ing the taxable value of various Gov. George W. P. Hunt, knits for the kinds of property, but it ha3 soldiers of his state during his let reached a result. Farm property ure time. will bo assessed at75 of its value. rage Six. TUG CITIZEN July 25, 1018. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spcnce, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator WAR I SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING 1st Door Training that adds to your general education. Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commcrco and Telegraphy. Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, FOR YOUNO LADIES Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. FOR YOUNO MEN KITCHEN the SHARP PRACTICE By EVELYN LEE. (Copyright, HIS, Writrrn A classical CABINET Let me totlny lo aomattilnR that iliall tnke A little sndnesi from the world's vsit tore, And may I lit to fnvored ni to make Of Joy'g too scanty etim a llttlo more. Rlla Wheeler Wilcox. USE DUCKWHEAT AND SAVE FLOUR. WAR 1 1 WAR 1 1 1 Next Saturday afternoon, at 2:00 o'clock, July 27, tlio farmers of Southern Madison County will meet in Keren to discuss tlio quickest way to end tlio war. AH tho farmers of Southern Modi-so- n County aro urged to bo present and hear E. J. Kinney on this great subject. Ho is a specialist on tho War and tho Farmer. Como and bo fed. Our boys are drafted into tho hear him. Army by tho Government and tho wages they shall receive, which TO MEMBERS Or AGRICULTURAL may bo tho wages of death, aro fixed CLUBS RAISING POULTRY As one of tho poultry club mem- by (he Government and the boys bers, I want to call attention to tho do not spend any limo figuring fact that this is tho natural breed- whether thoy can afford to fight ing time for lice and mites and our battles for these wages. Tho would suggest that you read care- know their country has called them iind they answer tho call without fully tho following instructions: Your If the best results aro to bo had complaint or reservation. from the Hock, the hens must not country is asking you to ralso as bo allowed to become overrun with muoh wheat as possible and you lice or mites. A dust bath aids tho will not spend any time figuring hens in keeping lico in check and whether you can afford to grow therefore adds to their comfort. wheat at tho prico fixed by tho GovYou should realizo only Usually thcro will be a place In tho ernment. yard where tho hens can dust them- that your country has called you selves in the dry dirt. If such a and you will do your best, for place is available, a quantity of roaa Wheat Will Win the War. No thought should bo given to the dust or lino dirt in a box about two feet square should bo provided In possibility of being unablo to hartho house. Usually the lice aro not vest tho wheat next year, for tho present on tho birds in sulllcicnt Government will permit no wheat nnrtir.iilariv to go to waste, but will find somo nnmliora l tirnvA harmful. However, it is best to 'means of providing laborers for keep tho hens as freed from this! Ufa harvest. England has sent moro than six pest as possible, and if they aro un- able to keep tho lice in check by. million men to fight her battles and dusting, other measures should bo 'n spite of this, will harvest this I Fall the largest wheat crop employed. in her .1 To rid the hens of lice, each ono history. What V iipiiiiiu nns nunc-- , can bo treated by placing small America will do, Every patriotic American citizen pinches of sodium fluorid, a material which can bo obtained at most salutes his flag when ho nrises in drug stores, among tho feathers the morning and says, "I will this next to tho skin one pinch on tho day do my best to help win tho head, one on the neck, two on the war." From now until wheal sowing back, ono on tho breast, ono below the vent, ono at the baso of the time, tho patriotic American farmer tail, one on cither thigh, and one will salute his flag when ho rises scattered on the underside of each and will say it firmly, "I will this wing when spread. Another method Fall sow all the wheat I can, for is to use a small quantity of bluo Wheat Will Win the War, ointment, a piece as largo as a pea, ON EVERY FARM 100 HENS on tho skin ono inch below the There should bo 100 hens on every vent. If mercurial ointment is used instead of blue ointment, it should farm in the United States, declares bo diluted with an equal quantity a recent publication from the office of vaseline. Any of these methods of tho Secretary of Agriculture, will bo found very effective in rid- Circular 107. And we should obding the hens of lice and should bo tain 100 eggs from every hen. With employed whenever the lico becomes approximately 6,000.000 farms, that 'troublesome. Two or three appli- would mean 000,000,000 hens and cations a year usually prove suffi- 00,000,000,000 eggs per year, according to the calculations of tho writcient. ers, who then add that that number Mites aro more troublesome and eggs constitutes a military remore harmful than lice. They do of source not to be ignored. not live upon the birds like the Ono hundred hens on every farm lice, but during the day hide in is not a particularly big contract. the cracks and crovices of the There is hardly a farm in the Unitroosts and walls of the house, and at ed Slates but could support that night como out and get on the number of hens practically on its fowls. wasto materials and without mateThey suck the hen's blood, and if rially added cost, Ono hundred allowed to become numerous as hens to a farm is considerable less they certainly will if not destroyed than tho average number of hens will seriously affeot her health to a farm in many of the better and consequently her ability to lay poultry-producisections of tho eggs. Mites can bo eradicated by country. It is an average that could a few thorough applications to tho easily bo maintained In tho sections interior of the poultry house, of of tho country whero the average kerosene, crude petroleum, or somo per farm is now lower. g of tho coal-t- ar products which are Ono hundred eggs from every hen. sold for this purpose. The com- while far below what could bo obproducts' are more tained with proper encouragement mercial coal-tcxpensivo but retain their killing of fowls, is considerably moro than power longor, and thoy may bo the averago egg production tho cheapened by reducing with an ccuntry over. Suggestions for atequal part of kerosene. Crudo taining this averago aro given in petroleum will spray bolter if tho publication mentioned. thinned with one part of kerosene CINCINNATI MARKETS. to four parts of tho crudo oil. Both Hay and Grain. Hay No, 1 timothy $26.50027. No. tho crudo petroleum and tho coal-t- ar 2 1 products often contain foreign 2 I23.502C50,2 So. clover mixed 25.C0, No, clover mixed 2225, ro particles, so should bo strainod 1 clover $18020. No. Oats No. 2 white 82c, standard attempting to spray. Ono must be sure that tho spray roaches white 80 'A-- Sic. k0. 3 white 8080V4c No. 2 mixed 7475c, No. 3 mixed 73 all tho oracks and crovices, giving 874c. especial attention to the roosts, Corn No. 2 white $2.15Q2.45, No. 3 dropping-board- s, and nests. Tho white 2.032.08, No. 2 yellow $1.75, Vo. 3 yellow $1.7001.75, treatment should bo repealed two or $1.651.70. No. 3 mixed No. 2 mixed $1.G01.65. threo limes at intervals of a wcok white ear $1.9002, yellow ear $1,600) 1.65, mixed ear $1.5501.60. or ten days. Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Yours very truly, Ilutter Whole milk creamery extras Robert F. Spcnce, GV4c, centralized creamery extras 45c, County Agent firsts 42c. Kggs Prime firsts 26c, firsts 35c, trdlnary firsts 3 3 Vic, WHEAT WILL WIN THE WAR Live Poultry Broilers, 1 lb and A noted English statesman said over, 33c; under 1V4 lb, 30c; fowls, 4 recently, that if tho peoplo of lbs and over, 2SV4c do under 4 lbs, America had failed to savo this year, 2S'ic; roosters, 19c lb. Live Stock. England and Franco would have Cattle Heavy steers $13016.50: steers, extra $14.50015.50, been compelled to withdraw from butcher tho fight, and as a result, tho Allies good to choice $12.50014.50, common to fair $8012; heifers, extra would have lost Iho war. This good to choice $11012, common$12013, to fair demonstrates tho importance ot $7.50010.60 Calves Extra $16016.50, fair to wheat and teaches us that Wheat good $13.50016, common and large $7 will win the War. 012.50. Tho Government of tho United Hogs Selected heavy $18018.35, Slates realizes that tho two inoit good to choice packers and butchers $18.35, medium (160-18important factors in winning tho stags $12013.75, commonlbs) $18.50, to choice war aro man and food, and so is heavy fat sows $13016.50, light shipdrafting tho best manhood of Iho pers $18.50, pigs (110 lbs and less) $17 18.50. country for tho service in the trenches and Is railing on tho Greeks Are Massacred. farmers to produce tho maxi- Two Hundred Two hundred leading Londou. mum amount of food. There reeks were massacred on the first is no better way fop farmers to lay after the Turks bad reoccupled answer this call for food than by rreblzoud, says an Exchange Tele-trapdispatch from Athens, 1 1 1 ng ar bo-boh this fall ovory aero to wheat that is possiblo and to sow it with such care Hint it yiolds a bounti ful harvest. Tho patriotic farmer will give no thought to the prlco ho will receive for his wheat, but will think only of tho starving poor of Europe anil our boys in tho trenches who are fighting our battles and who must Bowing YOUNG money-earnin- PEOPLE Nfwtpptr Union I Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with victim of tho keen wiles of Aimer Wise, money I on nor nnd real estate shark, had once enunciated tho sentiment. "Me Is n relnrnrnntlnn of Nero, nn ustral survivor of Attllln, with n dash 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with some vocational training. No matter what your proscnt advancement, wo can put you with othors liko yourself and givo chance for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For thoso who aro not expecting to teach and .who aro not going It also gives thru Coliego and desire moro general education tho best general education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young peoplo can teach through tho summer and fall and attend sohool through tho wlntorand spring, thus earning money to keep right on in thoir courses of study. Read Dinsmoro'a great book, "How to Teach a District School."' 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is tho straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho Academy is now Berea's largest department 6th Door courses A twcnty-flv- o Berea College in all advanced subjects. This is tho crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard Temporary Raise in Board is forced by war conditions. For years the board has remained the same in Berea, but the unusual situation in which the wholo country finds ilsolf now makes it impossible for us to live on the same money as wo have in tho past This adds $0.00 to tho former expenses of the girls and 115 CO to the expenses of the boys, but still leaves tho cost half that at other schools and "cheaper than staying at home." PAYMENTT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental by the term, board by tho half term. fee and room rent Installments are as follows: FALL TERM Expenses for Boys VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL COLLKOC Incidental Fee Room $5.00 0 $0.00 7.00 12J25 25J25 ' I 7.00 1225 Board, 7 weeks Amount duo Sept. 11, 11H8.. 24.23 Board. 7 weeks, duo Oct 20.. 1255 '3650 Total for Term 7.00 1255 1255 1255 '37.50 9 0.00 7.00 1050 3850 7.00 Expenses for Girls Incidental Fee Room S G.0O 1050 . Board, 7 wooks 2450 2350 Amount due Sept 11. U18.. 2250 1050 1050 Board, 7 weeks, duo 0 30.. 1050 '35X0 '34.00 '33.00 Total for Term This docs not include tho dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. 7.00 1050 7.00 The present high prlco of Hour has of Caligula nnd n portion nf Zmnlm given everybody tho desire to uhc nil priest of Thnnet In his blood." Money hnd been thu god nf tho nviillnlikv grains for food, lluckwhent ha ahvay.t crafty knave nil his life nnd he hnd filled the mind of thu become the richest man In Brighton. When the railroad came through tho hmisewlfo os only n grid-dlenke mixture, when town It was found that, getting nn adIn truth It may be nsed vance tip, lie had bought up most of In iniiny ways to snio on the ground In the vicinity of tho now deMt. As the town began to grow ho llour. Its nutritive propnrc nearly the got high prices for tho lots. Then erties snmu as wheat, It contains less protein the ambition grew to purchase thu hut has n slightly higher carbohydrate main business square. Wise schemed content ntnl more fat than whent. As and bribed nnd It Is slightly lnxntlro In Its tendency, cajoled until ho had secureil every It Is especially vulunttlo to, n large piece of property In tho block incept number of people. And her surpris- two. One wns n old fnimu ing thing about buckwheat Is that It building occupied by n widow named makes n good breakfast cereal and Mrs. Huberts and her daughter, Mabel. may be used for breading fish, chops Me offered n ridiculously low price ami such food. Ono great disadvanfor the property. Mrs. Roberts retage which can be easily overcomo Is fused to consider It. Then Aimer Wlso Its Iinblt of lumping, so It must be set to work with nil his Inherent craft mixed with coarser grains or cold to destroy the widow's business. wnter before hot water Is added or tho Tho other piece of property (tint lumps will have tn lie strained out. Wise craved was a square nren of Buckwheat Muih. Take two cup- two hundred feet, directly In the cenful of milk ntnl two and a half cup- ter of the block nnd completely shut ful of water with two tenspoonfuls In, with no alley or passage way leadof salt. When boiling stir In n cupful ing to It. This had been purchased of tiuckuhent mlxrd with a little of by n Mr. Vance, once u resident of tho the cold llipild, stir nnd cook until town, when It wns supposed thnt tho smooth. Cook In n double boiler UO tract would face the street. minutes. Wise wished to secure It to tmlld a Take rear addition tn u growing department Brown Bread. Buckwheat four cupful of buckwheat tlour, one store, lie had written to the Vance cupful of wheat Hour, nnd u yeast enku family to learn that Mr. Vnneo hnd dissolved In n half cupful of lukewarm died, directing no partition of any of water, two cupful of milk, one cupful his property until his youugcal son. of molnssei, two tnhlespoonfuls of Alison, was of ngu. For that culminashortening nnd n teaspoonful of salt. tion the wary, wily old money, grabber Buckwheat Gem. Take n cupful was patiently waiting. each of buckwheat Hour urn! wheat He wns not nwarc of It, but one day, tlour, ono tnblespuonful of melted but- having Just attained his majority. n ono egg, u cupful of milk, a half ter, Vance arrived nt Hrlghtou to look teaspoon-fill- s teitspoonful of salt and four after the piece of property In question, of baking powder. Mix nnd bake lie put up nt n hotel und essayed to In tint buttered gem pans. get u glimpse of tho lot with no ac...nu . ...... . cess to the street. Finally, glancing DUbnnilCftk WUUMLfc cupful of shortening, one. cupful of through the little stationery store ho sugar, two eggs, anil one ami n halt had a view of thu open space behind cupfuls of buckwheat tlour. Mix well, It. He entered the plnce. roll out. cut In shapes, sprmklu with young girt stood beA sweet-facesugar nnd bake In a quick oven. hind the store counter und ho could In these days of high prices It If not help hut note her beauty and time that buckwheat found Its proper grace. Alison purchased n pencil nnd plnce ns n valuable, food; It has been n magazine. Ignored too lone. "Would you mind allowing mo to go through the house to the reart" he nsked. "I am the owner of thu property Just abutting tho store nnd would like to look nt It." j MRS. LOUIS K. PRATT "Why, certainly," replied Mobel nob-ert- s. "Mammn," nnd she colled to her mother who enmo from u rear living room repeating tho request of their o one-stor- y All-so- visitor. "Why, yon must belong to tho Vances?" spoko Mrs. Itoberts. "I om Alison Vance," "And I knew your fnlher when he lived here," declared Mrs. Itoberts animatedly nnd Alison was made to feel that he was nmong friends. For nearly an hour he lingered, listening to the widow's story of her little realty holding, and so near to Mabel that tho ' Impression of her modest, cheerful attracted him Increasingly. That nfternoon n guest nt the hotet became engaged In conversation with ' Alison. Thu latter chanced to mention thnt property Interests had brought him to Ilrlghton. "Quite a coincidence." remarked tha other. "I am agent for on amusement syndicate who nro starting a chain of play houses. We Intend to build a theater hero nnd of courso It has to bo In the principal business square. All the lots In the muln square nro narrow and tho only big onu thnt will do Is owned by an old schemer named Mrs. l.ouls K. Pratt Is a prominent Wise. Ho knows 1'vo got to take It clubwoman und chairman of thu I.lb-- nnd he Is squeezing mo for about eight erty iMitid committee of Fairbanks, times Its vnlue." "I Imve heard of tho gentleman In I Alaska. question," wild Alison. "Is n large MRS. GERTRUDE B0NNIN frontage an nbsoluto essential In your 4 Special Expenses In Addition to Incidental Fee Business h'all H'intrr Striae $10.00 314.00 112.00 Stenography and Typewriting 10.00 14.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 6.00 0.00 7.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) Business course for students in other departments: 9.00 750 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour' 5.00 6.00 7.00 uso of instrument Com. Law, Com. Geog, Com. 150 1.80 2.10 Arith., or Penmanship, each.. In no caso will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. 10-5- nn-tu- re All students do somo work with their hands from six to sixteen hours a week as janitors or in the farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding hall, oillce, etc., and recclvo pay which reduces their expenses. young man or young woman can get an education Anv at Berea if there is the will to do so. If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be in school tho full year, by all means they should enter for a course during tho winter and spring terms. able-bodied i The publio schools will close about Christmas and tho teachers and advanced pupils should not bo idle through tho long winter months but should be studying in Berea where the best education can be gotten for least money. Applicants must bring or send a testimonial showing that they are above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some rellabli teacher or neighbor. The use ot tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advico write to the Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Berea College Hospital Best Equipment and Service at Lowest Cost. Wards for Men and for Women, Private Rooms, Baths, Electric Service. Sun-parlor. plans?" "Not nt nil, so enough land nt tha rear cun bo secured to build un eighty-foauditorium." "Why, perhaps I can offer something of Interest to you," proceeded Alison. "I havo quite a big tract off from tha street, nnd I think I can arrange for a t whollow front lot In front." "Tou canl" exclaimed tha syndicate man. "Why, that would bo Just the thing. It would provldo a pretty entrance, nnd tho further tho auditorium Is from the street tho better always, on nccount of tho nolso of trnfllc.H At onco Alison rovlslted Mrs. Itoberts and saw Mnbcl nguln. Tho man cemented a bargain for tho two pieces of property at a prlco thnt meant a umall fortuno for the twenty-five-foo- ot eyn-dlcn- to Surgery, Care in Eye Treatment, Nose and Ear, General Practice Child-birt- h, widow. A fow days later Abner Wlso bit tds nails In fucy and snarled llko tho human hyenu that ho was, as ho road In the local paper of tho sale of the two pieces of property ho had so cov- eted. Mrs. Gertrude llonnlu, a highly educated Sioux whoso Indian name "Hod Illril," Is' In Washington attempting to secure legislation which will prevent tho sale of puyote, a drug raudo from a species of cactus, to the Indians. The drug U a narcotic whoso effocts resemble those of opium. Come In and visit an establishment, which is a friend in need, and in reach of all the people. Robert H. Cowley, M.D., Physician Mrs. Anna Powell Hackett, Superintendent And n month later, when ho read tho announcement of the engagement of Miss Mabel Itoberts and Mr. Alison Vance, ho nearly had a fit. "A cruel, wicked plot I" he growled out. "What else, combining to cheat ine out of a sale?" And In foncled high moral Indignation ho almost wept at thu perfidy and unrighteousness of thoso whom be had hoped to des.tolL July 23, 1018. TUB CITIZEN I'ago Seven aa she. It wns following Mr. Robert Hlnlsdell on his nnnunl trip through Vlrglnln. At Inst It cnught up with him nnd told hlrn very briefly thnt his fnthcr, Mr. Vnlentlno Hlnlsdcll, hnd met with nn accident, but wns being enred for by nn old friend, Miss Esther Peters, whllo tho writer wns endeavoring to enrry on his business to the best of her ability. On his Mr. Robert's tin nlnnut in nr. return slio nlsh him with a statement of the flnnn-- ! cinl sltnntlon. It wns signed "Mntlldn IMPBOVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL rForgiven in Heaven and On Earth n., By REV. L. W. GOSNELL AwUttnt Dean, Moody Dibit InttituU.CtilcMO WWWAWV HANDICRAFT FOR By DOROTHY VYWWUWW (Copyright, by A. Neely Hall.) Tin Peddler & Co. 4 "Mr. Dy BERTHA PORTER t LESSON mr iu:v, i, Tencher of Kngllsh It.blr In tlie Moody Hlble Institute of C lit ngo ) (Copyright, 19IS, Western Newspaper I'nlon ) it, fitcwatku, FOR YOUR 8CHOOL DESK. LESSON FOR AUGUST 11 HELPING LHSKON TKXTS-Lu- ke OTHERS. 10:-37; (Jala-llnn- n OOI.DUN TBXT Ilenr ye one nnottir's burdens, nnd io fulfill the law of Christ. alatlans t:& B: DKVOTlONAb TtrUniNf-aalatlnn o:a-n- BENIOIl AND nnsAu our help, nnd ADUI.T TOIMC-W- ho give ItTA how rnn wo ADDITIONAL MATKIllAt. Proverbs 12:10-117:17; Matthew 11:42; Ilotnnnn I I John ;:1C-1Corlnthlnn b-13:1-1- 1'KIMAIIY I.KSSON . INTKUMKDIATK, MATKMAIt-l.uk- e, TBXT Forgive ti our debts, ni we forgive our debtors, Matthew C.12. Our "debts" nro our duties left undone. In connection with this prnyer Matthew also uses the word "t r o h p it h s e s" which conveys tho Iden of failure when wo should have flood However, I.uke In his record of the prayer uses the word Every girl should hnvo a holder for pencils and to keep them from scattering about In her school desk. Cretonne of a dark color, with a small pattern, Is the best material to use. For tho holder shown In Fig. 1, first cut a piece of cloth 7 Inches wldo nnd 8 Inches long (Fig, 3) Then turn down 2 Inches of Its length (A, Figs. 3 and 4) and stitch the turned-ove- r edge as Indicated by the f (Copyright, 1818. per Syndicate.) by the McClure Newspa- Peters." 7' --j I. Being Nelahbor (I.uke 10:H0-37- ). Tho story of tlio Good Snmnrltnn l Christ's nnswer to the lawyer's (tio-tloshift Who Ik our neighbor? tht! question so iih to show tlmt the supreme concern Is not who Is our neighbor, hut whose neighbor nin I? If I am Christ's, tny supreme concern will ho to find those who hnvc need Hint I mny In- - n nelghlxir to them. If wo love God supremely, wo shall find nil nlong life's highway souls wtio hnvo been wounded nnd robbed by fin, To whom wp enn love iih ourselves. bo n neighbor Is tt 1. See tlioso nboat us wlio need help (v. 33). Iovo I keen to discern need. Ict us 1)0 on the lookout for those In need of our help. 2. Have compassion on the needy (r. 33). Christ's pity wns nrouod ns lie cntno Into conflict with tlioso who were suffering nnd In nerd. All tlioso who hnvo his nnture will bo likewise moved. 3. Go to those In need (v. 3t). Mnny nre willing to give money to help the poor nnd neeily, hut nre unwilling to personalty minister to them. Mnny times the personal touch Is more ImiMirtnnt thnn the mnterliil nld. We should give ourselves ns well na our money. I. Hind lip the wounds (v. 31). Mnny Indeed nre the wounds todny which need our ntlentlon. li. Ret the helpless ones on our bensts whllo wo walk (v. 34). Tills Is n proof tlmt the love Is Genuine. Clirlstlnns will deny themselves In order to hnvo something to give to . This kind of those who hnvo sympathy Is grently needed today. (1. Urine to the Inn nnd tnko enro of the tinfortnnnto (v. 34). Genuine love does not lenve Its service Incomplete. Much Christian serv-lc- o Is spnstnodlc; helps once nnd then lenves n mnn to enre for himself. 7. Gives money (v. 35). It costs n pood deal to ho n neighbor. I.ove Is the most expensive thing In the world. It cost God Ids only Ron; It cost Christ his life. Mny we go nnd do likewise II. Living and Walking In the Spirit (Oalntlnns Those who nre freely Justified In Christ will conduct themselves ns folniM-d1 0:1-10). n: this our debtH and our trespasses. Hence, the petition Is ono for forgiveness of covers both sins. We nro so ac- custotnid to hour of God's forgiveness flint we Inke It for grunted. However, lllshop Westcott hjts said that It is nn amazing thing that n holy God forgives kIii ; he Is not surprised to hear that the wrath of such n God bums to the lowest hell ngatnst sinners, but that he has found a way to be Just us yet to Justify the ungodly Is the very mystery of tho Gospel. And when God forgives he does It fully nnd froely; he blots out our fins, remembers them no more, casts them behind his hack, buries them In the sen. row of Bmall dots In Fig. 4. Tho heavy dotted line In Fig. 4 Indicates Martin Luther Experience. There nre many, even among pro- wbero to make tho second fold, to fessing Christians who do not enjoy bring side U over to the opposite side. n true sense of the forghlng love of The pockets are partitioned off with God. Tor them, the experience of rows of fine stitching. Martin I.ulher may he helpful. While Sew a short piece of tape to the still n monk he would exclaim, "O center of one side of tho bolder, to lay sin I O my sin I" As he Iny ono provide for tying the holder In a roll dny on n couch In despair an old monk (Fig. 1 and 2). repented softly the words of the Some of you girls will prefer the creed, "I believe In the forgiveness of holder shown In Fig. 6, because of Its Mus," nnd ndded, "We are not merely pocket for erasers, to believe that there Is forgiveness for pens, pencil stubs, eta David and Peter; the command of Figure 6 shows the pattern by which God Is that we believe thnt there Is to cut the cloth; also, how the edges forgiveness for our own sins." should be turned over slightly, or This prnyer for forgiveness Is to he else be bound with a narrow braid, to dully by the child of God. All Uttered nro Included In "us." Some hnve thought they no longer needed to pray this prayer, because of their attainB c A ments lu grace. Wo suspect they nre i lacking In that deep view of sin which the Scriptures give us. "If we say we have no sin we deceive ourselves nnd the truth Is not In us" (1 John 1 :S). Necessity of Forgiving Others. The petition contains u clnuse ovei which some hnve stumbled, "as wc forgive" nr "have forgiven" (It. V.). II Is pointed out thnt this Is legal ground that no reference Is made to tKt ntonement nnd thnt tho prayer wm given before the cross nnd hence should not be offered by Clirlstlnns We believe this objection rvsts on n mlsnpprchcnslon. Men hnvo nevei been forgiven on tho ground of havlnf forgiven others, but on account of tht shedding of Christ's blood nnd tit has been true from the days of Abel "As" does not mean "on tho ground' or "In tho mensuro" but "even ns" oi "since." With reference to tht prnyer having been given beforo tin cross so nlso wns the Lord's supper conceal tho raw edge. The dotted hut nn ono would nrguo thnt tho sup lines Indicate the folding. Tho outer third A folds over on to the center per Is therefore obsolete. third H, to form tho pocket, and It An Indian's Forgiveness. U along the top and Dr. l'gerton It. Young, nn honored is stitched to mlKlcnnry among the Indians of tht bottom edges; and tho outer third C North, tells of once rending the Lord'! Is provided with small pockets for prnyer to n compnny of wnrrlors pencils. The shown in Fig. 7 is When he entire to "Forgive ns om trespasses ns wo forgive them thn' composed of four layers of light3 and 2U trespass ngnlnst us," n chief nsked weight flannel. In diameter, sewed together "Whnt does thnt mean!" Snld Doctoi Inches Young, "That mentis you will hnvo t( through their centers, with a fancy stop looking for scalps I" "If that It button sowed to the top. FIguro 8 shows the four circular your religion," replied tho Indian placed "tnko It to tho old women," nnd foi piecesdiagram one ou top of tho other. also shows by dotted years ho refused to listen to tin This lines how to prepare tho pieces by Gospel. Hut ono night ho heard Doctoi first folding over a square of cloth Young prench on tho crucifixion nn tell how Christ cried, "Father forglvi them." Ills henrt wns melted but hi said nothing. Tho next dny a com pnny of Indians wns Keen nppronchlni and Doctor Young wns advised to tidt off so thnt ho might not witness tin tragedy which was likely to follow For, ho wns told, In thnt compnny win tho murderer of tho ciders son; tin chief had Just lenrned tho fnct nnd 1: wns expected ho would tear tho of fender limb from limb. Doctor Youni refused to leave but was apprehensive As tho band nppronched tho chief rod) toward the murderer with tomnluiwl uplifted, exclnlmlng, "You killed m; boy, you bet rayed my trust, yoi robbed tlio trlbo of Its successor, yoi havo broken my heart. You deservi to die nnd you know It. Well for yoi thnt I heard tho missionary ut tht cnmpflro last night I Ho told us wi must forglvo If wo want forgiveness so although you killed my boy ant from top to bottom, then from side to you deserve to die, I nin going to for side, and then from corner to corner, glvo you. I banish you from my trlbo Into the form of Fig. 9. Cut off the but I forglvo you as I hopo to bo for upper corner on an nro of a clrclo, m Indicated by dotted line In Fig. 9, given." Tho chief wept llko a ch"d. Hi and notch the folded edges (Fig. 10), Use two colors of flannel, alter-never went on tho warpath ngnl , but wns willing to sit among boys clghl natlng them, and you will have a most to ten years of ago and etudy tht attractlro Never carry a pointed instrument Wble. Ho becntno nn earnest Chris In your pocket, or lay It away In your tlan and a class leader. "Ha ye kind ono to another, tender desk, without protecting the points. hearted, forgiving ono another, ovei A cork pushed far enough on io the as God for Christ's sake hath for points to hold fast makes a good protection (Flfi. 11 and 12). given you." (Kpbeslaas 4:32). pencil-sharpenepcu-knlf1 pcn-wlp- "sins" and lows: brother the. sinning 1. Itestoro (v. 1). Itestoro Is n surglcnl term which nienns the plnclnc Imck of n dlslncnt-c- d member to Its place. Wo nre members of the body of "Christ, nnd the f Inning of tt brother ought to ns renlly Rive us pnln ns the dislocation of n member of our body. This service I" to be done In the spirit of meekness, lest we also be tempted. 2. Ilenr one another's bunions (vv. 2-- 1). Valentine's late," announced Esther, ns Mntlldn came In with her hands full of arbutus. "Did you soo him nnywhero? I'm anxious to hnvo that blue gingham." Mntlldn, checks as pink ns the flowers she carried, Iniighed with nit the Joy of her twenty years. "I wasn't looking for nny old she replied. "Not even If he is n traveling department store nnd bringing my denr mint her new summer gown. I wns At a Disadvantage. "Mr friend." snlil the rihllosmihor. listening to tho robins nnd the blessed "my motto Is, 'Stay on the sunny side! Illu "I'r'nB pwpors, nnd hunting for Mayflowers. Why, nuntle dear, It's nf the street."' "I've tried thnt," replied the pessl-mis- pprlng nnd Bummer Is coming, nnd anything mny happen In summer, even "but It won't work." If you do llvo deep In the woods nnd "Why not?" "The minute I brighten tm neotile hnve only one old horse to go gnddlng who know me ns n man under n cloud with." think Hint's nn opportune time to( Esther cnught but n part of her words. She wns at the window, look- strike me for n loan." lng nfter a great automobile thnt wns thundering madly down the narrow A Departed Treasure. "Wns your boy Josh much of n hell; country rond, scattering hens and dust Impartially, to you nround the farm 7" "Yes," replied Farmer Corntossel. "1 "I should rather have a horse than didn't realize how much of n help he one of those destroyers," she declared. wns. He didn't do much work. Hut "And surely something will happen he could piny the Jewshnrp nn' tell rid- right now If It meets anything." dles an' keep the fnrmhnnds enter-- ' Before the mnchlne was out of sight tnlned so thnt sometimes they'd stny It happened. Old Mr. Vnlentlne, drlv-- I for dnys at a time." lng his old horse and his box of a ped- dlers cart up the narrow rond had no Too Busy Knitting. chance. The horse leaped to escape "I proposed to Miss Toucher Inst the monster benring down upon him, night," but that did not snve the enrt from tho "Did she nccept you?" blow. Freed from hnnglng splinters, "She snld, 'Yes,' in an nhent-mlndeold Peter gnllopcd nwny out of sight wny, but I'm nfrnld that Isn't final." nnd wns not located for several dnys. "Why not?" In tho other direction the car raced ns was knitting nt the time. I madly, Its drunken occupants Intent "She don't believe she understood what I only on escape from whnt they vnguely " asked her." realized as a "smash." When Esther nnd Matilda reached Less Trouble. the wreck they found the wngon less "My wife hntes to nnswer the door- dnmaged thnn hnd seemed possible. bell Sundny nfternoon when she's Old Peter hnd swung It mightily, and In n kimono." splinters and scratches were the worst ".Mine, too. Hut she snys she'd of Its hurts. Not so with Mr. Valenrather tnko tho trouble to dress thnn tine. He lay In the road, unconscious. to wear herself out guessing nround "It's his hip," said Aunt Esther, the circle of her friends trying to fig- stooping to examine his Injuries. "Wo ure out who rang." mustn't move him. Hun and telephone for the doctor. And bring pillows The Work Hater. when you come back. I'll watch in case "This Idea of an age limit Is nil anybody comes." right," said Plodding Pete. "Hut it Old Mr. Valentine 'was a relic of the stops too quick." past. Before the dnys of automobiles, "What do you menn?" houses, he drummers and mall-ord"There's nothln' to look forwnrd to. ' nm, M. j,MhOTa -- nr, i,,i hpPn nn rep. A. man soon gets too old to fight, but umr jf not M frequent, on these counties never tOO Old tO WOrk." J rnn,ta no th mnlt Btnr.o TTo tmn progressiTe, too, nnd carried not only LATER THE BETTER. the conventional kitchen ware and brooms of the tin peddler, but buttons, thread, cloth, ribbon; anything that tho dwellers In tho country, far from stores, might want. He wns Indeed, as Mntlldn hnd called him, a traveling department store. Now the ndvent of automobiles owned by the farmers hnd almost killed his trade, but there were a few customers who bought from htm fpr the sake of old times. There were 6ome, too, like Miss Esther, who liked I the cheery little old mnn and looked forwnrd to his monthly visit. When ever ho enrao to Miss Esther's house he timed his arrival to be able totay to dinner, nnd she somehow knew his favorlto dishes and they always on tho table when he came. i t, j d ! ed "Holy cntsl" gnsped Robers Blnls-del- l, "poor old pn Inld up In tho clutches of two old mnlds, who will prnbnbly run up a pretty bill of expense flnnnclnl sltuntlon, Indeed." And ns nnolher nnd worse thought flnshed over him, "Lordy, pcrhnps they'll mnrry hlmt" A delnyed schedule on the rnllmnd brought Robert Hlnlsdell's train Into the station nenrest the vlllnge whero his fnthcr wns still confined Just threo hours lnte. As he wns Inquiring nbout n conveynnce to tnko him to Miss Esther Peters' house, n peculiar-lookinwngon drovo by. He wns standing to thnt he did not see It, nnd his men'-tstate precluded his henrlng nny-thiso common ns wngon wheels or horse's hoofs. The station ngent, who did not like the livery mnn, saw It. "Whnt makes you hire n rig, he suggested. "Save your three dollnrs nnd ride up nlong If you want to see Miss Esther. That wagon you see up nhend Is goln' to the very honso. Belongs to the old Mr. Vnlentlne. He got n terrihlo spill 'bout six weeks ngo nnd he's been Inld up nt Esther's house ever since. She's tnkln' enre of him nnd well, he didn't wnste much time takin' thnt advice," he finished to the empty nlr. For Robett Blnisdell wns racing up tho dusty rond nfter his father's wngon, now In tho hnnds of thnt old hen; he'd lose no time telling her where she got off. This wns Too good n chance to miss. Matilda, driving contentedly homeward, heard the honrse shouts. "Ill hi here you, wnlt n minute." She stopped. Robert Blnisdell. red nnd hot from his pursuing race, loped to the front of the enrt. ne, too, stopped, and .snld not nnother word. He rook off his hat nnd panted. Mntlldn wnlted, politely. She could sco thnt he wns quite disturbed. "Don't hurry," she said, "You're awfully out g nny-wnymoney-grnbbing nl wngon wns going snld It was said oh, dnrn It I'm Robert Blnisdell mny I rldo up to see my fnther with you?" TTe wondered who this pretty girt wns thnt was helping out thnt old Mntlldn thing as they drove nlong tho shndy ronds. Not thnt he knew the ronds were shndy he knew only thnt the girl hnd yellow hnlr renl hnlr, not blenched stuff nnd brown eyes thnt were strnlghtforwnrd and friendly, nnd n lovely white skin nnd, oh, yes, there were three little freckles right by her nose. And he hoped she lived near Miss Esther Peters. She wns telling him nbout the accident. She seemed to know n lot about It. "So 3Ilss Esther's taking enre of him, Is she?" he replied nt Inst. "I'm sure that's very kind of her. And shnll T see Miss Mnltlda, too? She wrote mo breath." "I beg your pnrdon," he gasped nt Inst. "But the station agent said this Of Mnny nro the burdens of life, burdens of weakness, temptation, sorrow, suffering nnd sin. Christ Is tlio burden-benrer- . Win a wo do this wo fulfill the lnw of Christ. 3. Ilenr our own burdens (v. S). There nre pecullnr burdens Incumbent upon ench one to benr. These burdens cannot ho borne by others. 4. Support teachers of God's Word 4l. 3, It Is Incumbent upon tlioso who nro ClM 111 trlVO Of .,n,.l,f In II, n Wnr.l their menus for the support of the teacher. To repudiate this ohllKatlon Is mockery of God, for ho ordained that they who preach tlio Gospel Miould live of the opel (1 Cor. 0:1-1)- . (v. 0). !S. lie enrnest In well doing Some fall of the reward becnuo they glvo up when tlio gonl Is nbout to bo renched. 0. Work for the Rood of nil men (v. 10). Tho ono who Is freo In Christ will hove Hjinpnthles nnd Interests ns wldo ns the race. Ho will especially strlvo to help tlioso who arc members of Christ's body. (vv. it Hubby Hurry, dear, or we shall be born. Now she snt with his head In her lap, too lnte for church. Wlfey We can't be (oo Into when watching tho road for tho doctor's buggy. I'm wearing this new dress and hat. "Broken hip," said the doctor. "I thought It might bo when Maltlda Word Wasting. called up, so I brought Allck along to Oh. conversation doth enhance help mo move him. Bun nhead nnd get The Idleness where danger ilea; Terhaps here la another chance the room ready, girls. This Is no For people to economlxe. woman's Job here Allck, rip a picket off Miss Esther's fence." Its Class. Next dny, the old wagon, repaired hanging up "Whnt is that list by Allck and tlio doctor, stood In Miss there?" "It Is a cntnlogue of articles not sub- Esther's barn, no tnoro helpless thnn tho Impatient man that lay In tho ject to tariff duty." "Then It ought to bo tho freo list spare bed. "IIo's worryln' nbout his trip some-thisuspended." awful," Esther confided to Matilda. "I know It ain't good for him, A Good Reason. "Why don't you nccept him If ho has belli' so upset In his mind." "I'll go In and talk to him." offered to hnve his life Insured In your Twenty minutes Inter she danced out favor?" "Because If ho wns a good risk for of the room. "Aunt Esther, he's all tho Insurance company, he'd bo a bad right now. I'm going to finish tho trip I for him, and you must get Flora ono for me." Whlpplo to coino and help you do tho I work." Just Reward. "Matilda Peters, whnt nro you talkln' Weary Willie Dot's tho worst pie about? And whero are you goln' to I ever tasted. Mrs. Jones Walt Just a minute and get a horso? And how do you know I'll glvo you a dollar. Thnt plo was whero to go? And what it you should meet a drunken automobile, llko ho baked by my husband's mother. n' this letter." The girl turned nnd looked at him. She laughed. "You're looking nt her now," she snld. "I'm Matilda." Robert could stny only two dnys thnt first time. But he went back to tho main office nnd told them nbout tho crying needs of his wnres In n certnln rreglected rural district. And they toin Remember, Mr. Valentino hnd been him to go there In pity's nnme nnd sell coming for mnny years. Miss Esther his goods, so he enme bnck very rood. knew nbout his eon, too, who was a And ngnln nnd ngnln for n broken hip commercial traveler, and about tho does not mend easily especially when wife, who had died when tho boy was the bones nre not ns young ns they onco were. When, In July, Mr. Vnlentlno wns nble to sit on the porch, Robert came ngnln. nnd found tho three engnged In the "financial sltuntlon." "Bob," said his father, "this girl has enlarged the business, ner receipts for the Inst three months nro more than mine were n year ngo. "I don't know but what I'll retire and turn tho curt over to her." Miss Esther blushed at tho look ho gnvo her. "I'm going to tell him, Esther," Mr. Vnlentlne went on. "If he's got any eyes In his head, ho knows It nlrendy. Yes Bob, she's going to take enre of mo all tho rest of my dnys, and with Esther for a wife, I don't much care whether tho old leg gets well or not. I shan't want to run very far away from her. So, Bob, glvo your mother-to-b-o a kiss, and perbnps you enn kiss your new cousin as well." "Oh, Mr. Valentino I" And Matilda was off tho porch In a flash, down among tho roso bushes. But not too far nway to miss what Robert was saying. "Cousin? Not on your life I Don't you know first couclns can't marry In this state?" The Usual Thing. havo never, during my somewhat extended career, been any nioro Industrious than I wns obliged to be," confessed old Tlmrod Tnrpy. "I usually scamped and slighted every disagreeable duty as much as posslblo. I used no particular lntclllgenco In my business operations, but generally took tho lino of least rcslstanco and trusted to luck to como out all right. So now, having mado practically a fatluro of my own affairs, I am ready to sit In my easy chair for tho balance of my llfo nnd complain about tho lack of business sense, tho utter shlftlessness and tho abysmally trifling ways of the present generation. In short, I am now about to become a perfectly normal old bore," Kansas City Star, True Service. Thero Is no service llko his that serves becnuso ho loves Sir Philip Kidney. Vaunteth Not Itself. Tut n soul upon your lips, nnd forget what you hnvo done. After you hnvo been kind, lifter Love has stolen forth Into tho world nnd dono Us Vautlful work, so Imck Into tho shade again, nnd say nothing, nbout It A Paradox. It Is ono of the hnppy pnrndoxes of spirit that without dependenco ther en u be no Independence, and tlmt precisely lu proportion to pur faith will be our Intellectual nnd moral activity. fiusnn'H. Wow. Crowded Out. Mrs. Fluthunter Are thero any rats or mice In this apartment? Mr. Cubicle, tho Agent Only mice. Wo can't supply space for rats at less than $1G0 a month. The Proper Time. "About whut tlmo was tt when the witness was giving his evidence that tho prisoner lost countenance?" "I buppose It was when his face pen-wlpo- Everywhere eho drove old box of a cart, all honeycombed with drawers and closets, packed full of good rellablo merchandise, she met with welcome. Sho had only to produco tho llttlo brown book fell." with orders given the month beforo, to find eager Interest and sympathetic InWrong Again. McGonlglc I think tdie's a brazen quiry about Mr. Valentine. And whllo Miss Matilda was gathering Mr. Valdame, Louis t Hanlon You're wrong, Ed; she entine's harvest of dollars, a letter she won't even ride In a stripped roadster. had written for him before starting was having almost as varied travels And It wns. queer-lookin- runl" the did?" "I'm going to toko your horse, darling. And I've got a llttlo brown book hero that tells mo Just whero to go. And I'm going to tnko my chance on a drunken nutomobllo and everything else. It's going to bo tho greatest g "I Th3 Surest Preparation is Training School Pago Eight THE CITIZEN July 2G, 1018. East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No Great Meeting Held in Owsley County A gathering or unusual interest and importance was held in Cook's (rove, near Sturgeon, on Saturday anil Sunday, July 20 nnd 21. Tho oc casluii was a community rally in the interests or Owsley County Sunday-schowork, belter form ing, better roads and better schools in tho county. Tho program was arranged and carried out, largely thru tho able leadership or Edward Cook, teacher nf the Bethlehem school. He. was loyally supported by other workers and friends, who aro laboring for the belter tilings in Owsley County The weather was all that could have been desired, nnd from for and near, tho people gathered, until upwards or a thousand people were on the grounds. Alter the opening address by Chairman Cook, Sam Rice led the audience Ln a lively song service. The devotional exercises were con ducted by the Rev. W. E. Rix, Manag ing Editor or tho Bcrca Citizen Hon. Peter Fryo gave a brie! history or Owsley County, with some interesting facts as to her products and the possibilities for production. Secretary Marshall E. Vaughn, of Berea, followed with a rousing patriotic address, in which ho outlined tho war situation and our duty in this crisis, to hasten a speedy and honorable peace. The cause of education, as it is related to the home, tho community and tho State, was ably presented by V. 0. Gilbert, Superintendent or Education in Kentucky. It is a tact worth noting that Mr. Gilbert is the llrst State Superintendent to visit Owsley County, and his presence on this occasion will long bo remembered by those privileged to meet and hear him. At tho noon hour, a bounteous repast was spread by the good ladies f tiie community, and everyone was invited to partake or their generous hospitality. Tho atlcrnoon session was proceeded by a song service led by Mr. Rice, and devotional exercises conducted by the Rev. Mr. Pressnell, Sunday-schomissionary and organizer for the Presbyterian Board in Owsley County. ProL Miles E. Marsh gave a most instructive address on "How to be Free." Freedom was set forth as belonging primarily to tho soul and No person can bo immind. prisoned in any real sense whose soul is foeo from evil habit, ignorance and vice. A education is the great factor in set-lipeoplo free. Mr. Reynolds, County Agent and Arriculturnl Demonstrator for Owsley and adjacent counties, spoko convincingly of agricultural loyally at home, while our boys aro fighting our battles on the firing lino in Europe. ProL George Roberts, ot State University, was on the pro gram to speak, but for some reason,! as yet unexplained, railed to keep hi appointment. Supt. Gilbert consented to speak again in the artcrnoon, and dealt interestingly with topics ot general importance in tho or a community. Ho took occasion, as did others ot tho speakers, to emphasize the need for belter roads. He stated ns his conviction that about ("r ot their religion was lost ol tu-tu- ro ol well-balanc- ed ng In the innumerable mud holes and oilier bad places lo ho found in the roads or Owsley County, On Sunday morning, services wero resumed In Iho grove, nnd following the devotional exercises, an inspirational address was delivered by tho Rev. Paul Derlhick, missionary ot the American Sunday-schoUnion. 'I he need or spiritual vishn was his theme, and was ably presented. W. J. Vaughn, ono or Kentucky's leading Sunday-schoworKers, reviewed the history or the S. S. movement, from Iho earliest beginnings in the days or the synt-gou- ue, until the present time. His address was a thrilling recital ot forts which could not foil to Inspire in his hearers a greater enthusiasm and 7eal for S. S. work. Incidents were related ot how whole communities had been transformed thru the agency oNhoS.S.. Figures Inkpn from various prison records revealed the fort that about 05 or the prisoners in these institutions had never been in Sunday-scho- ol and had (received no Religious instruction elsewhere. The closing event or the convention was a singing contest between two trained choirs one from Rinyal Oak, under the leadership or Wilson Brewer, and the other from New Hope, under the direction or James' Botner. Alter two songs had been nng by each choir, the Judges. Messrs. W. J. Vaughn. ProL Marsh nd Secretary Vaughn, rendered a decision in fovor or the Royal Oak singers. The judges experienced much difficulty in deciding which choir had won. owing to tho splendid music rendered by each group. I'ho prize was a live dollar set ot song books, awarded by Secretary Vaughn, oT Berea College. ol ol rormrondrnrr publlthn) unlrM ilinrd In full l y the wrltrr. The nimr li nut for fiuLllcatren. but m n tvldtnr of ro.nl faith. Write plainly. Hughes, the now dentist, is doing ilonlal work at his home now. Sam Rice and wife attended church at Itock Springs Sunday. Wo hope to have them again. Mr. Rice is a splendid singer. Institute is in session at McKeo and Booncvillo this week. Green Hall. July 22. Beautiful weather is prevailing now, which is quite an advantage to the farmers about storing away their hay crops. Clark Wilson, farm agent for some northeastern county of the stale, came in Saturday for a few days' visit with his parents at this place. Mrs. J. K. Wilson and Mrs. GVas Crank attended church at Shepherds school house. Misses Minjiic and Kathleen McCollum and Rose Anderson, of Conkling, attended the Fducational Rally at Bethlehem, Saturday and the singing contest, Sunday. Hon. V. 0. Gilbert, SupU of Public Instruction, and wife, of Frankfort, attended the Educational Rally at Bethlehem, Saturday and Sunday, and were the honored guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. F. McCollum, Saturday nighU Mr. Gilbert is a strong man, intellectually speaking, and every one in the community feels proud that wo have such a man at the head of the public school system of the stale. They left Sunday morning for home. Emma McCollum attended the Institute at Booneville, Monday. Mrs. Rebecca Jano Evans and daughter, Myrtle, of Bcaltyville. are visiting relatives and friends at this place. Car i Co arc growing fust now; most farm .re, Tuesday, and were united in ers arc through culling oats and marriage. Tho Teachers' IiH't'iie, arc now busy threshing wheat, leid in McKeo last week, was well and and arc cutting grass. Dr. llohert attended by both teacher visitors. Prof. II. II. Brown, of Dayton, was the instructor-Pr- of. Harris, o! tho Winchester schools, visited the Institute hist week, in tho interest or tho State Normal School, at Richmond. Misses Rettn Pas and Alice E. Donigan, who havo been visiting home folks, have returned to take up their school work in the county. The public school in McKee begins today. Miss Ellen Bradshaw, who has been visiting Mrs. W. T. Amyx, of Livingston, and Mrs. Georgia Rice, of Louisville, came home last Wednseday The three year old child of Mr. and Mrs. Fiank Holland died this morning wltn measles. OWSLEY COUNTY Thursday, nnd Visited friends in JACKSON COUNTY M. Kee. Miss Mabel Garret, of Wind Green Hall Green Hnll, July 15. Corn crops Cave, and Jim Andrew, came to Mc- - ROBINSON HOSPITAL (ino AND Training School for Nurses BEREA, KY. Up to date Laboratory nnd X Ray Equipment Surgery DR. B. F. ROBINSON VUiting houti Obtietrio I do SPECIALTIES and Gynecology DR. M. M. ROBINSON Dacteriologiit DR. ALSON BAKER to 430 and 7:00 to 8.00 p. m., dally Carico. July somo Sunday-school 22. We are having dry weather at present is doing nicely at Messrs Ed Roberts, W. H. Roberts, Iko Hines, Henry Ford, all went to Evarls to work, Saturday. Herbert Tussey, son of Ia:i: 'lusscy. was taken to Londur last Wednesday, for an operation. Bro. James Lunsford, of Dreyfus, preached a fine sermon to the peoplo at Flat Top, the 17th inL Delbert Helard, of Oklahoma, and famify, are visiting in theso parts at present. Bro. Mike Riley will preach at Flat Top the first Sunday in August Flat Top Bond July 22. Farmers in thi vicinity are about thru saving hay Bond. and oats, both of which have a The dry weather is beginning to injure corn crops a little, but we hope to have a rain soon. Our school at Pigeon Roost begins today, with Miss Creacy Mooro as teacher. Miss Moore has made a good record whero she has taught, and we are expecting a splendid school.,!. T. Brewer has begun to work at Bond for Bond & Foley Lumber Co. Charley Baldwin has his school houso job completed, except painting. Garrett Ingram is homo for a short furlough. Ho was at a training camp in Georgia.--W- o wero very sorry to hear of the death of "Aunt Lydia" Truett, who died at her home near here, last Tuesday. She leaves a husband and nine children to mourn her loss. We extend to thorn our sincercst sympathy. Mrs. W. II. Wolfe is on tho sick list. The Grand Worthy Matron of the 0. E. S. of Kentucky visited the chapter at this place, Thursday. Mrs. W. T. LafTerty, or Covintton, is visiting relatives in this vicinity. Wm. Pennington, of Livingston, is visiting at this plaro. Wm. Wolfo is moving to Parrot. Billy Stidham is moving to the place vacated by Mr. Wolfe H. C. Davis sold a cow and calf to Wm. Cunigan for $75. good yield. McKee 22. Rain is needed very badly here. Mrs. Charles P. Weaver, of Louisville, spoke to a large audience In the court room, lust Thursday afternoon on tho war generally, and especially tho conservation of food Charles Hollen-bee- k, of Now York, will bo in McKeo for somo time this summer. Ho will be aotivoly engaged in Sunday-scho- ol and church work while here.1 Miss Hanna Hoekje, or Holland, Michigan, who was formerly a teaohcr in tho McKeo Academy, and who has been visiting friends hero for tho past two weeks, returned to her home, yesterday. Dr. W. B. Hornsby wont to Louisville, last week, to ho examined for voluntary sorvlco in tho Army Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Reynolds and son, Willio Walker, attended tho Institute last McKec, July Conkling Conkling, July 20 Mrs. Martha Mayes is real sick with appendicitis. Miss Klsio Ridling, Wash., spent the past week with her sister, Mrs. Nellie Lyttle. Miss Kate Anderson, who is in Berea for the summer, visited with home folks from Friday until Monday, last week. Chester Hensley and Monroe King wero called berore the board at Booneville, to be examined for the Army. Several from this place attended the Institute at Booneville, Thurs day Isaac Smith, of Valley View, CONVENTION SNAPSHOTS has been visiting at W. C. Blake's. Quite n crowd from this place Owsley County is great, but could attended tho students' reunion at be greater. Bethlehem, Saturday, July 20. Mrs. Bell Moore has gone to Louis Too many creeks arc forded "eend- ville for an operation. Mr. Walker wise." Tyree left Thursday for her home at King's Mills, 0, after a two weeks Owsley needs more good roads. visit witli her parents here. Education opens the door to free Island City dom. Island City, July 22 Tho farmers are about done with their c.lni Owsley needs more sheep and anil God seems to prosper their fewer dogs. labors. Oat crops aro One, and saved. Stave hauling will be the A good wagon road is of moro go, as there aro several in the yard valuo to a community than a rail at R. Morris.' J. C. Gentry, of Tyner. road. paid Ambrose Carmack ?300 for tho lease on his land. It is very diffi More in tho higher scholars cult to find land here in this imgrades the slogan for our schools. mediate neighborhood not leased. The flux is raging on Sextons Creek. A larger acreage in grain, and a Several or tho boys will leave larger production per aero a crying soon, responding to the call ot Uncle need. Sam Mr. Buchanan, the boss or the oil well, went to Idarnay, ono day It pays to advertise. Ask Ed. last week, on business. Several oil Cook. men are still visiting the great oil well at our place, seeming to be One vehicle upset returning from wonderfully interested Misses Jesthe rally. Moral Build better sie and Grova Bowman attended tho roads. speaking at Bethlehem, Saturday, and reported a fine time, with many H Owsley County can have a in attendance, good speaking and Community Rally for belter schools everybody peaceful. We would liko and heller living, why cannot Jackto attend for all tho Sunday-schoo- ls son, Clay, and other counties do tho tho Centenary' celebration or the same? American Methodist Missions, Columbus. Ohio, Juno 22 to July 7, 1910. The Citizen is tho paper for tho Tho official committee at our place mountain people. Why not subis the Rev. A. D. Bowman; those who scribe? attend will probably witness ono or the largest gatherings or tho kind ever seen before. Wo hope tho increaso in tho prico ot our paper, Tho Citizen, will not inter-for- o with tho subscriptions to the Good Light Bread and Biscuit paper, as its columns aro just as dear to us as before, and tho paper can be made from is really worth tho 150. Our Graded school, conducted by William Chad- -' well, as principal, and Miss Elva Brewer, assistant, will convene July 22. Robert Clay, son of John Order a sack from your Grocer and be Convinced Clay, of Sextons Creek, died or flux, July 20; ho was just 21 years old, the only boy at home. Wo extend our sympathy to tho bereaved ones. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY n Mr. Roberts, of Brodhead, wero Robert registered to becomo a soldier married, Thursday or last week. tho last call, hut God had a greater Wildle John Burdetto and little son, Floyd, position for him. Wildie, July 22. Mr. and Mrs. or Richmond, Ind., aro hero with ESTILL COUNTY Harrison Brannaman spent Sunday relatives for a fow days. Ella Witt with Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Reynolds Colfoy, who has typhoid fever, is Wilt. July 22 Rev. Noland Riled Aunt Ahby Coffey, of Hummel, visit- getting better. Rev. Bonnie's placo at Wiseman-tow- n, ed friends and relatives here the Mrs. M. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. U. lattw part ot last week. GARRARD COUNTY Winkler, or Ravenna, are visiting L. Jones, or Paris, is visiting Mr. Paint Lick relatives hero Molvin Short, or and Mrs. W. II. Jones and fomily. Wo had a good shower or rain toPaint Lick, July 22 Miss Black, Fort Grehle, n. I. Coast Artillery A of tho EJC.S.N., at Richmond, spent Corps, after boing in tho military day, which was badly needed. number or young folks took dinner tho week end with her cousins, tho servico the past threo years, ho was granted a llflcon days' furlough, ar- and went to tho Salt Peter Cave, Misses Emma and Ethel Estridgo Mrs. Martha Ely has for guests, her rived at this place, Thursday night, Sunday. All report a flno time and spent tho night with his aunt Mr. and Mrs. Will Branaman, Mr. three daughters Mrs. Whltlingtoii and Mrs. Richard Branamau and is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Jesso ho left Friday at noon children visited Mr. and Mrs. Jess Ellis Mrs. J. T. Thompson spont for his homo in Owsley County, Lair, of tho Hiatt section, Saturday soveral days in Berea, last woek, Mrs. Sudio Reynolds with her daughter, Mrs. W. C. Haloy. whero ho expects to visit for tho and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Van Winkle, next few days B. L. McGeorge re- received a card today that her son, turned to Camp Shelby, Miss., July Emanuel, had arrived safely over of Vanccburg, aro tho guests of W. Miss Sallle Clark, daughter W. West and family. Mr. Van I.Hh Sovoral ot tho ladies aro seas. of Mr. and Mrs. Whoeler Clark, arid Winkle is holding a scries of meet- knitting for tho Red Cross. ' sick, aro about well again Misses Myrtle and Bessie Pennington spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs. Martha Murrell ot Mauldcn. G. C. Smith, or Pond Creek, spent n tew days this week with his sister, O. L. Pennington Chester Ferguson, or J.ower Burning Springs, visited relatives In Jackson County, last Sunday Died at his home, July l, M. M. Ponder, with cancer ot tho stomach; his suffering was great, but he bore it patiently; ho leaves a wife, three sons and four daughters and a hot of friends to mourn his loss. His remains wero carried LEE COUNTY by members of the K. of P. and laid Beattyville Bcaltyville, July 20 Five moro lo rest in the Macedonia Cemetery, new oil wells came in last week in July 10. this county producing from twelve to eighty barrels each, and somo SWAGER SHERLEY eight or ten wells will come in this Very near all tho rural week. schools are in session at present, inj this county, except some six or. eight that have been unable lo get Owing to tho reany teachers. cent rains tho crops throughout Iho county are 'looking line and Iho oat crop was splendid D. CJLnyne, of Fillmore, one of our hustling farmers, was in town Saturday. He reports crops good and the oil business booming in his section. Fifty-on- e or our hoys left hero last Monday for FL Thomas; from there they left for points down Miss Bulah Wilis-masouth, Friday. or Fincastie. was in town last Saturday shopping. The work Is progressing nicely on the oil refinery, which is now being creeled in town in the old Swann Day Lumber yard. Misses Jano and Edith Representative Swngcr Sherley of Taylor ot St. Helens, were In town Kentucky, clialnnan of the house com-o- il Saturday, shopping. t tee on appropriations, strongly advocates a budget system of national n, ings at Lcavell Green Mrs. John Smith, ot Borea, spent the wock with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Wynn. Miss Slusher began the school at Whito Hall, Monday Roy Estridgo lias volunteered his services to Uncle Sam Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Park are visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Park, and her sister, Mrs. Robert Ledford Th.j meeting at Fairview closed Friday night; there wero nineitecn conversions and several put their membership in the church. MAD1S0N COUNTY Dnancu. Save Wheat for Our Soldiers POTTS' RYE FLOUR Silver Creek W. A. Silver Creek, July 22. Ji'hnson spent Thursday and Friday with Dr. C. E. Hosteller at Now Richmond, O. A very sad accl dent occurred in our neighborhood, Friday, the 10th. when the ten-yeold son of J. II. Kindred shot Smith Settle, age lirteen, in tho lower part ot tho neck. Ho was taken lo Rob inson Hospital, where ho died, SatFriends- - extend urday artcroon. sympathy to tho bereaved parents. n, -- Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Wilson or spent Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. Wm. Davis. Anthony Burnell, Jr., left Saturday for Indianapolis, Ind Mrs. W. 0. Moore spent Thursday with Mrs. R. A. Johnson Ola and Lucy Johnson wero tho pleasant guests ot Mabel Johnson, Mrs. Oscar and Sunday who has lieen very ill, has 's. been removed to Mrs. II. C. Anthony Burnell received a letter from his nephow, Frank Burnell, formerly or this place, but now in France, saying ho was slights ly wounded Mr. nnd Mrs. W. D. Lewis spent Sunday witli tholr daughter, Mrs. John Robinson, at Dreyfos. W. S. Johnson, or Locust Branch, is spending n fow days with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Johnson This neighborhood raised 82.220 for War Savings Stamps-Hu- rrah for Silver Creek - ar Wnl-laccto- KEEPINQ IN TOUCH WITH PUBLIC WANT8. One of the fundamental principles of successful advertising h ottering what the people wunt. This Is not tho easiest thing In the world nor Ih It tho most (lllllcult. It Ih something that requires Intelligent study and careful observation. Fnds, fashions and the seasons' requirements are Home of tho elements that must be studied and which Influence public desires. Tho trend of certain conditions wny suggest what to offer the public. In cases where tho people's desires nrc really studied, greut successes are usually made. Most merchants know what the public wants. That's why Hut the public they are Is not aware of that fact unless It Is proclaimed through advertising. Mnny of our local dealers are well posted on the wishes of our citizens and nearby friends. Tho success of these deulers Is unquestionable they are otfurlng the public what It desires, and naturally tho people make their purchases there. CLAY COUNTY Keeping In tonch with public wants Vina Is good business policy that should be Vine, July 21 Grass cutting is reflected In the advertising. tho go in this community Born to Queen Beet Are Productive. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Davidson, a A marvelous story Is that of the bouncing girl, the Ifitli; hor namo Is Luoy Married at tho brido's queen beo's murrhige flight, when she honv July II, Dillard Wlilttymoro yoes utllttiR off toward tho blue sky her mate tho unhappy to Miss Mallin Pennington. Thoy and soiects drono who dies that same gentleman spent their honeymoon trip at day. Hhe never sees her huibund Livingston. May tho richest bless- again, and never wants to. She lays ings bo thoir share Mrs. Wllllo eggs for the rest of her life, und cares Mr. and Mrs. only for her duties, laying about three Allen Is very poorly Calvin Pennington, who havo been thousand eggs per day until very old. Sat-unlny Mc-HoKin-nard1