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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 8, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918080801_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): August 8, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. I? A Y MO N I) M I SS ELLEN M ,1 JM CO. a i y BEREA Rntrtdltf tht PUBLISHING Hmu (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST, WitorJn-CMWfrtjfw at Kv- nmH eUitt wuiii'matttr Vol. XX. Fivo Cents Per Copy. 'Devotedl to ttie Interests of tlie Iftoiritari BEREA, MADISON COUNTY. KENITCKY, AUGUST 8, 1018. The Citizen Ono Dollar and People Fifty Cents Per Year. Knowlcdgo Is Powor and the way to keep up with modorn Knowledges Is to read a good Newspaper. No. 0 Our Invitation Your Opportunity The College On the Hill in Kentucky By Marahall E. Vaughn, Secretary of the College There is n degree of scholastic adverse circumstances, high cost of sentiment connected with an insti- ' living, and &he great destructive tution of learning situated on a hill. World War. It stands as a beacon light of civili- j I'herc are reasons for the growth zation, of humanity, of Christian ot this beacon light on tho hill. brotherhood. It has been, thru all These reasons are fundamental and times, a disseminator of knowledge, basic. In the first place, Berea' sthnds for the simplo life, and has a destroyer of ignorance and superstition. for It from tho beginning. I suSod Heren College, In tlfo true spirit When this war camo upon us, wo of this sentiment, Is located on a did not have to make great conces- hill in Madison County, Kentucky, sinus in our form of living, hecauso nestling at the fool of tho great wi have practiced thrift and econCumberland Mountains. Tho broad omy from the very first. When the Government called upexpanse of the Hlue Grass Region spreads out to the north, and tho on the pcoplo in the Nation to conbeautiful panorama of inspiring serve food, it simply made a nationhills is to be seen toward tho south. wide appeal for the thing which Hcrea is the gateway of tho moun- 'fjerea has been preaching and practain region, thru which thousands ticing for thirty years. When they of people have passed into the great said that we must all work or fight, world in order to take their places that is but putting in tho national In tho Parliament of Mankind. It program the motto which has hung for twenty is u great training school whero ir our dining room people come to get their equipment years, "He that will not work, shall for life; many returning to enrirh not eat." When the Nation began to feel their own localities, some going to supply the needs of foreign places. the tremendous need of vocational This college on the hill In Ken- schools to prepare young men and tucky continues to grow, in spite of (Continued on Page Six) ' Bereu invites every young mnn and every young woman in all the Southern Mountains. Berea has something good for every comerl And Berea puts an education within your reach. Read the announcement on page tix. Here is where you will find friends. You will always he the richer for the good friends you make in Berea. If you have any questions write to the Secretary, Marshall Vaughn, Berea, Ky., and he .will be your first friend. The Government needs educated men more than it needs fighters. The Government tells every young man who can possibly do so to continue his education. The Government will have an officer at Berea. All young men of college rank will be asked to enlist in a special division, to be drilled while continuing their studies, and furnished with arms and uniforms. Young men not of collegiate rank will be drilled also, but cannot be regularly enlisted, though it is expected they will have arms and uniforms. This is the straight road to an officers commission, and the straight road to a place in which you can do your best against the Germans. Berea College will be a camp. Come on the opening day, Sept. nth. SAVING AND SERVING Hy economizing in consumption and with the resultant saving pur- Advance of Allies Still Continues From a recent dispatch it U learned that there aro about 0,000 InDesperate Rear Guard Actions dians in the American Army. Tho Made by Enemy Seems majority of theso aro in Franco, battling side by side with the Yankco Unavailing. troops. The new draft bill, recommended GAINED by Secretary Hakcr1, Includes jsll men from 18 to 15. This bill will bo taken up by Congress immediately Troopt Thrown Forward by Foch Con- after tho summer recess and is tinue In Series of Victorlet Gerexpected to he passed with only mans at Places Compelled to slight opposition. Retire Precipitately. The French, Americans and EngGeneral Foch' master blow of the lish continue to forco the Oerman year has fallen and the German are forces back. The capture of Sols-son- s, today In precipitate retreat over a Thollois and Fisme, aro causfront between Solssons and ing as rapid a retreat as possiblo to Reims. It is possible that The great salient, over 20 miles deep, tho Aisno river. a sland may not be mado even at which the Germans drove Into the al, lied front when they lunged south, that point. ward from the Alsne heights on May 27, has been virtually wiped out An uprising in Ukraine against 8olssons, the pivot of the whole Ger tho Oerman rulo has resulted in the man right flank, has been taken by the assassination of General von Eick-hor- n, allies, and French cavalry has reached the governor. It is regarded the Vlxelly river west of Reims. as a protest of tho masses of the The German retreat threatens to become a rout with a great German people against the German rule. It force southwest of the Andre salient is coming to be seen that the pooplo. menaced with annihilation or capture. are to lie exploited for the good of Germany with littlo rcgardto their own welfare. Paris. Aug. 6. Allied advance eleo ments on the front hnve Tho old French empress, Eugereached the Vczllly river. (The Vezllly consUtutes port of the nie, now in her nintieth 'year, is new line of defense towards which the watching with interest tho events Germans have been retrentlng for happening in France. She was tho more than two weeks. The allied wifo of Napoleon III, who was emforces north of were peror at the time of the Franco-Prussibetwet five and six miles from the war, when Alsace-LorraVezlllf on Friday.) was taken from tho French. The nllles have continued their nil-- j vance over n front of about 20 miles. smashing the German front between The German plan of turning Finand land into a monarchy under a Gerdenots. man king is not meeting with warm twin nerve center approval by the people. To win with on tho Hanks of the German salient, has been cap- their assent, Germany has now tured by the French. French troops promised to use her influence to have penetrated the great Oerman base take-- the province of Karelia from at Solssons, on the Alsno river. Russia and add it to Finland. MILES OF GROUND e Alsne-Marnan in Vllle-en-Tnr- -; ( chasing tho Government's war securities.- tho American citizen performs a double duly: Tho citizen and tho Government can not use the same labor and material; if tho citizen uses its, tho material and the labor used by the GovernmenL can not-bIf the citizen economizes in consumption. Air much material and labor and transportation spaco is left free for Government uses. And when the saving ajjj'cted is lent to the Government, more money is thus placed at the disposal of tho Government. The more tho people save, the more money, labor, and materials are left for the winning of the war, the greater and more complete tho supporl given to our lighting men. e I WHAT WE FIGHT FOR Germans Thrown ! Back. Tho high aims"of Amorica and her nllles are well expressed in to Wilson's greetings President France on Iiastilo day: "As Franco celebrated our Fourth of July, so do wo celebrate her Fourteenth, keenly conscious of n comradeship of arms ond of purpose, of which we aro deeply proud. Tho sea seems very narrow today, France Is so closo neighbor to our hearts. Tho war is being fought to save ourselves from Intolerant things, but it is also fought to save mankind. Wo extend our bands to each other, to tho great peoples with whom wo aro associated; and to the( peoples everywhere who love right and prize justice as a thing beyond price, ond consecrate ourselves onco moro to tho noble enterprise of peaco and justice, realizing the great conceptions that have lifted France and America high among, the free peoples of tho world. Tho French flag flies today from tho staff of tho White House, and America Is happy to do honor to ; j j j I i , ( A suggestion has been mado that the problem of Ireland should bo turned over to President Wilson for Wednesday). England has shown a They have reached and taken by solution. great willingness to accept tho adstorm the village of Coulonges. On the eastern wing of the salient vice of tho United Statc3 and its the encircling movement against largo Irish population, but the met with complete sue- - President has problems enough for cess. In this zone the Germans were present. hurled back between three and and tho four miles from the Dormans-Itclm- s Rcporls aro In circulation that rood and at last reports were endeavoring to make a stand on the line of Turkey has or is about to split Vezllly ond Therry. from Germany. Thus far, Turkoy received buf, littlo aid In securing AMERICANS GO RIGHT AHEAD her own ends out of tho war, and has been called upon for considerLudendorff Orders His 8oldlers to Hit able help, especially in tho form of U. 8. Men Hard. her supply of gold. All along the Crlsa river, south of Solssons, the Germans were thrown back and the allies gained the northern bank. Bols de Dole, north of tho Ourcq river, has been penetrated by the al- lied troops. So rapid was the advance along the allied center that the Germans were compelled to retire precipitately. The allies have advauced nearly three miles north of Bols Meunlere (which the Americans captured on Tho American ambassador in Russia. Mr. Francis, is reported to havo arrived on tho northern shore of Russia, whero American troops aro1' collecting. anxiety Considerable has been felt for his safety as ho had not been beard from for some time. Mr. Francis Is a native of Kentucky. that flag." CONTENTS Washington, Aug. 6. General Per- always a welcome visitor in our home." Somo hot, ell I and according to Mr. Hicks' almanac, the worst is Tho PAGE 1. llerea's Invitation Collego on tho Hill. World News. Kontucky News. PAGE 2. Messages From Uio Vao, rious Departments of Berea Horea Reunion In Mississippi. Col-leg- PAGE 3. PAGE 4. Our Sorial Story. ern Kentucky News. East- yet to come. Louisvillo papers aro claiming that Monday was the hottest day in seventeen years. Tho editor has found no ono in a proper mood to refute Hint statement at this writing. Whilo scattering showers have brought somo relief in sections, much of tho stato is in need of rain for ' iinruvini unAita lit itittfni(i iwuiuii;ca lllf) lw( tun rk o lit At Hnnkinsvi.to. flvn mon wort) tti itto linvn lutnu nlnnl ! fill Iml Mm -- ... niiii'i iihiu utim 'ivatiiiu iiuo vu injured, ono poihaps fatally, whenjiargest area of tho stato is in need n railway mot car, containing a r moisture, according to crop ro-. ... l I. l !..., teiepiiono- crow, ran iiuo a coan ui ports coming to this department as bridgemen at a swHch in the til! of August 1. nois yards, on AiifeUit 2. KENTUCKY HEWS 1 111 a shing's communique contains this: "The following Is a translation of an order from German great headquar-- I ten, transmitted by the first army to the Schemettow corps, Juno 1, 1018: .. I I ...... . IT.. uiui-rt miiu umuci .I.A- iurujniiuu iu of an American army In France, It Is Important that the American troops engaged nlong the front be struck as hard as possible. It Is Intended to use these troops as a nucleus for new formations. (Signed) Ludendorff.' " 1 i V. L American soldiers are sending homo by each ship souvenirs of tho war. The ono that is now most common is a German helmet. If It has a bullet hole in it, tho value is much enhanced. Many American homes will bo adorned with ts and they wilf bo passscd on to succeeding generations. hel-mo- "Law me, I couldn't get along without THE CITIZEN," said a subscriber tho other day, and bo has Uncle Sam as Schoolmaster. Tho Carneglo Endowment With ' been a reader of THE CITIZEN for Tho Extension Tent. Stanton many years. Wo invite, you to join our family of readers and enjoy tho News Column. good things which appear in our PAGE C. Artlclos of Interest for columns each week. PAGE 8. Locals and Church Nows.j Letter from II. E. Taylor. J I tho Farm and Homo. The condition of Senator Ollio M. James, of Kentucky, who is at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Ilallimoro, Is reported unchanged. Tho Senator is not permitted to receive visitors, except Mrs. James and members of Senator, her immedinto family. James received word that ho was candidate for tho United States Senate by an overwhelming. majority. ed Olllcers in charge of tho negro organizations at Camp Zachary Taylor, report that to a man, tho negro selects have rallied to their duties and the morale in tho negro units is very high. Tho ofllcers stato that their soldiers aro continually in tho best of spirits, and Song Leader Dawson has met with overwhelming success in organizing mass singing among tho negroes. Lesson Scr- Tho homo newspaper, In a largo mon: "Tho Open Door." Christian Workers' Conference and measure, reflects tho sentiment of Workers' Institute. U. S. Needs tho community in which It exists. Tho fad that THE CITIZEN Is conCalvary Horses. sidered ono of tho cleanest papers PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky News. published 'any whero in tho country, speaks well for tho sentiment existing iu our constituency for tho A subscriber from Owsloy County enjoy roading Tho Citizen better things of lifo. Aro you a writes, "I your homo paper If so much. It gives tho homo news booster for interesting way. It Is not, why not? in tho most PAGE 7. Tho 'S. S. A coal production of this amount would place Kentucky fourth among the coal producing states of tho country. Tho possibilities of the coal-llolof Kentucky after tho war aro declared to bo almost unTho known supply at limited. present is enough to Inst at least COO years, whilo tho extent of tho deposits in tho Eastern parts of the state is unknown. ds Facing iho probability of 30,000 men of tho August draft call ordered to Camp Zachary Taylor arriving men now at tho before tin camp are transferred olsowhero, high olllcers are in n quandary to llnd quarters for tho selects. Tho camp now is crowded with soldiers and officer candidates in training at tho Artillery Ofllcers' Train- (ContlatmJ od Fsg riro) Italians Launch Surprise Attaek. Rome. The War Office communicaarmy of tho Cr.nvn Princo has be- tion issued says; "South of Magoour twenty-nintassault detachment has como something like a hurried wrested from the enemy by surprise flight, thousand of dead and enor attack Hill 173 on Dosso Alto, where mous quantities cf supo'.los hem? on June 15 tho enemy, after violent left to the pursuing French, Italians artillery preparation, succeeded In and Americans. gaining a foothold and maintaining himself at the cost of heavy casualties. It is reported that tho British aro Our occupation was promptly consolidated under effective protection of the about to lauifch an offensive in artillery. Large enemy parties, hid- Picardy. Should this movement deden in caverns, attempted brisk local velop as successfully as that of tho resistance, but were overcome." Americans and French, it will compel tho withdrawal of tho entiro German army In the region of Nature of Fatigue. Fatigue Is the presence in the blood Amiens. of poisonous of llfo combustion. While we are awake the poiFrom a high authority, It Is sons accumulate faster than the system can remove them. When we are hinted that in a short time, a great asleep, when the life combustion Is force of agriculturists, Red Cross slowed down, the system removes them workers and Y.M.OA. mon will bo faster than they accumulate It Is wanted for service in Siberin and as though ashes accumulate In a stove other parts of Russia to aid the at such a rate that the Are had to be Russian pooplo in their strugglefor put out every so often to allow a oconomlo freedom. chance to remove saMs. (Contlnutil oa Pigs Sli) Tho great drive or tho Allies goes rapidly forward in tho Son'ons-Rhoisalient. Tho retreat of the Tell Your Congressman to Vote for Prohibition Page Two. TIIB CITIL'fiN August 8. 1018. College Column DOES IT PAY TO GET A COLLEGE EDUCATION) Academy Column PARENTAL STUDENTS Normal Column NORMAL SCHOOL Vocational Column Foundation Column THE SCHOOL FOUNDATION FUNDAMENTAL 1 a great lifo and I'm glad I'm horo." DEREA CARE OF Tliero aro six doors thru which of Tho Academy Department Its Unusual Advantages you may enter Bcrcn Colcgo. Ono Collcgo offers every branch of Berea Normal School invites all Ilerea Anil llm VnMAllAnnl Il.nn This question has been asked by instruction given by tho best hign If you enter Bcroa's great women in all walks of schools in our country and has many L"?n men and Utu Iho Voca- ?f cducal'0al life. Somo one ventures to answer other advantages. The one I wish 1 tiollal Ulal Ulcro 'ou w111 L lie lias seen men attain success to bring to your attention at this LZ that do insldo u,is Voca- without a college education. Somo-on- o timo is the caro of iU students. In mln n I Hk 5 aro . else will point to somo neighbor discussing this subject, wo want JTum aL enlcr- - In olhcr word9' b0-- s and of his, who, cither thru nativo abil- it clearly understood it is not our ' ?"2 ", who have finished tho eighth ity, extraordinary shrewdness, or purpose to tako young peoplo who V .? " k a cur8 ,n ad V ounning, has mado a fortuno with have formed evil habits and by our years to earn sufficient very littlo schooling, but thcso in- extra care to reform them. If your money to complete their education. culture, in Business, in Homo Sci- enco, in Carpentry, In Printing, in stances are in tho minority and aro son or daughter has become Tho Berea Normal School is ono Telegraphy, in Blacksmlthing, or without foundation as proof against at home, do not send tho of tho schools of tho Bcrca Alliance. in Nursing. In taking any ono of collcgo education. a child to tho Berea Academy. Tho It is associated with tho Bcrca Tliero aro thrco different angles condition is known to us. Our Foundation School, Berca Vocation thcso courses, you aro not only got- from which an education may bo business is not to reform the bad, al Schools, Berea Academy and Be- 1 iS viewed. They aro all legitimate and but to protect and save the good. rea College. It offers to its stu- - 10 uo cmcienuy anu in a scicnuuo fair, so long as they maintain tho To protect and save tho good, tho dents not only such courses as aro proper relation to each other and first step is to keep out thoso whose listed by Bcrca Normal School it- - manner, somo ono thing. ,t ... . ....... o Tim ua u3 to humanity. i.u.1,1 ,r.ntni ii if habits do not conform with tho U.nprcf,arcd; c.al. money value of habits of thoso whoso parents tako faculty of sixteen teachers, but un- Tho first is tho "nu mc" nmi B. an education. What may I expect tho best care of their children. You dor certain conditions students or,"0 l,ttV0 to realize from my education in n do not permit your children to as- tho Normal may elect courses in womcn wll0 navo gancd ,an cduca- Mm, nrnnn financial way? Will it givo myself sociate with "no account'1 young either tho Vocational Schools, tho, ; " ' ciently tho work and family a competence, allow mo people of your community; for tho Collccc such CPllICal limes as wo aro a liberal sum for contributions to samo reason wo do not permit tho The Vraryof nearly 10.000 vol- charity, to religion and to tho needs "no account" to associate with us. ' contains among its books, 11,0 Government has ccn forced of humanity? Will it guarantco a In packing apples for market, you 1.200 volumes on Psy- -i I to comfortablo homo in my old age? keep out the rotten. Bcrca Academy .imWv nn.i P,inr.n(inn sloP antl establish vocational Thcso questions aro legitimate, and has the same demands. I Berea Normal School is ono of Iho' f1'0,019 l,0, ,lraln f"Plcrs, pay high salaries and do with- that typo of education which can Wo try to give our Academy stu schools accredited by tho Kentucky teachers givo a satisfactory answer to them, dents tho samo caro they would rc- - University, and so tho work dono out the service of theso men whilo at tho same time holding its proper ceivo in tho best regulated homes. in tho Normal School will bo ac- they learn tho carpenter's trado. relation to life, is ono worth con- Every Academy student is assigned cepted by tho standard colleges of Carpenters aro in great demand and sidering. to somo teacher, who is tho advisor tho middlo west for entrance tho reccivo unusually high wages. Enough mon to do telegraphy worfe The second angle is tho personal for that student in all matters. Tho samo as If dono in olhcr standard could not bo found by our Govern- of student is encouraged to go to his high schools and academics satisfaction and contentment I i i 1. y im mind that come from knowing advisor for any advice ho would go e?lu"SUB" Berea Normal School offers to lis' "T , things. n,lu What can givo a man to tho most interested parent for. students tho opportunity of prac- - f1l,r"B l,,t:3U11 " enjoyment in this life, This advisor is to lake tho placo of tire teaching under supervision In . greater eir servico until they could tako whether ho bo rich or poor, than the parent. Our girls are guided and llio Training School on its own tho training. Bcrca ran such n studying the great arilsts, reading protected more carefully than can campus. By arrangement with two school in connection with our Gov- the lives of great men, watching tho be done in the home. Ask our slu-- 1 school districts, it is possiblo for ernment last year. revelation of God to man thru dents about this. Tho homo com- its student to observo tho work of Peoplo who havo had bookkeep- nature, thru the dovclopmcnt of munity is not able to givo tho guid- -i specially trained teachers in charge ing, typewriting and shorthand science, thru tho growth of Chris- nnco and protection to its girls that of rural schools. Stu- havo been and aro greatly in do- -, tianity and thru ovory avenuo of we are, because wo can removo any dents may do their practice leach- mand. Tho Government cannot get learning that is today shedding undesirablo ones from our midst ing in Ihcso schools, and so prcparo as many peoplo who havo had bus- light upon tho world. Tho man who and wo can mako and carry out themselves under these unusual iness training lo do tho clerical possesses tho proper kind of an such regulations for tho conduct of opportunities for teaching in tho work as is needed. If a young man education is ono who appreciates our young peoplo that no community enters tho army having had a bus!- school. the beauties of life, tho music and can do. In tho Academy, all of our Berca Normal continues its ar ncss course, ho is pulled out of tho rhythm of poclry, and tho, relation- boys and girls aro in their own rangement with theso district ranks within thrco weeks lo do of- ships of men. rooms at 7:30 in the evenings. This schools at considerable cost, becauso flco wor't of somo kind, or to be- Tho third and nobler angle of edu-- 1 diminishes chanco for mischief and it is confident that wo learn to do como private secretary to somo or cation is that which renders people increases timo for study. No stu- by doing. This is in accordanco tho officials. Then tho great Indus- servants of their fellow men. It is dent may bo absent from class, with tho plan of tho United States tries aro calling urgently for score- the overflowing education; that typo even tardy, without appearing ori Government. Wo find tho Govern- taries and clerks. Our graduates in which fills the life of ono person so tho Dean's office to explain lhoi ment giving its selected men spe- aro taking responsible positions and. full that it flows out into tho lifo cause and having this absence or cial training for the special work receiving splendid salaries. of his associates. It makes a Good tardiness recorded. Tho agricultural extension do- Many other lo which thoy aro assigned. Tho Samaritan of him. It gives her tho forms of our caro might bo men- - young man or woman who wishes partmcnt of various states aro find- spirit to dio as a Red Cross Nurse; tinned. We claim to caro for our to teach a district school will re- ing it difficult to secure men who and him tho will to sacrifice his lifo students, and we do it. If you want ccivo at Bcrca that special training havo had an agricultural training trying to save others. It causes men your child cared for, wo invito him lhat is necessary lo fit him to tako and possess tho qualifications of and women to seek to render tho or her to tho Bcrca Academy. leadership to do tho demonstration such a place. greatest good to tho greatest num-be- r, Tho cost of living at Bcrca is un- work tho Government is having always leaving tho stamp of dono at this time. Tho country usually low. ENLIST AND GO TO COLLEGE righteousness upon every commu- -' Our dormitories aro kept In ex- eerlalnlv neeilu men who ran man- A plan has been prepared by tho nily in which they labor. War Department to offer to able cellent condition. Tho ,rooms in age farms successfully, in order to The type of education that is ablo bodied jeollege students jovcr tho the dormitories are furnished with have every aero produce its maxito assume the three angles ago of eighteen an opportunity to all necessary articles. Bedding Is mum, to earn as much money as tioned. is tho higher education, a enlist in the military forces of tho supplied, and each Monday morn- possiblo, and at tho samo timo carry collego course. The per ccnlago of United States and to obtain train- ing there is a fresh supply of newly on a system of farming that will peoplo making the most money, de- ing in tho colleges which will prc- laundered towels, pillow cases and not destroy the fertility of tho land. riving tho greatest amount of per- paro them for the moro exacting sheets given to each student. Tho Tho high price 0r land, farm ma- sonal satisfaction and rendering tho forms of military service. charge for these rooms with all chincry. and labor, and tho great greatest servico to their country, Tho purpose of tho plan is to furnishings is from 50c lo COc per demand for farm products, is fore- is greater among tho college peoplo provido for tho very important week. Ing us to uso moro brains in farm- -' than among all others. Two, threo needs of the army for highly trained Our board is furnished from newly ing. Bcrca's agricultural grad- or four years spent in collego may men as officers, engineers, chemists, equipped and scientifically managed uates are making good bring greater returns to the student doctors and administrators. Tho kitchens at a very low cost to tho "Food will win the war." This than the same period of time spent importance of the need cannot bo student. wo have been told many times. Tho in any othor occupation. Students may earn at least one-thi- rd farmers aro producing the food, but loo strongly emphasized. Tho plan young man or is an attempt to mobilize and deTho of their school expenses by tho womcn of tho counlry aro bear-- ! young woman will calculate in terms velop tho brain power of tho young doing labor for tho school. ing tho great part in tho conserva- of a lifo time, not a few short years. men of tho country for thoso serAl the present timo Ihcro Is no tion of food stuffs. It is the girls A prominent business man said a few vices which demand special trainwork which will bo of greater and womcn who havo had training , ," .... , weeks ago that a person must se- ing, and to make that power avail- servico to tho country than that of Ill 11'IIIIL- - p., Cllt'llll', Mild flllMW I1UWT Ml lect his goal as soon a he begins able in tho war and in tho pcaco teaching school. For tho sake of use tho many substitutes wo aro his education, if ho desires to make which will follow. Its object is to the years to follow tho war, our called upon to use, and conserve tho the greatest success in life. prevent tho prcmaturo enlistment schools must bo kept open, and tho things necessary to win tho war, Tho young man who has placed for active servico of those men who teachers must bo more efficient than In our Homo Science courso girls his heart upon completing a col'ogo' could, by extending tho period of ever before learn how to heenmo successful education, can do so. no matter how' their collego training, multiply Young men and women, if you aro homo makers, not Just merely house unfavorable his situation, or manifold their value to the country. patriotio and desiro to show your keepers. his circumstances. Remember Tlinrn nrn miHrnlv Inn frt. Morlr. If tho need arises for tho services loyalty and patriotism, enlist in the that tho collego education in tho of these men in tho fighting lino, servico of tho Government as a smiths in the counlry. Tills hasl long run will guarantee a larger f- tho terms of thoir enlistment aro teacher, and prcparo yourself for been fully demonstrated by tho fact return, higher personal such that they can bo called by tho that work that you may do it in that the Government is unable to inancial satisfaction and a creator power to President on a day's notice, but it the best wny possiblo. Your pre- secure sufficient number of men render servico than anv other will bo tho policy of tho Govern- paration can bo secured only in a with this training to carry on thoir courso in life. work, and In this they must cstab- -' ment to keep them in training until Normal School. Young men and women desiring to llsh training schools for theso men,, their draft ago is reached. By this plan, if it can bo put into know more nhout Berea Normal nnd then pay high prices for mon FRENCH IN BEREA THIS YEAR effective execution,, tho supply of School should write Secretary of such training. Wo havo thought Tho Secretary has told a great many people, who have mado In- trained men will not bo depleted Vaughn, who will bo glad to furnish blneksmithintr to ho a thing any , '.in, n..i.i ,i quiries, that Berea Collego will give nnd tho work of tho Government full information. prosecuting tho war, and in tho this war has shown us that hut two courses of Fronch this year. in Louisville, Ky., August 5, 1018. blacksmlthing is a selenco which You will not find French recorded work which will follow, will bo challenges good brains of our counin tho catalog, as it has not been greatly faciliatcd. Indeed, without Editor of Tho Citizen, Wo havo sev- lry. It Is educational tho samo as Dear Sir: given in the past, becauso wo havo somo such plan tliero is gravo not had enough students to demand danger that tho number of students eral Berea boys hero in camp, and the study of any other subject. Who can enter a field of larger tho work, nor enough teachers to in our colleges will bo greatly re- of courso wo aro a happy lot, with duced and that tho country will Prof. Knight, ono of our live wiro service than that of becoming n instruct tho few who did want it. This year, In keeping with tho greatly suffer, not only during tho Army Y..M.C.A. workers, to chat trained nurse? Here, too, wo havo with us. I havo visited Prof. Knight a shortage, and we see placards spirit of tho times and tho needs of war, but in tho years to come. our soldiers, wo will offer French! In order to mako this plan ef nt his Y. M. C. A., No. 152, several mot everywhere we jtro Inviting limes, and ho seems to bo enjoying girls to beromo student nurses, preas an olectivo study to students in fective tho Stato Council of paratory to rendering ofilclont his work fine. as a part of tho Nalion-wid- o tho Collego Department. Do not be( My correct nddross is: servire In tnklntr rare of tho sick misguided by your failuro to find, movement will organize a campaign Sgt. Sol Frazlcr, and wounded. This Is not only n Fronch recorded m tno Catalog, for which will reach every town, every B9th Co., 1 Uh Bn., 150 D. B., field for largo servico of ministerbo a regular study in tho col- college, and every secondary school, it will Military Police, Camp Taylor, ing to real human needs, hut Is Inand which will bring homo to our lego courso. Louisville, Ky. young men and their parents tho deed a very remunerative work, fact that those who aro qualified themselves as trained men to tako slnco nurses nro paid exceptionally Great Things Born In Silence. Silence is the clement la which lo go to collcgo can servo their part most effectively in tho work of well. There Is a crying need for men to treat things fashion themselves to--1 country and themselves best by either war or poaco. getber; that at length thoy wuy, doing so. Thoy will thus become edit nnd manage county pnpers. yours, Very truly emerge, and iiiaJutUIc, Into enlisted mon in tho servico of tho competent help Is W. D. Cochran. The supply of tho duyllght of Life, which they are1 country, but will ho preparing entirely Inadequate. To help sup- thenceforth to rule. Crlyle. IS ?..?n?l loZ Z ! "-- 1': 1;t ,T, u: l 2 1 Z "u "' "d "V"" Jl !,?S lJ7J .i I0" ... .;:::"",:,,": ,. Jrng well-chos- en I 11 1 onc-lcach- cr one-teach- er ' ' far-seei- ng ad-ver- so cn Do-fen- so i .1 rrwf II If -l. I. everyone should bo advised to go higher In his education, but wo must n" remember that tho foun- da"n education is tho basis of all A man can education. collego graduate until ho has finished tho foundation work. A man can never hold any high ENDOWMENT CARNEGIE position in lifo whero education Is THE for International Pojce n necessary step unless ho has taken Tho trustees of tho Carncgio Enn courso In a school liko tho Foun- Pcaco dowment for International dation School at Bcrca. havo been at a loss lo know how to nemcmbcr. boys and clrls. that carry out their duties as trustees U, ,H f P00pI gral of tho fund nnd still prcsorvo an cl moro lhan Am.crlca novcr attitude of loyalty and holpfulncst 0cllli. CTn(lo p,i,1Cniinn. U Is snd to tho Government in this timo of ,,,.. i)nvo not conft farlilop in ilnl . " P. Thoir ordinary aclivilios crisis. . . . school nut manv or mem havo hoen wero mado incffcclvo during the ""e to d0 great things with no moro progress of tho war and could not equipment than tho grades. be resumed tilt tho restoration of 11 is In sa, "Oh I havo peace. a mlsL-ikf wauc" 100 ,on& Dororo sprung 10 At tho nnnual meeting on April ?otlool( nn,i r wl(, nover ,mvo a it), I'.MH, Elihu Root mado a stateU,ru collego; thoro-umrhnnco lo ment to tho effect lhat tho Board forc- - 1 win 8,a at ,10m and not took a "clear and definite position tako any courso In school." If you in favor of tho activo and rolcntloss oro planning lo bo a farmer and pru.secution of tho war to final vichavo not completed tho eighth tory. Tho Trustees adopted resogrado, como to Berca and learn how lutions to this effect closing with to keep accounts, how lo estimate this sentenco: "Tho Exccutivo Comtho cct of feeding hogs and cattle, mittee of tho Carncgio Endowment how to onjoy poetry and history, call upon tho lovers of pcaco to ashow to sing hymns at sight. In fact. sist in every possiblo way in tho how to do many things lhat will effect i vo prosecution of tho war mako von n hnnnv nml v.ilnnhln which has pcaco and not conquest . .. t cnwen m yo"r community. for its aim." wo o.n, you win say. i Tho Board further places at tho Never too old. Somo of tho great service of tho Government all its scholars of tho world began lo publications, its personnel and stinly very hard subjects when thoy equipment, so as to bo of uso were old men. Men havo begun tho in tho consideration of questions study of Greek when they wero past that may ariso in a Pcaco sovonly; others havo taken collego Conferenco at tho closo of tho war, degrees when they wero eighty. In or such international business as Is fact, wo havo had Congressmen and incident to tho war. "ther stalesmen who learned lo read years KENTUCKY AND DEREA REUNION after they wero twcnly-on- o of age. It is a mistake that a person IN ABERDEEN, MISSISSIPPI cannot learn anything after ho is Through tho courtesy of Mr. and grown. Your mind is moro mature. Mrs. K. M. Wishart and other busithinking moro correct after ness citizens of Aberdeen, a great you havo had somo experienco In picnic was given in honor of tha me man ocioro. of this nnd tho surThen, you will not bo alono In tho' rounding vicinity. It was a perFoundation School, for thore will fect day, and moro than fifteen hunbo hundred" of other young men and dred peoplo wero out. Thcro was a young women near your age; somn splendid program and a great abun-danwill bo older, somo younger. Our of good things to cat. Foundation School has always been Had you been hero today, you a vor' hannv family. Professor would have thought a now Borca had Edwards loves his boys and Klrls.l sprung into existence. Tliero wero and a11 of thcm resret leaving his more than a hundred Bcrca department even when they gradu- - present. It was indeed like faces old ulu' tunes to see them and oxchango If ?m hav0 not finished the greetings. Thoy wero a happy, sunpip,,lh Prado' ,,iero ,s a n,acn for burned, hardy looking bunch, most- -l ,no Foundation J'0" in ncrca from farms near here. A largo cno number of tho great crowd which gathered hero wero Kcntuckians. ply this demand tho Berca School When tho band played "My Old of Printing has a courso open to all Kentucky Home," you should havo students above tho 7th grado which seen tho demonstration. Wo lovo provides special training in the use our old Kentucky homo, but "f cnrr1oc1f English, accurate spell- mc, If wo get a few moro good (,,,vision of w?rd3' Inslr,u Kentuckians down here, it will not n w ' seem so "far away" after all. rnolJ,ods 0 Job Pr nl ng and news- I was about to forget ono of tho Paper work. S udcnts enrolled n interesting Incidents of Iho day. A 1,10 sdl001 aro givcn ono ,10,lr dailr prizo was offered for tho finest baby "f Practical experience in tho Col- - on the ground, and this youngster Prlnl nR 0,mfc' vhic,h 8p,cn: happened lo bo a Kcntuckian. Howkinds of ever, didI' quipped to this fact was not announced W,lh m0lcrn CPmmtCrCial at first, but J. K. Baker, who could ""finery and type. not havo any Kentucky honors withhcr( l. ' bn a lrPo number hold, mado his wny to tho front, ,,oys oufp,rl" rach ono of announced that tho bouncing and baby theso Vocational courses. was a Kcntuckian. Then tho ns taking any ono of these courses Iii yelled again. Also tho you not only get training for special prize for tho best plo was awarded work, but havo related subjects In to Mrs. O. D. Henderson, ono of our connection with each courso, such Herea nolghhors. . . "s '".'-""This is truly a wonderful country no? itiiOKy, reiiiuiiiisiiip uiki spoiling, and people from nil sections of tho things that givo to tho students a country aro being attracted by tho general knowledgo as well as spo opportunities which tho farming training in some ono lino. Tho lands offer. Almost in sight of la nnpn u'Tmn nnnnln miiot limn Aberdeen is ono of tho largest hJg ,,n kn?,w l!ow ? do ,som ono ranches In tho world, and on tho ' " : T, other sido of tho town is a flno , . " dairy nnd stock farm. Our winlow when our country Is urging tho es- aro short and temperate, nnd tho tablishment of moro Vocational growing season long, this making schools, and when moro peoplo slock raising, dairying and farming should enter such schools. Berca in general profitable. Four or flvo has seen tho need for peoplo with n crops of alfalfa may be cut horo in Vocational training for n long timo, ono season. Corn is now hard nnd 13 "Win Inviting you to enter enough for bread. 1 ,pso Tho courses l80n1, on? I havo gotten off my subject to uuum tell you nhout tho country iii'iiut ui uiiiri iii uiiy uuiui horo. It of Berea Is that you enjoy tho is needless to say that this was n pleasures and privileges of caoh of great day for us, thanks to our You nro tho other departments. friends in Aberdeen, who mado It connected with a big institution, possible. sharing all of its blessings. Should we havo It was further voted that Ihcso meetings annually. you docido to enter nny Vocational It will bo something to bo lookol courso nnd desiro Information conforwnrd to for another year and cerning same, write to Doan F. O. hern's hoping Hint wo soo moro Clark, or Secretary Vaughn. familiar sunburned 'faces at our noxt annual picnic. CHEERY WORDS FROM TWO With host of good wlshos to you BEREA STUDENTS nil, i am ever, "Trlgnnonvitry occupies a good Faithfully yours, deal of my already I. H. Long. time, while European history is n siilo issue. I am studying hard on City of Restaurants. wireless and in my sleep I can hear More t tin n $700,000,000 uro Invested dots nnd dashes chasing ono nnothor In Iho ruHtmirmit tuiMlnesx In New in nn unending procession. Ffteoi York city, giving employment to iq. minutes a day for absolute freedom proximately hulf u million perming. would bo considered n Godsend. U' "vr rtaymon T. Johnson, Co. 0, Radio School, Camp Perry, 7th Ilcg. Great Lakes, III. "Givo my best regards to all who want to know about mo. I liko tho nrmy lino becauso I am doing my part for my country." Dr. J. M. Logsdon, Inllrmary, 2nd Reg., ISO Depot Brigade Camp Taylor, Ky. mMy es yr i new-come- rs co bo-lie- vo to PUns vni-iou- s Kon-luekia- ' 1 1 "T "u over-crowd- ed August 8, 1018. TUB CITIZEN flno. Wo arc having tho best school at Crooked Crcok tills year, that wo have had for many years. Tho Moonlight school commences Monday night. ihcro aro many aged parents in this part who cannot read. Wo aro all anxious to go and learn, Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Singleton spent Sunday with Mrs. C. L. Thomas. Mrs. Mary Ninglolon and Miss Bertha Somes spent from Friday till Sunday with relatives at Livingston, Mrs. M.T. Thomas has sold $20 worth of frying chickens nnd has plenty loft. If you want to find wlicro vegetables grow, just como to Crooked .Creek. Tho second Saturday and Sunday aro regular church days at Cave Ridgo. Evcry- body invited. Boone Pago Three) tried the stunt of getting In nnd stay- - nnd cold, and all that around you, tnnt Ing In, It was another story. A hnm- - you hnve Just got to quit thinking mock Is like somo other things Iff nbout It or toii will rn Ami . works while you sleep nnd If you nro when you can think nbout something not on to It, you spend most of your nice, you enn pretty nenrly forget nil sleeping time hitting tho floor. Our tho rest for n while. Tho nicest things gun captain thought I hod put over n you can think about nro tho things you trick hammock on him, but I did not liked bnck home. need to; every hammock Is a trick Now, you can tnke It from mo Hint hammock. j whnt your boy will llko to remember Also, I taught Uicm tho way wo tho best of nil In your fnee with a moko mats out of rope, to uso whllo smllo on It. Ho lins got cnotiRh hell on sleeping on tho steel gratings near the his hands without a lot of weeps to entrance to stoke holes. In cold weathIf you will excuse the word. er this part of tho ship Is more Hut don't forget Hint the chances nre than tho ordinary sleeping on his sldo Hint he gets bnck to you; quarters, but without a mat It gets too tho figures prove It Thnt will help you somo. At that, It will bo hard hot American soldiers nnd sailors get.,, work; you will feel more llko crying, tho best food In the world, but whllo nnd so will he, maybe. Hut smile for tho French navy chow was not fancy, him. Thnt smile Is your bit I will bnck a smile against Uio weeps ? It was clean and hearty, ns they say AND CHIEF PPTTVSnPPfrPtf'-- i down Kast For breakfast wo hod In n rnco to Berlin nny Umo. So I am THE F0RE'GN LEGION OF FRANCE ADT?!i,OF bread and cofTco nnd sardines ; nt noon telling you, and I cannot make It strong Wi i nu juin i urvKt I . rKfcNCn BATTLESHIP CASSAKD a boiled dinner, mostly beans, which enough send him nwny with a smile. WINNER OF THE CROIX DE GUERRE wcro old friends of mine, nnd of the (To bo Continued) navy variety; at four In In English, although r know enough tho nfternoon, n pint of vlno,nnd at 8YNOPSIS. French to get by orTn subject llko sir, n supper of soup, coffee, bread nnd EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS ITEMS (Continued lrom Fsge Eight) gunnery. Hut foreign otllcers nro very beans. ClfAITKH N. Dipw, author Although tho French "seventy-flvo- " of the story, enlists In the UnUo.l mutes proud of their knowledge of Kngllsh navy, serving four years nrnl MUlnlnit first of September, where sho will and most of them can spenk It and I Is the best gun In tho world, their Uiu rank of clilaf petty oracer, s guns nre not ns good ns ours, nnd tako a courso in Domestic Science. gunner. think this ono wanted to show off, as -- Mr. nnd Mrs. you might say. Anyway, I passed my their gunners nro mostly older men. Samuel J. Ilobinson, CHAITKIl II-- Th Krent war start soon after lie Is lionurably (llc)ifKeJ examination without any rroubla, But they will give a youngster a gun of Disputants, mado a short visit from tiie navy and lie sails for France wns nccepted for service In tho For- rating If ho shows tho stuff. with a determination to enlist. Shortly after I went aboard Uio Cns- - inBercn, Monday. MI33 Ella Ely eign Legion and received ray commissard, wo received Instructions to pro- - Lake, of Lono Oak, llockcastlo ITesldcs nil this, they wcro allowed sion as gunner, dated Friday, January cecd to Spezla, Italy, tho largo Italian County, was at homo from Friday to work nt tlulr trades. If they had 1, 1015. There Is no use In my describing tho nnval base. The voyage was without until Monday. Younger Morris, of nny. All the carpenters, cobblers, Incident, but when wo dropped anchor lUclimonil, was in this vicinity last tailors mid painters wero kept busy, Foreign Legion. It Is one of the most In Spezln, the Italian port ofllclals week, buying cattle. Miss Minnio famous lighting organizations'' In the and some of them picked tip more world, and has made, a wonderful rec- quarantined us for fourteen days on Lake nltcnded Institulo week at . change there than they ever did In ord during the war. When I Joined La account of smallpox-- During Uils period Richmond, W. D. Lako visited J. E. Germany, they told me. The s Legion, It numbered nbout 00,000 men. our food wns pretty bad ; In fact, tho Ilnmmond, Wednesday till Thursformed hands and played almoxt Today It has less than 8,000. They meat became rotten. This could hard-- ' day every night nt restaurants and thea- say that slnco August, 1011, tho legion ly have happened on an' American ship, ters In the town. Those who had no has been wiped out three times, and becauso they nro provisioned with Panola trade were allowed to work on the that there are only a few men still In canned stuff and preserved meats, but Panola, Aug. 4. Tho all-droads, parks, docks and at residences scrvlco who belonged to tho original the French ships, llko the Italian, do--I meeting at Panola was well atuhout the town. legion. I bellevo It to bo true. In pond on live utock, fresh vegetables. tended. A fine served Talk about dear old Jnll You could January of this year tho French gov- ot&, which they carry on board, nnd and all enjoyed dinner wa3 the day. Thcro was not have drlen the average, prisoner ernment decided to let tho legion die. wo had expected to get a largo supply lino singing, led by Clabo Adams, and away from there with n gun. I was sorry to hear It The legion- of such stuff nt Spezla. Long beforo a number of speeches wero mado by I ued to think aliout them In naires were a fine body of men, and tho fourteen days wcro up wo were different parties Clobo Adams ami when our boys were rushing wonderful fighters. Hut the whole out of theso things, and hod to live-oUio sentries In the hope of being civilized world Is now fighting the anything wo could get hold of mostly bis son and daughter, and Mrs. Dr. out of their misery. Land and daughter, all of Oklahoma, Huns, and Americans do not have to hnrdtack, coffee nnd cocon. We loaded a cargo of airplanes for nro visiting While our cargo was being unloaded enlist with tho French or the IJmeys relatives and friends tho Italian aviators at the French tly I spent most of my time with my any longer. Ing schools, and started bnck to Hrest at this place. Undo Charles Cox grandmother. I had heard still more Hut one thing about the legion, that about the cruelty of the Huns, and I find many people do not know, Is that On the way back we had target prac- Is slowly improving. Tho little Inmode up my mind to get Into the ser- tho legionnaires arc used for either tice. In fact, at most times on tho fant of W. M. Trench is worso again. Unplp Jack Walton is very .ill vice. Murray and Brown had already land or sea service. They are sent wher- open sea, It was a regular part of Hie rnllstud In the Foreign Legion, Ilrown ever they can be used. I do not know routine with rheumatism at this writing. being assigned to the Infantry aud It was during one of these practices Clnrcnco Miller, who came from wliether tills was tho caso before tho r Murray to the French present war 1 think not but In my that the French officers wanted to Hamilton, Ohio, to stay a few days Hut when 1 spoke of my Intentime, many of the men were put on Snd out what the Yankee gunner knew with his mother, rccoived a mcssago tion, my grandmother cried so much ships. Most peoplo, however, ban U ibout gunnery. At a range of eight on tho 3rd, to return to Hamilton at that I promised her 1 would not enlist making that time, anyway and made the Idea that they are only used In tho In miles, while the ship was fourtcen-lnc- eight onco to answer tho call of Uncle knots an hour, with a Sain. Tho return voyage In the Vlrgtnlun. We fantry. citizens of Panola gun I scored three d's that is, three With my commission as gunner, wcro no sooner loaded In Boston than gathered at tho church houso on received orders to go to Hrest and Join direct hits out of flvo trials. After back to St. Nazalre we went. uie dreadnought Unssard. This as- thnt there wns no question about It As tho 29lh and fenced tho church yard. Bobtown signment tickled me, for my pal Mur a result, I wns awarded three bars. CHAPTER III. Bobtown, Aug. 5. Sunday-scho- ol ray was aboard, and I had expected is progressing nicely at this place trouble In transferring to his ship In In the Foreign Legion. Wo with tho Rev. R. L. Ambrose as supTilts time I was determined to en- ense I wns assigned elsewhere. had framed It up to stick together as erintendent, Tho many friends of list So, when we landed at St. 1 drew my imy from the Vir- long as wo could. W did, too. Anderson Lakes aro glad to know Murray was as glad as I was when ginian and, after spending a week that, ho is ablo to bo out again. wtth my grandmother, I went out anil I came nbonrd, and he told me he had Mr. and Mrs. Clay Blevins enterasked the first gendarme I met where heard Ilrown, our other pal, had been tained to dinner Sunday, in honor made n sergeant In another regiment of Mr. nnd Mrs. John Blovins, of of tho legion. We were both surprised at some of Dayton, Ohio. Mr. and Mrs. James tho differences between tho French Gilmoro and family and Mr. and navy and ours, but after we got used Mrs. Will Royco and family. Calvin to It, wo thought many of their cub llondrix, our efficient school teachI toms Improvements over ours. Hut wo er, who was thrown from his horso could not get used to It, at first For and rccoived painful injuries, is Instance, on an American hlp, when you arc pounding your ear In u nice ablo to resume his school duties warm hammock and It Is time to rethis week. John Flinchum has relieve the watch on deck, like as not turned from Ohio, whero ho has you will bo awakened gently by a burly rented a placo for tho coming year. gorby armed with a fairy wand about Lawrcnco Burns, formerly of this tho size of a bed slat, whereas In placo, now of Hamilton, Ohio, was trench ships, when they call the called to Richmond, last Wednesday, watch, you would think you wore In n to bo examined for war service; he swell hotel nnd had left word nt the desk. It was hard to turn out nt first spent n fow days with his aunt, without the aid of u club, nnd hnrder Mrs. Joo Creckmoro, and family. still to break ourselves of the habit Mrs. OUio Jones, of Gcrmanlowu, of calling our relief In the gay nnd Ohio, is visiting her mother, Mrs. festive American manner, but, as 1 Mollio Powell. Mrs. M. A. Moody sny, we got to llko It after a while. delightfully Sunday entertained, Than inn ihttv fin tint iln nnv ttnvlnir "With a Fourteen. Inch Qurt I Scored afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Davo Gar' In the French now. am! thin Three DV us. We hod expected to go through rett, Mr. and Mrs. Will Rucker, Mr. tho mill Just as we did when'wo joined Theso bars, which are strips of red and Mrs. Lewis Gabbard and Mrs. the American service, but nobody slung braid, are worn on tho left sleeve, and Zack Ncely. Protracted mcoting signify extra marksmanship. I also begins a hand at us. On tho contrary, tho second Sunday in August, OTrby alioonl was kind nnd decent and received two hundred and fifty francs, I Wont Out and Asked the First extremely courteons, and tho fact that or about fifty dollars In American at Pilot Knob, conducted by tho Gendarme Where to Enlist" I wo were from the States counted a lot money, nnd fourteen days' shore leave. pastor, tho Rev. Cornelius. tho enlistment station was. I had to I wth them. They used to brag nbout All this raado me very angry, oh, nrguo with him some time before he it to tho crews of other ships that were very much wrought up Indeed not ROCKCASTLE COUNTY would even direct me to It. Of course noj so honored. I saw a merry life for myself on the Wildie I had no pasniiort and this made him Hut this kindness wo might have ex- French rolling wave) If they felt that Wiidio, Aug. 6. Miss Ella Nash, usptcloUB of mo. pected. It Is Just llko Frenchmen In way nbout gunnery. of Berea, is visiting relatives and Tho olllcer In charge of tho statlou uny walk of life. With hardly an exI spent most of my leave with my was no warmer In his welcome than ception, I have never met one of this grandmother In St Naznlre, except for friends hero this week. Sovcral from hero attonded tho camp meettho gendarme, aud this surprised me, nationality who was not anxious to a short trip I made to a star-shefacbocause Murray nnd Brown had no help you In every way he could; ex- tory. This factory wns just about llko ing nt Conway, Sunday. Threo of trouble at nil In Joining. Tho French, tremely generous, though not reckless one I saw later somewhere In Amer- Mr. and Mrs. Joo ColToy's children of course, often speak of the Foreign with small change, and ulnio.it ulwnys ica, only In Uio French works, all tho havo typhoid fovor; ono of them Is Legion as "the convlctB," becauso so cheery and there with a smllo In any hands wero women. Only the guards many legionaries are wunted by the weather. A fellow asked mo onco why were men, and they were "blesses" nbout well. Rov. Culton preached hero, Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. police of their respective countries, tt was thnt almost tho wholo World (wounded). 'j. C. Bullen aro visiting in Ten-- j but n criminal record never hud been loves the French, nnd I told him It was When ray lenvo was up and I eald a bar to service with tho legion, and I because Uio French lovo almost Uio good-bto my grandmother, she man ncssoo. Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Reynolds seo why tt should be now If Whole world, nnd show did not And I think aged a smllo for me, though I could nro spending a fow days with Mr. they suspected mo of having one. I thnt Is tho renson, too. It seo that It was pretty stiff work. And and Mrs. John Reynolds., at Lan- had heard thcro were not a few GerAbout tho only way you can descrlbo wlthout getting soft, or anything llko caster. Mrs. Henry Catron, of Slan-tha- t, mans In tho legion later on I becamo tho l'ollus, on land or sea. Is that they I can tell you that smllo stayed acquainted with some and bellevo nro gentle. Thut Ib, you always think with me and It did me more good than ford, wns with her mother, Mrs. garah MnrcU ,ast weok ' and her me, no Alsatian ever fought hurder ,, word when you see one and talk you would believe, bocause It gave me , L Js-Sa- m against tho Huns than theso former that W; to him unless you happen to seo him something good to think about when I 5, 1 ' CofToy, of Disputanla, was hauling did. It occurred to within bayonet Deutschlanders was up against Uio real thing. dlstanco of Fritz. mo then thut If they thought I was I hope a lot of you peoplo who read n ,oai1 of lumber down to Wiidio last The French a German, becauso I had no passport, decks In bunks, sailors sleep between this book are women, bocause I have Friday morning, nnd just as ho was Instead of hammocks, I might hftvo to prove I had been In and as I had not slept In a bunk since bad It in mind for somo time to tell all ' coming into Wildie, down a slant, trouble wtth tho kaiser's crew before my Southerndowu days, It was pretty the women I could a little thing they ho foil, tho wncon running over they would accept me. I do not know hard on me. So got bold of eoise can do that will help a lot I am not ,,m broaking somo ribs and mashing what the real trouble was, but I solved heaving line, whichI Is trying to be fancy about It, and I hopa . , . ry , problem by showing them my dis- rope, the V00"" was caiiea and rigged up a hummock. In you will tako It from me the way American my charge papers from the and ho was taken to Moso MoNows,' epnro tlmo I tnught the others how mean it navy. Even then, they were suspicious When you say good-bto make them, and pretty soon everyto your eon tho nearest houso; ho is gottlng because they thought I was too young body was doing tt. or your husband or your sweetheart, along as well as can hn oxpected. to have been a O. V. O. When they When I taught Uio sailors to make work up a smllo for htm. What you Raymond Parsons, who has been at challenged me on this point, I said I n l. jiiiuti., hammocks, I figured, of course, that want to do Is to give him something he I'uitiu uri'UA tiii. ja ...in. iiumw wii.ii would prove It to them by taking an they would use them as we did that can think about over there, and some- folks. examination. thing he will like to think about. There Is, sleep In them. They wero greatly Cooksburg Th.y examined mevery carefully, pleased at first, but after they had Is so much dirt, and blood, and hunger, Cooksburg, August 4. Crops in this part aro looking irn. very dry and hot and wo aro in nood of rain at this tlmo. OARRARD COUNTY DOTW 21 imawV Albert ft Depewc. C" well-nnme- d na-v- nl nrst-clas- I must-clan- ay 1 ' h llrnn-denbur- bay-onett- j man-of-wa- Cns-anr- h mit-nrl- cry day. J. A. Sexton and Charlio Baker will leave for Lookland. Ohio. Sun day, on the lookout for work. Mary and Francis Calvin, from Indiana, wero with their father last week. W. A. Phillips was in Climax. Saturday, on business-Cr- ops aro looking Ann now; everybody is rejoicing over such fine crops. Gcorpo Thacker is somo bettor, after a had wreck with his threshing machine. EiTlo Mooro and her lirolhrr, Edd, mado a ilyinp trip to Berea. Tuesday. Efflo will have somo dental work dono. A revival has been holding nt Cave Springs for two weeks; everybody from hero has been ntlending. Mrs. Hardin Mooro and Martha Rose attended church at Big Hill. Sunday, nnd report a flno Umo Hurry up, boys, and go to tho front and tako a shot at tho Kaiser. CLARK COUNTY visiting her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. S. Jones, this week. Tho Rev. W. M. Durham will fill his regular nppoinlment at Pleasant Hill, Sun- Boone,' Aug. 3. Next Saturday nnd Sunday aro regular church days nt Fair View; wo hopo a large number will bo present. Mrs. Lucy Boldon was visiting her brother on Brindlo Ridge, last Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Wash Grant and children nro visiting relatives in Hamilton nnd Middlctown. Ohio, tills week. Sovcral of tho boys havo been called to tho colors recently. Thcro is a camp meeting going on nt Conway, conducted by lh0 Methodists; a number wero present Sunday, and dinner was served on tho ground-- Mr. and Mrs. Davo Grant, of Bcrca, were visiting at Leo Wrens. Sun day last. Hurrah for Tho Citizen and its many readers I Conway Conway, Aug. C The Rev. Mr Oooch will preach at tho Baptist Church, Saturday night and Sunday, nt Fair View. Wo bono a larirn number will b0 present Mrs. Edna Wood, of Dayton, Ohio, is wisiling her mother, Mrs. Sam McClure, this week. Jranvillo Cox and family arc visiting his sister, Mrs. Lura Las-we- ll, at Brush Creek, for a fow days. Mary Poynler. of Boone, is visit ing Mrs. James Bcldon. nt Paris. wo hnd success with our box supper, Saturday night, makinir a total of $23.10, which will bo sent to tho Baptist Orphans' Home. Mr. and Mrs. John Henry wcro visilintr her mother. Mrs. Lawson, last week. Mrs. Talitha Gabbard sprained hor nnklo last week. Climax Climax. Aug C Miss Emma Rosa and John Allen, of Illinois, wero quietly married. Saturday ovenincr. Alfred Hurley, of this nlaco. Is seriously ill with nellacra. T.uln Sexton spent Sunday with her friend. EfTIo Mooro. They were accompanied by Dan Gabbard and Nathan Baker. Mrs. John Beclov is Harmony Harmony, Aug. 0, Bryant Ballard is sick nt litis writing. Billy Ela.ni, aged 89, died a fow days ago. Tho Rov. A. C. Baird had tho to loso his nlco driving horse. Tho Rov. W. M. C. Hutchlns, of this place, was up at Dry Ridgo, in Grant County, last week, visiting friends and prcaohing Miss Mao Jones was visiting Mrs. W. M. C Hutchins last Saturday and Sunday. Herbert Jones, who has boon at work in Hamilton, Ohio, wa3 called for military sorvico last wcok. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Church wcro called to tho bodsido of their sick daughter, Mrs. Alia Frederick, at Hamilton, Ohio, but news has just reached hero that Mrs. Frederick is wo hopo to seo Mr. and Mrs. Church homo soon. It is vory dry in this neighborhood and vegetation is doing no good. T. J. Stigail, our county merchant, bought tsvo hogs from James Church, Success to Tho Citizen and its many readers. mls-fortucon-valesi- LEE COUNTY Beattyvillo BcattyviUo, August 3 The oat and hay yield in this county wa3 tho best known in years. Six more new oil wells came in on Big Sinking Creek, producing from GO to 150 barrels each. T. H. Jonos, our County Agent and Farm Demonstrator, has been doing somo splendid work over tho county for tho last month, organizing pig, sheep, and cattle clubs. J. C. Lucas, of Primrose, was in town Saturday, on business Miss Edna Lutes, of Primrose, who is now teaching at Willow, was in town Saturday, shopping. Last Sunday, quito a storm passed thru the Pino Grovo section of country in this county, doing much damago to crops and fencing. Tho Teachers' Institute and also tho Radcliffo Chautauqua will bo held hero Uio second week in August, beginning tho 12lh Tho Leo County Board of Education met in tho County Superintendent's office last Friday and transacted somo very important business to educational lines.-- ' ng ESTILL COUNTY Locust Branch Locust Branch, Aug. 5. Corn crops aro looking flno in this part. Mrs. Flossie Land and two daughters and her sister, HoIIie, of Oklahoma, wero visiting her friends at Locust Branch last week. They wero received with a warm welcome. Sovcral of tho old peoplo of this placo attended tho Sunday-scho- ol convention at Panola, August 3. Mrs. Mollio Bicknell and Mrs. Flossio Land visited Mrs. A. J. Richardson last Thursday. Clabo Adams, of Oklahoma, is visiting friends and relatives at Richmond and Waco. E. Riohardson nnd wife, of Panola, havo gone to Ohio. McKin-le- y Coyle, of Bercn, visited friends and relatives at this placo last week. Mrs. Lino French Is no belter at this writing Claud Oliver of this placo dug a well and found good cold water. WAIT AND WATCH Tho President has reduced tho prico of leather by fixing at at 7 to 8 per cent below tho provaling rates, effective August 1. This is accompanied by tho promise of officials that shoes will bo sold at 50 to 75 cents a pair cheaper. this, and seo if the promise comes true. USE COAL Tn , 1 ll y r "Tv y rill Log Lick Log Lick, Aug. 4. Newt Osborn passed thru hero last Saturday with two hundred nico lnmbs, which he bought in Estill County at fourteen cents per pound. Last Friday, Charley Waters, of Estill County, took a load of wator melons to the Ml. Sterling Markot, which ho sold for about 2 conls per pound; Ihoy wero tho largost melons wo havo seen in a long Umo. July 31, tho lato Doo Rankin of near hero had his sale of what ho had left, and everything brought good prices. Mrs. Lydia Burch is visiting her sister, Mrs. Wash Curtis, of Pino Ridge, a fow days of this week. Lnst Wednesday, tho remains of Miss Kansas Crow, of Silver Creek, wero brought to her old homo nt Lilly's Farm, near hero and laid to rest. Sho was formerly ono of our first-claschool teachers. Tho family havo our sympathy in their loss. Aco Kerr, who clerks in Winchester, Is on tho sick list nnd has to remain hero awhlio. Charley Lowry and Dr. A. T. Ncal mado a business trip to Winchester, lnst Friday Wo wore glad to read the Stanton Column in The Citizen, last week, ns it gavo lots of nows about peoplo wo know. Tho woathor is ss v SUBSTITUTES thoso states and communities where timber is a nativo product. owners of wood lots should nrrango. if possible, to havo timber cut for fuel. In view of tho declaration of tho fuel administration that thcro is a certainty of a shortage of coal, it is safe to assumo that wood will sell at a high prico noxt winter. Every person who can do so should help tho country and add to his own income by increasing tho supply of fuel wood. ON MOB SPIRIT "I havo called upon tho Nation lo put its great energy Into this war nnd it has responded responded with n spirit and genius for action that has thrilled tho world. I now call upon It, upon its men and women everywhere, to seo to It that its laws nro kept inviolate, Its famo THE PRESIDENT untarnished. "I can never nccept any man as a rhampion of liberty, either for ourselves or for tho world, who does not reverence nnd obey tho laws of our own beloved land, whoso laws wn ourselves havo mado. Ho has adopted tho standards of tho enemies of his country, whom ho affects to dosplso." President Wilson. Paga Four. THE CITIZEN August 8; 1018. ROBINSON HOSPITAL NOTES Mrs. J, G. Harrison and (laughter, Dr. H. F. Robinson has gono to Elizabeth Lee, spent the week end NNew with Mr. nnd Mrs. H. II. Harrison, the Mayo Brothers Inslilulo at, Rochester, Minn., for two weeks at Stnnlon. Miss Ella Lewis and aun Mrs. re.it as well as study. Benton Fielder has returned to Mao Hudson, who have been making Call early and get first choice an extended visit with relatives and his horn' in a greatly improved friends in Berea, left this week for condition. I'n f. Ralph Rlglty, while not up a visit with friends in the North, before returning to their homo in jet, i making satisfactory progress. v Miss Violet Ogg is Improving, Arizona. Kentucky Richmond Mrs. J. W. Van Winkle is visiting which is gratifying to her many her son and daughter in Cincinnati, friends. Richard Ruse, of Altamount, who Mrs. Charles Holder nnd son, Wil- spent Sunday with Mrs. was brought in hero with an inHam, jured back, is making progress hut MEMBER Estella Baxter, in Richmond. Miss Helen Bundy, a College grad-ua- to it is, and will be slow. FEDERAL RESERVE Singleton, of lllatt, is of this year's class, wno has SYSTEM been having some additional work here under treatment for rhcuma- in summer school here, left Satur- - tism. NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A Mrs. Polly Adams, of Wclchburg. VARIETY OF SOURCES day, for her homo in New Yorn. Prof. M. W. Crawley, n teacher Ky., will return l her home, prob- in Bowling Green High School, was ably within a few days, but will is what wins in wnr, in visiting Prof. C. I) Lewis n day or continue her treatment there, ORGANIZATION banking. We used to Mr. nnd Mrs. Everett Burtt, Mrs. Chas. Click is a patient hero, two last week. Prof. Crawley is re- Berea students, from Jackson presenting the Bowling Green Busi- - for a few days and is doing well. think this bank was ideally organized but Mich., nre spending their vacation in ness College how very much better wc nre situated today ns Miss Louise C. Lynn, of Stanford., at the various Teachers' a member of the Federal Reserve Banking tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Dick Institutes. has entered the Training School a?i System. Membership links us with the strongII.. ii 'ii w..n.,n.. nr wi.i.ii.. The lecture on "Tho War and a student nurse. turca, hj. t,)Wn, 0,' was visiting friends and Bank & Trust B!dg. est and best organized banks throughout the John King, of Cupp, Tenth, has Fighting Nations," given in the country. relatives in town the latter part of Chapel on Tuesday evening by Hon. returned to his home nfter having Their organization is our organization; their Thos. Wallace, A.M., was of a high a bullet removed from his back, I ror Rent One homo place on order, and deserving of a much lar- - which had been there since, last JLfCol strength our strength. And your financial securCenters-Eig- ht rooms, electric lights ger audience than was present to .March. ity may benefit, in turn, if you are among our srinfin horse shoeing, fine iron depositors. The V. S. Government has accept-- 1 work and repairs of all descriptions good cistern and well. For school hear it. Many were deterred from nt at the College' Blacksmith Shop, ycar- -0 months. Furnished orKing, attending, owing to the oppressive ed tho oiler of the management of Mrs. Scrrilda RirpM north nf The Citizen furnished. heat and the impending storm. Tho the Robinson Hospital, Inc., for its) ad-- 6. ad. Hcrea, Ky. nm lecturer has travelled extensively equipment and. service in caring, Miss Ellen Raymond left Wed in all of the countries involved in the for the remedial cases in tho boys Berea, Kentucky nesday for a visit with friends at war and speaks with a conviction drafted and rejected on account of. L. & N. TIME TABLE Spring Lake, Mich. From there, born of personal knowledge. He minor physical defects which can Berea, Ky. she expects to go to Chicago to carries with him a fine assortment be overcomo through medical or May ii, 1918) (In effect spend some timo with a sister, who of stereopticon pictures, which pro- - surgical treatment, or both. This North Bound is returning to that city from San vide a very realistic impression of oiler has been turned over by tho No. 32, Leaves 6:53 p.m. Francisco. 1:17 p.m. the places now in the war zone, I. S. Government to the State ati- -j No. 38, Leaves For Rent: Davis House, at junc- which Mr. Wallace describes thorities for action. No. 31, Leaves 3:53 a.m. tion of Dixie Highway, Main and South Bound GET READY FOR Center Sis. Best location for hotel THE KENTUCKY TRIO AT BEREA No. 33, Leaves 12:03 p.m. MAILING YOURSELF HONEY or hoarding house in Berea. Mod1 K)4 p.m. No. 37, Leaves Among the many good tilings Every time you stick a Thrift or ern conveniences, hot and cold wa- - War Savings Stamp on your card which the people of Berea have u No. 31, Leaves 12:12 a.m. Note: No. 33, the fast train, will ter, separato toilets and bath, clcc-sto- p arc mailing money to yourself joyed during tho past year, none has Rented, furnished or to be received later with interest, given more real pleasure Uian the for passengers from North of trie light. Cincinnati, 0., or for South of Knox- - unfurnished. Rent Very Reasonable, Cashing in these stamps is going to musical program of tho Kentucky Call phono 126, or address Mrs. N. be ville, Tenn. better than "eetting money from Trio, at the College Chapel, last (Ad-E. Davis, Berea, Ky. home," for with the money comes Saturday evening. The people went. We Sell hats and sell them right.' Tho Rev. lloward Hudson and H. the reminder that you contributed expecting something good; they ad. C. Christopher left Tuesday for two to the great victory which then will name away insisting that their Mrs. Laura Jones. Oiir catalogue has been greatly enlarged E. M. Dunn and niece, of Chicago, weeks extension work in Elliott pectations had been much more than been completely won. in County. 111., aro spending their vacation by adding a splendid list of prizes on realized. It was a rare musical Miss McDonald, who has been jjerea treat for everyone. Farm and Garden Products and Ladies' READY FOR FOURTH LOAN in tho Berea Summer No one of the Trio won the special A. F. Lynch, of Cincinnati, was a teaching The next Liberty Loan will be and Children's Hand Made Articles. business visitor hero last Saturday, school, left for her homo in Wind- - floated near the close of the harvest honors of the evening; they were of gate receipt to go to Red Cross. 10 Mrs. I'earl Jones Sawyer, who has, sor, Mo., this week. season, when farmers have sold all artists. Thi$ they clearly Miss Lorena Hafer has returned crops, when morchants have monstrated by their choice of num- been visiting friends and relatives For Catalogue address credits hers, and by their technique, here for the past montlt, lias re- - to Berea after a very pleasant and collected their profitable vacation spent at North- - and when the nation is at its most ( It was n worthy and patriotic turned to Asheville, N. C. ' E. T. FISH, Secretary Mrs. Mahon and daughters, Jan- - llclJi Mass prosperous moment in its history, motive which brought these young Chester I Robertson has been It is safe to nrcdict that this loan ladies here. It is a motive which etto and Ruth, and son, Lawrence, of Colbageville, W. Va., arc in Be- - compelled to give up his work in will be more promptry subscribed, should mako Kentucky feel proud, Berea Kentucky rea. Mrs. Mahon will send her Harlan, and return home on account and with a larger surplus of sub- - of such daughters. Their engage-scrintiorheu- j of ai attack of inflammatory than any loan ever made nient here was one of more than children to school here. Miss Anna Griffith, of Conway, ar- - matism. His friends hope to sec him in any country, except, perhaps, thirty already scheduled in various rn- .. CVinn:nK ...I.InK nnrfti .if flin atnln in (tin internal nf t rived in Berea last week for a visit about soon. WITH THE CHURCHES less than the perfection of God HimJames R. Robertson is was oversubscribed 600 per cent, the American Red Cross. The pro-Thwith her sister, Mrs. Edward Coch.; self. While it is impossible to in ing the month of August in cx- however, was a loan of only cecds of the concerts go to the ran UNITED SERVICE to such perfection in this life, (Chapters in the towns and cities Mrs. C. S. Milward and daughter, lesion work in North and South $200,000,000. Of the churches of Berea will bo it should bo our constant aim to do 'Jwhero the concerts are given. Mrs. D. C. Frost, Mrs. Lily , Ca,I'oIl"a; Frances, n, Albert G. Wc.d er, of the He cited Scripture to prove The Trio consists of Miss May held next Sunday evening at 7:J0 so. and Mrs. K. Snyder, all of Lcxing- - , ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Department, left Monday for Bingham, daughter of Dr. James in tho pavilion back of the Library. that no one lives a sinless life. Alwere visitors in Berea, Satur- -, All having claims against the though tho spiritual life which is a trip to Erie, Pa and other points ,,, . .. ... . Bingham, of Pineville, pianist; Miss The Rev. W. E. Rix will bo the .1 Ua- I j : ... i !.: iaio 01 louo. u.ieaMU. 11i..i,.i..h nn.l all the singer are begotten in regeneration a...a ai cannot Chester L. Robertson, who has ' .. 1). I'JUU, ill rr t 1.. A 1.. ......... -- ...I "jl,,,," fm rt IVi'I and does not sin, tho carnal nature, r Mrs. E. J. Martindalo has returned present the same U been working in Harlan, returned Ohio, after onco. to in conflict with tho spiritual, st.ill miss this service. 11111,1 Li;tiii3u homo Friday. He, has contracted a ' n her homo in Oberlin, G. B. Todd, Administrator, .. .. fliron wonka' visit In Imp ilniieht pr. j. Committee, leads to sin. Such sin is covered The captain and conductor of the ais-.- " case or rneumatism, wnicn nas by tho Atonement of Christ. Gtfd M"- - J- - F- - Smith. Union Church parly is Miss Mary DoWitt Snyder, ablcd him to somo extent, Professor C. D. Lewis, Kentucky s with classes ; knows no past, present or future. The Sunday-schoEleanor! of Lexington, who furnishes the ma- L0ST Misses Ethel Buckner and P0D'"ar Jnsl'l"te instructor, Outside casing for Ford tire, some- -' chine in which the patriotic group for all at :15. Preaching service, and when Ho forgives, that for-- at Finch, of Cincinnati, aro spending 11 a.m. It is expected that tho, giveness applies to all sin, fuluo urne,d, fro,n(a s,I,,cce189fT where between tho Pleas Evans travels. their vacation in Berea. pastor will havo chargo of tho. as well as past. at , farm and Berea. The finder will bo R. C. Miller left Tuesday morning. to rewarded by returning the same to Cattletsburg services next Sunday. F. Robinson. Sunday noon for accompanied by Dr. B. Christian Church WHITAKErr0ot WEDDING Boyd The Citizen ofllcc. J. W. A cordial invitation is extended Bible School at 0:15 a.m. Bratcher) to receive conduct the institute for for RochesterMinn., Tne announccmpnt of lho inar. to all visitors in our city as well as adp , riago of Howard W. Whitakcr and Communion 'service and preachtreatment at the Mayo Brothers . Cm'nt' teachers. ' 1,0 ,n,l"nbcrs to all citizens to unite with us in ing at 11 " a.m. P. 1,10 a Kentucky Sanatorium there. li:aa l.'t.n llni ( tlimtrvli ,A nntlnnlv dipsp ma were given touch of services Rev. W. J. Hudspeth, Pastor Elmont Burkhart, of Cincinnati, ,omo Prty was Koniewnut 01 a ' FOR SALE fc'n a supper party on the First Baptist Church was in Berea the last of the . week. ' to their many Berea; Sunday-scho. Methodist Church i Prof, and Mrs. Two houses and lots on Center at 9:15 a.m. left, Monday, for lawn at tho home of Luther Ambroso Biblo School at 9:15 a.m. ,.,wwi ,nnir ,vitt. fimr friends, to whom the news came al- -i ei J. F. Smith, on Saturday evening. Wo havo carefully graded classes Louisville to enlist in the national Preaching services at 11 a.m. and N. Shult left on large rooms, two porches; the other most n month after tho event took for all ages, with separate class Prof, and Mrs. semce. 3 p.m. Wednesday for Canton, Ohio, where has flvo rooms, two porches, and place. They were married July 5. rooms. Dr. H. C. Jasper, Dr. Dunn and Tho happy couple aro both The public in general and tho new they will visit home folks. Prof. wood shed. City water available. Preaching service at 11 a.m. H. B. Cosby were visitors from Bereans, Mr. Wliitaker being an old converts in particular aro earnestly ser-viFor terms apply to 11. Y. P. U. servico at 6:i0. Shutt will report for military Richmond last Sunday. two , Tho on August 20. Mrs. Shutt will Sallie Mitchell, Brownsville, Ky. student previous to .. his past ..!,.. We extend a hearty wclcomo to invited to attend theso services. r ,1... ...l W. R. Metcalf, of Cincinnati, was Rev. Larrahee, Pastor mako her homo in Canton. all to unite with us in these servin Berea Monday. 111s nnue was aiso a nerea mmmiciil, C. E. Vogel left on Monday noon, ices. spent tho Miss Bernie Norris and 0110 of her llncst young ladies. for a month's extension work in Rev. E. B. English, Pastor WITH THE EXTENSION TENT week end in Richmond. Thev have a host of friends who NEW MILLINERY STORE Virginia in company with Prof. Tho work at Cohutta, Ga whero On tho first Sunday in August Mrs. C. H. Porter and children, congratulate them and wish thmn Mrs. Eva Walden is opening up n two years ago lho Baptist Sunday- - tho tent has been stationed this Ruth and David, with Miss Mary Marh. millinery storo, prosperity ana Happiness. Misses Ireno Mnffltt and Kathryn now and Porter and Miss Bess Marsh, aro Sanders left last Friday to spend in the Kidd building, near the P. O, They aro located at Harlan for school pledged $1,000 towards pay last week, has gone exceedingly spending a month on Indian Fort ing for the now church building1 well. All tho meutings havo been the week end with Miss Virginia The building is now being specially tho summer, where Mr. Wliitaker mountain. is engaged in War Work for tho and undertook to raiso $12.00 every well attended and on several occa- Davis, at her homo in Lexington. arranged and will be ready for Sunday for this purposo and its' sions the tent has overflowed. Paul Gilbert. Misses Ethel and and at- Kentucky Illiteracy Commission From Lexington, Miss Mnffltt will business with an Grace Gilbert, Gladys and Vivian go to In September, he will enter tho own expenses. This pledge wasl Tho workers feel that much or her home in Battle Creek, tractive line of ladies' and children's r.,nl. nn.l Moii.lr. Clrnnl ' nil nf pastorato of tho Methodist Church, fullllled the last Sunday in July. ''their success has been duo to tho " ,;. Mirh.. and Miss Sanders to her homo hats, by tho 20lh of this month. A, Cleveland. Va., aro in Berea for glad in meet our of which ho is now a local minister Every Sunday for tho two years lho splendid "boosting" done by three We will be ' 912.00 was raised. Last Sunday, former Berea students livinif in rot of the summer, working for1 rf .? ' . . . . , friends, and new, and havo you 'r. wsnuii on sauiruay lor uui inspect old goods. to enter' though the obligation of tho pledge town Clinton Wheeler, and Clinton tho Collece. Thev nlan our CUT YOUR WEEDS cago, to attend lho National Dental no longer existed, a collection of and George Kimsey. The latte.r will school in September. nd-Mrs. Eva Wajden A law recently enacted by lho Association meeting in that city. I return to Berea this Fall, bringing S'.UO. was taken. Miss Edith Harwood returned Kentucky I.egisaluro makes it nn ' homo, Saturday, after a pleasant He expects to bo gono for about a The pastor, Rev. E. n. English, his sisU'r hack with him. offorise, punishalrte by fine, to havo preached upon "Christian Pcrfcc- -' weeks' visit with friends near week. Front Cohutta the unit has gono FARM FOR SALE three ii'nnila fr.tllnn nPAIiml Villi ritn ...fll Miss Zeltna Brown spent lho week Lancaster. t Privato sale my, I lion." Ho declared that tho model to Ringold, Ga., for its last week , , Will , T, mining 150 acres, situated, Miss MyrUo Bakor spent the end with her parents at Mt. Vernon. farm, which the niblo presents was ono of work, ,, Qll,,T v. ' U liuir'dilt. in' of absolute perfection, being no tut'i oiiimiim Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Hart returned i miles east of Berea, on Big Hill ill (i week end with friends at Big Hill. slroyed beforo going to seed. Mrs. Nellie Case and hnr mother-in-laweek from their hcmoymooi,, pike. last F. L. MOORE'S ' Mrs. Belle Cae, of Boylo spent with rola,tivos and fy'ionds This farm is well improved 5 TOR SALE County, aro visiting Mr. and Mrs. in Ohio room bouse, good stock barn, tn- stock of goods consisting of gen- Tarlton Comlts and other friends banco barn, and tenant toy St. Clair, who Is a Y.M.CjV. acros in cultivation this house; di-55; ,.ra merchandise. Causo of selling Bourbon Poultry Remedy -, and rolalivos during the week. Nel-lf- .i year, caught in tho drafL For further Chattanooga, spent Miss Nelly secretary In Caso was formerly vided into seven Ileitis, with running particulars, seo Harry W. Potts. FOR part of last week in Berea. drtnklnif wtrr cun-Combs of this plnce, J A PES . water in each. Two good npplo Whites Station. i First ClaesRepairing Mrs. Henry Ritlor rqturned to orchards, ono poach orchard. Near Georgo .Howard, who has Jieon on cincu dlarrniicvriiuirrftaminlhor IliaUl-.- ' twttlo ilUruu'K. Una n furlough hero for sovoral days Iicroa, last week, to take .up her schools, church and stores. Come AND Ii Klloinof iikxJIcIiio. null laxiiiald. Vtln FOR SALE visiting frinnds and relntivos, re- duties as matron of Boono Tavern. and sen the growing crops. able poultry 1jU tnu on iwiuutU Fine Line of Jewelry Mrs. Laura Gabbard is spending 7 sows and 40 pigs, from two to turned' to Brooklyn, N. Y Friday Prlco $1,000; terms to stilt. lODIIOI ItBEOf CO., lulatlM, tj. innrniiiK, and roporled for duty on this week at the homo of Mr. and D. M. Settle, proprietor, four months old. W. M. Garrison, Sold by Porter-MooDrug Co. MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. ad-2Vi miles west of Berea. Mrs. W. II. Portor in Lexington Big Hill, Ky. ad-tho battloship Pennsylvania, Fall A Well Assorted Stock of Goods Has Arrived at Our Store B. E. BELUE CO. ' LOCAL PAGE llco-ma- ' Organization Wins Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE ueiv.oifci"K un-M- Berea National Bank cn-yo- THE BEREA FAIR Sept. 5, 6, 7, 1918 5i ex-ha- ve ' dc-th- eir long-standi- ng - ns I'f. ai, nt-ta- Col-to- - n..i -- 1 in.-iiv- .,,,,. 1 .... ol I 1 ol a co . . up-to-d- - .... ' 6. Y I w, ,' ,t' OneDrop Jewelry Store . anUpravt-iiUwIilU- 1 Atriruir-KliU(r- ly ' re 0. 8. Annual 8, 1018. TUB CITIZEN A Pago Flvo. Teachers' Institute is in session Taylor's host of friends will family Newipaprr for all that U right be glad lo read tho fallowing letter Ibis week, with Prof. Smith, of A which Mr. Herndoii lias kindly liKAN, of Richmond, as instructor. true, and interfiling Prof. Smilli gave a very inslrticllvo Iinndctl t0 us for publication: ry ThurnUr at llrm, Ky. 1'uMlihnl by Illustrated Paris. 12 ruo d'Agucsscau. lecture Tuesday, lantern slides, of birds, frogs in- BEREA PUBLISHING CO. July 2, 1018. (Incorporated) Everybody st'VIs and mushrooms. Mr. .1. W. Ilprnilon, WM. C. FROST. ought to be familiar with the names Ioroa, Ivy, U. S. A. Subscription Ralet and know something about these My Dear Friend: t'AYAIII.K IN ADVANCE objects, but we arc not. When making my way stealthily every-da- y On Yrr II.M 'The Powell County Sunday-schoM hack to headquarters by train to Hli Month hi night, creeping along Thrr Months in tho dark Convention will be held in Stanton, l)r l'(t-"fTbr Kirrii Monty ness Brnd moni-and darkness it was, for Thursday of this week, with a Very Onlrr. Ormft, ltrlitml IjttUr, ur tine arul two rrnt lUmpl. traln'coaches here arc not lighted, line program, Ut aftrr your nirf on lbl thowi to Th Jewell Boone is home for a what date your uWcrlptlon It lil. It It It not excepting by a sickly taper in onoj rhaninl within thm wrtktaflrr rrncwal notify and that r.amoullagcd with lough from training quarters in tit. aladly tuppll) If we will Mlitlnr numb glass I suddenly discovered tliana and is visiting his sisters and re notified. who ol.UIn nr-- tul ljbrl trmi glrrn toon ny(rndlnir ua (our yrmrly that I had liino to think. My rilo- - many friends. Krlptlonf (or in, Any Uarrisojuwas in I.ox M". lubwrlptlon can rmiv Th Otiirn free for monts of home reflection are always on yrar. in the wako of a "certain dear soul, ington this past week, lo have some on application, AdvtrtUinr; rate somewhero in America," with whom dental work done. Stanton is'grcnt-l- y I havo ambled in need of a good dentist who will arm in arm for A DECENT VOICE FROM THE GERtwenty years, but, as wo consumed visit our town often. C. P. Ham MAN MADHOUSE about eight hours in traveling Icssfmonds built up a line trade till ho "This Is a question of decency, than three hundred kilometers, (a was pulled into the Army. A small quantity of oil was struck of n mile), I had a morality and honor," says Maximilian kilometer is few minutes for continued reflec- in tho llrst and second sand on Harden, in discussing in Die the recent statement made by tion, and who should pop Into my Daddy Clark's place, but they arrl ifoing deeper. It is the opinion of Chancellor von llcrtllng, concerning mind hut you I I always use Iho wortl "kilometer," many that this territory hero has Belgium. "Can a country be regarded as an as it sounds much farther Ihan a never boon drilled deep enough and independent State which is only to be mile and seems to obviate the ne- we are glad a thoro tost is going returned to the owners when negotia- cessity of apology for slowness of in be made. A strong flow of gas tion" with twenty other states have travel, lint caution is a good motto was struck in R. C. Hall's place and reached a favorable conclusion? Can for countries at war. It seems im- the machine is now drilling on a country bo regarded as independent possible thai only Ihreo months Romulus Jackson's place. Fiscal Court met Tuesday at which, before its return, must under have passed sinco I landed on this continent, as I have Stanton antl the road question was take to adopt its policy and economy and consequently its entire state life lived tho experiences of several token up. J. F.. Burgher, who took during this brief period. the contract to build a road down to the will of an enemy power still ruling its noil, which must guarantee I havo mil become so hardened lo Brush Creek, was released from bis that poycr against British, French stilTering, saddness and misfortune, as contract at his request and he war and American thirst for revenge, and tt yet preclude my occasionally turn- paid ?I00 for what he. had done and must even be friends of that power ing aside and weep alone1, and I his machinery was purchased by trust I never shall. Some of tho the Fiscal Court. New contracts will and grant it privileged confidence? bul such be let. Nothing will build up "International law forbids Germany scenes aro nerve-rackinto retain even one pebble of Belgian Is war. Powell. Countyjietter hnd faalrfr than 1 am engrossed in tho executive streets, and commands Germany to eod roads. With pood road, we restore Belgium to the conditions be end of an enormous piece of 20th can get lo market, go anywhere fore invasion. Is Belgium, as a century Christian machinery, and over Hit county with ease, our chancellor, a state secretary, and an whilo I see many imperfections, just children can get to school, people ambassador have confessed, an inno as anyone might in any great organi- pon go to church and property will zation, still I see so much that is rise in value. It will be easier for cent victim of German Then, we have to ask its forgiveness praiseworthy ami commendatory in everybody to pay their taxes and and not force conditions upon it. This tho actual work accomplished, that live better, A creat War Council will be held is a question of decency, morality and I feel richly rewarded for the struggle ami sarrlllco in breaking homo at Stanton. August 15 anil it is de honor of a nation." ties and giving a year's service to sired that everybody in Powell I can't County who is interested in winning so noble an undertaking. THE VULNERABLE SPOT IN CER' conceive of any organization, reli this war. be present. II. II. Cherry MANY gious or otherwise, which would will be one of the speakers. havo accomplished what the Y.M.CiA. There is a sugar famine iff Stan in has in so short a time. Wero it Those who hope for a break-uton antl prospects are not bright Germany in the near future, thru not for theso encouragements along for the future, but wo aro all happy the medium of the Reichstag, should tho way, I should bo tempted oc to suffer if only our boys across the take note of the fact that that body casionally lo bo overwhelmed by can have the necessities to adjourned until November 5, the gloom which one instinctively waters has keep them in good physical conafter passing the war budget bill, and feels antl has tho right (o expect, dition: we are told that sugar i cannot meet before that date, except bul which, strangely enough, is one of the greatest essentials lo tho on call of the Chancellor, or, in other kept in the background. soldiers, that it relieves suffering words, of the Emperor. Tht;se French aro a wonderfully anil builds up strength. Sugar is If trouble breaks out in Germany, bravo people and when they meet cnod, but to win this war is belter, it will not be in the Reichstag. That is Americans here, who havp come Joseph Cuff's sister from Virginia, body is thoroly cowed. The Kaiser to help in their great struggle, their whom he hail not seen for 20 years, holds power thru the army, and it is favorito expression is: "Nous som arrived lal week for a visit. in the army that the danger spot is mes amis." (We aro 'friends). Paul Perthick went to Jackson, located. The thing that put the RusI stood at ono of our landing ports Wednesday, where be spoke to tbe sians out of the war was a refusal a few days ago, as ten thousand of teachers' Institute, urging all the by the Russian soldiers to fight any our husky, American teachers to see that a Sunday-scholonger. Tho moment trouble breaks boys came marching ofT Jtho old is carried on as well as a day out in the German army, the whole "Seaworthy," which hail landed school in the places whero they government fabric will shake. There them on schctlulo lime. They wcro teach are plenty of would-b- e rebels in Ger- whistling "Over There" and I thot many, who arc deterred from acting, of theso lines of Milton: HIGH PRODUCTION OF ARMS AND only by fear of the army. Let the "Heaven from all num hides the MUNITIONS army itself show signs of revolt, and bt)k of falo The attention of owners of Liberty the storm clouds will gather quickly. All but the page prescribed Bonds antl War Savings Stamps is But the Reichtag is a slender reed their present state." called to tho following! They aro to lean upon. It has no real power, for a picture camo heforo mo, of llnancing the work: and every time any of its members only a week before, when thrco On one day in Juno last, approxi to the ruling train loads of poor suffering maimed become obnoxious mately 27,000,000 cartridges of vapowers, they arc drafted for mil- humanity, (many for life), wero de tlescriptions wero produced Louisville Post. posited here nl a hospital for such rious itary service. in the United States manufacturing help as could ho given. I recall plants for the United Stales Govern particularly a poor fellow with both ment. VOLUNTEERS FOR ARMY UNDER arms off close to tho shoulder, and EIGHTEEN YEARS NOT WANTED Of leg off below tho knee. vo- one NAVY MEN RESCUE LIGHTHOUSE Tho minimum ago limit for course, my sight is fairly good in KEEPER luntary enlistment in tho United both eyes. I therefore seo much States Army is llxed by Congress as that is humorous in the extreme, Secretary Daniels has commended 18 years. There have been so many and hoard up theso funny exapplications for releases from thn periences to tell tho poor burdened H. K. Allen, chief machinist's mate, Army of boys under this ago, who fellows who need tho lighter vein. and Harry Koppcl and William II Kane, seamen. United Stales Naval have enlisted, that Atljt. Gen. Henry Wo havo now over threo thous Reserve Forces, for rescuing from P. McCain lias issued tho following ami secretaries hero as ambassadors drowning Lighthouse Assistant circular letter: good cheer and hard work .Natur of 'The largo number of applications ally, wo get sonm "lemons," but Keeper, Austin Foss. on Juno 10. Koppcl and Kano saw an overreceived from parents antl guardians after all, life is a series of readjustturned boat offshore with a man for tho discharge of minors under ments, and that's our Job. clinging to it. Fastening themselves 18 years of ago, inclosing satisfacWo Uro being bombed and rallied tory evitlenco that tho Boldicr is night ami day, but that don't scare together witlia heaving lino, they waded out to a ledge. A heavy under this age, indicates tho ne- a Presbyterian. cessity of more caro on tho pari hat) your business judg surf was breakng on them, but they Wish we of recruiting olllcers in order to ment over hero wo liieotl strong swam to another ledge farther out, . whioh was partly under water, hut unnecessary oxpenso lo tlie men avoid for this proposition, and, thank to God, closer to Foss. From this point, they ami annoyanco Government some big ones aro here. heaved a line to Foss, who had troops in tho Held in tho subsequent With much love to Mrs. Herndon, sufficient strength lo mnko it fast. discharge of such men, and to the boys anil Bcttie, I am By this means they dragged him to avoid placing a blot for Hfo on thn Very cordially yours, tho ledge, on which thoy hal a foolrecord of n boy whoso offense of Howard K. Taylor. ing, but thi surf was too rough for misstatement of his ago arises Personnel Division. them to nttompt tho return trip usually from n patriotic desiro to with Foss. servo his country. Keep Curb on Speech. Help had been summoned in thn "Hereafter, no applicant under tho Most of iu siiy a great tleul more meantime, and the scout patrol registration ago will lie accepted or u way of exboat Pauline, commanded by Allen, enlisted until ho has proven lo thn tlimi we menu, We have aggerating tilings Just for the sake of wiinnloto satisfaction of tho recruit- the pIctiircHtiuc. Thero Is no reason went to the rescue of tho threo men. ing officer that ho has reached the why we should talk about our own af- The heavy surf made it impossible ago of 18 years. The proof required fairs unit less reason fur titlklng about for tho vessel to npproacb near the al our neighbors. It Is a mighty safo rule ledge, lo which Iho seamen were will ho (w) birth certificate, record, or school certificate, In bli.slnt'ss, its In Ufa Itself, to xay clineing with tho exhausted lightor, in case (a) is not available, (b) only the pleasant things unit keep the house keeper. Allen picked up tho tilings In I hit background afildavil of parent or or guardian, unpleasantstill, not to recognize, lliem keeper's overturned boat, righted ir butter it, anil sculled to tho ledge, rescuing with legal evidence of at till. tho imperiled men. .Mr. Edilor-iivCkol r cr fur-corn- er, In-bl- uo war-strick- en life-times g, v p ed ol bap-lisim- The Citizen LETTER FROM H. E. TAYLOR STANTON NEWS COLUMN UNCLE SAM AS SCHOOLMASTER) By Prof, Jas. R. Robertson Few of us realize what tho Gov-- j eminent js lining for the soldiers, SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS FROM AND NOTIONS in order that the Army may be most elllcient. Taking ntlvanlage of a day spent in Knoxvilli', used the jyeator part of it lo observe the educational sywlem which is just going into op eration. Tho Government has matlo a contract with every institution in tho U. S. that has a department for technical or mechanical work to place such facilities at the service of the soldiers for a periotl of at least eight weeks. At theso schools are detachments of soldiers, vary ing in number from 250 lo 1000 or more, under command and military discipline. In the University of Tennessee aro 700 of these soldiers busily eng, gaged in electrical work, automobile practice, and other occupations. Much caro is taken lo give them as much and as good instruction in tho lime as possible. Another feature of the contract is a lecture each week lo every soldier on the history of the war. The instructor is allowed to give only ten lectures a week, and each group'is limited to fifty men. At the appointed time. S:30 p.m., the squad came marching in, under their ofllcer, m military ortler. The instructor, in this case the head professor of history in tho University of Tennessee, began his lecture with a map he pointed out the geographical features of Kurope, and showed the bearing of each upon tho war. Following an outline written on the hoard, be explained in some detail the preparations matlo by Germany for war. It made a pretty strong showing. Then ho told the story of tho assassination of tho Grand Duke Francis Ferdi nand "antl the opening of tho war, A periotl was given to questions nntl free discussion antl tho soldiers marched out as they camo in. The Government of the U. S. be lievps that an army is most efficient when it uses its brainr. We want an army that will he obedient to commands, hut also an army that will know what it is asked to tlo, and what is tho purpose of it all. The plan that is in operation at tho technical schools this summer is but a forerunner of largo and Comprehensive plans for educational features in our democratic army of thefiilure It means an entirely different career for tho American army of the future. Moreover, tho contact with mil itary life will react upon our insti tutions of learning, causing them to he more direct antl concise in their methods and more strict in holding students to prompt responsibility black-smithin- OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON RICHMOND KENTUCKY Winchcslor, secretary) - treasurer. About twenty llolslcin fanciers from various parts of the slalo wcro in atlcntlanco at tho meeting. Talks were mado by J. J. Hooper, K. W. Newman nnd Joseph Newman. Tho Y..M.C.A. Wc can uso none of them in our service. At least ono in eight or ten of our workers in Franco is in tho shell zone. Recent dispatches have told of the gassing of our workers, of their death or serious injury caused by bursting shrapnel. Tho uniform ,of the Red Triangle is not for tho man who docs not want to go to war. It is tho uniform that every 'middlo-agc- d' man should as pire to wear. Although it gives him no military rank, it gives him tho opportunity for patriotic ser vice and for distinction. Many 'V wtjrkcrs in Franco havo already been cited for bravery." Further Ileitis of usefulness require experts in sports and education antl motor mechanics. Hundreds of men with a capacity for leadership in mass athletics aro needed. Men who drive their own automobiles are being recruited for tho motor transport service in France Prominent educators aro enlisting for the great Khaki Col-lethat Gen. Pershing has author ized in conjunction with the training In the concentration camps back of tho western front. Tho War Personnel Board of the Central Military Department, com prising fifteen middle western states, reached its high mark in re fruiting men antl women for Y.M.C. A. work in June, when a total of 717 men and women wero enrolled This was considered a typical month in recruiting. Of this number, 495 men antl 23 women wcro assigned to overseas duty. Tho number enlisted for work in the homo camps was 229 men. Illinois and Chicago took tho lead in recruiting, with a total of H I men and women assigned to foreign and domestic duty. Ohio followed with 83 men and women. and Iowa took third place with 73 recruits. Indiana and Kentucky lied for fourth place with 09 recruits from each state Other states re presented in a tablo of totals for recruiting just received as follows Colorado, 3i; Kansas, 37; Michigan, 41; Minnesota, 01, Missouri, 52, No hraska, 25; North Dakota, 15; South Dakota, 4; Wisconsin, 3i; Canada, 3. go has becomo tho cen ter of the negro gatherings at night. Theso buildings for tho negro sol-- 7 diexs, aro always filled lo their capacity. Schools have been started for tho purpose of teaching uneducated negro soldiers. S'omo who could not read or write when they camo lo tho local camp aro now able to write home Tho company Captains report that every negro is anxious to get to Franco and seo active service They aro beui3 developed into good drill Sergeants. 'Ircy aro kept in a separate area if the camp from the while soldiers, but havo scvcr4 whito Scrgcanu at their head, Plenty of rain this month will produce an enormous corn crop; but unless thero is plenty of rain, tho corn will bo in serious condition, according to the monthly crop report issued the 5th by Commissioner of Agriculture, Mat, S. Cohen. In tho far western part of tho state tho early corn is damaged by drouth. Tho largo wheat acreage yielded about twelve bushels to the acre, a bushel greater than tho avcrago yield of 1917. Considerable threshing remains to ho done, with somo of tho wheat being damaged in tho shock. Tobacco is late Tho report follows: On account of tho shortage of labor in tho mines of tho stale, Kentucky will this year fall short or its production or 27,000,000 tons Inst year, according to an estimato made tonight by F. C. Horton, assistant inspector or mines. This shortage in labor, Mr. Horton said, is due to tho increased developments and to the selective droit, which has greatly depleted tho miners' ranks. Some or the mines which havo a capacity or between 1.200 to 1,500 tons daily aro only ablo to produce between 400 and 500 tons in that time II sufficient labor could bo had, Mr. Horton estimates, the production would easily be 35,000,000 tons this year, tho over last year being made possible by new equipment that has been installed in the mines. A CALL TO DUTY GEN. PERSHING AND GEN. FOCH APPEAL TO THE Y.M.C.A. Renewed appeals from General Pershing and General Fochr together with the plans of the Government at Washington to have nearly 1,500,000 in Franco by September, havo resulted in a new drivo by the National War Work Council of the Y.M.C.A. to recruit approximately 1,000 business anil professional men for overseas duly during tho summer. New York City has accepted a quota of 1,000 men above tho draft ago to servo tho soldiers abroad in Red Triangle hula and other Y.M.C.-recruiting organizations over tho country aro making an effort to enlist the services of 3,000 other men. "Tho men most needed, hero arc the men most neetlod in Franco today," says an announcement received hero today by G. A. Tevcbaugh antl D. H. Lyon of the State Young Men's Christian Association. "Tho Y.M.C.-is basing its appeal for men on tho ground that thero is no job in Franco too small for tho biggest man in any American community. Tho Y.M.C.A. workers in Franco havo had to become a part of tho military machine. Gen. Pershing relies upon tho Association to keep up tho moralo of tho troops so that with military training thoy jnay become tho most elllcient lighting machines that overwent into active war servipo. "First of all, thero is a prossing demand for men who aro naturally leaders, men who aro real men, good mixers, antl capablo of exerting tho proper influence. Theso leaders generally aro assigned as hut secretaries, in which position, thoy will requiro n versatility alThoy must bo most inconceivable above tho lighting ago. bul must be ablo to undergo as searching a physical examination as does tho to tho combat man admitted bronchos of tho service Ambassador Sharp, in a recent appeal for more workers, emphasized tho fact that many wero breaking under the terifllo strain. 'That is the answer to thoso vho regard tho Y.M.&A. os a paradise for pacifists, a refugo for slackers. A. A. The yield or wheat is not coming quite up to expectations, but tho estimato on this as a state average is given at twelve bushels, as compared with eleven bushels per aero last year. This would mako a total production Tor tho state, or wheat, at something like 11,196,000 bushels ror 1918. In many places, only about or tho threshing is dono, one-thiwhile in others it is nearly finished. Tho wheat in tho shock is damaged. Early corn in tho western part of the stato is damaged by drouth. As a stato average, tho condition of corn is given at 93 per cent, and tho SAVING AND LENDING Sir William Goode, of tho British stato of cultivation is fairly good, Food Ministry, says that from July, and with amplo rainfall during Augyield. 1917, to April, 1918, tho United States ust, will mako a much better exportetl to tho allies 80,000,000 HOTEL SOLD FOR $60,000 bushels of wheat products. Of this, Crab Orchard Springs Resort it is asserted that 50,000,000 bushels Mrs. J. B. Willis has sold Crab reprsentetl voluntary sacrifices by tho American peoplo in their con- Orchard Springs Hotel to a syndicate said to be composed of Louisville men. sumption' of wheat. There is a triplo ecpnomy, a Tho price which Mrs. Willis received triplo aspect to this saving or for tho famous old resort is said to wheat; rt saved wheat for our be JC0.000. The syndicate is, said to be comArmy anil tho armies of our allies; posed of a number of experienced it saved money to Uiq American people, and for tho most part this hotel men, who propose to make tho money went for tho purchaso of famous old resort a second French Lick. It is said that close to $100,000 Government war securities. spent in improvements. The is another saving still; this will be There reputation water has a nation-wid- e sort of sacrifice antl economy is helpifig win tho war shorten tho for its curative properties. war with tho resultant saving of LOANS TO OUR ALLIES soldiers' lives. With another credit of 1100,000,000 to Italy ami ?9,000,000 moro to BelIN OUR OWN STATE gium tho credits advanced by the (Continued Irom Po Ono) ing School anil many are sleeping United Slates to our allies now tounder canvas. tals ?0,380,000,000. rd From the battle fields in France, thero comes an unspoken call that should find an answer in every American's heart. The recent great events in Europe, the successes of American arms on tho fields of France should spur every American to greater effort. Our people at home should not rest on. the laurels of our soldiers in France Every death on the field of honor in tho lino of duty and for our country's cause should he a call to us for every sacriflco and every exertion lo aid tho causo for which our soldiers aro fighting, for which our soldiers havo died. Increase production, decrease consumption, save, and lend to tho Government. Every cent lent to tho United States is used to support, strenghten, and aid our soldiers in France. I of Lexington, was elected president of tho Kentucky Ilolstein Cattlo Breeders' Association, at Its second annual meeting, held at tho experiment station farm. wcro: chosen Other officers Senator K. W. Nownian, Versailles, and Joseph Lindsey, J. II. I.eed, vico-preside- go hand Is the motlvo power that turns the wheels of sucIs the knnwledeo cess. thut you can nd will do whatever If you are you happen to nnilertiike. you cuivnot deficient In expect to Inspire It In others. In hand. Cultivate Dress nntl Pago Six. THH CITIZEN August 8, 1018. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Kobirt F. Spencc, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator TO SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that adds to your general education. FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying, Printing, Commcrco arid Telegraphy. Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, FOR YOUNO LADIES nioncy-caniln- HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Oizncy, Director of Home Science HOW THE CANNERS SAVE SUOAR nflcr thoy havo boon washed thoy IN THE FACTORIES should havo boiling water poured over them, bo cooked tor ono min- and October 1 in Central tivation may bo discontinued when on October 10 in Southern Kentucky, Iho plants begin to bloom. If tho crop has been well cared for Sown carrier than this, wheat ts liable to bo Infested with Hessian previous to this time. Tho uso of y. a horso cultivator after this stage A Acid that lights for Froodoru growth is likely to do somo in- of will bo flowed with tho utmost Jury to tho crop by knocking off tuo run realization mat rare blooms. However, if your field Is every In inch of soil will bo called on very weedy, it probably will bo to fight for a righteous cause No for you to go over your plot clods will bo permitted in that field, with a boo. Kaiser, Although harvest limo is still a for clods aro allies of tho way off, wo should bo con- but tho field will bo pulverized and litllo compact to n firm, smooth seed-be- d sidering the proper handling of tho Tho seed wheat will bo treated with crop when it matures. stono to cxlcrmi When grown mainly for seed, formalin or bluo nalo smut, a plentiful supply of soybeans should bo allowed to prosphato fertilizer will bo added fully. Tho best timo to harto tho soil, tho wheal drill will bo vest is when most of tho leaves in perfect condition and operated havo fallen, but beforo tho pods with care, so lhat there will bo an and stalk havo becomo too bard and. anywhoro even flow of wheat and no skipped brittle. This may bo places, and, when tho labor in that from tho middlo of August to tho 'September, depending field is completed, tho farmer will middlo of upon tho variety and planting dale. consign it to his Maker's care, to bo kissed by tho gentlo sunshino, If nllowcd to becomo too dry much and watered by Iho rain, of tho seed will bo shattered out and will go on his way, rejoicing and lost. Soybeans aro sometimes cut for seed when tho first leaves that ho has dedicated to his tincvin fn fnll Tf mil nff Mila filncrn country's cause, a field that will radically as much seed is savodfi9ht for Freed as when tho plants aro allowed to " ' CORN IN SILO SAVES $37 AN ACRE . en makes better feed than when moro. n 11 do-vo- lop life-givi- ng ing limo and tho seeding should bo At this llmo, your soybean crop carefully dono to provont skips, should bo well advanced and your seeding should start on Sop field should bo frco from weeds. As Wheat tember 23 in Northern Kentucky I mentioned In my last letter, culKentucky MEMBERS OF AGRICULTURAL CLUBS GROWING SOYBEANS: in first-cla- ss condition beforo sow PEOPLE Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Eduoalion for tlioso not far advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you with others liko yourself and give chance for most rapid improvement. Slnco Iho Government has limited amount of sugiV which tho housewife may uso for canning to twcnly-fiv- o pounds per family, il behooves us to mako it go as far as possible Tho canncrs havo worked out a lablo tor saving sugar in their canneries which tho house wifo may uso to advantage Many fruits should bo blanched for tho purpose of saving sugar. Plums, grapes, berries and cherries being , tho only exceptions. IJ10 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course Strawberries, raspberries, blackloganberries, and cherries require a syrup mado of Iwo and a berries, half pounds of sugar, to llirco iinarls of water. Tho fruit must be well washed, packed in the Jars, covered with tho boiling syrup, and steamed in Iho washboilor for twenty minutes. If tho Jars havo heon used for other purposes thoy should bo sterilized by Lolling thorn llvo minutes after Ihcy havo been thoroughly washed. nnd Blueberries huckleberries rcquiro a syrup mado of two pounds and a half of sugar to four quarts of water, thoy must bo steamed in Iho washboilcr or canncr for twenty minutes. Cultivated grapes rcquiro n syrup mado of ono pound nnd nino ounces of sugnr to threo quarts of water. Wild grapes rcquiro moro sweot-cnin- g, henco tho syrup musl bo mado of two and a half pounds of sugnr, tn threo quarts, of water. Plums, both wild nnd cultivated, call for two pounds and n half or sugar, to four quarts of water. Both grapes and plums should bo sterilized in tho boiler for twonty minutes. Currants nnd gooseberries should be blanched for ono minuto, (hat is, WORLD (Continued (root For those wlio aro not expecting to icacn and who aro not going It also gives thru Collego and doslro 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 lhat young pcoplo can teach through tho summer and fall and attend sahool through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in thoir courses of study. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." 5th Door rrt t t - i ii i i 10 uoucge dcsi training in Mainemaiics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. Tho Academy is now Berea's largest department At -1 tMius is mo .i i siruigiiiroaut Berea's Preparatory Academy Course 6th Door courses A twenty-flv- o Berea College in all advanced subjects. This is tho crown of tho whole Institution, and provides standard In harvesting soybeans it is the practice cither to cut off Iho plant close to tho ground or to pull up tho plant roots and all. On largo fields soybeans aro usually harvestreaper, ed with a binder, self-rak- o or a mower. Smaller plantings, such as you havo, may bo cut with a scytho or pulled by hand. After cutting, tho vines should bo loft in small piles to dry out for a few days. When thoroughly dry tho beans may be stacked, put under cover, or threshed directly from tho field. Soybeans cannot bo satisfactorily threshed unless thoroughly dry, for when slightly damp tho pods aro tough and much seed re mains unthreshed. In my next let ter I will tell you how to thresh out your soybeans. Yours Very truly, RobU F. Spcnco, County Agent P. S. I am looking forward to a good report and Record Book from every club member, and I know that you will not disappoint mo with yours. FIELDS THAT FIGHT FOR DOM A field that fights for freedom is one in which every art of tho farmer has been used to make it yield a maximum amount of food. A wheat field that fights for freedom will bo ono which has received careful preparation, is supplied with a plentiful amount of phosphorous and ha3 been sown with tho best seed wheat available. Stubble fields that aro to bo sown to wheat this fall should bo thoro-l- y disced beforo plowing and should bo plowed beforo August 10, as wheat will not produco a maximum yield unless tho ground is firm and compact. After tho stubblo field has been plowed, it should bo dragged down promptly to level and pulverize it so as to conserve tho moisture. It should then bo then rolled and finally harrowed. Tho better tho preparation, the greater tho yield, and overy field must do Its bos. Soy bean and cow pea fields must bo thoroly finished by dragging and rolling, or tho yield will bo disappointing. Every field that grew tobacco this summer should be sown to wheat this fall, as wheat docs well following tobacco. A tobacco field that is not sown to wheat will bo a slacker field. Only tho best seed wheat should bo sown and tho rato of seeding should bo from 1 W to 2 bushols per acre. Tho Kentucky Experiment Station has provon that tho best variety is tho Jersey Fultz. Wheat should not bo sown too deep. Tho right depth is from 1 to 1 inches. All seed wheat should bo treated with bluo stono or formalin to pro-ve- nt smut, because the wheat field that fights for freedom will harbor no smut The field that needs phosphorus, and this moans overy Hold in Kentucky except tho tidiest In Ahe Bluograss region and soma rivor bottom lands, will bo given an application of from 200 to 400 pounds of acid phosphate, steamed bone meal or boslo slag and the patriotic farmor will order his fertilizer oarly. Wheat drills should bo put disc-harrow- Temporary Raise in Board is forced by war conditions. For years the board has remained tho same in Berea, but the Field in Many Sections unusual situation in which the wholo country finds itself now makes it impossible for us to live on the same monoy as we havo in tho past Even if Stover is Saved and Fed, This adds $6.G0 to Ura former expenses of tho Rlrls and 115 CO to The Loss In Dry Matter is 25 to tho expenses of tho boy but still leaves tho cost half that at othor 45 Per Cent Loss in Silo schools and "cheaper than staying at homo." That is Value of Stover Left In Very Slight PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental fee and room rent At least 37 per cent of tho dices by the term, board by the half term. Installments ore as follows: tiblo material of the corn plant is FALL TERM left in tho stover when tho ears Expenses for Boyi only aro used. When corn is en VOCATIONAL AND ACADEMY siled, this 37 per cent goes into tho FOUNDATION SCHOOLS COLLKOE AND NORMAL silo with tho 63 per cent in tho $ 5.00 $ 6.00 17.00 Incidental Fee ear. Tho importance of this sav 7.00 7.00 7.00 ing will be moro apparent when Room 12.25 12J25 12J25 Board, 7 weeks given a money value. With a yield 20J25 25.25 Amount duo Sept. II. 1UI8. - 21.25 of 50 bushels an acre, tho value of i22& 1225 Board, 7 weeks, duo Oct, 30.. 12.25 grain is $75, at $1.50 a bushel. Since '30.50 38.80 Total for Term 3750 the stover contains more than one-thi- rd of tho food nutrilcnts, it Is Expenses for Girls worth at least as much as the Incidental Fee 8 5.00 ( 6.00 t 7.00 grain, or 53750. How many farmers Room 7.00 7.00 7.00 will willingly leave in tho field Board, 7 weeks 10.50 1050 1050 $3750 an acre? Yet this is dono in 2350 2450 Amount due Sept 11. 1018.. 22X0 sections of tho country where the 1050 Board, 7 weeks, due 0 1050 30.. 1050 corn is husked and tho slovef left '35.00 '33.00 '34.00 Total for Term in mo Held. This does not inolude the dollar deposit nor monoy for books or How Corn in Shock Loses laundry. But suppose tho dry stover is fed Even then it i3 not n3 roughage. Special Expenses In Addition to Incidental Fee Basinets saved as completely as in silage, Spring W'intrr Fall $14.00 $10.00 When, under ordinary farm con Stenography and Typewriting $12.00 10.00 14.00 12.00 ditions, corn is cured in tho shock, Bookkeeping (brief course) 7.00 6.00 6.00 the loss of dry matter is approxi Bookkeeping (regular course) mately 23 per cent and may bo as Business course for students high as 45 per cent, Theso losses in other departments: 9.00 1050 750 Stenography are due to the breaking oft" of leaves Typewriting, with ono hour's by the wind and in handling, and 5.00 6.00 7.00 to destructive fermentations. use of instrument The I033 of dry matter in the silo is very Com. Law., Com. Geog, Com. 1.80 2.10 150 Arith., or Penmanship, each.. slight when the silo is tight and tho silago well packed at tho time In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. of filling. As silago, tho cornstalk All students do somo work with their hands from six to six is consumed, but as stover, unless it is shredded, only tho leaves aro teen hours a week as janitors or in tho farm, carpenter shop, printeaten, and even then, a great part ing office, laundry, boarding hall, ofllco, etc., and recoivo pay which t Somo reduces their expenses. of tho stalk is discarded. feeding experiments show that evon young man or young woman can get an education Any in shredded stover, tho nortion disat Berea if there is the will to do bo. carded is as hiph as 3t per cent. This is in addition to tho loss or If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be dry matter during tho curing pro- in school the full year, by all means they should enter for a course durcess. ing tho winter and spring terms. Make Silage of Immature Crop Tho public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers Too frequently an unfavorable year results and advanced pupils should not bo idlo through the long winter season liko lhat of last in the loss of tho whole corn plant montlig but should be studying in Berea where the best education can or in immature, soft corn that is be gotten for least money. of little value. By far tho best Applicants must bring or send testimonial showing that they are method to utilize corn which is im- above 15 years old, In good health and of good character. This may b mature 'at harvesting timo is in in good standing or some reliable put it into tho silo. Even frosted signed by some former Berea student teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. satisfactory mnko eorn will silapo if harvested at once. If 11 For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, becomes dry, it may bo saved by MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. nddlng water during tho filling process. Tho making of as much silago as can ho used will do much to conserve tho feed supply. Have you planned to fill that silo? oblo-bodiod ute, and then plunged into cold water, beforo boing packed in tho Jars. This process sets tho color, carries olf tho excess aold, and lessens tho amount of sugar required for swcolaniiig. Two pounds nnd a hall or sugar, to four quarts or water will sweeten llicm sufficiently. Peaches, pears, apples, and quinces should bo blanched In boiling wnlcr for two minutes nnd then plunged into cold water. Four or llvo tablespoons of salt should bo added to tho cold water used for tho apples to set tho color. Tho peaches, in Iho majority of instances, may bo skinned. Apples, pears and quinces require ono pound nino ounces of sugar to threo quarts of water, peaches two pounds nnd a. half of sugar, to four qunrts of water. Quinces, apples and pears twcnty-tlv- o should bo sterilized minutes, nnd poaches twenty. Tho fruit should bo blanched, cold dipped and packed into Jars immediately. Tho boiling hot syrup musl then bo poured over it, tho top set in position, tho Jar placed in tho boiler, which is nlrcady partially Now filled with boiling walor. rubbers should bo used In every instance. It screw lop jars nro used tho Jar lid should bo screwed down ns lightly as posslblo whilo tho rubber is hot Just after it Is taken out of the boiler, and tho lop should never bo disturbed again. If glass topped Jars aro used for canning tho lids should bo tested threo or four days, by lifting tho Jar, by the top; If il comes oiT, tho Jar will not keep, but if It remains firmly in position, il will keep indefinitely. Jars and cans should be thoroughly cleaned beforo using. Cut this out and place It in your scrap book. THE COLLEGE ON THE KENTUCKY (Continued from Peo NEWS Fige HILL IN On) One) I understanding has at women thruout tho length and last been reached between Japan, breadth of our land to becomo United Slates and other allies, ports in tho necessary industries of in regard to military intervention, life, tho call went out from Wash-i- n Russia. Troops will bo sent tojington tor young men and women Vladivostok nt onco by U10 United to go into tho many vocational fnfna nrwl .Tfinnn Thn P.htnf4A .Mljrvila nt rttlr CAllnlw nnil nn nn- A definito cx-tl- io ' ( t government will also send soldiers, Tho immediato object ot this move, is to protect tho city and tho hugo quantity ot Allied war supplies and to aid tho Czocho-Slovain their strugglo against tho German aggression. ks In an articlo in tho current number of "World's Work," Ralph W. Pago lays baro tho German plot to launch nn economic war, in ordor lo control tho trado of tho world as soon as Iho present strugglo is ended. Plans for this economic conquest nro mado in tho samo coldblooded manner as thoso for tho great military strugglo. Tho announcement is mado by, tho Counoil of Evangelical Donomi- nations in tho United States and Canada, that a great thirty-da- y drivo Tor teacher-trainin- g classes in or tho two nil tho Sunday-schoo- ls great nations, will bo launched on 15. Tho object of this movement is to insuro a training a mid-weteachers' meet- ing, a monthly leachors" conference and a definito litcraturo in every Sunday-schoand a class for training Christian workers in evory community. ek ol FREE- ' CINCINNATI MARKETS. Hay and Grain. Hay No. 1 timothy $27027.50, No. 2 J25.50S2C.60. No. 1 clover mixed $25 025.50. No. 2 clover mixed $22.50 25.C0, No. 1 clover $170 19. Now Oats No, 2 white 72c, standard wblto 71c, No. 1 3 whlto 70c, No. 2 mixed C8c, No. 3 mixed 67c. Corn No. 2 white $1.9502, No. 3 white $1.9001.95, No. 2 yellow $1,750 1.S0, No. 3 yollow $1.6501.70, No. 2 mixed $1 7001.75, No. 3 mixed $1.65 0170, white ear $1.90 02, yellow ear $1.7501.80, mixed ear $1.6001.70. Butter, Eggt and Poultry. Ilutter Wholo milk creamery extras peal was mado to educators to cs- lablish other vocational schools, that tho groat industrial and pro-ressional needs or our country might bo met Borca did not have lo reconstruct in order to meet tho now call, for Berea has been industrial education, vocational training and trado schools years. It has not for twcnly-fiv- o been necessary for Berea lo add ono department becauso of tho ot tho times, but wo havo simply readjusted and rearranged courses in tho departments, that wo havo been maintaining tor years, in order to meet tho pocullar needs growing out of this war. Truly, Berea can bo called tho beacon light on Iho bill, tho bono of Amcr- ica, Iho gateway or tho mountain region, and tho training station tor immediato lire, This edition or Tho Citizen is for the purposo or introducing you, my dear reader, In tho different ments of Berea nnd their sepnrato nnd combined advantages. Each partmcnl Is a school unlo llseU, but each student gets far moro than his department is nblo to givo him; ho is given Iho advantages of tho alliance of schools, which is n liberal education within itsolf. I'leaso do not destroy this paper, but read all tho information which il contains about Borca, and thon givo it to a friend, as it may becomo a means ot opening to him a brighter and bigger lite. do-mndepart-Seplembcr do-cla- ss, GENTLE REPROOF Berea College Hospital Sun-parlo- THE DOCTRINE OF ELECTION The Judge slopped to have a word with tho colored and asked if ho wont to church. "Yossuh, Ah goe3 to church overy Sunday," ho said. "Aro you a momborf" "Yossuh. Best Equipment and Service at Lowest Cost. Wards for Men and for Women, Private Rooms, Baths, Electric Service. In Tho End or tho Chapter," by Shnno Lcslio, aro somo amusing stories. Ono in regard to school lira at Eton concerns ono of tho masters thero who round a button in tho chapol collection. Ho road 4616c, centralized creamery extras 45c, out tho result or tho offertory in flrsts 42. lorms of pounds, shillings, and KgKs I'rlmo lints 37 Vic, firsts ponco, "and ono Irousor button I" 36Vc, ordinary nruls 33c. Llvo Poultry Ilrollers, 1V4 lb and proceeding immcdlntoly with tho ovor, 30c; under IVi lb, 30c, fowls, 4 lot of tho sermon, "Rend your lbs and over, 26c; under 4 lbs, 26c; hoarts nnd not your garments." roostors, 19c lb. WHERE EDUCATION SHOULD Cattle Shippers $13016.50, butcher atoors, extra $14.50015.50, good to FOCUS cholco $12.50014.23, common to fair Tho moral oloment is tho main extra $11.60012.50, $7.60012; heifers, Of what real good to choice $10011, common to fair thing in eduoalion. $709.75; cows, extra $9.75011.25, uso can culture ho which is as cold good to choice $8.5009.60, common to as on Iceberg and as mathematical fair $6.2508; canners $5.60 0 6.25: as tho multiplication lablo? Moral Calves Kitra $16, fair to good $130 education is pot an aspect of oduca- 15.75, common and largo $7011. nogs soiecieu neavy shlppers lion, but tho integrating center of packers and tiio wnoio. Biblical Rocordor. $19.60. good to choice butchers $19.60, medium 160 to 190 i stags $11016, common to lbs) $19.85, "An Bells on Thslr Tots." choice heavy fat sows $13017.26, light shippers $19.85, pigs (110 lbs and less) An Englishman on first coming t $16019.85. New York remarked: "How clean Sheop Kxtra $11.60012, good to they keep their streets, choice f 10.50011.60, common to fair It children wear rings I" and their llttls ' Live Stock. Surgery, Care in Child-birt- h, Eye Treatment, Nose and Ear, General Practice Come in and visit an establishment, which is a friend in need, and in reach of all the people. "What church?" "Presbyteeryn." "Do you believe in lite doctrine of election?" "Ycssuh." "Do you boliovo I am elooted to bo saved?" "Law, Judge, Ah didn' oven know you was a candidate." Robert H. Cowley, M.D., Physiciaa Mrs. Anna Powell Hackett, Superintendent World Outlook. August 8, 1018. TUB CITIZEN WORKERS' CHRISTIAN ENCE AND SUNDAY-SCHOO- L CONFER- Pngo Seven wrievED tmroEM intebnational SUNMfSOIOOL (By nv. 1'. II. PlT7.WATI.lt, D. D., Trncher or Knullah lllble In the Moody Illblo The Open Door Dy RKV. W. W. KETCHUM Director ol rtacllctl Work CourM, Moody DlblelnitltuU.Clikato TKXT- -I am the door: by ma If anr man enter In, he shall lie saved, nnd shall Co In and out, and And pasture. Jno. 10. . INSTITUTE By Rov. Wm. T. McElroy ry SCHOONER SUNK BY SUBMARINE 0. S. PRESSING NEED through stimulated with the farmers, "Early In Its co-o- p era t lea FOR CAVALRY HORSES Not Only For Immedlste War But For Lesson of Chicago.) by Initltulo 1B1H. (OnpyHiM. Wlmi Nwpipff t'Mon.1 LESSON FOR AUGUST 18 SOME ACTIVITIES OF THE CHURCH. I.r.880N OOLDHN TKXT-ATHXT-Kncts IM-ttPRIMI-TIVE , i:32-X- ; ts as tho door. Christ In ter with tlinnkuKlvlniT. ami Into hli court! with rraloe l thankful unto lilm nnd name I'mtlma 100:4, bless Into hla intra 123: this text speaks of himself This In n homely meta phor. It lacks the beauty of thoso Old Testament !. DDITIONAL A Ephrtlana I, 4:l-!- DKVOTIONAL ItKADINO-Paal- ma M ATKHIAI Murk 11:15-1- 7. Acta 10:U. I Corinthians 1:9; 12:MJ; The Church Worshiping (ActsS: An tlio result of Peter's preaching nt Pentecost nttotit three thotiKiiml persons confessed Christ In baptism, Tlint their conversion wns genuine Is evidenced by what they did: steadfastly In the 1. "Continued npnMlcs' doctrine" (v. 42). Continuance nnd stcudfnstncss are Infallible proofs of tho genuineness of one's convention. They not only were Mciiiirnst. liut tliey kept tliemxelves in the school of Christ came regularly to the meetings to ho Instructed by tho npoxtlm. Christians ennnot crow they feed upon God's word. Trashy novels unu sinry imperii win mil inn crow. The "sincere milk of the word" In essential to growth (I Peter 2:2). 2. Kept themselves In tho fellowship of the. npostlcs (v. 42). This doubtless menns Hint they themselves to tllo church nnd sought the friendship of Chrlstlnn peotin-le- ple. Christ Inn growth Is helped by ns. poclntlon with CJirlstlnn people, not by n withdrawal. One who expects In seclusion will be doomed to snnctl-flcntro- disappointment. 3. They went rcgulnrly to the communion tnhle (v. 42). In tho "breaking of bread" they symbolically fed upon Christ. True will not neglect this menns of wor-Milp- grace. 4. They went regularly to the prayer meeting (v. 42). I'rnyer Is the very brenth of soul growth. It Is ns necessnry to spiritual life ns breathing Is to phyFlcnl life. The result of such life wns; (1) Wholesome fenr (v. 43). (2) A tHiwerfu! ministry (v. 43). Many wonders nnd signs were done by the npostlcs. (3) Mutunl ministry (vv. ). Those who give themselves to nnd generous, Christ nre giving of their substnnce to help the poor and needy. (4) A constant woriHrge-henrte- d ship (v. 4(1). (B) Unity and glndness (v. 40). (0) Oraclous Influence nmong the people (v. 47). (7) A perpetual growth (r. 47). Where such genuineness Is mnnlfest there will be growth. The Lord added to the church dally-th- ere wns n continuous revlvnl. II. The Church Witnessing (Acts 4: Note the characteristic of n witnessing church: 1. A praying church (v. 31). F r "every want nnd every need they betook themselves to Ood In prayer. church (v. 31). 2. A splrlt-nileWhen they prnyed the placo wns shaken wherein they were gathered together. They wero all filled with tho holy spirit. The spirit Is given In answer to prayer (Luke 11 :13). 3. A testifying church (v. 3t). The ministers hnd boldness In testid mony. A united church (v. 32). They were of one henrt nnd one soul, united In the one body to tho one head by the holy spirit 0. A chnrltnblo nnd generous church (v. 32). They held nothing back from thoso who hnd need. un0. Its membership possessed blemished characters; Brent grace wns upon them nil. III. The Church Overcoming Difficulties (Acts 0:1-4- ). Out of tho benutlful fellowship of this enrly church grew a pecullnr difficulty. Among tho (Jrectnn Jews there came n feeling thnt pnrtlnllty hnd been shown In tho distribution of funds. The dlfflculty was recognized nt once nnd properly denlt with. The npnstles refused to nllow this to divert their ministry, so, they proceeded with the Initial organization In tho church, the of dencons. Wo have here set forth the ntmllflcatlons of those who nre to look after tho business end of the church. 1. flood report (v. 3), It Is highly Important that even tho business affairs of tho church should bo In the hnnds of honest men. Tho church ennnot nfford to nppolnt men of doubtful reputntlon to do such work. 2. Full of tho holy Bplrlt (v. 3). Tho temporalities of tho church should only bo entrusted to spirit-Oilemen. 8. Full of wisdom (v. 3). Tho highest wisdom Is required In tho handling of tho business sldo of church life, nnd this should he dono by men other thnn ministers. Ministers should gtvo themselves to prayer und 4. d symbols In which Christ Is presented to us ns tho rose of Hhnron, the Illy of tho valley, nnd the bright nnd morning star. It Is, however, more forceful, for we know very little of the rose of Hhuron, something of the Illy of tho valley, and less of morning slurs; hut we do know considerable about doors. Christ In this text represents himself as the open door. The words with which he paints this Into the picture arc, "If nuy imui enter In," "go In," nnd "go out." Now there must be some very plnln nml fuudumeiilul lessons Christ would tench us by this homely und common-plac- e portrayal of himself. One of these Is the simple one tlint the Lord Jesus Christ Is the open door Into "How elemental," you say; yes, but how essential It ts that we know this, for many mistake other doors for the door. They think salvn-Ho- n Is either through the church, or baptism, or good works, or something else, when the truth ts salvation Is through Christ. How plnln and direct are tho Scriptures concerning this, as for example, Komans 0:23, "the gift of Ood Is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord," or Acts 4:12, "Neither Is there snlvatlnn In any other: for there Is none other name under henven given nmong men, whereby wa must be saved." And then the words of Christ In our text, "I am the door; by (through) me If any man enter In he shall be suved." Next to knowing that Jesus Christ Is the only open door Into salvation Is the need of knowing that he Is the open door for all. lie himself makes this cleur when he says "by me If any man enter In he shall be saved." "Any man" Includes every man, nnd excludes no man. Jesus Christ, the open door Into salvation, swings wide open for every one to enter In. This also Is clenrly tnught In the Scriptures. Our Lord himself bids all nfen to come to him and the word of tho Gospel Is "whosoever." In this connection It Is usually coupled with nnother Itnportnnt word that we do well to ponder, and that Is the word "will:" "whosoever will," we rend, "may come ;" and again "whosoever will, let him take of the water of life freely." So we seo that while Jesus Christ Is the open door for all, the question of entering that door depends upon the wills of those for whom the door swings wide open. Jesus never coerces anyone Into entering through him, tho open door, Into salvation; he Invites, entreats and constrains nil to enter, but never compels anyone to enter. This puts the question of entering the open door squarely before each person. Christ Is the open door for all Into salvation, but whether one enters or not Is a matter of hla own will. This Is why Jesus said to men In his day to whom he appealed: "Ye will not come unto me that ye might have life." What a solemnizing truth It is, that our saltation depends upon our willingness to accept the offer of salvation fully purchased by Christ nnd freely offered to the world In htm. In other plnln words, thnt we may bo saved, or not, ns wo choose. If wo enter through Christ, tho open door, wo shall be snved; If we choose not to enter, we shall be lost. It Is not enough, you sec, to know that Christ Is tho only open door Into salvation and the open door for all. If he Is to be our Savior, ho must, as the open door, bo mndo use of, otherwise how can he avail us? We should also noto that Christ ts tho open door Into servlco for those who have entered. Of such ho says they "shall go In and out and find pas- preaching. Bible and Education. Men ennnot bo well educated without tho Illblo. It ought, therefore, to hold tho chief placo of learning throughout Christendom ; nnd I do not know of a higher servlco that could bo rendered to Uda republic than tho bringing ubout of this desirable result. 15. Nott. Is found not only In tho study of the lllble, nnd other means of grace, but ns well, we see from our text, In Chrlstlnn service. Christ does not Intend that thoso who are saved shall rest In ease; rather he means that they ahull servo and In servlco find strength. Of himself ho said "my meat Is to do tho wilt of him that sent me." This word wns In response to his disciples who returning from Sychar whither they had gouo to buy meat, prnyed him, snylng, "master cat." To this ho had replied, "I hnvo meat to eat that yo know not of." They thought 6omeono must huvo brought him something to eat. Hut It was not of muterlal food ho spoke; It wns of that spiritual sustenanco which comes to- - thoso who In servlco do tho will of Ood. llo bad been ministering to the woman of Samaria, and had met her "Aro you lntiplilng nt mo?" do- -! spiritual need; this service was to him the meat they knew not of. mandril a professor stonily of lii.il And so thoso who have entered Into clns. "Oh, no. sir," camo tho reply ln salvation through Christ, tho open door, will find spiritual sustenanco rlmriis. go out through (pasturage), ns they "Then." nskod tlio professor oven1 Christ, tho open door In servlco to moro grimly, "what clso is Micro in their fellow men. tlio room to laugh at?" n. ture." Sustenance for the Christian Under tho auspices of tho Prcs-bytcof West Ixxlngton, of tho Navy Department Has InformaChurch, a Southern Presbyterian tion of Another Disaster Sunday-schoInstitute nnd Chrison the Coast. tian Workers' Conference or tho workers, Prcsbytcrinn Sunday-schoond mountain mission workers of1 tho Stato of Kentucky will bo held NINE MEN REACH THE SHORE nt Jackson, August 21' to 25. Tho sessions of the confcrcnco will be held in tho nuditorium of tho Lee's Pirate Took Provisions From Ship and Collegiate Institute, nnd plans nro Set It on Fire, According to being mndo for an attendance of Stories Told by the more thnn 300 of tho Presbyterian1 Survivors. religious workers of tho State. At Wnshlngtnn, Aug. 0. An unnamed n similar confcrcnco held nt tho snmo schooner wns sunt; by n submarine nt placo Inst yoar.lhc enrolled dele- 11I.15 yesterday morning 35 miles gates numbered nbout 2G0. southwest of Itrlnr Island, nenr the Among tho speakers who havo al- const of Novn Scntln, the nnvy de ready been secured for tho confer- partment wns Informed today. Nino ence, nre tho Kcv. Dr. Henry H. men, who were landed at Cnnnet Hock Sweets, of Louisville, secretary of light In n dory enrly this morning, told General Assembly's Committco of the sinking of the vessel. tho Tho first word of the sinking of on Christian Kducation nnd Min- the schooner reached the department Wil-linistcrinl Relief; tho Rev. Dr. when nine members of the crew landpresident of ed from n dory nt the Cnnnet ltock Gnnficld, A. Centre College, Dnnvillc; tho Rev. light nt 0:30 this morning. They reGeorge A. Joplin, secretary of the ported that the schooner hnd been held Asup by the submarine, which appeared Kentucky Stato Sunday-schosociation; tho Rev. Dr. Homer Mc- to be nbout 200 feet long nnd cnrrlcd Millan, of Atlanta, Gn., one of tho two guns. After taking off provisions secretaries of tho Homo Mission Com- -, the hoarding crew from the submarine set thu schooner on fire nnd then mitteo of tho Presbyterian Church;! left. tho Rev. Dr. J. W. Tyler, superin-- 1 Tho nnvy did not Identify the tendent of mountain missions for' schooner, neither did It mnko It plnln tho Southern Presbyterian Church; whether the nine men who were land tho Rev. French W. Thompson, Pres-- ; ed wero nil of the crew. byterian enmp pastor nt Camp Zach-- j nry Taylor; tho Rev. William T. Mc- -j ALIGHTING PLANE KILLS MAN Elroy, pastor of tho Harvey Browno Memorial Presbyterian Church, Louis-- 1 Machine Crushes Cadet Rodgers at Chanute Field, III. ville, and others. Prof. A. W. Roper, tho famous Chnnute Filed, Itantoul, 111., Aug. S. pinnist, will play at each session of Cadet N. Willis Rodgers of New York tho conference, and the singing will city died from Injuries received when bo conducted by Mr. nnd Mrs. Thos. bo was caught under an alighting airF. Gordon, of Louisville. Thomas B. plane. Itodgers wns In n motorcycle Talbot, of Lexington, superintendent side enr at the time of the ncoldcnt. of Home Missions for West Lexington Tho endet In the airplane was n bunk-mat- e who had come with Itodgers Presbytery, who has had long ex-- 1 pcrlcnce in conducting conferences' from the I'rlnceton ground school to Chanute field. Itodgers, whose father of this kind, will preside. Is A. R. Itodgers, mnnnger of the One day of tho conference will be! Grand Central I'nlnco In New York ' Mountain Workers' Day," when city. Is married and his wife Is living thcro will be addresses on our moun- In IloBton. Cadet Itodgers graduated nt the tain work by thoso now actively cn- -i gaged in tho work. In addition to I'rlnceton ground school June 22. Ills tho regular program, there will be a death ts the first to occur on the Held proper. round table confcrcnco on the submission workers ject Many of tho HUNS MAKE MANY ARRESTS In our mountain churches, schools missions will bo present, both Savage Reprisals follow the Assassinand from our own Church and from the ation of Field Marshal von Northern Presbyterian Church. Tho Elchhorn at Kiev. whole day will bo given to these Zurich, Aug. 5. Five hundred workers to discuss problems nnd to hnve been made following the asanswer questions about the work they nro doing. Another day of the sassination of Field Marshnl von Elchhorn nt Kiev, nnd martini lnw hns been conference will be devoted to Sunday pmclnlmed there, snld n dlspntch from school work, nnd still another to wo-- 1 a German source today. Ten German's work nnd young people's work man soldiers were found murdered nt A new feature of tho conference Kiev. The situation throughout the whole this yenr will be a great patriotic service, which will bo attended not of Ukrnlnln Is described as being most only by the delegates, but nho by critical. Marshal von Mnckensen. comField the people of Jackson and tho sur- mander of the Gennnn forces In rounding country. Breathitt County. hns proclaimed n stnte of siege of which Jackson is tho county seat.j throughout thnt country ns n result of sent so many men to tho service of the sprenil of the workmen's ami peastho nation as volunteers that the ants' rebellion. county was one of tho two or three counties of the entire nation which ALAND ISLE FORTS BLASTED wns exempted from tho first draft call. This scrvico will bo addressed! Hun Control Is Resented by Natives, Say Reports. by officers from Camp Zachary Tay-lor. Washington, Aug. 5. Incensed at The program will bo so arranged German control of Finland, the Inhabthnt the nftcmoons will bo devoted itants of the Alnnd Islands In the Balto recreation. Trips to High Knob, tic sea have dynamited the fortificaono of the highest points In tho coun- tions on the Island to prevent them try; the famous Pan nandlo; Quick- becoming n meuacc to Sweden through control, nccordlng to ofilclnl sand, whero thcro Is n lumber camp German received here. advices of over twelve hundred, having ono Ttio same advices snld tho Finnish of tho lnrgest pinning mills in tho government hnd ordered tho Immediate South; or Knrngon, whero there is a dismantling of nil fortifications on the wood nleohol plant, will be features, Ilultlc const of Finland except those at Vlborg nnd Helslngfors, In accord tlint will bo greatly enjoyed. Thoso who havo tho time may also with the demand made by Germany In ngreement with Finland. plan to seo tho famous Highland Its School nt Guerrant; Withcrsjioon BIG SALE OF THRIFT STAMPS College at Buckhorn; Cnnyon Falls Falls): "The Receipts for Month of July Amount to Academy nt Cnnyon Christian .Endeavor School," lliech-woo- d $211,417,942. Seminary nt Heidelberg; or the Washington, Aug. 5. Tho cash reStunrt Robinson School nt Bltickey; whilo tho conference will bo held in ceipts by the treasury department for Wnr tho Lees Collegiate Instituto In Jnck-ki- the sajo of tho Snvlngs nnd Tmift stamps' for month of July were moro thnn double enough to meet the This is tho second yenr that this normal r exjiondltures of the conference has been held, nnd thoso1 government. They were $311,417,IMU, who hnvo It In chargo nro hopeful or nt the rate of nbout fS for every that It may become n permanent man, womnn ivud child In tho country. fenture of Kentucky Presbyterians,! becoming to tho Stnte whnt Montrcat POWDER BLAST FATAL TO FIVE is to the wholo Southern Presbyterian Others Injured In Explosion of Steel Church. Tank In Wisconsin. For further information wrlto to tho Rev. Joseph Hopper, Jackson, Buperlor, Wis., Aug. 0. Flvo men Ky., or to Mr. Thomas B. Talbot, weru killed, two prolmbly fatally anil others slightly hurt when Box 21, Lexington, Ky. n steel tank burst at the powder plant at Ilurksdale, Iluyfleld county, WisconA MYSTERY TO THE PROFESSOR ol ol m s Ron-mnnlpro-wn- the Future. Washington, D. C, July 8. The task of horsing Uncle Barn's troopers la on of the problems of the day. It Is not alono a matter of supplying a sufflolent number of remounts for the cavalry am of the service for present day needs. The question of a reserve of the proper type for the future bulks large In the foreground. Col. John S. Fair of the Quartermaster Corps has this most Important work In bond for the Federal Government. Col. Fair Is tn Intimate touch with horse conditions throughout the United States, and no man speaks with greater knowledge of the country's needs In the matter of riding horse type. He realties that It la from the quick, active families of which the thoroughbred standard bred and Morgan are representatives, that the romount supply must be drawn. Col. Fair's plea for an accelerated campaign of remount production should carry weight with brooders In every part of the Union and make them eager to assist the Government. "I think," said ho today, "that wa were all beguiled Into a feeling of security by the census of 1910, which, announced that there were 22,000,000 horses In the United States. It was not until we were at war ourselves that the fact struck home that a very larf a proportion of these were draught breeds and that cavalry remount material was exceedingly scarce. Transport and gun hones we have In abundance, thanks to the Importation ot Percheroa and other dranght bread, but In the matter ot the riding ben, e sUmleae and purposeless breeding of a few regions has reduced our standard to mediocrity. There has not been that systematic effort in horse production which 1a a feature ot the economic development of most foreign governments, notably that of France which la generally recognised as a model for the world. The only helpful Influence I know of that has been constant la that exercised by the breeding bureau of the Joekey Olub In New fork State and a similar organisation on more restricted lines In Kentucky. "The only light horse families," resumed Ool. Fair, "that have been systematleaUr in the United Statsa for a speetfls purpose are the thoroughbred or standard bred trotter, and these have been developed tor racing purposes. It Is fortunate for this country that this should have been done, as these animals furnish an admirable foundation upon which to build our war horse structure. Both have been brought to their high state of perfection through breeding and racing testa, and In the process ot evolution through, which they have passed the weak have fallen by the way side. Nature In every breeding venture gives a oertain proportion of failures. These trials of speed have developed the heart and lusg power ot the animate taking part In them. We will therefore not have to breed those qualities Into the riding horse of the future If we follow the lines which success has blazed for our guidance. I am therefore greatly In favor of the breed-laactivities for the production ot the thoroughbred, as this Is the line upon which wo hope to build a type ot cavalry horae. "Ot the fereigm nations now at war," resumed Cel. Fair, "Kagland was the only country that had not a well grounded plan tor cavalry remount production. Her troopers were horsed largely from tha racecourse and the hunting fleld, ana these furnished the 1TO.O0 head la the emergency follow-ta- g the moMtiaaUon. Teaay through the generosity of Ool. Hall Walker shs has her own breesHag studs under the control ot aa expert and a British oS-ce- r told me a few days ago that the work was erogressiag famously. The Race Ceurse the Indispensable Test. The sires which are expected to keep up the high standard of excellence must prove their right to reproduce tbemeeWea. They are tested for speed, courage, soundness sad bottom. This la the same method which Is In vogue in Prance and other Continental countries. "There seems totgt an Idea In son) portions ot the Uuttsd States that mares can not bo worked prior to motherhood and for some time after the foals have been born, Visitors to France and rural Kngtaad Had colts following their tiaras about tho fields as the maUoaa hslp to tiU the toll or garner the harvest. Moderate work Is beneficial for mother and offspring. "Another matter upon which ths Sinner skouM ha enMghteaed Is that breeding operations may be carried Into the autumn, when most ot the year's work has seen concluded. It mother and foal areNrell nurtured and warmly housed grow th will be rapid, and In seme instances as yearlfags there will be Utile difference betweon late and early foals. When our cavalry regiments return from overseas thsy will have to be rehorsed. A Patriotic Enterprise. "The breeding of cavalry remounts, therefore, Is a matter ot patriotic endeavor, and every man who has a mare ot the proper type should regard It as a duty to mate her this year. I understand that the New York State Constabulary Is doing yeoman service In this respect and that horse breeding in the Empire State has been greatly oat-sidpro-duo- ed g when Russia mads offensive and penetrated East Prussia," said Col. Fair In con clusion, "tho announcement was made that Germany deplored the loss ot 10r 000 cholco mares from one of Its most famous breeding studs more than any Dther mlsfortuno connected with the campaign. I am ready to subscribe to the sentiment that such a number ofl tho proper typo of mare would be to us today. To Osrmany whoso horse wastage Is greater thaa that of any other country, they would be priceless. The Jockey Olub, Its chairman, Major August Ilelmont, F. Ambrose Clark, Henry T Oxnard and many others have donated or loaned to the Government for a term of years horses of the type to benefit the movement." Horses of Thoroughbred Typs the Beet. Lieut. Col. M. C. Uriatol Is another) member of tho Government romount i household who Is a believer la thor-- i oughbred blood In the trooper's mount Col, Bristol has had much to do with1 the selection of the stallions which, have been Inaugurated at Front RoyaL, Va., and Forts Rono and Keogh In Oklahoma and Montana, respectively. He and those working under his superri-- l sion have been extremely careful lai making their selections. No unsound or bad tempered smlmals have been accepted, and whenever a horse wasi found with a good racing record he was preferred to another of equal' merit in all other respeots. New Yorkers had an opportunity during the re--1 ceat Belmont Park meeting to sea some ot them when Light Arms, Saratoga Roly, Achievement and other horses donated by the7ockey Club's breeding bureau and Individuals were exhibited on the stretch. her groat La war disposition at first on, to think that we were' breeding business In opposition to the farmer. Nothing could be further from the truth. We have no desire to antagonize the farmer In his breeding ventures. As a matter of fact we are laying the foundation for a plan which will be ot untold benefit to tho farmers and. horse breeders of the Union. It Is our idea t breed stallions at our depots which will be distributed to the farmers free ofl any obligation. There will be no servJ lee fee and every aid will be given tsV stimulate the production ot the propefj type of remount without any strings far the proposition. "I hope that there will be an 1, creased Interest In the racing, horse-shoand hunting activities of the country, as all ot this makes for the development ot aha type of horae we want." WAR Farmers In discussing mount plan In aid: "There was a the part of some engaging in the Essential. tho Oovernment's regeneral, Col. Bristol PROFITEERS BE TAXED TO HEAVILY Big Packers and Highly CapltallzeC Concerns May Be Hit Hard Under New Revenue Plan. I Washington. A strictly war proflti tax, separate from all other taxes, will be pressed with renewed vigor In the House Ways and Means Committee engaged In framing the 18,000,000 revenue bill. The position of the Demo crats and Republicans who have been trying so far In the executive session! ot the committee to win over the op ponents of a separate war profits plan has been strengthened by President Wilson's declaration In favor of a heavy tax to reach all war profiteer! and by the fact that the excess proflti and income tax sections ot the bill, sc far tentatively accepted, fall short bj considerably more than 11,090,000,00(1 ot the $6,000,000,000 allotted to tho twe soctlons. Tho committee has bees discussing without conclusion twe main war profits plans. One Is a su porlmposed war profits tax, with a maximum ot 80 per cent on corpora tlons having more than $200,000 cap! tal, designed to reach huge corpora tion profits. Its author Is Representa, tlvo Green, ot Iowa. Dissolve Plants or Be Sold at Auction Washington. Under an agreemenl between tho Government and tho International Harvester Company, Federal Court decrees declaring the Harvester trust to bo an unlaw ful combination and ordering Its dis solution, are to uo carried into enoci at once The company's appeal, pending In thq Supreme Court since 1915, li to bo dismissed and an ordor Issued providing for tho sale of certain machinery lines controlled by tho company, together with Its plants In Springfield, Ohio, and Auburn, N. Y. Tho terms of tho agreement were mado public by tho Department ot Jus- I tice Armor to Clothe American Soldiers. Washington, I). C Official announcement was made by tho War Department that armor for uso by Amen In Franco was being lean soldiers molded by experts In tho armorers' workshop of the Metropolitan Museum ot Art In New York City. The armor being molded there Includes helmets, shields and breastplates. Tho work Is being dono for tho Ordnance Department, which has been seeking to glvo tho American soldlor tho best armored protection In tho world. British and American Aviators to Fly, Washington. All the cities to bo visited by tho American and British aviators, for which an aviator tour Is now being arranged by the Speaking Division, Committco on Public Information, havu boon selected and approximate dates determined upon on which thoy will bo visited. sin. Tlio killed w'ere employees. Coal Movements Restricted. Washington, Aug. 0. A formal order of the United States fuel administration restricting the movement of anthracite coal from any coal docks In Minnesota, Wisconsin uud Illinois und the Upper IVnlusula of Lake Michigan, was announced. The Surest Preparation is Training School 1 Pago Eight THE CITIZEN August 8, 1018. gives the homo news in tho most Florida, are visliting at tho homo Interesting paper printed; its newsy of Mr. and Mrs. Jako Ynlcs. Mrs. M. columns welconwd E. Brown anil son, Wnllcr, of Mld-i- n nro always Corn crops arc very dlesboro, have been visiting In tho her homo. good in this part; tho gentle rains home of Mr. nnd Mrs. M. B. Klan- -j are doing n great good, aiding tho nery ror two weeks. Mr. Brown' development or all vegetation. The motored thru Friday and Joined No eorrripondf nc puhllhl unk almnl In full by thr writer. The rm wind blew down some corn but I am them. They left, Saturday, (or Cin n eriJence of irood faith. Write plainly. li not for pulllc tlon. but undor the impression it will nil re- cinnatl and other points in Jtho cover IT not broken off. North. John Edd Todd is con.-IlnJACKSON COUNTY Herd Conkling to his room with measles,' Tyner Herd, Aug. a. Several of tho Conkling, Aug 3. Mrs. Bell Mr. and MM. Brown and Mr.-- . Tyner, Aug. I. Farmers arc' now boys left last week for Hamilton, Mooro returned from Louisville,1 Yates, or Paris, are visiting at thoi threshing wheat in this vicinity. (J., wbere they expect to seek em- Friday, where she went for an op- homo or the latter's parents, Mr. and' report an average crop, The ployment. Amyx, who has eration. anil John Mrs. Martha was taken Mrs. Jake Yates. Mrs. G. T. Tinsley, llev. James Anilerson, of Conkling, been at Hamilton for a few weeks to Louisville, Monday, lor an oper- - and little daughter, Mildred Susan, llllcd his regular appointment at leturned homo Thursday. Mrs. ation ror appendicitis John Day of Eour Mile, and Mrs. F. H. Kelly, Flat Lick, Saturday ami Sunday Cora Eslridgc returned to her homo nnd wife, of Menifeo County, ar of Harlan,, nro visiting with their Dunigan Bros, onterlaincd quite in Cincinnati last week after a few rived, Saturday, ror n visit with pnrcnts, Mr. nnd Mr.4. M. B. Flan-ner- y. crowd nl our school house last Sat days visit with relatives at this relatives here. Mrs. Ida Eversolo Dwight Moody is visiting unlay night, with their new pic place. Miss Minnie Burch, who and children are spending a week with relatives at Paint Lick. A two ture machine. Mr. and Mrs. F.lia has suffered so long with heart with her mother and other relatives weeks' revival will begin nl Bethel Simpson, of Fast Bcmstadl, were dropsy, died yesterday. Her re- here. Mrs. Donia Mainous left Monday night, July 20. vMting in this vicinity hwt week. mains will lie laid to rest in' the Tuesday, ror Colorado with her Silver Creek There will be a memorial meeting Davis cemetery. Sho leaves afath-- j daughter, Nettie, who is suffering (inc.) at Tyner liurying ground the third, er, mother, one son, and n host or from lung trouble. Henry Bowles Silver Creek, Aug, 5. There will AND be an ico cream supper at Silver August, conducted friends to mourn her loss. in Sunday Born returned from Ohio, Thursday.- school house, Saturday night, Training School for Nurses hy the Rev. W. M. Anderson and to Mr. and Mrs. R. II. Farmer, a Misses Kathleen McCollum and Rose Creek August 17. Caleb Johnson and son, BEREA, KY. others. Our school is progressing line girl, named Audio Askrel. Anderson attended the picnic at Walter, of Indianapolis, Ind., aro Up to date Laboratory nnd X Ray Equipment 'nicely with Miss Ca Gentry as Singing at Ml. Gilead will he out Walnut Grove, Saturday. visiting relatives and friends. .1, Y. ugust 11. Everybody come teacher. Matt anil Dalo Moore have SPECIALTIES Sturgeon Lewis and family and Mr. and Mrs. gone to Louisville where they ex Green Hall Sturgeon, Aug. 5. Our pastor, the Roland Lewis spent Sunday with Surgery Obstetric and Gynecology Bacteriologist pect to secure employment, Dr. and Tho weather Rev. R. C. Roberts, was Green Hall, Aug. 5. DR.M. M. ROBINSON DR. ALSON BAKER John Robinson. Marshal Johnson DR. B. F. ROBINSON Mrs. A. J. Hamilton have gone to continues hot. Farmers are still Saturday, for tho next year. Tho has returned to Harlan, after spendVisiting houri tJO to 4:30 and 7:00 to 8.00 p. m., dally Quicksand to visit Mrs. Hamilton's cutting grass. Recent rains pre inspiring sermon which Mr. Roberta few days with home tolks. sister, Mrs. S. P. Palmer, Ed vented them from caring ror the preached at Royal Oak, Sunday, was ing a Tho Rev. Taylor, or Estill, preached Vaughn has purchased a hay baler hay crop when it should have been. recoived hy a largo and appreciative nt this plaro Saturday and Sunday. at Speed McKecnham's poiuWaco drove of hogs to market and stopped and wijl begin baling hay and straw i'ho inrant son of Walker Flan- - audience, nmong which wero Miss Miss Maudo Bowman has returned Hidden nno daughter, or wmic uni:, 0VPr Sunday with T. J. Flanory. this week. W. II. Reynolds has sold cry, aged olgnt montiis, died lasi Martha Chadwell and Mrs. Burgoyno ed homo alter a week's visit with spent Sunday witli his mother, who Hot, dry weather prevails; there is and shipped xto eastern counties Thursday evening. It was only sick Botner, of Vincent. The Rev. Samfriends in Tonnoseo. John Har- has been sick for some time. Harry no sickness; tho public school la eighty red pigs, for which he has short time and the cause of its uel G. Rice preached to a largo and rison and daughter, Mae, spent Sun- Robinson and Rollie Ruble left Sat well attended and prosperous under received fancy prices; this shows death was unknown as they could receptive audience at Cooks Grove, day with J. Y. Johnson. Mrs. Chas. urday night ror Franklin, Ohio, Tor the control or Miss Lou Hayes what can be accomplished by hand not get the aid (if a physician. The Sunday It will be interesting to tho friends afternoon..!. Arch Chest- Click is on tho sick list. Mr. nnd n few days stay with relatives. stock. ling thoro-bre- d bereaved parents have tho sympa- nut, of Cliostnutburg, Clay County, Mrs. Boh Viras spent Sunday with or Elmo Flanory, witli tho HUh Aero Blue Lick McKee W. on his return to Youngstown, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. thy or the entire community. Squadron, in 'Tours, France to J. M. Gahbard. Chas. Blue Lick. Aug. C W. S. Ray, of McKec, Aug. 5. Mr. Walt, from D. McCollum returned from Bcrca, where ho stands guard for Undo learn that he has received his Baker has returned from Ohio. Lancaster, is holding a scries of Cincinnati, is in town, appointing Friday. He has been attending Sam, stopped ror services at Cook's promotion sinco Ills enlistDreyfus meetings at Blue Lick Church this second committees for special Red Cross summer school. Wendell will go Grove, Sunday. Friends and rela Dreyfus, Aug. 5 The revival week. Mr. Hit, of Berea College, ment, from private, first class, to work. .lames Collier, from Win to State University at Lexington in tives or M. C. Strong, railway mail Corporal, which is duo lo efficiency Chester, is visiting his brother, D September. Finloy Wilson and clerk, or Lexington, have rejoiced meeting which has been going on brought to n favored audience, lat and ability and entities him to an tho past week, at the Christian Sunday, n moil helpful and force-r- ul G. Collier, of this place. Mr. and rcli Chestnut left hero this morn to have him here with us this week. for wages. Ho gets n vaChurch, conducted by the Rev. message; not one but went away increase of Mrs. Levi Powell, who have been ing ,to secure employment away, Miss Nannie Lane, ot Island City, or seven days Uj lour over Martin, or Clay City, closed Sun- with a new determination to coin-h- at cation visiting relatives in Lexington, have for awhile. Miss Mary Jane Vcn has been n welcome visitor at the country, and enjoy n rest with all addevil and be a power tor good returned home. Chas. Haulcnbeck, able, daughter of Sarah Venahle, re- homo or her Sturgeon relatives and day night with twenty-flv- e the privileges or a citizen iu France. itions and a largo attendance. Mr. in their sphere. Quito n number of from New York, who has been en- turned rrom Bell County, wbere she friends this week. John Williams, Egbert Lewis, who died in tho gaged in church and Sunday-schohas been staying with her uncle an old student ot Berea College and and Mrs. Erve Jones, ot Parksville, young people attended nn ice cream asylum at Lexington, recently.-w-ns visited at F. M. Jones,' Sunday. Mr. supper nl Glades Church, Saturday work in McKec, was called home for nearly a year. F. F. McCollum E.K.S.N.. now a farmer or Algier, brought home lor burial. He was by the sickness of his wife. Mrs purchased two nico sheep from Do Clay County, addressed tho Bethle- and Mrs. Rector Davis, of Texas, night, August 3. A revival service, interred in tho Moody grave yard. visited his parents, Mr and Mrs. conducted by the Rev. Greenville, Fannie Collier and son, Harry, who laney Gibson last week, tor the sum hem school, Wednesday. L. M. His wire and children relumed to have been visiting Mrs. Collier's or $20. F. F. McCollum and wire Oook, who has been ill, is slowly T. H. Davis, last week. Mr. and of Lexington, begins at Glades Ohio with her eldest son. Claude, son, who is in the Officers' Training spent the day at Dr. Mahaffcy', Sun improving. Among tho host who Mrs. W. M. Hurley, or Hamilton, O., Church, August 10; also one at who lives there, hut came homo ror are visiting her father, Ed Baker. Pilot Knob on the sanio date. T. J. School at Camp Sherman, Ohio, lay M. H. Hornsby mado a bust Mocked to that grand Sunday-schothe runeral. Clabe Adams, of Oklahoma, attended Flanery is visiting relatives in came homo Tuesday. Win. Farmer ness trip to Richmond, Saturday. convention, held at Walnut Grove, Harts on Sunday. We were cer- Owsley County this week. Win. from Berea, is visiting his brother, Ollio Venable. of Muncy, is staying Saturday, were Messrs. Lucian church Harts. Aug. 5. All enjoyed tho John Farmer, of this place. Dr. and with E. E. McCollum. Tho new Brewer, Norman Brewer, Mr. and tainly glad to have Mr. Adams to Hamilton, of Owsley Couhty. visited Rev. Noble's sermon. Sunday evenMrs. W. li. Hornshy attended the canning factory, to Mrs. S. C. Rice, and Mr. and Mrs. help in the singing again; Thero relatives in this section, Sunday lasL ing. Miss Maggio Barrett is planbelonging -- Jlihn Cecil nnd Tom Pendergrass, were about 700 people in attendance Midfuneral of Herbert Tussey at Hughes and Pierson Bras, will soon Edward Cook, ot Sturgeon. ror Cincinnati, tho nt the baptizing, Sunday afternoon, from the same locality brought a ning to leave on Psgs Thrse) dle Fork. Misses Nettio Depagter, bo in operation. (Continued Sturgeon Retta Pas, and Miss Van Dyke, will Middle Fork Sturgeon, July 29. Tho Bethlebegin school at McKee Academy, tho Middle Fork, Aug. 5. Tho Rev. hem school, which began Monday, Uth of this month. Miss Cleo Baker Thomas Forbush has been conduct has a 9995- attendance. Wo trust all visited frictTds in Bond several days ing some revival meetings in tho children may this year seek dili- -i last week. Messrs. Lloyd Lawson Big Hill school house, near Settle's gently after knowledge. Wo beliovc and Jasper Redden, from Berea, are store, and reports good interest and Owsley County's schools, under tho visiting friends in McKee. Miss attendance, able leadership of Supt A. J. Creech, Addie Shelton and Fred Sparks, who will be able, this year, to discover, have had the nvimps, are almost OWSLEY COUNTY and develop in overy district, a woli again. Mr. and Mrs. I. R. great host or loving, democratic! Island City Hayes and Mr. and Mrs. Tyra Lain Island City, Aug. 5. The war boys and girls with spotless charaOF hart, of this place, received word seems to be bearing heavily on tho cter. The Rev. Samuel Rice has that their sons have landed safely minds or our citizens, rathcrs, gone to Buncomb to meet his broth- in Krance. Misses Katherine Ka mothers, brothers and sisters, are er, Garret Rice. The many relatives sticn and Marguerito Park, who thinkingf and thinking seriously and friends or L. B. Brewer very, AT have been connected with school over the results ot this war, but our plesantly surprised him on his work in this county for several birthday with a gas-- 1 convictions are that wo are on tho thirty-secon- d years, loft for their homo, Saturday. side or right ami that God will givo tronomic dinner. Miss Sarah E.l Two transfers of read estate wcro the victory to that side. Tho oil Cook was entertained Sunday, at the made here last week. County jailer, men are operating their drill again homo or Miss Dahlia Hughes. S'am Boggs, and James Hamilton ex150 yards up the creek, south Blaino Wilson, manager or our com changed residences, ami will movo about west rrom the present well on the munity canning factory, lias brought to their new homes soon. rarm or H. D. Peters. James Flan- - flvo wagon loads or cans from tho Hugh ery, or bturgeon, who has charge station. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cook Hugh, Aug. 5. A revival meeting of tho stavo mill on tho farm of R. enjoyed Sunday at the home or Mrs. is going on hero now, conducted hy Morris, went to Richmond ono day Mary Wilson. Misses CaHlo Mao the Revs. Lambert and Van Winkle, last week on business and has re- and Nannie Pearl Wilson were welwitli a large attendance Joseph turned giving tho boys 25c mor on come visitors, Saturday and Sun Aloxander and daughter, Katie, are the hundred ror hauling, which day, at the homo or D. T. Strong. AT 9 O'CLOCK A. M. visiting their relatives in Iowa. rought several moro teams on the Misses Audrie and Winnie Strong Mrs. Golda Kates received a visit road. Sunday-scho- ol George Fox was taking visited tho Bethlehem IN GARRARD COUNTY, FOUR MILES FROM LANCASTER, FALL LICK PIKE from her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Agis, pleasure looking over his rarm, Sat- -. s yesterday. This community past week. Tho friends and re- drday, ho bought rrom Dr. J. H. was indeed glad to welcome homo this DESCRIPTION: 136 acres, level, fertile, high state of cultivation, no waste lands latives hero were shocked to learn Mahaffcy and James Flanery. Hen again its lavorite son, William well and conveniently fenced, everlasting water. Eight room brick hous, two halls, three, or tho death of John S. Bicknell and ry McGeorge rented the store housn1 Clark Wilson, who is now County porches, beautiful lawn, large shade trees, fine orchard. An ideal home. son. and Roy Burnell, at Garden acated by E. H. Nantz recently to Agent or Boyd County, and may ho Grove, Iowa. They wero in an autoMr. Puckett, of Boonevillo, for addressed at 809 19th and Lexington mobile, when a train struck it, killvp years at $8 D. Ave., Ashland, Ky. per month. ing John and his son, and John's Peters, at the head of Island Large stock barns, tobacco barn, cribs, sheds, poultry houses and yards, and all necessary nephew, Roy Burnell, and injuring Creek, is operating a stavo mill and CLAY COUNTY outbuildings. 40 acres in corn, 11 acres in tobacco, balance in grass. Roy's father seriously. Willio Bur111 Vine soon bo able to givo employ nell will bo remembered as a for- ment to tho boys hauling. Vine, August 2. Tho good rains Floyd mer resident of Madison County Gentry and Jethro Bicknell went to aro a great help to tho crops. Mrs. John Bicknell was a former resident exington. a tew days ago. seeking Jammio Morgan and her sister, Will be sold in different tracts, or as a whole, and with or without the crops and possesof Jackson County. Anderson ernploymenL Bass Huff, Tom Bobbio Grimes, or Burning Springs, Will be sold on easy Crowley's family, of flluo Lick, were nurch, Barney McQueen, and Mon- spent tho latter part or this week sion at once, or Jan. i, 1919, just to suit the prospective purchaser. visiting his mother here, Saturday roe King, will leave Thursday for with relatives at this place Edna, terms. and Sunday. M. G. Abrams is in Camp Zachary Taylor, obeying Un- - tho littlo son of Mr. and Mrs. Willie STOCK: 1 pair of 8 year old mare mules, 1 eight year old horse, 1 four year old driving Hamilton, Ohio, working in tho stoel o Sard's call. Mrs. Delia Norris, Howard, died of diphtheria, July mare, 3 Jersey cows and calves, 2 red cows and calves, 1 Herford cow and calf, 1 Poll Angus plant. Mack and May Lane, or r Ldckland, 0., says her papor. 31. Tho remains wero taken to tho bull. Kingston, made a business trip Tho Citizen, comes regularly nnd cemetory near tho homo for burial. here, Saturday. 1 Avery tractor, with gang plows, 2 two-hors- e wagons, FARMING IMPLEMENTS: Mr. and Mrs. Larkin Pennington, she enjoys reading it just fine. It of Livingston, spent last week with 2 riding cultivators, disc-harrosection harrow, mower and rake, culti-packe- r, wheat drill, relatives at this place. Riley Owens check row planter, 2 buggies and harness, 3 one-hofs- e cultivators, 2 plows, one sold his farm to Mrs. Mary Clay for spreaders, a lot of chickens, wagon har ness, plow gear, and everything used on a East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else ed ROBINSON HOSPITAL ol ol - Land, Stock, Crop AND FARM IMPLEMENTS HAGARD KING j PUBLIC AUCTION Thursday. Aug. 15, 1918 To See This Farm is to Want to Own It ' A TRACTOR FARM 4o-01iv- er Save Wheat for Our Soldiers Good Light Bread and Biscuit S2.000. manure good farm. MADISON COUNTY A lot of timothy hay, clover hay, and baled straw. can be made from POTTS' RYE FLOUR Order a sack from your Grocer and be Convinced Kingston Kingston. July 28 Mrs. &'. E. Adams nnd Miss Leona Webb have returned homo nfter nn extended visit in Whitesburg. The revival at Mt. Zinn, conducted hy Rev. Winkler nnd tho pastor, Rev. Math-erl- y, closed Sunday night with great success. Mr. and Mrs. Peltlejohn. (rormerly Miss Margaret Yates), of DINNER SERVED. PRESENTS AND MONEY GIVEN AWAY. This land will certainly sell to the high dollar. A fair, square deal and no buy bidders. When 1 offer land, the purchaser fixes the price and always sell, so come and get a bargain ' Land values are still on the increase. For futhtr particulars iaquire of 1 SWINEBROAD THE REAL ESTATE MAN OF LANCASTER, KY. t