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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 12, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918091201_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): September 12, 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. CUES Ut-llE- I IDENT COLLEGE IJEKEA Kt S OFFICE CDMI3 BEREA Knlrrti at PUBLISHING CO. lltfirt elau at (INCORPORATED) WM. C. FROST, Editr-tn-CM- ( ISs Htm, AV as weonrt TDe-voted. mnil-mntt- The Citizen BEREA, MADISON COUNTY. KENTUCKY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1918 Vol. XX. Five Cenls Per Copy. to ttie Interests of t!b.e Mountain People Ono Dollar and Knowledge Is Power snd tho way to keep up with modern Knowlcdgo is to read a good Newspaper. Fifty Cents Por Year. No. 11 Now For School President Wilson advises and urges every young man who can possible do so to' continue in school. The Government is making a new and wonderful effort to provide military training for our young men without taking them away from courses of study in which they are engaged. One of the greatest losses of the south at the time of the Civil War was just this great groups of her young men missed their education. This resulted in a defective leadership in all lines of business and progress following the war, and the harm has hardly been overcome even yet. We must not let this present war rob a generation ofyoungsters of their schooling, discipline and development. BIG OPENING Berea's Fall Term Bigger Than Ever Berea S. A. T. C. to Appear Shortly Desertion and Mutiny Among Hun Soldiers POPULACE IN PANICKY STATE Rotterdam Correspondent of the London Dally Telegraph Says There Are More Than 20,000 Detert-er-s In Berlin Alone. London, Sept. 0. General demoralization of the German population nnd widespread and growing dissatisfac tion, In the German nnny, accompanied by mutiny nnd desertions, nre describ-- I ed Ip a dispatch to the Dolly Telegraph from Its Uottenlnm correspondent. The correspondent says thnt Informn- Hnn mnnhfnt Mtn la ar uinnntlnnnl ni f0 ln,plrc ,,Uppt,cI(,mi but Adores thnt he lins received corroboration from nti- thorltatlve sources which establishes the authenticity of the Information beyond a doubt. He nsscrts that the German army Is tilled With despondency nnd seething with mutinous spirit, nnd thnt alarming outbreaks hnve occurred In several units, principally Hnvnrlnn nnd Slleslnn. One Incident of the Arras front terminated In n whole Hnvnrlnn division 'being dlsnrmed nnd transported to Bnvnrln, where It wns placed In n prison camp, and the mutiny of one of the Slleslnn regiments resulted In nearly 100 of Its men being executed. Wholesale Desertions. A huge number of desertions nre occurring the correspondent says, nnd It Is estimated thnt there are more than 20,000 deserters In ijerlln alone, f.nrge numbers nre KCfrttered throughout the country, nnd the authorities are having the grentest difficulty In trailing deserters, owing to the of the working classes. Nevertheless, hundreds hnve been nrrested anil generally these hnve been sentenced to flften yenrs Imprisonment. A grent number of Imprisoned deserters, broken by solltnry confinement, hnve been released nnd sent bnck to the World News The Allies have made further invades on tho Hindenburg lino during the week. They aro now threatening SL Quentinc, which is ono of the important positions, tho capture of which would force a further re- quite remarkable that the young men who are graduates, or advanced students in college, have done far better than any others in the officers training camps and in the management of our newly levied troops. There is something which the young men get in college which fits them for the responsibility of officers, and throughout our armies there is a surprising number of men who are very young, but whose youth is counterbalanced by their college training and who arc leading our forces in a most satisfactory way. It is treat. The Bolshevik! leader, Lcnino. is reported to bo dead. Tho woman who shot him, Dora Kaplan, has already paid the penalty for bar act. Tho radical Russian party is striving to hold its position by acts of violence and murder. Tho United Slates has given recognition to the Czecho-Slovak- s, who bavo rebelled against Austria and aro fighting against tho Bolshevik! in Russia. This will servo to them greatly and offer them hopo of a separate national J.I10 existence. An abritratian treaty mado between Japan and tho United States agrees to settle all disputes that may arise between tbc'lwo nations by arbitration, except in cases affecting national honor or vital interest. This will help to strengthen tho good will and confidence toward Across the Campus Tho Prorcs9ion Wednesday morning was longer and liner than over before. President Frost niarclicd with Dr. Ilaymond, tho new Dean of Religious Education, who will bo remembered as a Herea worker years ago. In conducting Chapel Worsblp, tho President read from tho Sermon on the Mount, and spoke of tho great significance) of turning points In our lives, liko tho opening of a new school year. "God lias a fine plan for each ono of us. Will wo And out that plan and fulfil it, or will wo bo content with something less?" Nolillcations from Washington assure us that the Students' Army Training Corps will bo duly organized and equipped in a few days. Tho Tabernacle will constitute a Several prosplendid armory. fessors have gone to Cincinnati to study tho workings of this combina- lion 01 Siuuy nnu uriu at, 1110 uni- versity where it is already in op oration. Tho Foundation School is particularly well off in its set of buildings. Hut the same must be said of tho Academy, whoso James Hall is as nearly perfect as a building can bo. Tho Vocational Schools aro rejoicing in tho New Hospital and the Ndw Dairy Barn, as well as a bunch on registered cattle from Wisconsin. Tho Normal School is by excursion parties of students from several counties that have hardly been represented before. Tho Military Training will occasion a notable increaso of numbers in the College itself. I I The Government plan makes it possible to call these men into active service whenever they are actually needed, and it will no doubl bring them into affective service sooner than they could be brought by the regular training of the camps. The Government plan at present is simply for students who are of college rank that is those who have completed the work of a four year high school; but the Government suggests that the work of the high school should be intensified so that they will have another set of graduates in less than a year who can be pushed into college and take the place of those who may be taken from the college for army work at the,end of a few months. And while we are keeping the colleges and academies full, let us keep every district school full also. The best way to have our sons and daughters ready for their war duties is to keep them in school 1 Japan. In a suit brought by passengers of the Lusilania, or friends for damages, a decision has been given against the plaintiff. This is important in establishing tho fact that tho company did not endanger tho lifo of its passengers, by carrying unlawful freight, or by carelessness. To End the War One big wallop to win the war! And trie U. S. A. is about to give it. "With an American army of 4,000,000 men in France" says Chief of Staff P. C. March, "we can go thru the German line wherever we pleasel" The army is now almost two million strong. To get the rest, the Government has let down the bars men 18 to 45 (both inclusive), except those previously registered, are to furnish the additional strength needed to push the Huns back to the Rhine and free the world of Kaiserism. A gloriousopportunity Small wonder that Registration Day, September 12 will cause such enthusiasm. For these men were "left out in the cold" before, told to sit back while others fought their battles. "Why can't we fight," they asked, "we are physically fit though working in shop or field," or they "hadn't been back of desks so long they had forgotten their manhood." How keenly they felt being "not wanted"; how they fairly ached to help when they read the casualty lists. For native born or alien, they realize plainly what they owe to this country. They realize it was time to show their gratitude for all the U.S.A. has meant and done for them a life of peace, prosperity and happiness among men their equals. And now their chance has come. Thirteen millions of men must register today Sept. 12. If they do not register they will not only risk certain arrest and severe punishment, but declare themselves unfit to be called Americans. When-th- e Draft Boards discard the physically unfit, the exempt because of their family, the men in war industries, there must remain more than. 2,000,000 men ready for training. ! I -J ranks. These men will give the big wallop that will end the Are you between 18 and 45? Present yourself at the Registration Place September 12, proudly as an American should. war. CONTENTS PAGE. THE CITIZEN I, Editorinls: Now for Extends a hearty greeting to the student body now and. old and School: To End tho War. suggests that you subscribe Wo'riifNows. Stalo News. for the paper and have PAGE 2. Enlist and go to College-Pl- ans it sent to the folks for Students' Army Trainback home as ing Corps. 1,0110 from 11. E. A Weekly News Letter Taylor. Advertisements. Subscription price $1.50 per year PAGE 3. Sunday-scho- ol C months, 85 cents Lesson. Tho Destiny of Mun. Tcmpor-nnc- o .Notos. ' From tho military point of view tolerate alcohol among our soldiers. War Ms mcroilcs3; must bo competent; tho PAGEV5. Iled Cross Notes. Public men Sobool Notes. Important Tolo-grn- m drinking man makes a bad solfrom Washington. Ad- dier, no matter bow much Germany may beliovo in fecdjng up her men vertisements. on alcohol in order to screw up PAGE C. Farm and Homo Departthoir fighting courago to tho sticking point Tho army won't stand ments. Markots. alcohol, hecauso it must consorvo PAGE 7. Serial Story, President its man power. Clou Pershing. Bars Heer after December J. PAGE 4. Locals, and Church News. Lopal Ads. wo cannot 1 PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky Advertisements. News. Is it necessary for us to bo ten years behind other slates in road work in Kentucky. Disobedience nnd defiance of ofil- eers Is common nt the front, neenrd- Ing to the correspondent's Informntlon, nnd n slm'lnr spirit Is shown In the HLaaaaaaiBfljatB ,v aaaaaaaaaaaaaV f PfEBaiiaiaf munition factories, where the workers deliberately nre slowing up, with the result thnt the output hns been seriously decrensed. . Death for Rail Tampering. ' The mllltnry conunnnder In the district of Altonn, Prusln, hns Issued n ' proclnmntlon. wnrnlnc the populnce ngnlnst damaging tho rnllromls nnd Foundation School Buildings thus exposing mllltnry transports to dnnger, says n dlpntrh to the Ex change Telegraph from Copenhagen, The proclnmntlon, the correspondent adds, threatens the death sentence upon such persons ns nre found guilty SECRETARY BAKER IN FRANCE of disobeying the order. Tho State Fair at Louisville opSecretary Baker is in Franco for Public Interest tndny Is quite eqnal-ly- . ened this week with promiso of divided between the unbroken nd- a largo attendance nnd with unusu-all- y Iiis second visit to tho American good exhibits. Tho attractions army there. He is accompained by vnnee of the nllled nrmles nnd the D. Ryan, assistant secretary, 'parent signs that the German people this year aro of high order, with of ln anxiety bor- especial attention to things military. in charge of aircraft; Syrgeon dering non More edl. demoralization. Attendance at tho Stato Fair is more Ocneral Gorgas, and Brigadier Gen torlnl space is being given here rein- oral Hines, chief of the embarka than a luxury it is a means of cently to future events thnn the re treat of the Gennnn nnny. The he- struction and inspiration to every- tion service. one who goes with eyes lo sco and Mr. Ryan will devote his attention lief thnt something like n pnijlc hns ears to hear tho many notablo wbilo abroad lo tho air servico and seized the Gennnn populnce Is not P"n stories from neutral things which have been assembled among other things, is expected to, hlch 4mve raised false hopes by tho management for tho benefit inspect factories turning out air-- In upon the utterances the jpn(,ers n of their patrons. In tho matter of planes for tho American expo Htioii- -j' of , ammn nnnn national resources, Kentucky is ono ary forces. Gen. Gorgas will visit nm, )P nppeniH of German newspnpers of the richest stales in tho Union. hospitals and inquiro generally in-- 1 to the public to keep Its head, while Wo aro just beginning to develop to health conditions among tho they themselves ndmlt the seriousness those resources; thero must bo 110 Iroops, wbilo Gen. Hines will visit of the mllltnry situation, T,1 emperor's bold vein of nssur- setback; wo must not allow sections, tho American ports of debarkation. nnce. Chancellor Hertllng's franchise less favored by climato and nature, General I.lnslngen's stringent John E. Iluhn, manager of tho to surpass us in production in the itiL--s linnnrtiiienl of tho Lihertv In-- 1 order, nnd nhnve nil Field Marshal future. Tho interests of tho city a nov - Hlndenburg's proclamation are cited dweller and tho farmer aro identical, suranco Dank, has announced as to check the decay plau-foenticing from their hid of mnntfest efforts r the German spirit, which Is conand the Stato Fair brings Louis-vill- o el ing places old coins and foreign tended must exist to have cnlh d them and Kentucky together in a invest- forth. way that all other doviccs have monoy for tho purposo of In short. It Is declared thnt the Gorment in war savings stamps. failed to do. W. Srowden Kohnhorst, paying mnn people nnd perhaps also the military chiefs evidently nre greatly disGeorgetown Collego began its 85th teller of the bank, is an oxpert on turbed by recent events. many session this week with a groat numismatio matters, and for Kaiser Balk Ballot Reform. students. years tho Liberty Insuraneo Bank Amsterdam, Sept. 0. In the course crowd of cnthusiastio for In- of a dehnto on franchise reform In the Both tho boys' and tho girls' dor- lias boon tho headquarters mitories aro already filled with stu- formation on tho valuo of old or Prussian upper house, Friedberg, vice president of the Prussian state mtnls- dents who have been nrriving for foroign money. Tho bank will oxobango all old try, said that the government respect-- I tho last threo days. Tho faculty money or monoy of foroign coun- ed the sentiments which had found ex--! will bo unchanged with but few wns therefore striving for tries into war savings stamps and presslon nnd sucProbsor Gantz will an understanding which, however, thus put into circulation a largo must not conflict with the fundnmentnl ceed Professor Roborl T. Hinton as teacher of biology, Mr. Hinton being volume of money which is now lying Ideas of the emperor's message of July a "X' secretary in Franco. Profes- idlo In Louisville Jiomos. ft lias 11, 1017. He said he did not believe necessary sequel to tho extension sor Bertram C. Henry, who resigned been estimated that' thero is more the money of this of the franchise woulfl bo parllamcn- than $200,000,000 to aid tho Government, will bo reI tlintlon of the government. The np- nlinffiplni Ivfnc nlirvtlf llllo placed in tho collego of music by Many persons who have had old Miss Alico Porter. Professor D. E. 11p.11 in. .11. , "" " Fogle, who is teaching convorsa- - mi would remnln so. bavo an opportunity Zachary i t will now .. tlonal Frenoh at Camp I If it s Vil,,", " NEW MATERIAL FOR PACKING !'' Taylor, will spend part or each week 10 "n in teach-- 1 tliny dwlrp. to fonvert it inlo an hero, and will bo assisted security which has Nc Tin or Steel to Be Used In Preec ing foreign languacos by Professor interest-bearin- g vatlon of Chocolate Yost, a graduato of Williams been cnlied the best and most unique 0. A. in the world, because of tho fact and Cocoa. Collego. lhat its par value is guaranteed by Washington, Sept. P. Chocolate and How many miles of road will tho (bo Government. cocoa manufacturers, represented nt a road fupd of your cotinly Improvo? meeting here with the food administraWomen's Club Markets Own tion, have agreed to effect a substanProducts How can you build roads withTho women of Tennessee homo tial saving lu tin und steel by packlug their product! In container!, of oUm out monoy? (Continued on Ftge F1t) Immigration into the United States from fore'gn countries has almost ceased. For thb year ending July 1018, only n few more than a hundred thousand bavo come lo our country. The Mexicans have come in greatest numbers, and tho English and Japanese aro next in order. TRANS-ATLANTIC Kentucky News U. S. News Nino years ago. at Fort AIRCRAFT Mover, Va. just across tho Potomac River our national capital tho writer witnessed tho first public from airplano lligbt of a that the world had over seen, tho machine being driven by Wilbur Wright, ono of the now world-famobrother-inventor- s. That first littlo piano was crudo and imperfect and would now, as compared with present day aircraft, bo fit only for the museum or the junk pile; however, tho event marked tho opening of a wonderful era. Prior to that llrst flight a few persons in different parts of tho world had had visions of our modern- airplanes, but tho world's billions looked upon such persons as idlo dreamers and, ht if the present-da- y laws had then been in force, these visionaries would doubtless havo been arrested as vagrants nnd thrown into jail or drafted into tho army. During tho first flvo years after tho original lligbt. airplano progress was slow and unsatisfactory but, since tho great war started, development has gono forward by leaps and bounds, and accomplishments havo been so great that now nothing surprises us. Recently, in Now York City and in certain othor parts of tho country airplanes, singly and in groups of from two to twenty, have heroine such a familiar sight that they aro hardly noticed at all, nnd the world reads with only passing interest of such epoch-makiaccomplishments as tho successful establishment of new aero-posl- al linos hero and in Europe, tho recent of a largo , flight 021 mile non-sto- p group of Italian planes across tho Alps lo Vienna and back, and tho many other woqderful achlovemcnls of aviators throughout tho world. It Is not difficult then for us to beliovo oven tho recent astounding announcements that soon bugo each carrying 100 or moro passenger.3, will bo darting back and forth across tho Atlantic with such speed that It will bo possible to eat breakfast in New York today and dinner in London tomorrow. General Welfaro Leaguo man-carryius work-or-flg, so-calng nlr-plan- es, I'nd sav-.spee- ch, g. v" ""u 1 1 '. material. j Page Tw ENLIST AND CO TO COLLEGE THE CITIZEN kepi under observation and tost to determine tholr qualifications as officer candidates, and tcchnioal experts such as engineers, chomlsts, and doctors. After a certain period, the men will be selected according to their performance, and assigned to military duty in one of the following ways: (a He mny bo transferred to a central olllcors' training camp. (b He may be transferred to a officers' training school. (c He may be assigend to the school whero he Is enrolled for further intensive work In a specified line for a limited specified time. ur He may be assigned to t tho vocational training section of the Corp for technician training of military value. (e 11$ may bo transferred to a cantonment for duty with troops as a private. I. Similar sorting ami reassign-mo- nt of the men will bo made at periodical intervals, as the requirements of the service demand. It cannot be now definitely stated how Ionga particular student will remain at college. Tills will depend on the requirements of the mobilization and the age group to which he bolongs. In order to keep the unit at adequate strength, men will be admitted from secondary schoolj or transferred from Depot Brigades as the need may require. Students will ordinarily not bo pormittcd to remain on duty In the college units after tho majority of their follow citizens of like "age have been called to military service at camp. Exception to this rule will be made, as the needs of the service require it, in the case of technical and scientific students, who will be assigned for longer periods for intensive study in specialized fields. Committee on Education and Special Training. By Robert I. Rees, Colonel, General Staff Corps, Chairman HOWARD E. TAYLOR WRITES September 12, 1018 Paris, 12 tuc fi.mlI "Tlw younger nwn have from Uw rrotly n go. Tlwy linvo ftrsl enlistments voluntary i.t f all proportion to their mim-j- d'Agucssean August 17, 1018 hn mt them in action. They et not only the distinction of serving in tins great war. but also the inspiring memories which hundreds of Uiem will cherish Of thousand through the yews to come of a great day and a great service for their owntrv and for mankind." President Wilson w ho oo cov- military authorities regard them as having the highest combatant qualities. Their youlh-- f ,i ,nihuiiam. their virile cnger-their gallant spirit of daring mike them the admiration of all Mur n, Mr. T. J. Osborne, Boron, Ky, U. S. A. My dear friend: I lmve just returned to Headquarters after an 800 kilometer motor trip, touching more than forty-flv- o Y. M. C. A. huts and Foyers du The R. L. BURTON FARM at The following statements outline lh.' general plan under which tho Students' Army Training Corps will operato under the changed condition produced by the revision of tlio Selective Service Law: 1. AH young men, who wore planning to go U school this fall, should carry out their plans and do so. Each should go to the college of his choice, matriculate, and enter a a regular student. He will, of course, also register with hi local board on the registration day set by the President. As soon as possible after registration day, probably on or about October first, opportunity will be given for all the regular enrolled students to be inducted into the Students' Army Training Corps at the schools where they aro in attendance. Thus the corps will be organized by voluntary induction under the Selective Service lAct, instead of by enlistment as previously contemplated. The student, by voluntary induction, becomes a soldier in the United States Army, uniformed, subject to military discipline and with the pay of a private. They will simultaneously be placed on full active duty and contracts will be made as soon as possible with the colleges for the housing, subsistence and instruction of the student soldiers. 2. Officers, uniforms, rifles, and such other equipment as may be available will be furnished by the War Department, as previously announced. 3. The stQdenl-soldie- rs will be given military instruction under officers of the Army and will be "Fifty per cent patriotism and fifty per cent safety first" was the reason given by a Northern widow for putting $21,000 into Third Liberty Loan Bonds. Ohio Complete victory is like the best oil or coal. If wo're unwilling to dig deep enough, we can't get it. Soldat. From Paris, wc went south to Fontnlneblenu. where XnMeou and his unhappy Empress Josephine made their home, thence eastward through villages and walled citie over mot wonderful state road ways, with beautiful elms overreaching for hundreds of miles, reaching Belforl near Switzerland the third day, and thence, over to Delle on the Swiss border, and were permitted to step over tho line, but, of course, the machine was not to run an inch over the Imundary which is strongly guarded everywhere. As we rode over the highlands round about the wonderful walled city of Rolfort, we could see the high peaks of Jungfrau and Mont Blanc and hoped for the not far distant day when Mrs. Taylor and I should together scald them. From Delle. we went north through the corner of Germany known a Alace. several miles of which France now holds, much to the chagrin of the Kaiser. We were within two miles of German trenches, but passed unmolested, as things are quiet in that sector just now. The blending of the French and German language on the border is very interesting. We then crossed the picturesque Vosces mountains over a wonderful graded roadway, slop-pifor lunch at a quaint little public house in a deeply shaded ravine, with a tuneful waterfall just in the rear. I wonder if Big Hill or even Scaffold Cane Hill would ever be so perfectly graded I surely hope so, as it spells progress for all concerned. The view from the crest of the mountain over into Germany I shall never forget, and it was difficult, in the midst of such marvellous beausecty, to think of the war-retions, such a short distanco north After descending, we struck boldly north toward Toul and Nancy, which have been popularized in our American papers as scenes of terrific struggle. We passed great divisions of moving troops, and if Kaiser Bill ban any inspection planes out, he surely would have trembled at tho ne nt Saturday, Sept. 21, at 10 A. M. 190 - ACRES - 190 Of the Best Tobacco, Corn and Hemp Land IN AUCTION CENTRAL KENTUCKY Six miles North East of Lancaster on Buckeye pike, in Garrard County One-hal- f one-hal- DESCRIPTION: Lone level frontage on both sides of pike, with improvements in center of farm. Mostly level and rolling with small portion partly steep. SANDSTONE land which gives the WEIGHT and COLOR and has made the NEI'U. TATION of Garrard County tobacco. In high state of cultivation, fencing good, ami watered by living springs. 40 acres in corn, 8 acres in tobacco, 16 iicres stubble sown to grass, 30 acres meadow, balance in Blue grass. f mile to good school, mile to church, telephone and mail service. IMPROVEMENTS: Splendid 10 room dwelling. 2 porches, one large concrete porch, basement, bathroom water works, servants house, garage, 3 hen houses, cistern and well. Two 8 acre tobacco barns, 2 silos, 2 stock barns equipped with feed and litter carriers, stock scales, tenant house. ' Beautiful level yard to pike with large shade trees, good orchard. This farm has been taken care of by tht present owner for 25 years, he has been a breeder and feeder of high class stock, fed in barns and maintained the land in high state of fertility. Tobacco from This Farm Sold Last Year for 50c Per Lb. Present Crop Will Bring Look at the land before day of sale. TERMS EASY. $1,000 Per Acre The land will be sold in three tracts, 60 acres with dwelling. 1 stock bam and 1 tobacco barn, 00 acres with stock barn and tobacco barn and 40 acres with tenant house. If the bidders desire will combine two or more tracts. WILL SELL IT THE WAY YOU WANT TO BUY IT. The owner or the parties named below Jwill be glad to show it any time, At the same time will sell the following stock; 20 short homed yearlings, 700 pounds; 2 pair mare mules and one pair horse mules, 4 to 6 years old; 5 pair mated 2 year old mare mules; 4 short homed cows with catves; 23 black faced ewes; 1 registered south-dowBuck; one Hay Baler, one manure spreader, 1 Ensilage cutter, 1 12 II. V. gas engine and a lot of good farming implements. For further particulars inquire of D. A. Thomas, Real Estate, Lancaster, Ky.. or W. E Moss, Lancaster, Ky, or SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man sight of hundreds of thousands sturdy American stock going Lancaster, Kentucky NEW PRIORITIES ly toward bis lines. sim"e of what they did, and wc aro all rejoicing together. We passed one hospital of 12.000 beds and many smaller ones, and it is gratifying to e bow well eipiipped these hospitals aro for the comfort of our boys. In eery unit of troops wo found among the barracks a Y. M. C. A. but snuggling up close like a big brother In this strange new land, and convoying to the boys tho silont tbot that "somebody cares." Many of these groups are far removed from active service back in the State as the newly arrived troops do not, of course, go direct to tho battle front. The monotony of camp life, especially in the evenintr, would bo overwhelming in tho extreme, wcro it not for the "doings" in the but Our Entertainment Department sends out a steady stream of entertainers, musicians, speakers, vaudeville, movies (bore called cinema), monologuists, etc.. covering over eight hundred huts throughout the, state, then, our Educational Deat ten o'clock A. M., offer for sale my farm located one and one-ha- lf miles North West of partment helps to break the monotLowell, in Garrard County, on the Lowell and Spoonville pike, known as the B. F. Gay ony by study classes, many of the boys taking up the subjects which farm. they have dropped in America. Tho j boys seom to enjoy the freedom from The farm contains 93 acres in high state of cultivation. Four room dwelling and college rules, and some romarkab- -t tenant house, all necessary out buildings, good stock barn, an A- -i 10 acre tobacco barn, ly goal work is being done, tho good fences ond plenty of water, about 65 acres in grass and one acre orchard. Public higher studies of course being op tional, but the work among tho ilSchool and Consolidated Graded School within a of a mile. literates is roquinul by military law. Naturally, in the fighting area, One eight year old Stallion by Old Rex; and one five year old Jack. things are somewhat different, but as the larger portion of our troops One seven year old mare with colt by side; 1 five year old mare with colt by side; aro always in roservo areas, tho 1 five year old saddle mare; 1 yearling filly colt; 1 two year old filly colt: 1 pair of six year work is most encouraging. Wo uavo old mare mules, 16 hands high; 1 pony colt; 2 milk cows, four or five years old; clean a reiiiarKaiuy, wen noiiavcii, lot of boys over lyre, and I 10 hogs weight about 125 pounds; 13 shoats weight about 40 pounds; 25 pigs. think the great majority will bo far higgor men because of- this oxpori-enc- o. We wcro kept awako most One Deering binder; 1 Bemis tobacco setter; 1 Fuller and Johnson cultivator; of tho night by tho tramp, tramp, 1 roller; 1 new Studebaker two horse wagon; 1 spring wagon; 1 set of 2 disc harrows; of marching troops. Night limp 011 buggy harness; corn sheller and a lot of other farming implements too numerous to the front is a timo of intenso activity. Just a fow weeks ago, I mention. stood at 0110 of our ports of entry, and as ton thousand of our 11 no Some household and kitchen furniture. looking American boys disembarked and marohod past. I saw determiof sale. TERMS made known on day nation written on ovory feature, and horo aftor a few training wooks, I saw tho same troops rontly for "tomorrow's" action. Tho Fronoh aro overjoyed at tho prosonoo of our hoys and, as thoy march by, romarks of "Bravos. Capt. Am Bourne, Auctioneer, of this Amer'e'kan," "bon physique," etc, directbo can side. heard on all You have read I naturally find much to criticize on LIST PUBLIC SALE OF Having decided to leave the county, I will on all such tours, and also much to markably good. Surely the friends at home may well bo proud of this great arm of servico which thoy have so generously contributed to the A. K. F. Our machiiioVy is working much more smoothly now, oven though our responsibilities aro increasing. Our cash turn over from the canteens alone represents over a hundred million dollars a yoar, while our hut construction, equipment and salaries amounts to llfty million dollars. Wo now hae 3,500 secretaries hero at work, but as many more needed to properly man tho situation. Thoso located in Paris aro really almost on the hattlo front, as we are being oitber bombed or raided almost daily. Tho scenes at our depots, wfioro tho wounded aro brought in, are most harrowing, and tho splendid work of secretaries in Mich emergencies is most praiseworthy. I was helping, the other night, at the hospital, watching a lad who had come from 0110 table with tho operating leg amputated and his arm broken in two places, who opened his eyos and said: "Who aro you?'' I answered: "I am Mr. Taylor who has been sitting witli you while you were having n nico sleep." Ho said: "You are a Y man." I asked him how ho know, and ho answered: "I tell you the Y follows aro right on the job every day in tho week." Ho then wont to sleep, hut I thought what n high oompliment to our Y work to havo such an expression in a moment of temporary ss. praise in connection with our ciation work. On the whole it Asso- OF ESSENTIAL PLANTS KEY TO WAR INDUSTRY GIVEN BY BARUCH VITAL PLANTS PUT .14 FOURTH CLASS. is re- Grouped In Order of Their Relative Importance Fuel Head Essential Commodmei Lltt, Which Includes Coal For All Domestic Uses. WMtern .NViwp-L'nlun Newi (Service. Washington. A now priorities list of Industrie anil plant essential to the war or to the chll iM.puhitlon was announced hy I'lialrniHii I la rue h, of the War Industries Hoard. It win d M'rthcil as the "maMcr key" gowrnlng the Issuance of priori!) certllUntes hy the Priorities CoiiiiiiIssIoirt of tho himril for fuel Mipply or electrical energy, tranntorlalloii material, facilities, iiiillnl mill labor unit an the ha! for Industrial exemption from the draft. "Thu Inclintlon of the Inihwtrlos mid plants on IIiIm prvferiisl list," said the announcement, "doe not operate ii k an embargo against all others, hut tlie effect Ik to defer the requirements of all other Industries and plants until tlie niiuliwiieiiu of llioe on the p rer Land, Stock and Implements j Saturday, Sept. 21, '18 I ferral l shall lwe Iweli KutlxlU-il.Industrie lime grouped Into four eluMHs ueeordinii to their rein I In e in-e- I - R. L. BROWN. so tho days go by with a blending of joy and pain, and I realize daily, more and more, how great is the privilege, of service. With muoh love to Mrs. Osborne and yoursolf, who wero always suoh good neighbors to us while there, and nlso with kiudost regards to tho many othor friends in Heron, I am, Most cordially yours, Howard K. Taylor 1S. Hon MeGtilro wrote 1110 that ho had a log brokon ing and thigh, and generally shot in a hospital near horo but ho was fhoorful, and ndditd, "but we gave 'em boll." And yos-tord- ay up-ly- Sit ills' action, however, nwde between any of the Industrie or plants within any one class, ami It was explained thai no sIbiiIII-eancIs to he attached to the order 111 which lliey are Units within any fins. 'me Industrie of plants tinder I'hiw 1 are of exceptional lniMirlunce am' Include those iiiiMt vital to the prosecution of tlio war, ami the puhlle nlic their reiulreuieniH must he fully met III preference to llioe of thu three clasos. fuel for donuiMU coununiptlou resilience, aparlinenl Iuiiihk, roklaurantk and lintels Is it ( hih.s 1. In Unit i'Ihkm also are fool railways operated hy ho Italdroail Ait nilnUttnitlun, the army and nuvy, air iliiHirlaut-eIuim been I . - .lln. ical plaulk, coal iiiIiikm and nils, coke plant, certain puhlle titlli ( Ilex, ordnance anil miduII arms plauti ami ainiaiiulilou anil explosives. Ito pilreiaentti of those rouv.il uiiilei CniMCM J! and I w ill he nUeii prior-ll- j over those not on tho prtifereuc llsl, hut as helweeii those Ihrco clas.se! Dure Is no complete or absolute, pref eiuiico provided, llelatlvo Important of the Industries ami plants w'llhlc nlch group will bti the basis of opera craft; ship and lilparilswlir chem- Hvory day'll bo Labor Day from now until tho UUh of Ootobor. Study Over the Question of Education; Is It Not Worth Any Cost and Any Exertion? September 12, 1018 THE CITIZEN over BiKrcIoiiIetr 67irim7 ITesTfrleml I lint! In my company. Heforo the BARS wnr ho hncl been one of tho finest Mnir- era In tho Paris oporn houses. When ho wns with us he used to soy thnt MAKING OF BEER tho only difference between him nnd Cnniso wns $2,r00 n night. A pollu nnd I dnicircd him Into n dugout, hut It wns too Inte. One side AFTER DEC. 1 of his fnco wns blown off; tho whole riRht Bldo of him wns utrlppcd off nnd four fingers of the right hnnd Wilson Issues Order to Cotiscrva were gone. I stuck my hend out of tho dugout Grain, Fuel and nnd there wns the cnptnln discussing tho mntter with himself, cursing tho Labor. Ocrmnns from here to Helgolnnd nnd putting In n word for the bombs every Smith" Pago Throo t n w vir Alberts. Depeswe R AND CHIEF PEfTY&Per Urs!NAVY vviininck SYNOPSIS. I ur mt rnciNn CROIX UA I ILfcSHIP CASSAKD ' DE GUERRE I N. Depaw, author ClfAlTKIl of tho atory, mllata In tho Unltnl mulea tmvy, aorvlntf four years una utlatnltiK tliu rank of otilof petty ufflcer, a gunner. llral-clua- noon CltAlTKIt II-crrnt war atnrta nftrr tin la lionuralily dlachnrKed from tlio navy and lie sails for Franca with a determination to enlist. Tho He ClIAITKIl Ill-Jolna the Foreign Irnlon nnJ la hmIkiimI to tho ilronilnauclit Cananrd wliera las tnurkamanalilii wins lilm IiIkIi liunura. nnd communication trenches nnd lire bays, with bnyimets nnd bombs, dig-- 1 glng tho Iloches out nnd sending them "west." And every once In n while n rltz on one sldo would step out nnd yell "hnmcrnd," while, like as not, on tho other side, tits pnl would pot you with a revolver when you started to pick him up, thinking bo wns wounded. we stood aside at the cntrnncc to n dugout nnd somo Iloches enmo out In single file, shouting "Kamerud" I I CUMTl'Al la detached ma ship ami aent with a reflinent offrom tho Ififlon to riatulera where lie soon llnda himself In the front line trenches. CUAl'TKU He Is detnlle.1 to nr. tlllery anil makes the nniuiilntnnm the n nf the Jls aaviHl Hoiitlerful Krenrli Kuna that havo the day on many a biittl nM llpfi.ro for the alliesaction, he arelnK any Is onli-m- l Ui, k to Ills regiment In tlie front line trenches. V-- goes "over the CMAlTKIl top" and "KVts" Ills tlrat German In a bar onet llicht. i CHAPTER I wns VII. S the Stopping the Huns at Dlxmude. standing In a communication trench that connected one of our front lino trenches with n crntcr cnused by the explosion of n mine. Alt around mo men of the third line wero coming i up, climbing around, digging, hummer-- . Ing, shifting planks, moving snndbng np nnd down, bringing up new timbers, reels of barbed wire, ladders, cases of ammunition, machine guns, trench mortars nil the things that make nn nrmy look like n genernl store on legs. The noise of the guns wns Just denf-- , c nlug. Our own shells passed not far : nlM)ve our bends, so close were the ' enemy trenches, nnd the explosions were so nenr nrd so violent thnt when xhe Bombtra Were FlinInf. , , you rested your rllle butt on something Bag and Throwing. solid, like n rock, you could feel It shake nnd bum every tlmo n shell for nil they were worth. One of them bnd his mask and fnco blown off; yet landed. Our first line was Just on tho out- - ho wns trying to talk, with the tears skirts of the town, In trenches thnt rolling down over tho raw flesh. Ho bad been won nnd lost by both sides died five minutes later, many times. Our second lino was In One night, while I wns lying back In the streets nnd the thin! line wns tho trench trying not to think of nny almost at the south end of Uie town. thing nnd go to sleep tho bombs began The Huns were hnrd nt It. tdielllng to get pretty thick around there, nnd the bnttered remnlns of Dlxmude, nnd when I could not stand It nny longer to the right stretcher bearers wero I rushed out Into tho liny of the tire working In lines m close thnt they trench nnd right up ngnlnst tho pnrn- looked llko two parades passing each P'k where It wns snfer. Hundreds of star shells were being other. Ilut tho bearers from the com- pnny nenr me hnd not returned from cnt up by both sides nnd tho Held tho emergency dressing station nnd nnd tho trenches were ns bright cs the wounded were piling up. wnltlng !"' All up nnd down the trenches ur men wero dodging nbout, keeping for them. A company of the 2me Legion Ktran- - out of the wny of the bombs that t'lng thrown In our faces. It gero had Just come up to take their stations In the crater, under the pani- - "1 not seem as If there was nny place pet of windbag. A shell landed anionic w,'ero It wns posMble to get cover, them Just before they entered the era- - S,08t of the time I wns picking dirt out ter and Kent almost n whole squad of niy eyes thnt explosions hnd driven them. went, besides wounding several others. If J'ou Went Into n dugout tho lnctl Almost lii.fiir.. thev nertinle.l the crater tho wires were laid nnd reached nlrendy In there would shout, "Don't ,n n bunch spread out I" While bnck to us, and tho order came for us st'ck to remain where wo were until further 'ou Wl're 1,1 n "But youTTept expect- 'nK t0 ',0 ''urltI nllve nnd when you orders. Then wo got the complete orders. w,,,,t utslde you thought the Iloches thoro We were to mnke no nolso but were all wero nl,nI,,K nt 'ou dlroct-n- nd to be -- endy In ten minutes. Wo put wns no !,Iaco nt 0,1 where you felt Tn tmi BtttO. nn,l rosnlrntnra'. I,ut tno flro l,n' ,ook hciiVT "'nn minutes tho bombers were to leavo the trenches. Three mines were to ex- - tl10 0,ll'r PuCM t me- - 1 hnd not been more thnn n few minutes when plode nnd then we wero to take nnd hold u certain tKirtlon of tho enemy n l,ls one dropped In nnd that bny wns 0nt f the 24 men la trenches not fnr off. We wero nil Just ready to tnrt up tho ladders when ho bny only eight escape!. "en the stretcher lienrers got thero t,v. innrmi Mir" nation tn ours "ot have much to do In tho nnd he snenked up to mo nnd whls- - tnL'' pered behind his hnnd. "lie n sport. ? llCSCU< wns ,nore P"111" nnu gimme n uoc; muKe it miy-iutA stretcher benrer wns picking up chnncc." i iii.t not hnvo nnv ltlen whnt ho ono of the lioys. when n greiinde land- meant and ho hnd to get bnck to his J alongside of him und yoti could not of dlheT of hem two thnt landed w.th.n ancks on their left nnus. "One mln- - twelve feet of me; yet I wns not even t nmv." nt,l the olllrers. eettlmr on Scratched. When I got 60 thnt I Could IU0VO I liolr nun ln.M..r nn.l ilrmvlnL- - tlielr though most of tho olllcers went over to where tho cnptnln wns revolvers of the Legion charged with rltlo nnd "Ending, looking through a periscope ove,r tho parapet. I was very nervous bayonet llko their men. "d excited nnd was ufruld to speak Then-llo- oml Slam I Uangi-n- nd Un i0 hut somehow I thought I the mines went off. "Alio!" nn.l then thn nnrnnet wns 0UKht to nsk for orders. But I wor,. I'inully n filled with bayonets nnd men scrnin-- , c,ou'11 n,t enr ding nnd crawling nnd fulling nnd get- - ""ell whizzed over our heads just ting up nguln. Tho smoko drifted buck nilssed us, It seemed like, nnd I broke : on us. nnd then our own mnchlno guns out u, "What d d you see? Whnfa all ne,vsr ,uu' K0 on- - 1 euess 1 .f , legan nhend of us. tii.. front th i.mnW. chnttcred like it monkey. it n?hcn ho yelled : " ourp the gunner wero Ashing In their bngs und throw b )p-- ou ro J"t " tlme-I- 'vo Ing, just like boys nfter a rat iUoiirI caC(1 their mortar batteries." docks. The black smoke from the the as tho "Juck Johnsons" rolled over us nnd, f mter wl'u,d I enjoyed gunner, probably thero was gas. too, but you,' J,fl,!r' I,;vo,uI,l hnvo l)nck It more nuvo ROt at Frits could not tell not the gunner; Tho front "lines bnd tukch theli """"'how. But 4 .,,i .... v m olllcer and I told him so. I hud to .i , """ lllulu i,n en' 3 : ' 77lh Inf., Machine. Gtm Co., Frnneo of Maryland. How long tho bill would be In confcrcnco wns Cnmp Meade, Mil. doubtful. August 211, 1918. 8eks to Conserve Grain. Dear Professor Kdwnrds: President Wilson's denth decreo for beer wns based upon the need of conSince I came Into tlio Army, I liavo serving grnln for stock feed, tho stii-pl- y often thought of you In connection of which hn been diminished by Willi Ilerea College, and I Imvo aldrought, of conserving fuel, of lessen- ways found myself proud of tlio fact ing the traniHitiatlon burden tif the railways, nnd of diverting the Inbor of that I was onco n student in your nonessential Industry to uses Inciden- department nt Herea. Your careful instruction wns good for me, and tal to the conduct of the wnr. As n result of the nrtlon, now I can well realize somo actual the supply nf malt lienors Is likely to results of your earnest and slnccro bo exhntisted before the country goes efforts. bone dry, .Inly 1, under the terms of Many times sinco the day when I onco In n while. All up nnd down tho the "wnr prohibition" bill. . I ... I .1 I IT , " lit 0,,n"''ll,c". I. "W0 trenches you could henr our men SENATE VOTES THE DRY BILL The manufacturers of soft drinks 1 W,S,,1 cursing the Oermnns In nil kinds of! that I could recall the af nnd other beverages nnd tho bottlers, lnngunges. Ilcllcve me, I did my bit I of mineral waters nre also warned ternoon or tlio supper party nnd I could henr somebody else using Attempt to Delay Natlon-Wld- e by my class Just a few days Prohl- - that they nlso will suffer curtailment good old uniten Mntes cuss words, of fuel nnd containers. Ilrewerles and before Its graduation. Wo wore at bltlon Until 1920 Falls Manufac- too. It certnlnly did not mnke mo feel other plnnts thus put out of business the "Grove," ns you remember, and turer, of Soft Drnks t0 Qet nny better, but It pnvo me something . , will be utilized by tho government so Cll n most inspiring program was rento do. I think thnt wns why nil of' fnr ns possible for wnr purposes. dered by teachers and members of Supply to Last but Two Months. Washington, Sept. 0. Mnnufncturo us curst'd so much then, though wo Milwaukee, Sept. 0. Ilrewers here tho class. How I wish that I could were pretty hnndy with tnnguiige nt of beer e United States will bo again experience such helpful and prohibited nfter December 1 nest ns n will make no uttempt to nppoo the ornny time, lint when you are under der Issued nt Washington prohibiting lasting inspiration! Last week, a3 I heavy fire. Ilko that nnd cannot give wnr measure. The food ndinlnlstriitlmi nnnniinreil the mnnnfiicture of beer after Decem read in Tho Citizen, tho letter which It linck ns L'ood nH von eel. von tin 1, according to William II. Austin, crnzy unless you hnvo something to do. thnt the menufneture nf beer anil other ber yen .Mcwuirc nati written to you, Cussing Is tho best thing wo could mnlt liquors will be prohibited' nfter attorney for the Mllwnukeo Ilrewers' i wna made to recall to memory tho association. December 1, as n wnr tnennure. pleasant atmosphere which accomthink of. The supply of beer probably will panied up tbo trench tho third bny wns This anmnmcement said the him wliilo wo wero classmnlv mnnxhed In nnd the Onrmnns clslon hml been renclied nt conferences be exhausted within two months nfter mates. His letter reminded mo of between President Wilson nnd renro- - tho order goes Into effect," suld u,.ri, tdnrlnrr liornb nfter lioinb rtclit tho faith which I have always exIti It nnd In ours. The cnptnln yelled sentntlves of the fuel, food nnd rollercised in him. Ho is tho kind of out thnt he was going up to the next r,m,l administration nnd tho wnr In- PROFITS IS HOUSE THEME man that must he used in tho winbuy to cxnmlnc It, but no more bnd dusfrle lionnl. Immedlnte suspension ning of this titanic war. If thero he got there thnn ho had his hend of the purchnwo of gnilns for malting purposes was ordered. Big War Revenue Bill Further Ex- - wero enough Jicrca Colleges taken clean off bis shoulders. to Senate Passes Dry Bill. plained by Chairman Kltchln of At dnybreak our trenches were nil "make" a million "Hens,' tho Kaiser The $12,000.HX emergency ngrlctil Committee. pounded In nnd most of our dugouts would havo nn army of character wero tilled up. Then Fritz opened up t,lrnl npprojirlatlon bill with its rider U face, nnd ho Washington, Sept. 0. Provisions of and determination with his artillery lire right on us. Wo tl'r national prohibition from next July thought they were going to chnrgo nnd 1 until the Amerlcnn unnles nrc de tho $3,000,000,000 wnr revenue bill would soon ho growing nervous. I am somewhat young in tho Army we figured their harrugo would lift mobilized nfter the end of the .wnr wns were further explained In the houo passed by the sennto without n roll by Chairman Kltchln of the wnysnnd Service, because I have been in hero and we could see them como over. means committee. Having dwelt on only six weeks; however, I am beWo received orders to stand to with call. nefore finnl passage of the mnsure the Income tax, Mr. Kltchln took up coming a part of the "Dig Clock" fixed bnyonets. Then the man nt tho the sennto voted, 45 to fl, to retain the the excess profit levy features nnd nn- perlscoH shouted, "They cornel" which is shortening tho life of A linn! effort to swered questions by members. rider. A battery directly behind us went prohibition brutal "Kaiserism," and I'll he mighIn tho work of framing the mensure Into action first und then they nil postpone the effective date of tho dry ty glad when I can prove myself Joined In nnd Inside of five minutes legislation to December 30. 1010. wns In committee the chairman hnd given close study to every detail nnd wns capable of doing a man's part in tho guns wero raising defeated. nbout eight hundred quick to give Information to nil sides nohlo struggle. Bill Goes Back to House. Cain with Fritz. The Iloches wero The bill now goes to the house, nnd, of the house. Extend my love to all of Derca's caught pqunre In No Man's Land nnd our r I lies nnd machine guns simply because of the ninny amendments Inworkers and tell them that wo Be-rREDS DEMAND MANY LIVES mowed them down. Many of them serted by the senate. It undoubtedly boys feel beholding to return came half way ncross, then drofed will be sent to conference. Prohibition many thanks for their helpful teachguns ,nnd ran for our trenches leaders, however, expect the house to Bolshevlkl Ask Slaughter of Thou their ings. to glvo themselves up. They could not ngree to the dry rider, so that there sands of Bourgeoisie as RepriYour sincere friend, will be no ixisslhlllty of changes being hnvo got bnck to their own trenches. sal, Say Refugees. Dclbert B. Cook It wns a shame to waste n shell on made by the senate und house mnna these poor fish. If they hnd been civ K'rs. Stockholm, Sept. 0. Amerlcnn refu Senntors voting against retaining tho gees from Moscow who arrived nt vies the law, would prevent you from Dr. William P. Lucas, who has hitting them you know tho kind, dry legislation In tho bill were Urnnde-Thc- y Hnparnndn. Sweden, Vny that while just returned to Franco to rcstuno could hnrdly drag themselves eco of Connecticut, Gerry of lthod the storm raged, In Moscow and Petro- Island, I'helan of California, I'ome- - grad against the bourgeoisie tho bol- charge of tho infant welfare work along. ' rcno of Ohio, Knnsdoll of Louisiana Thnt Is tho way they look when you shevik newspapers demanded the lives of tho American Hcd Cross, has in After of 1,000 members of the iKiurgeolsIo Franco a staff of seventy doctors, have got them. Hut when they hnvo ' nnd Underwood of Alabama. passage of tho bill the seunte con for every bolshevik killed. The bol- two hundred trained nurses, got you kicks, cuffs, bnyonct Jnbi and there Is nothing they will not do to ferees all regarded friendly to the shevik newspapers openly clmrge tho many aids and social workers add to your misery. They eeera to legislation were appointed: Gore of Ilrltlsb nnd French with attacks upon about 700 in all. nrollniu Premier I.enlne and Moses Urltzky. think thnt tt boosts their own courage. Oklnhom- n- SmilUiit-QUt,- h, An artillery fire like ours wns great fun for tho, gunners, but It wns not much fun for Fritz or for as In tho trenches. Wo got under cover nlmost ns much us Fritz nnd held thumbs for tho gunners to get through In n hurry. Then the' fire died down nnd It wns so quiet It made you Jump. Wo thought our parapet wns busted up a good denl. but when we looked through tho periscope wo enw whnt hnd hnppened to Fritz trenches nnd, bellevo me, they were practically of GccTrgfa, Kciiyolf of Iowa and PRESIDENT s f ed ... do-Th- ea 144 ACRES Boyle County Land ruined. Out in N'o Mnu's Land It looked like ; everywhere Woolworth'8 were grny uniforms, with tlncups nnd necoutennents thnt belonged to the Germans before our artillery nnd machine guns got to them. Our stretcher benrers were busy, carrying tho wounded bnck to flrst-nldressing station, for, of course, wo hnd suffered too. From there the blesses were shipped to the clearing station, Tho dend'lny In the trenches nil day nnd nt night they wero carried out by working parties to "Stiff pnrk," ns I called It. A mnn with anything on his mini OUgllt llOt to go . tO UlO frOllt-lln- e trenches. IIo will bo crazy Inside of n month. The best wny Is not to enre whether It rains or snows: there nro plenty of Important things to worry nbout. (To bo Continued) n d '' AT AUCTION r Wednesday, Sept. 25th AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M. 1 m-o- r y ttdJ?klw7Me5 WI LOCATION: 2 miles South of Danville on East side of Houstonville pike, the in Boyle County; one mile of splendid Graded School and 2V2 miles to the best pike NATIONALLY known CENTRE COLLEGE and KENTUCKY COLLEGE FOR WOMEN; Thlrty-Flvmile from L. & N. Railroad and 2 miles from Queen & Crescent R. R. Killed on the Mt. Vernoa Washington. Thirty-livperson, DESCRIPTION: Fertile Soil, slightly rolling, just enough to drain, any kind of principally members of the ilrenxnn ol I1m rutted Mates bteamsblp Mt. Ver machinery can be used on the entire farm. NO WASTE LAND. 55 acres in corn, 4 acres ' l,n.H liner Krom tobacco, 6 acres lfalfo, balance meadow "'. and grass, splendid fencing and everlasting water. -" killed when J'' J"- l - tr w,.jv a torpedo I'lenty of fruit, trees, also raspberries, strawberries, and grapes. Ihursd .J h.t, .'00 mile oft the I rench const, It wa nnnouncet! Iiy the Navy IMPROVEMENTS: Located near CENTER of FARM with beautiful driveway from iM'partment. The ollltial announcement Mates that Senator Jamw.s Ham- pike, largo two story, 9 room, metal roof dwelling, situated in a large yard with fine shade ilton Lewis, of Illinois, was one of the trees, hall, 2 porches, cellar, 2 large barns, 300 barrel double corn crib, granary, stock passengers leturnlng from KuroKi, ami A SPLENDID HOME, a DESIRABLE PLACE Is milling those reported safely land- scales, cistern at house, water in barn. ce Admiral Sim reMiricd ti, ed. LIVE. the Navy Department that tho torpedu to e e -- 1 struck the flilp on the Kturlxmnl IliMHling .No. t 11 siibt, tmni ' re room, hut he did nut state tlx' extent of the damage. Tb men killed were llreineii, engineer and water tender, mid probably were ou duty 111 the Hooded llrcroom. New Road, YounuMown, Ohio. The Federal Italli'oad Administration hiu en pen liilsslou to tho Yiiungstown i.Hit mid TiiU' t'iinpiiny to build u mllroad from lis mines lu (invu county, I'enn- sjlvniila, to coiineet with the main V-- J.vnnla Ha.Uvay at Crucible, a lMiinct,nf tlo and one-haiiiIIoh. The riMid will Involve an tixpendituro of about .$1,000,00(1, and will bo used to haul coal. When com ,"'"1 '"'d tube mlneti will "nvo ,, dally output of tV,000 tonn of coal lf TERMS EASY. This farm will be sold worth the money. LAND IS INCREASING IN VALUE. IF YOU WILL LOOK OVER THIS FARM YOU WILL LIKE IT. The owner, Mr. J. R. BARNES, or W. E. Moss, or the undersigned will be glad to show the farm at any time. j Ins enemy communication trenches mo to find tho gunner atllcer, but I bombing out dugouts, disarming prls did not know where to find hlin. If I got to our guns I guess I In theli could hnvo oners very havo hnd nnoUier medal for masks and goggles, The woun leclwouI, m!wwk,n ovnttmo, but I missed tho wero coming bnck slow 'yn, 1V. chance there. our work got busy with bomb-cntcury-looklng Ahout-thN.tl- "lMw?. Su'believoter wanted SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man LANCASTER - nnother - - KENTUCKY Berei Has Invested $3,000,000 On Purpose to Provide the Kinds of Education the Mountains Most Need. V Pago Four. TUB CITIZEN A DESTRUCTIVE FIRE Tho largo flour mill adjoining tho L. & N. Depot, and owned by Mr. Andrew Isaacs, was burned to the ground on Monday, in one of the most destruclivo llros that ever oc- curred in Borea. The blae was discovered about 13:30. and is oupptnod (o havo started from a spark dropped at tho furnace door. In responso to tho alarm whistle, n large crowd of men gathered and worked heroically to subdue Hip (lames, but tho lire had gained such rapid headway it was impoible to do more than prevent the spread of the blaze. Tho city water supply was utterly inado- quale for such an emergency, nod only I lie most strenuous efforts on tht part of tho saved, the Spoke Factory and tho greater portion of the sloek which adjoined (he burning building. It is especially regrelablo that Mr. Isaacs carried no insurance, and his lo will likely reach $20,000. In addition to the loss of his mill, Mr. Isaacs had 2.000 bushels of wheat in stock, which was all destroyed, excepting as a portion of it has been gathered up and sold for chicken feed. Mr. Isaacs is one of Berca's in dustrious and respected citlzons, and his misfortune is sincerely regretted by all his fellow townsmen The loss at the Spoke Factory is largely covered by insurance. flre-flghl- September WITH THE CHURCHES 12, 1018 CWt.rNa.MM RfWTe Dlitrltt No. I LOCAL PAGE NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY, OATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES FROM A Union Church The Sunday-schowith classes for all at 9:45. Preaching service ol Berea National Bank cablegram, revolved by Mrs. Walker, of Borea, states that her husband, LiouL E. 0. Walker, has safely arrived overseas. Mi's Eva Mae NorvelK: left Mon Berea, Ky. day Bank & Trmt BIdg. Richmond, where she will enter the E. K. S. N. for the year. Mrs. Laura Jones' Opening of Fall 7, 1018. (Ad) Millinery, Sept, Be sure to see Eva Walden's hats Scientiflc horse shoeing, line iron ad work nntl repairs of all descriptions before you buy. at the College Blacksmith Shop, A daughter. Margaret Louise, ar Main Street, north of The Citizen med, September 5th. at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard- H. Clark, of Office. Roanoke, Va. Mrs. Clark will be re mi'iiibered as Miss Ethel Todd, forL. & N. TIME TABLE merly College Registrar. Berea, Ky. Mrs. W, E. Farmer just returned (In effect May II, 1918) from a visit to her mother and famNorth Bound ily at Irvine. She reports a flno No. 32, Leaves 0:53 p.m. time. No. 38, Leaves 1 :17 p.m. The Fish Line awaits your inNo. 31, Leaves 3:53 a.m. spection. Why experiment? Buy South Bound Fish's Fish Hats. No. 33, Leaves 12:03 p.m. " The Rev. E. B. English was sum- 1:01 pjn. No. 37, Leaves onioned, on Tuesday, to the bedside No. 31, Leaves 12:12 a.m. Note: No. 33, the fast train, will of his mother, who is dangerously slop for passengers from North of ill at Hopkinsville, Ky. He left on Cincinnati, 0, or for South of Knox-vill- e, the noon train, Tuesday, in the hope that he might reach home beTenn. fore the end came. We Sell hats and sell them right-Mr-s. Justus Jackson came home last ad. week for a visit with his parents, Laura Jones. Mrs. W. II. Bower and son, Wil- Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Jackson. Mrs. B. H. Gabbard was visited liam, returned Saturday aftor a few days visit in Dayton, 0, with her last week by two of her sisters son, Marion; and also in Cincinnati, from Whites Station. Ohio. Dan Hudson, of Dreyfus, was in Less Adams spent from Saturday town Friday and took his mother home with him for a visit. until Tuesday in Cincinnati. line of Mr. and Mrs. John Muncy and We have an Misses Martha and Ilebccca Muncy hats for ladies, misses and children. motored to Richmond Saturday. Eva Waldcn. ad. tEdgar Wyatt, who is employed in Dr. Cowley returned Saturday Winchester, spent Sunday here with from Louisville where he had been his wife. attending a meeting of the State Mrs. Joe Mason and daughter, Medical Association. Calvine, of Whites Station, were the Miss Mildred Hudson was in guests- of Mrs. Jennie Fish, Friday Paintsville for a few days of last for luncheon. week. Go to Eva .Walden's and get your Miss Una Gabbard.. who has been ad. hats for the fair. visit at Red Miss Stella Johnson left home making an extended House, returned homo last week, Monday for Lexington, where she bringing a few of her friends with will enter school. during the Fair. a Mrs. Edgar Wyatt and daughter, her for visit Julia Pearl, returned to their home, Ladies, in order to give you as Friday, after a couplo of weeks visit good styles as you can buy in any with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. market, I have been for two week3 Pearl, of East Bernstadt. studying the different styles in MiMrs. Jim Kinnard and son. Jack, llinery. I have bought from Cleveof Omaha, Neb., spent a few days in land. New York and Cincinnati, and Richmond, then returning here to am prepared to give you the best the home of Mrs. Phamy Davis. ideas in trim and style Trom cacn Miss Edna Early left Monday for city. Prices are reasonable as ever. Lexington where she will enter Street hats and ready-to-we- ar hats Smith Business College. Respectfully, open now. ' Our Fall and Winter Millinery is (Ad) Mrs. Laura Jones now ready. Fish's Mrs. Fannie Demmon, a former Lonie Fish left Monday for Lou resident of Berea, was visiting in isville where he will attend the town last week. Stale Fair this week. Mr. and Mrs. El. Muncy are the 'Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Porter and daughter, Frances, of Lexington, proud parents of a fine baby boy. Alfred Wood, who is in the Navy were visiting is town last week nnd stationed on the Great Lakes, vithMr. G. E. Porter and family. was here Wednesday from his home The Berea Fair was quite a sucat Wildie. cess this year, despite the unfavorMr. and .Mrs. Ora Adams of Villa able weather on tho opening day. Grove, 111, are here visiting their Thn attendance on the second and relatives and friends. third days was equal to that of Robert Sponee left Monday for former years. A list of premiums Louisville where he will attend the and donors will be published in State Fair. next week's issue of The Citizen. Dean & Stafford REAL ESTATE A K. T. ff Best Blacksmithing 20-2- BOONE TAVERN NOTES '1a' 011 Renort of the condition of the Herca National Bank at Hcrca in the state of Kentucky, at the close of business on August t, 1918. RESOURCES 25"9i-iLoans and Discounts Overdrafts, unsecured 51. 13 U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation $15,000.00 t'. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness 20,000.00 owned and unpledged 45,000.00 Liberty Loan Bonds, unpledged 13,150.00 1,800.00 Stock ol Federal Reserve Hank (50 per cent of subscription)... Value of banking house 2,300.00 u, 000.00 Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Hank Cash in vault and net amounts due from national banks 54i.3j Checks on other banks in the same city as reporting bank 2,965.96 Checks on other banks located outside of city 21.50 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. Treasurer bJJ?i2 5365,602.04 Total LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in S25.00d.00 Surplus fund 35,000.00 Undivided profits J.33-; f, 000, 00 Circulating notes outstanding Individual deposits subject to check ' 3. 459. y 1 140,812.00 Other time deposits Total f365.fj03.04 State of Kentucky, County of Madison, ss: I, J. I. Gay, Cashier of the above-name- d bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best ol my knowledge and belief. J. L. Gay, Cashier FARMS TOR SALE Subscribed and sworn to before me this 6th day of, Sept. 1918. If it's farm Inml von want. I linve V. H. Walden, Notary Public. iu nI1( jf ymi arc for a uar p,n conl( ln ,nt( fop , havo llle fnnn My commission expires Jan. 29, 192a you want, at tho price you want to Correct Attest: J. J. Dranaman, J. W. Lambert, I. ( Coylc, Directors. cordial Invitation is extended to all visitors in our city as well as to all citizens to unilo with us in those services. First Baptist Church Sunday-schoal 9:45 a.m. Wo have carefully graded classc4 for all ages, with separate class rooms. Prenching scrvlco at 11 a.m. Tho B. Y. P. U. scrvico at 0:45. Wo oxlend a hearty wclcomo to nil to unite with us in these serv- ices. llcv. E. B. English, Pastor Christian Church Bible School at 9:15 a.m. Communion scrvico and preach ing at It a.m. Rev. W. J. Hudspeth, Pastor Methodist Church Bible School at 9:15 a.m. Preaching services at 11 a.m. and 3:30 p.m. The public in general and tho new converts in particular aro earnestly invited to attend theso services. flev. Larrabee, Pastor A ol at 11 a.m. .... 3 lop This has been another l.imv week at Boone Tavern. There have been llftv or more moot frnm Illrlimnml. while from farther away, camo Mrs. .f S. Thomnson and .l.mcliier Petersburg, Indiana. .1. P. Elkins and soiJ lr Chicago Mrs. Hnrgrave, Mil- Tlnvnn Hnusfnn. Terns- - Mi waukee; Mr. II. II. Wilson, Green- ville, .. Y.; Mr. II. W. Mahon. Bnf- falo, and Mrs. G. M. Patrick, of Win- ni,pSpr No- - lown-a- " right in C00""5 ncr0 of fu,icc'1 an' in P0(l UW rocK P,K0 ln 100 yanlS Of graded m ry scUoo' one H'arter mile of railroad lei,oL a .No. 1 seven-rooframo. Iwo-stohouse with porches, nice hen, meat and wood houses, all buildings IIOW. good garden. OllO of 1,10 bost locations in '1, lown- iNo- , 1riee WO-J- rann $'.800- - . .anor, or i.ouisviiie, plan to spend. ,plnnrnil ur v t .. ...... Mnnm on,i i, ' iij 0f 8lVi acros on country roan, ciose to man. teie- pnono, school and churches: CI acres - several weeks at the Tavern. Mr. n. x. MiiH.oii nf rinHnnnH joined Mrs. Mitchell, who has been at the Tavern for some little lime; and George W. Mead. Jr., of An- napolis, has been visiting his par- pni,, ,lon an' nearl' Itouso. umouiy; largo orcnani, goon gar- "? ,,0.l.lor, water nnywhere; a " 01 ",co 1,1,9 ' " a11 ,enc,nS eou; n acres m ciovcr ami ' fnnnnil nnil lTne-fnnr- FLINT BUCKINGHAM Berea friends of Doral Flint havo received the announcement of his marriage. September 12th, to Miss Roma Eugenia Buckingham, al her . home at Camp Dennison, Ohio. Buckingham is the daughter of II. L. Buckingham, a prominent citizen of Camp Dennison. Mr. Flint is remembered by many Berea people as a graduate of the College Department, some years ago. He will enter the service of Uncle Sam tho last of this month. He offered his services several months ago, and before receiving his call, was laken to a hospital for n serious operation. IcveK Sovcn-roo- m frame two barns, 32x30 each; silo and nil necessary outbuildings and granaries. Twenty tons of hay, 2 cows, 2 calves. 2 horses, 2 wagons. acres corn, about CO bushels 6 of wheat, about 200 bushels of oats, one-ha- lf acre potatoes, 9 head hogs, binder, mowing machine and rake, wheat drill, corn drill, breaking plow, cultivator and liar-Mi- ss row. Price for all, $7,000; for farm, -2 two-horse You arc incited to attend oucFall and Winter Opening . beginning Friday, September 20, and continuing tbrougbout tbc month FSH'S bonds willi approved $5,000. No. 1 ty road, close lo school, church and surety, bearing intorest at tho rato store, all level, not one foot of waste of six per cent per annum from to land; all in timber, except one acre. dato of sale until paid, payable six new frame houe. rooms, hen and meat house, young orchard. A nice location and can't bo beat for the money. Price 51,- two-stor- A farm of 53 acres on coun- - to executo Fm Ami 12 Gals. Poultry Tonic .nu cm mtkn 12 A y, 000. SAVE WATER! IMPORTANT NOTICE TO WATER PATRONS meet legitimate domestic require-xmentwater must not be used for sprinkling purposes, nor for building operations until further notice. TO s, CAUTION! Use Water Sparingly "7f7TIERE Y Do Not Waste It water is used for sprinkling, allowed to run, or where water fixtures are not kept in good order, the waterworks will exctcise its right to discontinue supply forthwith and without further notice. v Berea College Intflett AmruittO. J918 Action of 1'riiif ntll Committal Br HOWARD E. WAY Custodian of I'rviwrtwt Phone in of trouble co TOWN 194, COLLEGE 16 ! 1 Terms can he made on most all farms. I have the most complete Sold by Porter-Moor- e Drug Co. liaf nf fnrtno llinf Innu- - nf Wl-ifoimu., COLLEGE HOSPITAL NOTES fVjj. prjco liStjfS frCC -, Word was received at tho CiliDr. Penniman underwent an opMonroe Thompson, zen Ofllee this week, announcing tho Waynesburg. Ky. eration at the College Hospital, MonF. L. MOORE'S wedding of Katherine Mitchell lo day morning. Ho is doing very well Mr. Simon C. Kelly at Manonville, Dr. Cowley is testing tho eyes of Missouri, on Wednesday, August MASTER COMMISSIONER'S SALE evory student who enters Berea ColOF REAL ESTATE 29th. lege this fall, for trachoma. This Monday, October 7, 1918 Tho bride is the daughter of Mrs. seems a wise and fiepful precauFOR Bracken Circuit Court Maud N. Mitchell, of Marionvillc, tion against the possible spread of and the groom will be remembered Bertha Byar Griflitli, Administratrix this highly infectious disease. First Claas Repairing of by many as a Berea graduate of f-tAND 1908. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly will reside E. V. Griffith, deceased, and NOTICE at 1015 Rose Avenue, Missoula. Mon- - Bertha Byar Griflitli, who sues in All persons having an account Fine Line of Jewelry tana. The Citizen joins in wishing, her individual capacity. Plaintiff with Doctor L. J. Godbey aro reAgainst hapEquity No. 1(533. Judg quested to call and settle. tho young couple a long life of MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. ment ami Order of Sale. piness and success. Mrs. L. J. Godboy Donald Griffith, et al.. Defendants By virtue of Judgment and Order GOOD INSTITUTE WORK Professor Charles D. Lews reports of Sale made and entered in tho a splendid summer spent in Institute abovo styled action at the Juno work. During the pat three months term 1918, of the Bracken Circuit he has instructed 1.050 teachers in Court, tho undersigned, Master County Institutes. missioner wHI, on Monday, Octo-A- s these teaeiers go out to their her 7, 1918, at about tho hour of Valrespective schools, they will reach' 11 o'clock ajn., on the premises. In fAOOO pupils during the year. This tho town of Berea. Madison County, will mean the propagation of high Kentucky, upon equal credits of six ideals in teaching and living to an' and twelve months for tho purchase ever increasing number of students, money, sell at public miction to tho teachers, and parents throughout highest and best bidder, tho prop our State, for which wo aro glad. erty described in tho Judgment and ordered to bo sold in this action to NOTICE wit: A certain tract or parcel of Therreditorsof Ilov, D. W. Brown, land, located on the South sido of deceased, nre hereby notified to pre- - Jackson Street, in Berea, Madison sent nny claims to mo on or beforo County, Kentucky, and bounded as follows: Beginning at tho NorthOctober 12, 1918. west corner of a lot owned by Susio Mrs. D. W. Brown, F.xec.. (Adp. 13 Borea, Ky. T. Cooper, formerly Calfee, with her lino S. 33 K. 4G8 feet to with his lino of K. C. sSeale; FOR SALE 181 19 E. feet to Twenty acres of land near Big lino N. Hill. House and lot; nil tillable: corner of Howard Hudson, thonco three acres of woods, balance In cul- wilh Howard Hudson lino N. tivation. Good road; a bargain at 33 W. 119 foot lo tho beginning, con$00. Liberal terms. M. J. Carrier, taining two acres, more or loss. It (ad.) being tho saino land convoyed to nig Hill, Ky. decedent. K. V. Griffith, by deed of ' It makes no difforenco how little P. Cornelius mid wife, dated May Fornn men actually knotf about road , 0, 1913 and recorded in deed book Richmond Kentucky work, they nre ready and eager to' No. 78, pago 10, Madison . County sugges- - records of deeds, criticise and make foolish Tho purchaser will bo required tionsr the undersigned Commissioner in equal installments, and a lien will bo retained on the property sold lo secure their payment. J. W. Byrne Master Commissioner, Bracken Circuit Court. IIh able luttla of feat ICHI llarln fMltrj un-- i nu urerrnu run. llmhrMwk cholera, mint othrriUwaM. At ilrue-flnor bjf mall postpaid, riwltrr lKk tire. iMlkM l.atf- - C, lli:i(lH,f. nv w tii """""' I ,.. T n ..! Jewelry Store Corn-elev- en The Height of Style and ue in Women's Coats &. Suits are on display. Visit our store. See and try on some of these distinctive, moderately priced B. E. BELUE CO.. The Man Who Succeeds is the One Who Knows Things si Hoptcmlior 12, 1018 THE CITIZEN Supplomont u a T i lot or Men's Shoes $2.48 A LOT Knee Pants 19c BIG LOT Ladies' Hosiery lie A LOT Men's Handkerchiefs has sold his entire stock of Ladies' and Men's Wearing Apparel carried in the third store from the corner on Main Street to the R. A. Wilson Salvage Company of New York. TO THE PUBLIC: Having purchased the $9,000.00 stock of Clothing, Hats, Caps, Shoes, Underwear and Sweaters for Men, Women and Children, Hosiery, Shirts, Handkerchiefs, Suspenders, Pants, Rain Coats, Skirts, Children's Cloaks at a BIG DISCOUNT FORj, SPOT CASH of Mr. Richardson, we shall make prices on it for a few days that will astonish and bewilder the most conservative buyer. With merchandise scarce and mighty high and hard to get, we will scatter this stock to the four points of the compass at 1915 prices. We shall make prices on this stock that you cannot buy the raw material at the same money. We shall not be satisfied to sell one shirt and collar to a customer, but come prepared to supply your needs for a whole year for the whole family! Nothing will be sold until J. B. Richardson of this city A LOT. - Men's Pants 88c A FEW Boy's Suits $1.98 A LOT Men's Hose lie A LOT Men's Linen Collars 5c A LOT 7c FIXTURES FOR SALE Suspenders Glass Counters 13c ONE Thursday Morning, Sept. 12, 7:00 o'clock when the closing out sale of everything will begin and continue for nine or ten days. Tables Cash Register, etc. 20 Sales People WANTED Inquire Mr. Wilson, Wednesday Morning. BIG LOT PILE Overalls 78c BIG LOT R. A. Wilson Salvage Company R. A. WILSON IS IN PER-SONA- of New York $3,500.00 worth of Shoes for Men, Women and Children for work or dress that we are able to make you prices that would not buy the raw material in the open market to day. -- R. A. Wilson L Mea's Ralbriggaa Underwear Men's Union Suits 38c Corsets CHARGE OF THIS GREAT PRICE CUTTING CLOSING OUT SALE OF WEARING APPAREL FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY. -Scriven Underwear Work Shirts Riding Pants Caps . - 98, 68, 38 and 19c Men's Suspenders - - - 19c .... 29c 38c 78c 2.88 Ladies' Oxfords 98c Women's All Wool Skirt 38c pair Tennis Oxfords WE WILL HITCH YOUR DOLLAR TO THE BIGGEST LOAD- - IT EVER DREW 98c Ladies' Shoes 48c Misses' all Leather Oxforis 98c Ladies' Union Suits 48c 200 Sweaters 38c and up Buttons lc dozen Crib Blankets 48c EXTRA SPECIAL Between 7:00 and 8:00 o'clock on Thursday Morning (opening day) Five Dozen Ladies' Silk Stockings will be sold at 19e a pair. LIBERTY BONDS AT A PREMIUM Men's 4 in hinds 48, 42,29, 19c - $3.88 Men's Silk Shirts Men's Negligee Shirts at $1.68, 1.38, 1.18, 98, 78,. 68, 42 and 34c. Men's and Ladies Hose at 98, 78, 68, 48, 34, 28, 22, 17 and 11c. Boys' Knee Pants 88, 48, 19c. Men's Pants $2.88, 2.48, 1.88, 1.48 and .88 Men's Suits $6.88, 7.75, 10.88 12.88, and 14.85. Boys' Suits $5.88, 4.68, 2.88 and 1.98. Men's Fleeced Lined Under88c wear Wrights Wool Underwear $1.18 Men's Union Suits, wool 2.48 3.48 Men's Rain Coats .98 Ladies' Rain Coats Mea's Hats $1.88 1.48 .98 Straw Hats 2 Price Come the first few 19 aid 11c. days as Men's Shoes $4.48, 3.88, 3.48, that will 3.15 and 2.48. give you Boys' Shoes $2.38 and 1.88. a chance to pick Borrow the Money and up some Bring the Family and broken lines Stay All Day. at give-wa- y prices 1915 Prices on Everything Ribbons Ladies' Oxfords at $1.98, 1.68, 1.38 and .98. Ladies' Shoes in Patent Velour Lace and Button at $2.98, 2.48, 1.98, and 1.48. Children's Shoes at 98 and 48c Misses'Oxfords at $1.48 and .98 Children's Coats at $1.88 Ladies' Suits at $4.88 Children's Hosiery 23, 17 & 6c Ladies Hose at 42, 36, 29, 23, $1.48 Children's Shoes 48c Ladies' Underwear 28c garment All Wool Dress Goods 42 Inch Wide 48c y& Scrim for Curtains 14c Embroideries and Laces lc a yard OPEN EVENINGS FREE! FREE! Ladies' Gloves 19c Let nothing keep you away. Buy your winter Flannels, Clothing, and Shoes for the whole family at this Great Cut Price Sale. Look for the Big Sign. R. A. Wilson Salvage Company of New York, Mr.. Wilson in Charge ut lc Yard young To the first twenty-fiv- e young men and first twenty-fiv- e ladies who come on Thursday Morning (opening day) a suitable present will be given absolutely free. anciering, aro tho follows who aro buying up this early issuo in such quantities, that they aro forolng tho prico considerably abovo par. Back of Uio announcement reassuring losson. other day that Liberty Bonds of tho ty interesting and For a wholo lot of pcoplo thru-o3Vj por cont inllrst issuo, bearing tho country have been looking terest, hail sold on tho Now York doubtfully at thoir bonds of into. $102.50, ia a migh tho slock oxohaugo at They've been questioning their It has taken tho monied men of tho wn wisdom in country to show thorn their error. valuo and their having invested in them. They've For these men of monoy, who appreciate all tho finer points of fin deemed it j losing purchase. rase In Two Weeks a New Student Has More friends in Berea man Anywnere i L r v. ' '5 ,os? 41 T; 'f. JO V i . Scploinlipp 12, 1018 THH CITIZEN WATER POWER LEGISLATION I er j Pngo Five. Tho Federal Congress has made n ' Kentucky's part in the great family Newrpaper for oil that ! right start toward water-powwar drive to raise 8170,- A legislatrue, and Interfiling tion, tho llouso having appointed n 5()0,(KH) for tho comfort and moralo I'dlilUhnlcTrry ThurnUat llerra, Ky. new rommllteo which will soon con- of tho boys serving witli tho flag sider tho bill which has been framed "over there." "over here," and with BEREA PUBLISHING CO. by tlio administration in oompllanco the battleships everywhere, will bo (Incorporated) with (he recommendations mado by enlhuslaslirally boosted at n big WM. G. TROST, President Wilson. It wa9 believed meeting to bo held at tho Secllmch Subscription Rates llV Hin Hra(,l,il tl.nl II .,i,l,l l,n Hotel in Louisville, Friday, Septema i lib I'M, ,b wwilll, Ifu "J PAVAIII.K IN ADVANCK boiler Jo start with a new bill than ber IHIIi, and will be attended by ()n Yrar ft, U) attempt to Sit Month! amend or adopt tho representatives from all parts of the h) Thrre Months Shields bill or nny of the others State. Kerol money lr I'm taffies, or Kiprraa Money The great national United War Congress and which Onler. Draft, Itrilstrrnl IUer, or one ami two now boforo rent atamna. Work Campaign is to ho carried on your name on latiel ilw) to have been tho objects of sharp deTh date after what date your auUrrlntlon It iaid. If It la not bates, Tho new bill provides for Jointly by seven welfare bodies recthanirnl within three weeka after renewal notify the administration of water power ognized by tho War Department in Uf. Missing-- numlirra will lie gladly suptlnl If wa by a commission and proposes to Kurope. This is at the suggestion are notified, liberal tenne iriren toany whoohtaln new for terms of 50 of President Wilson and tho followfor ue, Any one sending ua four yearly Iraso privileges tulwerlptlona can receive The Cltlien frea for years, at tho expiration of which ing organizations will participate: one year AdvrrtUlnff rates on application. the powers may be taken over by the Y. M. C. A., tho Y. W. C. A, tho I the Oovernmenl or again leased os Knights of Columbus, tbo Jewish Welfare Hoard, thomcrican LibHEDjCHOSS NOTES may he determined. If taken ovr, il will be upon payment of fair rc- - rary Association, War camp ComOver 700 oiiiilt'un slnlious hnvo tiiineration to tho lessee for devel munity Servlco and Uio Salvation Army. boon esUiblislidl by lliu Aiiioricnn opments mado. lied Cross on tliu railway Unci uf chango It is Interesting to note tho PUBLIC SCHOOLS NOTES tins country. in sentiment that has of lato deE. r. Dizney, Principal veloped in the country, and in ConMow Dr. Weidler, of Korea Col To keep tliu boys liuppy. if ill gress as well, in relation to water-pow- er wliilo nwny from homo, tliu Ainori-ca- n legislation. Tho scarcity of lege, conducted the devotional ex- -j Iti'tl Cross lias sixtoun ooimilos-- i oo;i) has brought home to the pub-li- e eivlses, Monday morning. He gave a iMit buusos in opunttiun at busu ami the absolute weakness of the na- nniipio talk, on tho use of science. Some much needed improvements giMiural army hospitals in this tion in permitting eleven-twelfthave been made. The two rooms country. deof the potential water-powvelopment of the country to remain used for school lunch and Domestic LOCATION: Known as the "Hill Top Farm," two miles from city limits of Danville, Ky., on Just to keep tliu boys warm, tlio innrlivp. The demands of the light Science now have cement floors, Plastering in the auditorium has Hustonville Pike. Boyle County has the best pikes of any County in the State and this pike is the American Ilcil Cross so far lias power situation are impera-- I and in round numburs ,..,,0ou,O0U live. We are at a crisis thai is In been repaired. best one out of Danville; perfectly straight from city limits and no railroads to cross to this beautiful A nice school room has been par farm, only 10 minutes drive. sweaters, 70,000 inulllors, 1,000.000 dustrial as well as military, and wristlets, 500,000 liclmots and 1.500,-0- rnnmrvntinii must be aided by de- titioned olT from the auditorium,! DESCRIPTION: Broad, gently sloping fields, almost level, with here and there a black walnut, pairs uf sooks. velopment. We cannot accomplish with folding tloors. Tltn lonmnn'o rttlllta 1,1 il,V rf, . nfft' sugar tree or stately elm. The land of big fat cattle and broad acres of fertile soil. 390 acres of this I IIU ,MIIUIIO 1.111113 tt ll.v all needed by economy. Saving can .No loss than 300.000 sohliurs' and proceed to n certain distance and discussing oilier needed improve- land is in sod and has been for years, the remainder recently broken from sod in cultivation as follows: ments. sailors' families bavu boun tliu ru- -t then it reaches its limit. 70 acres in corn.10 acres in wheat stubble, 30 acres in buck-whea- t, 10 acres in tobacco and hemp. Mrs. Dr. Host assures us of the ipii-nof "Hunio Sorvico" uf tlio And so it is that the legislators This land has been grazed for years with big cattle and is now ready for the man who wants to make American Hod Cross, nl tlio roipiusl now eo that it will be nothing less school lunch, arriving on schedulo money growing corn, hemp, tobacco, cattle and hogs. of iiwii in camp worried about fam- limn criminal to refuse to permit time. new' janiMr. Walter Viars, our ily problems. the development of water powers. tor, finds ho has a man's job on Hut it is a development that canTo liolp with thg of not be accomplished in a moment. his hands, and is resolutely standmutilated soldiers at I'eslca, Italy, It will take years, and in tho mean-lim- e ing by it, Something definite will be antbo American Itcd Cros3 will supply there must he every economy. machines, typewriters and It is in the realization of this that nounced soon for the Parent Teachm'wiiik tools for cabinet-makin- g and the members of Congress aro now ers' Association. ADVANTAGES: A beautiful home, splendid neighborhood, the adjoining land owners living to tlio territorial hospital turning their attention toward dayIMPORTANT TELEGRAM FROM of the Italian lied Cruss. light saving with its diminution of on their farms. Close to churches, graded and high school, Centre College and Kentucky College for WASHINGTON the ue of artillcial light. The Women, and the best tobacco, hernp, grain, hog and cattle market in Central Kentucky. President Oanfleld. of Cenlro ColA seaside hospital with ordinary members have also felt the pulse of Danville and tBoyIe County do not have to be advertised. Their reputation is established. lege, Danville, Kentucky, received and contagious wards and special the country and know that daylight today the following telegram from Known everywhere as a moral and educational center with a population of hospitable and prosperous facilities for those injured or made saving is the will of tho people. Washington: people. Danville is also a great railroad terminal ane one million dollars has already been authorized mentally defective by tlio war, a In Washington the present opinion "Admission to S. A. T. C. is con- to be spent at Danville in the improvement of railroadjacilities. nursery-hospit- al saving for eighty babes, is not only that, the bill for and n home for orphans from Ver- an hour of daylight will speedily fined to students graduated from secondary "Hill Top Farm" is within one mile of the L. & H. Railroad and adjoins C. N. O. & T. P. Railfour years dun and Serbia, and children's farm become an act. but also that onro standard fchools, or having equivalent edu- road, with side track on the farm. Electric line runs by the farm and only has to be tapped to equip schools or colonies near Cannes, in 'such legislation is enacted it will Touraine, Marseilles and Lyons, all not be foY the duration of the war cational qualifications." the farm with light and power. "Hill Top Farm is abundantly watered with seven never failing W. D. Cochran, institutions operated by French or- alone. It is confidently expected springs, four wells and one cistern. Chairman of Committcon Eduea-ito- n ganization, are receiving llnancial that the plan will prove so satisIMPROVEMENTS: Main dwelling eight large rooms, two porches, halls and bath-roowith of the Stalo Council of Defense. aid from the American Itcd Cross. factory that it will be continued in butler's pantry. Heated by furnace, two room sejyant house and garage, beautiful yard with large the summer months for all time. PAVILION SERVICES CLOSE shade trees, large two story stock barn, basement will hold 125 cattle, second story nine large box Pittsburg Leader IndiMexicans in tlio south-wes- t, The last open air service for this stalls and the main portion prepared for hay fork and will hold 7,000 bales of hay. Fertile garden, ans of several western divisions, tlio season was held in the pavilion last two-storforeign populations of the Atlantic EASTERN KENTUCKY NEWS ITEMS dwell, Sunday evening. A large crowd was and plenty of fruit. The second set of improvements cosists of a splendid six room (Continued on Page, MbM) seaboard cities, the negroes of the enjoyed tho ing, three porches, two stock barns, other out buildings, cistern, good garden, large yard and mul. in attendance, and much s.uilh and even in one romoto part Clayton Hond, of this lace, and spiritual messago brought by Rev.! berry, sugar tree and wild cherry shade trees. This set of improvements is within one-hal- f mile of other men of this counof Minnesota, a group of Icelandic thirty-tw- o ty left for camp, Wednesday. Miss Rexford Raymond, the speaker of the splendid graded school. Two other sets of improvements on farm. atpeople, are all coming under the evening. These services have beeni tention of the Homo Sorvico seer Lucy Jones spent from Friday un200 acres with main dwelling, a 60 acre tract and 80 acre tract with im. throughout the sum-til Monday with Miss Arcie Hughe? well attended lions of the Ited Cross, becauso they good fellowship provements, a 40 acre tract with improvements, to which may be added a 20 acre and a 14 acre tract, m or. and a spirit of aro sending sons aud fathers away at Ida May Miss Llizabeth Scov-il- le 45 acre tract with improvements and other tracts. We always sell to suit the bidders, so two went to I.ogana last Saturday has prevailed, ivo tlouiit this spirit also a to war. Mr. ami Mrs. Waller will continue to manifest ilclf a3 or more tracts may be combined to suit the purchaser in the number of acres. on business. tho services aro resumed in the A motor-bo- at recently was pre- Mainous gave the young folks n respective churches for the fall and sooial, Wednesday night. Misses sented by Tho American Red Cross winter months. to the Naples school ship "Carac-clola- ." Carrio J. Rowland and Hertba Jack100 Head Black Poll Angus Feeders, 800 to 1,050 pounds. son spent Friday night with tho Tho "students,' little homo-le- ss Dooloy. 60 or more White Face Hereford Feeders, 800 to 1,050 pounds. U. S. NEWS street waifs, aro being trained lalter's sistorrMrs. W. C. (Continued from Pigo One) 240 High Grade Short Horn, Red & Roans, 800 to 1,100 pounds. ' by experienced fishermen and by Thero will bo a pie supper at tho Hiich Creek Graded School tomor- demonstration club aro marketing practiteachers for useful lives as 50 Black Yearling Cattle, 500 to 700 pounds. cal fishermen, or as merchant sail- row night. their own vegetables, small fruits, 200 Hereford and Short Horri'Yearling, 500 to 750 pounds. Island City egg, poultry, butter, and cottago ors. Scientific, deep-watmethods City, Sept. 9 Mrs. Delia cheeso with the liolp of tho local Island 75 High Grade Poll Angus Heifers, 500 to 600 pounds. of fishing will' bo taught, now that the Red Cross nvtor-bohas been Norris. of Lockland, Ohio, is with homo demonstration agent. A tablo 25 Hereford & Short Horn Heifers, 500 to 800 pounds. her parents on a two weeks' visit has been secured for them at the added to tho school's equipment. Mrs. Norris, with her two sister?, entrance to tho market houso where These cattle are all good quality, been picked for auction sale for twelve months. Native Howman, the products aro attractively disKentucky and Tennessee cattle. Best lot of cattle ever offered for sale in Central Kentucky. Just a It is easy lo find men who know Misses Jessie and Grovn at Vine, played. Sinco none of tho women all about road work, yet il is true attended the association few plain cattle and these will be sold separately. Sunday. It is thot that tho two oil had experience in dressing fowls for that not a single county or stale The cattle will be sold in bunches of ten and in car lots, principally in car lots. paying quan- market, tho agent called a meeting wells will produce in has yet solved tho problem. tities. I am informed that a new at ono of tho homes and showed well will soon bo in operation on them the proper way to kill and . Tho club members the farm of II. D. Peters., which will Government Sends 12 Draft Type Brood Mares, all broken to work, five with mule one thai has been bored are nuking a specialty of wcek-on- d be the third calling for baskets. Ordinary peck baskets aro colts at side and three with horse colts. Call on his farm. ofThey aro to come An second draft tho boys out used anil are filled to order to meet 6 Splendid Yearling Mules, from above mares. Commlaalon to tho front, who willingly respond tho tastes of tho purchasers. The I'realdent of the Mules, from same mares. 4 Three-year-ol- d recently wlml: to 'the call. Taking under consid"Need foe atenoaraphes a and lypiala at Waih Two-year-olSugar It Salvaged. Mules, from same mares. d great need of our free2 Intton irowa more acute daily. Increase effort eration tho Washington. Salvaging of, 80,M0 dom being maintained, they say, yes, all poaalble." 2, Walking Mares. l'Aged Jack. The Government and liualneaa concerna are "here am I send mo." May God pounds of BUgar by coast guard crows ahort five hundred thouaand bouVkeepera and 7 Ponies from colts to provide for their protection anil was announced by Secretary Daniels. atenotrraphera, and are offering beginners aalariea safe return wliilo engaged in this A morcliant vessel loaded with sugar never I fore hrayil of. wont aground recently on the North The (Jovernrnrnt drafted our Civil .Service great strugglo for our independTERMS: Easy on the land and stock and satisfactory to purchaser. Carolina coast. In order to refloat the Ilo.kkeeplng Set, and about KIGHTY- - VIVK per ence. h ship wreckers began to dump bags ot rent of the Governnvnt etrnurraplirra write the Sale begins promptly at 10 o'clock A. M. Shorthand system that we leach TIIK HEST evisugar overboard. Crows from coast dence that our rouraee are TIIK IIK8T. Men inexperienced in road work guard stations having arrived on tbo Mr. Baughman, Mr. Moss or myself will show the farm at any time. Notify us and we willbe, s Ire will most likely loso money taking scene, a method was found of convoy Take, IIYMAIU our day of Sale. Mercantile lljokkvrplnir Curse or our Simplified contracts, besides making it ing the bags to the beach, glad to meet the L. & N. train or the Southern train at any time before or on Shorthand Couree, the latter courae constating of road hard on engineers to get a where they wore hauled for mllos to a and no protection whatTlllltTV LKSSONS. and wa guarantee you from doubly The sale will be positive both of the land and stock. No suitable storehouse. IKS totl25amnnthasauunaa you qualify. Money good Job. absolute sale. purchaser. I Ed.lor-ln-Ch- The Citizen NATIONAL WAR WORK CAMPAIGN Titanic Auction SALE Thursday, September 19th will sell for J. H. Baughman 510 . ACRES OF LAND and J. H. Baughman will sell 510 The Cream of Boyle County hs er 750 Cattle, and a Lot of Mares and Mules 00 1 Once in a Lifetime is the Opportunity Offered to Purchase such a Farm slioo-inaki- S ' y ' SUB-DIVISIO- CATTLE er at MARES AND MULES dress-poultry- Urgent e Six-year-o- ld eight-week- Clvll-Se- n d buck If notaatlaflnl, Twuhundred thousand aatia, fled, money making former atudenta, Clip, fill out, and send ua the following couiwn: ever. We will be in the hands of the An COUPON COLUCE. Nssk.ill. Tsea.: Send me FltKK. your buuk on Home Study, and tell ma about your new plan of tvachlna the plan whereby It la EASY to learn. 11V MAIL llookktwpinir, Shorthand, t'emnanahlp, etc. This notice waa clipped from TUB CITIZEN, llerra. Ky. DRAUCIION'S SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS FROM AND NOTIONS Mr. Baughman, who is known by all cattle men, will have charge of the Cattle Sale and Swinebroad will be in charge of the Land Sale. ' inquire of J. H. Baughman, Danville, Ky., Phone, County, For futher particulars as to 1802, and as to the land. Live-Stock OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON RICHMOND KENTUCKY Youra truly, SWINEBROAD The Real Estate Man of Lancaster. Kentucky W. E. Moss, Advertising Manager (Name Addreaal In Two Weeks a New Student Has More Friends in Berea Than Anywhere Else Pago Six. THE CITIZEN Seplembor 12, 1018 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Kobirt F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator ROCKCASTLE COUNTY WHEAT AND SHEEP CAMPAIGN SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING 1st Door Training that adds lo your general education. FOR YOUNG-- MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Dricklaying, Printing, Comnicrco and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Sclcnco, Dressmaking, Cooking, Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science C0TTA0E CHEESE which aro bearing so hardly on,lho poor and the nioro moderate wngo voltage earners in our country, aro partially Over cheese has been made and consumed duo to tho shortage of supplies in in lioincs as nVestillof tho campaign the world's market and llio saving to Increase the making and consump which can be made will lessen the tion of cottage cheese of good quality prices lo those of our own people undertaken Inst spring by tho Dairy who must he our llrst solicitude. with the E.xtrarls from Hoover Bulletin. Division Statu Relations Service of tho United States Department of Agrleul-ur- e. A LITTLE SAVED BY EACH MEANS MORE rOOD rOU ALL Educntlonnl work has been If each of tho 22,000,000 families dono in 10 states, largely through the instrumentality of the women in the Utdted Stales saved, each homo demonstration agents. Over, week Ono pound of wheat floilr. Ono 2,000 meetings and demonstrations! have been held lieforo 100,000 peo- pound of beof. Ono pound of pork. ple. As a result 11,100 persons have! Ono pouhd of sugar This would mean-F- our iipen encourrigeil to lake up the hundred and fifty thousand of cottage cheese. Not only hns the manufacturing end been sacks or 112500 barrels of Hour n demonstrated hut uses in cookery week. .Threo pounds of beef a week to hnvH also been explained. The caut-- I pnign. the results of whlolt will each of 0,000,000 soldlors. One-ha- lf pound of pork a day lo continue to spread, has shown the a ineatH eiich of 7,3:10,000 eoldiers . people of tho United States Four ounces of sugar a day to of utilizing skim milk in the homo anil creamery in the preparation of each of 18,000.000 soldiers and civilians in thu wtir stricken countries. it valuable Umm, PR00RESS OF County Agent Spenco. nssisted ly llio magistrates and ofllcors of Farmers' Gluh of Rookcastlo County, will conduct a Wheat and Sheep Campaign, beginning September 17. 'J'ho plan is ! hold two meetings in each magisterial district at night. Tlimw meetings are lo bo located by (In? magistrate. The. magistrate of each district will ride two days and nights witli County Agent Spcnco ami help him with the meetings and daily visits witli farmers. Government Pledge Hooks and the Ned. While, and Dine Cards will bo at . cadi meeting for farmors to sign. Bvrry section of Rookcntlo County will liavp a meeting held for the purpose of discussing wlient and sheep and dog law in September. All fanners are asked to read the for following article "Direction Crowing Wheat," As much wheat as the farmers of the. United States can possibly raise is needed. Knowing this, no farmer in Kentucky will let anything provent him from sowing every possible aero of wheat this fall. DIRECTIONS FOR GROWING WHEAT Seed and Varieties to cover trash and loosen up cnougl soil to rover tho seed. After disk ing, a plank drag should be used, to level the land. If it is necessary to disk deeply to cover trash, as is sometimes truo of corn land, a. rot ler should be used to compact tho seed bed. When land is plowed, the should be dono ns early as the removal of the preceding crop per mits, in order that the seed bed may be gotten firm. The later the plow ing is doim, the greater the neces sity for tlioro working, especially rolling. Without any exception it pays to prepare a seed bed some time before sowing the seed, if it can possibly bo done.- YOUNG money-earnin- PEOPLE CAMPAIGN 580,000 pounds of Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, wo can put you with olhors llko yourself and givo cbanco for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course man-ufaclu- ro Time of Planting Experiments have shown that Oc toher 1 to 10 is tho safest time lo plant wheat in Kentucky, everything considered. In southern parts of the State it is safer to wait until October 10 to 20, when there seems much danger of Hessian lly attacks. I.ate seeding is the only possible way id controlling this pest. Seeding Wheat It pays to sow live or six pecks of seed per acre in Kentucky. Tho Station has proved this by repealed Except under the experiments. most favorable conditions, as when wheat is sown rather early on rich tobacco land, or on fallow land, six pecks per acre pays better than five, lleware of seedmen who advertise varieties of wheat which require a seeding of only a peck or two per acre. Tlioro is absolutely no variety of wheat that gives as profitable- yields at this rate as at five lo six pecks per acre. Probably the most satisfactory drill is the single disk type that puts the drill rows seven or eight have inches apart. Experiments shown no advantage in having the rows closer than this. The much advertised four inch drills give no better yield than tho ordinary type, if indeed as good. Wheat should never bo sown deeper than necessary to get the seed in moist soil and perfectly covered. Many poor stands of wheat are duo to covering unnecessarily deep. Wheat should be drilled carefully so that there will be no skips and wide spaces between the drill rounds. Poor drilling frequently contributes considerably to low yield. For thoso who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going thru Collego and deslro more general education. It also gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start In study and expect to carry it on by tbcmsclvcs. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses aro so arranged that young pcoplo can teach through llio summer and fall and attend sohool through tho winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of study. Read Dinsmoro's great book. "How to Teach a District School." ' 5th Door nils Berea's Preparatory Academy Course is tho straight road to College best training In Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and nil preparatory subjects. Tho Academy is now Borea's largest department. 6th Door courses A Berea College in all advanced subjects. , The varieties of wheat generally grown in Kentucky are the best for this State. These are Fultz, a smooth white chaff variety; Cur-relProlific, having a smooth bead with red chaff; Fulcaster, a bearded varioty, Mediterranean or Four-rowFulU, Poolo and Harvest King. If necessary to buy seed, one of these varieties should be chosen, and, if possible, the seed should bo bought in the immediate locality. Home grown seed is just as good as Northern seed, if reasonably clean ami pure. No farmer can afford to seed from buy enough high-prica distance to plant his entire crop, and pay freight charges in addition, just to have absolutely pure seed. A moderate admixture of other will not decrease the yield. The important thing is to have seed free from rye, cheat, and especially cockle and onions. Seed wheat should be cleaned in order to remove light shrunken grains, ilirl, and other impurities, 'iliero is no advantage in screening out small grains if they are plump. Smut Treatment Stinking smut has caused widespread loss in Kentucky this year. It is practically impossible to buy seed that is entirely free from it. Consequently, not a bushel of wheat should be planted this fall without llrst treating it for smut The formaldehyde treatment is easily given, is very effective, and it has largely supplanted tho bluestone treatment. It is applied as follows: Spread tho wheat out on a floor or clean canvas and sprinkle until thoroly wet with a solution made by adding ono pound of formaldehyde to a barrel (50 gallons) of water. Then shovol into a heap and cover with canvas or sacks for a fow hours. Spread and dry sufficiently to sow. Fertilizing Wheat No fertilizers should be used in tho Central Bluegrass section this fall. In the fertilizer tosts, conducted by tho Experiment Station, a profitable increase lias never been obtained on wheat, in the Central IMuugrass section, by tho uso of any kind of commercial fertilizer at sowing time. Hvorywhoro outside of tho Illue-gra- ss which soution a fertilizer biipplios phosphorous only should bo used. No farmer can afford to uso commercial nitrogen and potash-a- t prosont pricos, oven if they givo some increaie, which is entirely unlikely. Acid phosphate, sloamod bono meal, or basic slag supply phosphorous. Two hundred pounds pur aere of ono of thoso should be used on every aoro of wheat sown in the State this fall outside Of the llluegmpi region. The cxperinveuU of tho Station on iU soil Heidi in various areas of Die SUte have shown remarkable iimrediM from the uso of lima on all soils where phosphorous is iipcmImI. (1 round limeline. iwil in ouuuMlioti with phosphorous, is certain to be profitable, provided it van be obtained at a reasonable l's ed ed va-riti- cs This is tho crown of tho whole Institution, and provides standard Temporary Raise In Board is forced by twenty-fiv- e, years tho board has remained tho unusual situation in which tho whole country it impossible for us to livo on the samo money This adds $6.00 to tho former expenses of tho expenses of tho boys, but still leaves tho schools and "cheaper than staying at home." by tho term, board by tho half term. war conditions. For samo in Berea, but the finds itself now makes as we have in tho past the girls and I15C0 to cost half that at other feo and room HAND Or WOMAN Ninety per cent of American food parses through llio hands of women, In no other field do small things, when multiplied by lOO.OOO.OiH) poo-- I pie. count for so much. The guid ing hand of woman in the home can alone control this matter. A single pound of broad saved weekly for each person will increase our export surplus of wheal UK). noo.iKNI bushels, and an avearge saving of 2 cents on each meal every day for each person will save to the nation for war purposes $2,000,000,-- 1 ooo per annum. Food conservation is not alone a war question. The high prices. THE GUIDING THE HOME Tho home that institution for which and by which all other institutions in the world oxist. Put the samo intelligence nnd training into tho making of the home that Is given to great business enterprises. The home Is producing the future men and women the greatest crop of all. In order In provide n mobilization place for American nurses sent to Italy, the Amerionn Hoi! Cross will organize a nurses' center under the supervisiotyif Miss Sarah Shaw, nt Rome. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, Incidental Installments rent are as follows: FALL TERM Expenses lor Boys VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACADEMY AND NORMAL COt LKflK i t Incidental Feo Room $ 5.00 0.00 7.00 1255 Board. 7 weeks Amount due Sept. II. HUB.. 2155 Board, 7 weeks, duo Oct. SO.. 12.25 '30.50 Total for Term 7.00 1255 7.00 12J25 71 2555 1255 "37.50 2055 1255 .Mill - v 'm Ri7i Tt V-rJT- -' err 3850 Expenses for Girls Incidental Feo Room $ 5.00 7.00 1050 t Board, 7 weeks Amount due Sept- - 11, IU18.. 22.50 2350 Board, 7 weeks, due OL 30.. 1050 1050 BOY SCOUTS FIND BLACK Total for Term '33.00 '31.00. '35 DO WALNUT This docs not includo tho dollar deposit nor money for books or About 15,000.000 feet of black walnut timber has been located and laundry. its existence reported to the Forest Special Expenses In Addition to Incidental Fee Business Service by the Hoy ScouLs sinco they 'it Winter Serine $10.00 $14.00 $12.00 were called upon by the President Stenography and Typewriting ., 1 (.00 10.00 to assist tho Government in locat- Bookkeeping (brief course) .... 12.00 TOO 7.00 0.00 ing this, timber for gunstock and Bookkeeping (regular course) ., propellor material. Tho Boy Scouts Business course for students in other departments: send tho reports to the Forest Ser9.00 1050 750 Stenography vice, where the information is comTypewriting, with ono hour's piled and then forwarded to the War 5.00 0.00 7.00 uso of instrument Department. The Government itself Com. Law Com. Qeog., Com. is not buying, the walnut, but sonds 1.80 150 Arith., or Penmanship, each.. 2.10 out the information to manufacturIn no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. ers working on Government All students do some work with their bands from six to six teen hours a week as janitors or in tho farm, carpenter shop, print Portablo wooden huts for uso in ing office, laundry, boarding hall, ofilce, etc., and reccivo pay which Franco will be shipped from this reduces their expenses. country, in response to a requost young man or young woman can get an education Any from the Commissioner to France. it Berea if there is the will to do so. An appropriation of 5153,102 has been made by the War Council for If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be this pucpoSe. in school the full year, by all means thoy snould enter for a courso dur ing tho winter and spring terms. able-bodied 0.00 7.00 1050 I 7.00 7.00 1050 2450 1050 What is a Branch House? where you can use it Both are the natural result of growth and development in the living thing they belong to. Swift & Company Branch Houses are located in distributing centers all over the country. They are fitted out with refrigerating equipment to keep meat cool, sweet and fresh. Each one is in personal charge of a man who believes in what Swift & Company is doing for people and wants to help do it. They are directed by men who have spent years learning how to get better meat cheaper to the places where it is needed. Meat is shipped to the branch houses direct from the packing plants in Swift & Company's refrigerator cars, in such quantities that it can be disposed of while fresh and sweet. Your meat dealer comes here to buy your meat for you unless someone else can treat him better then we can. So you need the branch house in order to live well; and the branch house and th packing plant need each other.in order to be useful to you. the packing organization where what the packing plant does for you is put The Branch House is the place in CINCINNATI MARKETS. Hay and Grain. Com No. J wliltu fl.SOO l.83, No. 3 white $1.75fi7'I.SO, .No. 2 jellow $1.70ft 1.711. No. yellow $l.U"il.70, No. -mixed SI.trvfi l.7r, No. a mixed $l.UO? I. 0., white cur $l.701.7r, yellow cur $1.0.10! 1.7U, mlieU ear $1.00 l.li.1. 1 Hay No. timothy .10:12, HtnuUaril M).MU'M, No. 2 !0t( IIO.W, No. 1 clover mixed $'MM)f'Jii.r), No. ."I Tho public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers and advanced pupils should not bo idle through tho long winter months but should be studying in Berea where tho best education can be gotten for least money. Applicants must bring or tend a testimonial showing that they an above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some rellabli teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advico writo to the Secretary, 1 New Oats clover L'iie'-'-7. white No. 2 mixed 72C72VjC, No. 3 mixed 70 No. 2 white 73c, No. It while 73e, utiind-nn- 7,'V6'"3c, l utter, Eggs and Poultry. Butter Whole milk erenmery extras HMc, centralized ercumury extnm IS V4c, C71r. MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Prime firsts He, flrntn Una ordimiry flnttH HUr. l.le Poultry 1H lb and over, 2So; lb, Hoc; fowl, I I lis and under 1 over, ahc; do, uiidur llw, 27c; roost-ur- n 1 llrts 5()c. llir, Berea College Hospital Best Equipment and Service at Lowest Cost. ' Wards for Men and for Women, Private Rooms, Baths, Electric Service. Sun-parlo- Hie. Live Stock. Ihitclier uteors, uxtrtt $U 1B.50, xmhI to diolie $12Q1 1, common to fulr Wl.BU; liflfwra, extra $110 12..10, kmmI to clioU o $106' 10.7ft, coin moil to fair 7ttu.X; cow, extra $0.75 II. 50, good to deilee $li.Vl(tlXO. IK.."0ji 10.25, fair to Culvett Kmin good $irdltJ5, eummoii mid largo Cuttlu ' 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. SSH). medium 1208'Uo, tnm Wluxit grows best in a (Inn seed hinder $11611.7(1, common to cliolco lioHvy bod. Undor no oireumitnncoahould rut. urn 5111.00. Unlit bhlppum $100 Hip laiul bo plowed wbon wheat fol- lli.UO, pin (no lli4 and tuts) $100 price. Preparation 7ll. Hint Selected of the Seed Bed $ IS. fto & 20, heavy dilpperx Kod to choice puckers and Swift & Company, U. S. A. lows oorn, tobaoeo. Sheep Itatni $10.78fftl, good to hotuis or any oultivntod crop. Tho choice $10910.70, coimuou to fulr $3 disking 10. best preparation is a light oowpoas, soy IK..M. Robert H. Cowley, M.D., Physician Mrs. Anna Powell Hackett, Superintendent Get to Berea Sept. 11 with $30 for First Payments, and $70 More in Reach for 5 Half-Ter- m Installments. Keptt'inbiT IHFBOVED 12, 1018 TIIK CITIZEN THE DESTINY Or MAN By Charlos Spurgcon Knight ingo Seven THE GULF RRIDQED AFTER THE WAR WHAT? CRUCIFIED KITTEN BATED DEATH TRAP UNirOIH INTE1NATI0NAL (Hr Ilev. I H FlTKWAThlt, I). I) Teacher of Kngllih Illbla In tlia Mood) llililo Inatllule of C'IiIcbko.) (Oil'riM, 1PIX. tir Wwitffn Nrw.pupr t'nlnn. 9JNMSO100I Lesson LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 22 LIFE FRUITS OF THE CHRISTIAN I,KS80N TKXT8 Mnttliaw nml ye nr Christ's; ami's. -- I Corlnthlnni 3:21-2- 25:14.30; 6:1 OOI.DKN TKIIT-A- II thlna 1 nre ymir nnd Christ tl nii DMVOTIONAti ;'S mi ItKADINO-aftlntln- 1 ADDITIONAL TKACIIKIIH-I'nal- MATHltlAI, 17:15; Ig.ilnh 2:10; 6:1-- 11:11 For Aetn 16 25; Itomnrm I. The Parable of the Talents. Thin imrnhti', llko thnt of thp Ton Virgin, If nssoclntrd with the second coining of Christ. In lintli lnMnncoi there Is evident nn unprepiiredness on the pnrt of the pcoplo. In tin' firm ense thcro In failure of the tnwnrd life; In tin second, thero Ik fnlltirc to usV the KlflK which hnve been entrusted tn them. Tht first vns fnlltire to wutch; ihc second wns fill lure to work. Ily InkntH Ik mennt, tin Rifts which Clod Una entrusted to lit h servnnts. It mny lip natural endowments, speclnl emblements of Iho Spirit, or It tuny he the Kospel of Jesus Christ. With refer-encp to these tnlents note: 1. Their tllstrlhutlon (vv. M. IB). (I) A sovereign one. The servants belong to the Lord ns well ns the money. (2) An Intelligent one. The distribution wns mnde on thp bnsls of thp nhlllty of ench servnnt. The reason one tnnn received one tnlent win hecntisp the I.ord knew thnt he would he Incnpnhlo of using two or five. (3) A purposeful n?. The tnlents were given to he traded with. They were not clven for the servant's own use, for the enrichment hut of the ninster. 2. Kmployment of the tnlents (vv. stock-ln-trnd- o lfl-18- In this employment nil the servnnts recognized thnt tlie tnlents did not mnn to them. The mnn put their nnd the tnlents to use. which resulted In n Inrge Incrense. It Is nlwnys true thnt the right use of tnlents Increnses them. mnn hid his In the The enrth. The unmtstnknble sign of the mnn Is thnt lie Is hiding nnd his tnlent. The men ore nlwnys husy. 3. Thp nccounllng for the tnlents g d d d (1) Its certnlnty. There Is n dny coming when the Ixinl's servnnts shnll give nn ncconnt to him for the use they hnve mnde of their tnlents. (2) The time of. This Is nt the coming of the Lord. Thoso who nro using their tnlcomes ents will rejoice when the thnt they mny present unto him their tnlents with Incrense. Hut the mnn will hnve fenr nnd drend ngnlnst that dny. (3) The Judgments nnnnunced. To thp faithful there was reward. This reward consisted of praise : "Well done ;" promotion : "ruler over many things" anil entrnnce "iion the Joy of the Lord." Kor the fnlthless one there was awful punishment which g consisted of reproach "slothful ;" stripped and cast Into outer darkness. II. Characterises of the Subjects of the Klnodom (Mntt. These beatitudes nre connected with ench other with the strictest order of logtcnl sequence. They set forth the characteristics of those who nre subjects of the kingdom. They fnll Into three groups: four In the first, three In tho second, nnd two In the third. 1. Poverty of spirit (v. 3). To he imor In spirit does not mean to be without money, hut to come to the end of self, to lie In n state of nbso-lut- e splrltunl beggary, hnvlng no imiu-- er to niter his condition or make himself better. 2. A profound grief becnuse of this spiritual bankruptcy (v. I). The mourning here Is not becnue of enres, but n keen consciousness of guilt before n holy Clod. 3. A hutublp submission to Clod's will nnd obedience to his commnnds without asking the reason why (v. ft). This Is the outgrowth of mourning for spiritual Insolvency. 4. An Intense longing to conform to the laws of the kingdom (v. 0). Hnvlng received tho righteousness of Christ ns n freo gift, every desire of his soul Is to bo filled with righteousness. !5. Merciful (v. 7). At this stnge the subjects of tho kingdom take on tho Christ was character of the King. merciful; his followers will he likewise. 0. Purity of heart (v. 8). This heart purity begins by hnvlng our henrts sprinkled from nn evil conscience with tho blood of Christ, and Is mnlntnlned by living In fellowship with him. Those who hnve puro hearts can see God everywhere. 7. Peacemakers (v. 0). Those who have been reconciled to flod by Christ not only live In pence, but diffuse peace. 8. Suffering for Christ's sake (v. 10). Tho world hated Christ and crucified Win. Those who live for him shall suffer persecution (II Timothy 3:12). 0. Suffer reproach (v. 11). It means axvay." suffering under false charges. In such In the light of such n prospect, esse, we shall glory In It becnuso It n and xvllh such n brings great reward In heaven. before us. daro wo call oured Ciod-givhe-In5:1-12). plow-shareGod-givopro-gra- (vr. 19-30- ). Tim thrilling, tiling nbout n inoun-Inln climb is not so niucl, tho of breathing rnrlfycd nir, the splco of ilaiiKer, or tho Joy of overcoming iliniculties, ns the. senso of giNllikeness nnd soul expansion wlurh comes with the vision Unit spreads itself In matchless beauty nt one's feet. And the thrilling thing in human history is not so idiipIi man's mastery of tho pbyslcnl forces, ns bis gradually Increasing appreciation of the universe in which ho lives, and bis slowly developing conception of tho linn! destiny of the race. Tho real development of man lias been in mind rather than in muscle; In vision moro than in vitality. We ran (nice the expansion of bis soul from (he nnrrow egoism, and ciiinpaiiiouless solitude of Adam to the magnanimity and world embracing thought of n John II. MotL and between theses two lietween tho llrt man nnd (his man of tho we see the human soul expanding to wrap its arms of nffco-tin- ii and protection about tho family about the wife and her dependent children, and about the clan that larger family for whose success and glory even wife and children might be forgotten ami the hearts' blood freely spilled. Hut the soul of man is too highly endowed, too much like its Creator, to bo salislled with the love of family and clan nlono. I. ike a rose bud opening to the sunshine, his nlTeclions grew to include, Ins city, his state, and bis nation, until today wo boo some of the nations so madly intoxicated with this lovo of race and native land thnt they have sot about forcing their national ideals upon all of mankind, and in the process have drenched whole countries in blood nnd set n hundred rivers running crimson to tho sea. Time was when this would have been called glorious and brave, but that time has passed, for the soul of man is nbout to make another upward step. He is about to step from national patriotism to world patriotism from love of country to love of the whole human race. And il is the high privilege the proud distinction of our Country our own beloved America to carry its starry Hag at the head of tjje mighty host who have drawn their swords not for personal gain; not for national honor; not to possess some coveted territory or some hoard of yellow gold hut that men of every color, rare, and country may enjoy, with rights of holy us. the liberty. It's coming can't you bear it? Put your ear to the ground: Helen to the whispering breezes; see it. written in tho glory of the xuiiset; read it in the myriad shining worlds that deck' tho azure robes of night. The babbling brooks repeat it; the thundering cataracts announce it; the ocean waves declare it: all nature, all nations, all Hie starry worlds, and all the white winged messengers that crowd the jasper walls of heaven, watch tho purpling East and wait the coming day. The day that sages havo longed for and prophets foretold: that poets and musicians havo woven Into song and story nnd twined about the hearts of men. That glorious day when 'The 'earth shall be full of the knowledge of tho Lord as tho waters cover the sea tho day in which "they shall boat their s, and JJioir swords into spears into pruning books, when nation shall not lift up sword against nation, neither shall they learn war any more when the Kingdom and dominion, nnd tho grealnoss of tho Kingdom under tho whole heaven shall be given to the pcoplo of the Saints or tho Most 'High, whoso Kingdom is an ovorlasting Kingdom and all dominions shall servo and obey Him.' That glorious day when Christ shall reign supremo oxer a world redeemed; when men shall be brothers; xvhen Jovo is Inxv. and justice xvalks in spotless while, with Mercy on ono band and Trulli on tlio otbor. When man shall come into his own; and tho "help meet" God gave him shall no longer toil in his footsteps, but walk by his side, his honored equal, his counselor, and his friend. Thai glorious day "W'hon tho ransomed of tho Lord shall return and come to Ziou with songs nnd over-lastiJoy upon their beads, when they shall obtain joy and gladness, ami sorrow anil sighing shall floo . ever-wideni- ng prcs-enLbo- ur uiion our own lives. Daro xvo pray "Thy Kingdom come. Thy will bo done on earth as it is In Heaven," and then refuso to make the sacrl-llc- o necessary to bring that Kingdom in? II scorns lo mo thero is but ono Wo must ccaso to think answer: or speak of my life, my family, my friends, my plans, my church, my denomination, or my money and begin to think and speak of human life as sacred and holy; of tho families of other nations as being as precious in God's sight ns our own; of the Kingdom of Christ ns of far Procter linporlanco than any church or group of churches, mid of tho universal brotherhood of man as the ono great prize to bo won at any The coming of prohibition wilt bo a real blessing to the Americnns of German birth and descent il will bridge the gulf thai lias separated them from the rest of the people. German brewers have used tho Ger man American Alliance lo make n language barrier between the German Americans nnd their neighbors. The liquor Interests havo tried to keep their countrymen in beer gardens talking nbout tho fatherland and denouncing the "temperance fanatics" when they should have been mingling with their nnd in improving social conditions. The end has como; with the exit of this sodid and conscienceless group that grew rich by poisoning cosL Let us then be xvbat tho world minds ns well as the bodies of llioir believes us lo be Christian Ameri- brothers, the men and women of cans, with hearts big enough lo take Teuton slock can b'ecomc n pari of in all mankind; souls brave enough living, aspiring, progressive Amor-le- a. ' to make any sacrillce; eyes that Tho boys, returning from the never slumber, nnd wills that laugh at ob'slaoles, though piled as high nrmy, xvill bring back tho spirit of as heaven: and xvith faith in God; comradeship, and, having learned faith in earh other; and failh in tho fallacy of the nrgumcnt that the holy cause for xvhich wo strive, beer is a necessity, will enter uplet us as ono mighty united pcoplo on the sober work of citizenship wflli clear brains, steady nerves, march forward till our heaven-bor- n banner emblem of liberty nnd and a hope that they have before union shall float triumphant above not known. Prohibition will be a boon to nil lo none moro than to a world at peace. German Americas W. J. Dryan, in MY DltEAM the Commoner. I slept! I dreamed that the war was won KENTUCKY DISTILLERS BELIEVE That righteous Peace blessed ChristPROHIBITION IS SURE endom, Kentucky Distilleries and , The And all the matin bells of earth Warehouse Company, nnd .Tulius Chimed forth in clear, melodious Kessler anil Company, whisky dealmirth! ers of Louisville, arc offering for Tho winds from far cacli trembling sale at public auction their onco lucrative and gigantic business of breeze Drought wave on wave of harino whisky production. The auction applies to all properly except nies, whisky in storage bold by tho two And every breaker on tho shore concerns In Kentucky, and embraces Heat rhythmically, "War no morel" twenty distilleries and many whisky While all the stars together sang, brands xvhich nre known thruout As through tho world tho message the world. Xot only are Hie brands rang. and properly to lie sold, but tho The Gates of Paradise stood wide. good will. This latter item is hard Where angel hosts, lo trace in view of the enactment Chanted 'rom dawn to scltini: sun of prohibition legislation. "The Kingdom of the Lord has This action on tho part of these come! companies, the largest in tho country dealing in straight whiskies, A voicol n voico makes it seem that tho adoption of Droko on my car, xvar-tiprohibition is considered So low at first to lie simply tho prelude lo the I scarce could hear. eternal banishment of liquor. It Persistently,-I- t marts the exit of tbeso companies Tho World's Money System Should Bo Stabilized and, Perhaps, Unified When peace comes, tho world's commerce will havo a tendency lo How back lo its old channels. Im port nnd export trado xvlll bo and duties must be paid. loin paper calise of depreciation money and llucluatiou in its value these duties xvill have to bo paid, in most cases, in gold and, as n result, unless suitablo preventive measures arc installed, tho financial world may at any tlmo bo greatly disturbed and perhaps demoralized. The welfare of the world after tho x ar xvill depend largely upon tho stability of trade, and to stabilize trade there should be a sound, well established system of international tlunncc. While it may bo that tho world is not yet ready to adopt tho ideal plan of a universal money system with a single unit of value fur all nations, it would seem to bo entirely feasi ble to establish an international lliianeial board, similar to the Fed eral Reserve Hoard of this country. Such nn institution would undoubt edly exert a powerful influence in steadying world llnanco and trade; it could act as an international clearing bouse; it might regulate, to a large extent, the ebb and floxv of gold; it would have a powerful influence in determining interest and exchange rates; it would provide n safe method for dealing with the delicate problems likely lo ariso regarding the hugo outstanding quantities of war bonds; and il could also warrant the issuance of gold notes which might prove lo be tho flrststep towards the adoption of a uniform international money system. The plan also would afford an opportunity to utilizo the best brains of the world in dealing not only xvith problems of finance and trade, but also with tho many questions which are likely to arise in connection with tho adjustment of international relations afer the war. 1 The following copyrighted arllclo from the Press Publishing Company, Noxv York, is n further illustration ' of German treachery and unspeakable cruelty: During tho recent operations ot the Allies It fell lo the Fourth Drillsli Army lo reoccupy n town xvhen Hip" Germans retreated from it. As they xvero making their way through the strccols of the town, a group of them wcro arrested by a sight that startled and shocked even men inured to Iho borrows of xvar. On n door of ono of the houses a kitten xxas hanging by 'its forcpaxvs, which had been nailed to tho wood. The wrelohed creature, which might havo been where it xvas found at least nn hour or txvo, was mexving pileously in agony and struggling desperately with its hind legs to release itself. With the natural instinct of pity for n suffering dumb animal, ono of the Drilisb soldiers rushed rd lo release tho kitten. Ho pulled out tho nails that plerc-cits paws, but tho moment he did so thero xvas a flash and roar, and his mutilated and dismembered body xvas flung across the street. A hidden explosive charge bad been set olT by the withdrawal of tho nails. The retreating Docile had laid his trap and baited it with a kitten nailed lo a door. He calculated such an appeal to British humanity would bo irresistible, and lie wa3 war-scarred for-xva- right. COMPARATIVELY SAFE "So your boy, Josh, is in tho army?" "Yes,''replied Mrs. Corntosscl; "and xve're mighty proud of him." "Suppose something happens to him?" , "Well, wo haven't thought much about that. When Josh gets into a mix-u- p, he 'most invariably ain't tho ono that something happens to." ' THOUGHT LOANS TO OUR ALLIES POWER thrilled mo through: as manufacturers. credit of $500,000,-00- 0 made by the United States" Treasurer to Great Dritian on August 30. This brings tho total of credits to Great Dritian to The total advances to all of Iho entente allies noxv amounts to S7.092-- 50,000. An additional xvns 3,725,-000,000. "I was out motoring the, other day." "So?" "Yes; and I came to a river, but could find no means of getting my machine across." "Well, what did you do?" "Oh. I just sat down and thought it over." i liristian ence? Hoy? "This xvondrous joy Is not for you, My cup of woe you drank it not Partook not of pain. Those only who havo sown in tears Shall reap in joy again I" cried aloud nxxokel I knew! "Lord, xvhat wilt Thou have me to do?" Emily Louise Whiting I On Friday, September 20th I WILL SELL AT CONVERSION OF LIBERTY ' BONDS ' The privilege of conversion which arose in consequence of the issue per cent bonds of the Third of Liberty Loan xvill expire on Xovem-- I her 9 next and under existing laxv cannot lie extended or renewed. Do-lin exercising tho privilege will the liank- result in ing institutions of the country and the Treasury Department by mak- -, ing it necessary to handle nil conversions nt last moment and may result in many cases in the loss of tho privilege of conversion alto gether. Holders of coupon bonds nre strongly advised to exchange them for registered bonds in order to protect themselves against the risk of loss, theft, and destruction of their bonds. The banks thruout tho country, os a matter of patriotic service, xvill doubtless all assist bondholders in converting and registering thoir bonds. 5 ay over-burdeni- ng PUBLIC AUCTION 921 - ACRES - 921 OF GARRARD COUNTY LAND, PROMPTLY AT lO O'CLOCK.' THREE ADJOINING FARMS 560 Acres for Chas. Dietrich. 221 Acres for A. P. Sloan. 140 Acres for Henry Moore. LOCATION: On the Dietrich pike, one from Lancaster, Nicholasville and Lexington pike. 10 miles from Lancaster, 8 miles from Burgin, 10 miles from Nicholasville, li miles from consolidated graded school, 2 miles from hemp, grain and stock market, 2 miles from thriving village BRYANTSVILLE - in the FAMOUS CAMP DICK ROBINSON section of Garrard County. LOOK FOR THE BIG SIGN at the mouth of Dietrich pike. IMPROVEMENTS: On the DIETRICH Farm there is located on different tracts a 5 room Uwelling, hall and two porches, another 5 room dwelling, a four room housej 3 stock barns, two tobacco barns and an 18 ACRE Tobacco barn, Dairy House and other buildings. On the SLOAN Farm a 2 story, 9 room dwelling, 2 halls, 3 porches, basement, large stock barn, 10 acre tobacco barn, servants room in yard, cribs, sheds and all out buildings, 2 tenant houses.. On the MOORE Farm, a modern 9 room metal roof Bungalow, halls, porches and basementi new stock barn, 8 acre tobacco barn, tenant house, AN ORCHARD OF 800 FRUIT TREES. The land is in cultivation as follows; On the Dietrich farm, 75 acres in corn, 25 acres tobacco ' 50 acres plowed and 90 acres to be plowed for wheat. Balance in grass. On the SLOAN Farm 50 acres corn, 12 acres tobacco, 70 acres stubble. Balance in grass. On the MOORE Farm, 75 acres corn, 8 acres tobacco, balance in oat stubble and grass. This farm has level front yard right on the pike. The Dietrich farm will be divided and sold in 7 separate tracts, some with and some without improvements. 130 acres, 140 acres, 185 acres, 40 acres, 30 acres, 20 acres and 15 acres; The SLOAN farm into 4 tracts 100 acres, 60 acres, 40 acres and 20 acres. The MOORE farm 140 acres will be sold as a whole. Any two or more tracts may be combined to suit the bidders. ,) LISTEN- - This Land is all fertile, heavy producing limestone soil, will grow Hemp,1 Corn, half-mil- e v The boys go singing to victory over there. Let's go singing to over here. on The fnrlhor and faster our boys drivo tho Huns back towards Berlin, the faster xvo must mobillzo tho dollars that keep tliem going. , Tho follow xvho doesn't boliovo In advertising tbeso days probably uses a mustaohn cup, shios at n telephone, nnd hasn't heard tho returns on tho lloosex'olt-Parker election. ' in Quote the Dlbte. Scholnrs may quote Plato In their Htudles. hut the hearts of millions will quote, tho ItlMo at their dally toll, and draw strength from Its Inspiration as tho meadows druw tt from Ue brook. Conway. if selves elvilied and Christian we refuse to "do- our bit"? With tho cross of Christ above us and His words ringing In our oars, daro wo 11 v our eyes ami cantor our affections upon our own lltllo selfish ends; upon personal gains, or oven - You've seen an nuloless Sunday. Everlasting water on all the farms. I know land values, ami have sold LESS PRODUCTIVE land a little nearer town Imagine an nutoless Monday or at uuum.ii tne 1'Kii.u. i win sell these larms. I have sold every farm I have offered at Public Auction WHY A "SQUARE DEAL" no DY I!ippilWVP Tuesday or Friday on Iho front xvhen money These farms will our boys ore waiting for ammuni- chaser nets value for hisTHEM. and I know the kind of lands to" offer. PURCHASE PRICE.be up to the "llICH DoLlM R." DONT FAIL TO SEE TWO CHOI'S on any tract will pay the tion and food! They'll havo 'em If You men who are getting 6 per cent, invest in this land and make 25 per cent, to 50 per cent. EASY. xvo don't supply the funds. The owners at the farms or the undersigned will show them to you. Look before day of sale. FREE DINNER. For Further Particulars see us. Don't forget the date SEPTEMBER 20th. Wo all condemn tho tightwad who withholds Ills nionoy and doesn't liny bonds. How about tho publicity secretary or county chairman who withholds Ids' good ideas and doesn't morl help tho other fellow sell bonds. Use the Dnlletin to pass your good W. E. MOSS, Advertising Manager. hunches along. BOlIVER TJOND, Auctioneer. lobacco and Wheat. SWINEBROAD THE REAL ESTATE MAN. o LANCASTER, istnu K. Spring Comes But Once a Year "As a Man Soweth So Shall He Also Reap." Pago Eight. so much rain. THE CITIZEN The rain was badly needed; pastures aro almost dried up. Very few people attended tho Berea Fair from tbeso parts, and everybody Is hard at work. The grade over the Scaffold Cano hill is expected to bo rompleted this week, which will put n smllo on many faces as the travel from Clear Creek to Berea, is n hard days drive. Registering Day is all tho talk. Quito n crowd wero at Rockford, Sunday. Mrs. I. A. Bowman is' with her son, Robert, for n few, Henry Northern is home days. from Dayton for registration day. Dadle Todd has returned homo from bis visit with relatives and friend! in Madison and Garrard counties. While gono ho visited his sister, Mrs. Johason of near Silver Crook church, who is nearing her 89th birthday. No doubt this will be their last meeting while living, owWork-i- s ing to ago, 83 and 80 years. plentiful here anil hands scarce and high. W. C. Ogg and family, of Mississippi, are visiting friends and relatives here this week. Everybody is proud of their presence. Several of our boys had to answer Offer Uncle Sam's call last week. Thomas Seals, of Scaffold Cane, is preparing U. S. to move lo Berea in the near fu- John -- Soplombor 12, 1018 East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No forTMponJcnf e published unlrnt n li not for publication, but cidic In iercd In full hy thr writrr. Th name of tmd flih. Writ plulnljr. Public Auction Madison County Farm Lands Saturday. September 14, 1918 ing for n nurso at tho City Hospital, Louisville, is visiting home folks. I wish to correct a mlsuiko that appeared In my letter last week. OF It was Andy Shepherd (young Andy), who was on trial for the , killing of Abo Sams instead of Pros Shepherd. We wore misinformed as to the name. Wo regret very much that this mistako occurred. Abo Powell, Kerby Knob, 8 A. 03. Lloyd Sparks, who has been In WE WILL ON Willie Orbln Coffey, Drip Rock, 8 D. Illinois for somo lime, came home OS. Saturday. John Assessor last Joe Cepbads Abrams, Clover Bottom, Wright died Friday night. He had 2 A. 05. been sick for sometime with white , Thomas Sliiith, Bradshaw, 31 A. 90; swelling. Ho leaves a wife and scv. Levi Rodgcrs, Alcorn, 12 A. 07. oral children. Robert Gentry, Laramie, Terah Carico AT 2 O'CLOCK P.M. ON THE PREMISES Wyoming, 30 A. 08. Carico, S'epl. 0. Wo are having Pco-p- lo Clark Rose, Brazil, 03 A. 00. somo cool nights at present. Willis C. Sims, High Knob, 20 A. 100. are getting afraid their cane at public auction our farm known as the Reuben Kirby homestead, now belonging to ,Elisha Woods, Carico, 80 A. 101. will get the frost, nnd aro begin50 Wyatt and Dr. I Cornelius, consisting of 193 acres, less 9 acres now belonging to Samuel Mack Pcnington, Ethel, ning to make molasses. Brothor A. 102. James Lunsford, of Dreyfus, is Fowler, at Berea, Madison County, Ky. This is one of the most desirable farm s in the Archie Cox, Drip Rock, 02 A. 103. preaching at Flat Top at present. ture. community because of its location. Improvements consist of a good six room frame house Andrew McQueen, Parrot, 20 A. 101. Tho citizens of tills community are non Monieomcrv. Mauldin. 5 A. 103. beginning to save fodder. Mrs. Marand one of the best large stock barns in the community and all other necessary out buildCLAY COUNTY John Silas. Wild, Clover Bottom, 13 garet Baker is very poorly at this Vine ings. The place is well watered by wells, springs and ponds. The farm is located on the A. 100. writing. Jake Himes' son, Elibu, Vine. Sept. 0. Tho drought is Wallaceton pike adjacent to the town of Berea. In easy walking distance for children go-- ( Robert Jett Jones, Tyner, 8 C. 107. fell week, broken at last with plenty of rain. broke his arm ' Robert Pearl Settle, Bond, 70 A. 108. but anddoing nicely. W. last Evans, Born to Mr. and Mrs. Fin Penning- ing to college. Free school and church within ten minutes walk of the farm. II. is George Si'zcmorc, Nathanton, 100 A. of Lite, was visiting relatives of ton a line girl; her name is Sylva-ni- a. The place is susceptible of division and will first be offered in three tracts and then as 109. The flux is still raging In this this place. Saturday and Sunday. a whole and the bid accepted which realizes the most money. 02 . Lonnitf Young, Elvira, IS A. People aro planning to go to the vicinity. Mrs. William Pennington, Bond fair the 10th, 20th, 2lst of Sepwho has been very poorly with County Local Board The first tract to be offered consists of about sixty acres with house and all improveJackson tember. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Wil- flux, is improving. Aunt Oma Leg-oe- r, W. R. Creech, Chairman is one of the streets to Berea. A number of city lots age 81 years, died, with flux, ments fronting on a dirt road which liams aro preparing to go to HamilB. Hornsby, Clerk ton, this winter. Corn crops aro a tow years ago. Her body was have been sold adjacent to this tract on this road with good substantial citizen living theregood in these parts. Orbin Smith buried beside that of her husband, on. JACKSON COUNTY Part of this tract is now in corn and the rest in tobacco. is drilling a well for Jess Gabbard. near her old home. Mrs. Rebecca Big UiU Browning has the sympathy of the The second tract consists of about 100 acres and lies directly on the Wallaceton pike Big Hill, Aug. 2. Preaching serentiro community in the loss of her and about evening at M. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY mile from the city limits of Berea. About 20 acres of this tract it in corn, the vices every Sunday son. Benjamin F. Browning, who D. Bettlis place, by Rev. Howard Wildie rest in timber. Hudson and others from Bcrca. Wildie. Sept. 0. W. B. Sigman of died of pnemonia fever, in France. Evcryono invited to attend .these Ibis place left Wednesday of last Benjamin was a noble boy, ever-reaThe third tract consists of about 54 or 55 acres and lies on the same fjike as tract to do his duly. Aunt Rebecgood meetings. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. week for Chicago, where lie enters two but nearer to town and adjacent to town. This tract is very desirable. McKeehan have returned from a the Y.M.C.A. work. He enlisted ca Pennington, who has had the number Died Mr. and Mrs. flux, is able to bo out again visit with Charley Green, of Paris. for overseas duty. This land will be sold by the acre and above named tracts will be surveyed to each J. B. Neijly, who has been sick, is Will Ogg and children, of Missis- of flux, a few days aso. May Legecr, a short respective purchaser. better. Madison County Institute sippi, wero hero last week visiting aged three. She only lived The whole is a splendid farm and a desirable home and a good place to make money closed last Friday, being quite a Mrs. Ogg's brother, Freeman Kct-ra- n time after taking sick. Her remains success. II. S. Eubanks from LexPrivate Bill Gab- were taken to the family burying and school conditions no better in" the state. and family. ington was instructor. Everyone bard has been at home for a few irround. C. C. Clark and family, of TERMS: As this land is being sold subject to a master commissioner's lien and to seems to bo busy here. Eight new days from Camp Forest, Ga. He is Bond, spent last Sunday with Mr. being built. Mrs. witli some more of the boys from and Mrs. Harve Hurley, at this divide a partnership between ourselves, same will be sold for cash. tobacco barns are Jessie McHonc. Sr., who has been here. Bill says tho boys aro all place. R. L. Hurley, who has had .sick for some time, is better. Bal- feeling line and are anxious to gel flux, is reported better. Mrs. Alice lard Parson has been sick for some a lick at tho Germans. CLARK COUNTY time. Tho wholo community was Cook of Berea is visiting her sisLog Lick shocked by tho sad accident which ter, Mrs. Julia Branaman. Miss Log Lick, Sept. 8. Uncle John caused the death of Colonel Settle's Vula Reynolds and Tom Sigman stepson a few weeks ago. Mr. and eloped to Jcllico Friday night and Kerr died at Clintonvillo last WedMrs. Settlo havo tho sympathy of were married. The bride is a nesday and was bronchi here the community. tho daughter of Mrs. Sudio Reynolds; following day and buried in the wheat this year. Tobaccq cutting printed in France, entitled, tho belongings, for good prices. Gcorgo Big Hill, Sept. 2. Revival services tho groom, a son of Mr. and Mrs. G. Log Lick Cemetery. At the time of ld Stripes," which gives Hoskins sold a nico pair of his death be was eighty years old. is all the go, now. Tobacco is about 'Stars and ore being conducted at Pilot Knob M. Sigman, both of this place. horse mules lo Jasper crop. The farmers aro fuller details of the situation Ihan He was an old Union soldier and a one-ha- lf Church this week; everyone invited Logan Towery, who has had tylooking for big prices. Chester our daily papers printed here. All tho Hiighlclt for $325 Fin Ballard, of to attend. Mrs. Lucy Gordon, of phoid, is able to be out again. Ho resident of this community. Mr. and Elkins lias volunteered to the army honor and glory of victory will bo Mississippi, has gono home, and W. Mrs. Ab Eados were blessed last Paris, is visiting a few days with went to Berea today. Somo of carpenter's company; he is assigned ascribed lo our own dear soldiers C. Hoskins and Jack Stigall went her brother, Philip Hayes. Several the young folks of this place will Thursday by the arrival of a son to go to Lexington the 1st inst. Mrs. "over there." It makes tho heart with him. Charlie Ballard, who has which they named Walter Nelson. new barns have been built near enter school at Berea this week. Woods, of Estill County, Ada Gentry is very poorly at this glow with pride, only to read tho been working at Cincinnati, has Cash here. J. II. Wilson is having a new Mrs. Ella Franklin received n letter writing. Thomas Todd was very tributes of praise expressed in tho come homo lo register under tho bouse built. Whooping cough is from' her son, James Arthur Frank- bought two sucking calves from nearly killed at his saw mill, superlative degree, to the courago new selcctivo draft. C. C. McCluro Woods of this place, yesterday, raging in this district. J. H. Wil- lin, who is in France, that ho was Bud Saturday. Wo are having somo and intrepidity of the American has gono to London on 'business. son's children aro among the af- wounded in tho right arm and at ?r0 per head. Henry Frost bad very cold nights; it is getting close troops, in this interesting paper. Wade Jones is on tho sick list. the misfortune to get his right arm fected ones. Mrs. James Owens and thigh, and is in tho hospital but GARRARD COUNTY Itev. W. M. C. Hutchins attended yester- - to frost. It is reported that Thad children started for Illinois, Mon- getting along fine. Ho wrolo tho fractured at the wrist joint, Harmony the Ilockcastlo County Baptist Astlay. Mrs. Alice Elkin. of Carters- - Lakes has received wounds, in day morning. James Settle, who letter with his left hand. The letHarmony, SepL 9. On the fourth sociation last week and reports n visiting relatives France, and is back in tho United burg. Indiana, is left a few days ago to servo his ter was written tho 0th of August. States. Ho is tho son of Ned Lakes of this month Bryant Ballard, aged good timo. country, was sent back home. Re- W. T. Hicks and 11. II. Wood went here this week. J. F. Williams and Indiana, aro on a of this place, who has four sons nearly 80, passed away. His funervival services conducted by Itev. to Mt. Vernon today. Rev. Lahman family, of Brazil, OWSLEY COUNTY in the service. Mr. Scares, of Miss- al was preached, by Hov. W. Cornctt are progressing nicely at of London is holding a scries of visit to the home folks hero for issippi, is visiting his daughter, Mrs. Scoville of this place, and Hon. days of this week. Emal Pilot Knob Church. Mrs. Flossy and meetings at Medical Spring school several Sept. 0. Mrs. Elsio ScoviUe. Egbert Oim of this place. Mr. Win-sto- o J. C McClary, tho undertaker from Rice, who lias been on a furlough Hubert Johnson havo been visiting house, near here. has purchased a farm in Ohio Stanford, at Harmony Baptist Church Maupiu nnd son, of South Lebanon, from Camp Meade. Maryland, left' Lucy Hayes and Reo Abrams the Conway and wilr move soon. Ervo Sloe, to a large concourse of relatives and Ohio, aro visiting her pnrenLs, Mr. Empast week, and attending Pilot Knob Conway,, Sept. 10. Tho Rev. today on his return trip. Mrs. and Mrs. Martin Wilson, of thjs of Illinois, had tho misfortuno to sorrowing friends. After the funerattendChurch. Brother Gooch preached at the Bap- ma Matberly. who has been loso his infant child, and brought al, his remains wero placed besido place. Mrs. M. C. Strong, of LexInMcKoe tist church Saturday night and Sun- ing the Clark County Teachers' ington, is visiting her parents, Mr. it back to old Paint Lick Cemetery his former wife, in tho old Van-HoyesterMcKce, Sept. 9. Court adjourned day. Hobert Wood, son of Mrs. stitute last week, came homo grave yard. Grant Ham- and Mrs. D. W. Mainous, of this did for interment. Saturday. Two received short sen- Ida Miracle, died at his home, Wed- day. Brother James Lunsford monds sold his farm for $5,000, and place. Messrs. W. C. Dooloy and Blue Lick last tences in tho State prison. Mr. and nesday, September 4, after a brief not fill his regular appointmenttnee'l-in(Contlnoad ea Fig Blue Lick. Sent. 9. Farmers in then had a sale of all his personal gs week, as he was In protracted Mrs. John S"mith of Burning Springs illness. The bereaved ones havo tho section aro busy sowing wheaL elsewhere. Brother J. II. Matb- this aro visiting Mrs. Smith's brother, sympathy of our wholo community. They aro beginning to rcalizo that Dr. W. B. Hornsby. Several from Born in tho homo of Mr. and erly filled his plaro here. this is ono of the essentials for this place attended the leathers' Mrs. John Henry, a flno baby boy; winning tho war. "Bullet3 aro no MADISON COUNTY association at Smith's school house weight, twelve pounds. Waller good without grnins, grains aro no Dreyfus last Saturday, and all report a good Wren was cnlled for military ser-i- ce Dreyfus. Sept. 8. Miss Eva Lewis, good without men, men aro no good time. Miss Anna Powell, from Sand last week. He was taken to of Lebanon, Ohio, spent a part of without food." Every family should Gap, was visiting Mr. and H. F. Min-te- r, Camp Greon, N. C. BOND ANNV1LLE, KY. Miss Sisio Bel-dDo not depend aunt, Mrs. Bet-t- ie bo and while hero had somo denhas returned homo after an ex- last week with her rsify Robinson. Lloyd Lain, of Camp upon ono crop, ono cow, ono tal work done. G. D. Collier lias tended visit with her brother anil and increase. When you! Meade, Maryjand, is homo on a few gone to see hia son, Hugh, who is sister, James Beldon at Paris, and days' furlough. Miss Arlto Abrams buy your food, you aro using what in Camp Sherman, Cbllllcotho, O. Mrs. J. S. Poor at Covington. Mrs. mar- energetic farmers producedfor tho' Dale Minter, anothor ono of Jack- S. B. McCluro received a letter from and Mr. Paul Robinson wero ried, August 22nd; also Miss Hatllo soldiers. Miss Sue Flanery is visitI know you want to attend this fair. It is where son Counly boys, has landed safely her son, Elmore, that ho had landed were ing homo folks this week. Having' overseas. Dr. W. B. Hornsby made safely in France. Mrs. Joseph rtubon and Mr. Bert Lunsford the mountain folk meet with the people from, In wish spent her vacation with friends a business trip to Covington, last Caliban is visiting her mother, in married, September filh. Wo Bongo Washington, D. G, sho is enrouto other sections of Kentucky for three days of them much joy- - Mrs. .Allco week. Messrs. Moss Farmer and Letcher County this week. oxpects pleasure and satisaction. and son. Everett, of Hugh, werot to Chattanooga, whero sho Lloytf Moore, who havo been in Ohio Rockford lo bo called any day lo sail for for sometime, aro home again Miss New Track, new buildings and Floral Hall aro hav- visitors nt Dreyfus, Sunday, Mrs. overseas duty with tho Red Cross Rockford, Sept. 0. Wo Mattio Little, who has been in train ing somo very good days now after Leonard Itiddeo and children, oL contingent. William Hay, of Lanand Attractive Premium List. Excursion from Dayton, Ohio, are visiting her London and East Bernstadt each day of fair. mother, Mrs. James Young. Luther caster, accompanied by his mother, Prospects fine for best fair in Kentucky. Come Kimberlain made a business trip to, filled his regular appointment at Oranderson Bluo Lick, Saturday and JVunday, to the mountains for a rest and you will never Jarkson, Saturday. Clark is erecting a largo tobacco last,'!'. J. Flanery is building n regret attending this fair where Old Fashioned barn. Flossio Coyln nnd Vlrgilo; silo for Pleas Evans this week. Arch hospitality exists. Hurd left Saturday for Dayton, Ohio, Flanery, who sailed from Long IsGood Light Bread and Biscuit land, In August, arrived in Winwhere they will work this fall. can be made from Tho tobacco growers aro bustling chester, England. Ho describes tho WRITE FOR CATALOG around, gelling their barns ready, country as being lovely, nnd tho old as tholr tobacco will soon bo ready cathedrals and palaces aro magni-tloie- nt places of vital interest. A for housing. ' Wm. Dun&gan, Sec. W. R. Reynolds, Pres., letter today from Elmo Flanery, who Wallaceton Order a sack from your Grocer and be Convinced Wallaceton, Sept. 9, Some far- Is In Tours, Franco, Is full of good mers aro cutting corn. Therb is go- news in regard to tho speedy close ing to bo a largo acrcago sowed In of tho war. Ho sends a paper JACKSON COUNTY REGISTRANTS Following Is a list of names ot registrants of the class of June, 1018, whoso Registration Cards aro in possession of McKco Local Doard, in the order of their liability for military service, as determined by this Local Doard, as required by the Rules and Regulations. -2 dy U. S. WYATT & DR. P. CORNELIUS Berea, Kentucky three-year-o- ok n) JACKSON COUNTY FAIR September 19, 20, 21, 1918 on bog-dive- Save Whet for Our Soldiers POTTS' RYE FLOUR I