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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 14, 1918 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1918 cit1918111401_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): November 14, 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. PIIES IDENT I HE RE A CUMI IJENEA COLLEGE KY S OFF I C BEREA KntrrtJ PUBLISHING CO. at lima, matlmaltr Kv . (INCORPORATED) WM. G. FROST, dltor-lft-CM- ! tl 14 fWitflr fiivm n te4 Vol. XX. Five Cent Devoted to tlie Interests of tlie 30Taritan. People it, Per Copy. BEREA, MADISON COUNTY. KENTUCKY, NOVEMBER 1018 The Citizen j Knowledge is Power and Uio way to keep up with modem Knowledge is lo read a good Newspaper. Ono Dollar and Fifty CenU Per Year. No. 19 War Closes, Reconstruction Begins On Monday noon tin final and authentic news arrived that somebody who Grinds for Germany had signed an armistice which ends the war by a practical hurrender on the part of the Central Powers. What this shall mean this fall and in the long comingears none of us can as yet imagine. Certainly all thoughtful people must believe that there is a Divine Providence "A Divinity that shapes our ends, rough hew them as we will." Out of the crimes and blunders of selfish and ambitious men there has come bereavement to millions of households and interruption to the hopes and progress of countless good ' causes. But out of all this agony purchased by it come certain great benefits for which we must all give thanks. As President Wilson says, we may not yet assess the values of this triumph, but we all look at some of these blessings with rejoicing. This world-wa- r has established the rights of the people to n Republican form of government in all lands. It has drawn together good men of different nations and of different religious beliefs. It has called out the generous, unselfish, and heroic elements in young and old throughout the Allied nations, and it has opened possibilities for improvement and progress in the world such as have never been open before. Let us rejoice and triumph; let us praise and pray. World War Ends! Over $lii,000 was raised Tuesday in Richmond and tho Ilcrea district and it is believed that if tho people con-- 1 "For the Good of Germany," Says, When He Signs Hit tinue lo respond as they have start-- ' tlon Ruler li ed, Madison's cpiola will easily bo ed to Be Interned By Dutch attained. ment d World News The end of tho World War came by the signing of tho armlslico at live o'clock Monday morning, No-- l By vemher lltli, French time. eleven o'clock hostilities slopped and in, fourteen days tho German armies must he olT from French and Belgian soil, including Alsaco Lorraine and Luxemburg. Thoy must also abandon the territory occupied in Russia and withdraw all German olllcers and soldiers from allied i countries. The terms of the armistice aro sulllciently strong to render it irn- -, possible for Germany to renew tho war should alio bo inclined to do so. IU is lo last for thirty days but by that time measures will be well under way for the making of u treaty of peace, unless revolutionary conditions in Germany delay tho selection of persons whom tho i allies can receive as responsible ; representatives of that nation. Armistice Signed Former Emperor and Crown Prince Splendid reports aro coming in to headquarters from tho llrst day's Have Escaped Into campaign for the United War Work. Holland Kalier Audica Kentucky News GENERAL VON (.UAST Expect ' Tho "flu" ban will bo" lifted in Madison County on Monday, Nov. 18. To mako it understood exactly, the County and City Boards of Health announce that beginning Monday public gatherings of every sort may be held. Schools both in the city and county may reopen Monday, and also aH places of amusement, and on Sunday,, tho 17th, churches all over tho county may reopen for public religious worship. C"Vorn' Kalserin and Von Hint enburg Have Reached a Neutral Country, fir n Sacrifices To Come Wc must not suppose that the fall of the Kaiser ends the troubles of the world. The Emperor of Germany did some good in holding together under his rule, and keeping from contention, various hostile elements in the Empire. The Emperor of Austria-Hungardid a still larger thing in keeping the peoples of the various small states, included in his Empire, from cutting one another's throats. Russia is passing through a revolution more bloody than that of France. All Europe, therefore, is still to be pacified. Wise counselors must be found who can decide what are the fair adjustments and then to convince these hostile and suspicious peoples that they ought to submit to the ady justments. And meanwhile Europe must be fed. We shall still have to save food and support the Young Men's Christian Association for our armies, and sacrifice perhaps more than we have done thus far in all these ways. We hope But still our sacrifice of American lives is completed. we must sacrifice in other ways. JUSTICE (Copyright. I0IH, by Rinlyard Kipling) Across this world where all men grieve, and grieving strivo the more, ' Tho great days range like tides nnd leave our dead on every shore; Heavy tho load we undergo, and our own hands prepare. If wo have parloy with tho foe, tho load our sons must bear, Iloforc wo lowo the word that bids new worlds to birth, Needs must wo loosen llrst the sword of Juslico upon earth; Or else all else is vain since life on earth began, And the spent world sink bark again hopeless of God and man. A people and their King through ancient sin grown strong. Decauso they feared no reckoning, would set no bound to wrong; Hut now their hour is past and wo who bore it And Evil incarnate held at last to answer to mankind For agony and spoil of nations beat to dust, For poisoned air and tortured soil and cold, commanded lust, For every secret woo" the shuddering water saw, Willed and fullllled by high and low let them relearn tho law. II. F. Bryant, Field Agent of the United States Bureau of Crop Esti mates, says that Kentucky's crop this season has turned out fairly well in spite of periods of sevcro drouth, shortage of labor and other handicaps that beset the farmers The corn in many places is much better than was expected, although badly damaged in many districts, especially in Western Kentucky. It is expected to yield about 20 bush els an acre average in Kentucky, making a total of about 101,UO,000 bushels compared t0 122,850,000 bushels last year. The United States corn crop this year is about 2,751- ,807,000 bushels compared to 3,150, 101,000 bushels in 1917. Tobacco will probably produco about 388,170,000 pounds in Ken lucky this season compared to 120,- 000,000 pounds last year. Irish potatoes in Kentucky this I year will yield about 1,290,000 bush els, compared lo 0,720,000 bushels last year. Sweet potatoes in Kentucky this year are about 1,015,000 bushels, compared to 1,110,000 bushels last year. Sorghum syrup is in considerable demand because of tho shortago of sugar and syrups, hut it Is estimated only about 2,820,000 gallons of syrup is being made in Kentucky this season compared to 3.150,000 gallons in 1917. i j That when the dooms That till tho end of time, their remnant shall recall Their fathers' old confederate, crime, availed them not at all; That neither schools nor priests nor kings may build again A people with the heart of beasts made wise concerning men, Whereby our dead shall sleep in honour, unbetrayed, And we in faith and honour keep that peace for which they paid. tiro read, nor high nor low shall say: "My haughty or my humble head has saved mo in this day." CONTENTS CITIZEN WORTH THE PRICE Orant, Ky., Nov. 12, 1018 Editori World Nows. Editor or tho Citizen, Berca, Ky. Bacriflco to Como; War Closes, Reconstruction Begins; Dear Sir: I am enclosing a chock for $1.50, Poem. subscription prico of your paper for PAGE 2. School Nows from Vari- on(t year. Tho samplo copy sent mo ous Departments. Letter from has nlready been worth tho cost for n full year. Survivor of tho Ticondoroga. I am a native of Madison County, War News. nnd have taught hero until this PAGE 3. Bcrlal Story. year, when Boono County offered me the prlpripalship of tho high PAGE 4. Local News. . snhool nt this placo, which I acPAGE 5. Advertisements and Local cepted. While here and inlorested In (he County, particularly tho Nows. of its schools, I still long for PAGE 6. Homo and Farm Departthe news from home, and it is thru ments. your columns that I can most cheaply sccuro it PAGE 7. S. S. Lesson. Items of Hope I may be able to gel IhH (lonoral Interest. week's Issue. Respectfully, PAGE 8. Eastern Kentucky News. (Miss) Alma Lake PAGE 1. als: hel-term- I.0111I011. The lllglit of Kmperor William to Holland Is continued from several sources, but there Is a diver-- g No. 5 is rated at 900 barrels. lice In reports relative to the Iden-Tho Pyramid Oil Company has tlty und number of his companions. A' just brought in its No. 5 on tho D. Copenhagen dispatch to iteuter's bays II. Pendergrast farm In Leo County It Is reported In llerlln which is rated at 200 barrels. that the Kmperor, accompanied by 10 Richmond Register. men, bus urrlved at Arnhutm and oc cupied Count von Kent luck's chateuu. ; Read Slant Wrong. I Ionilon. The Dutch Government Brldo (reprouchfully) Why dldn'l, you tell me that you were In debtl will Intern the KaUer und his entire, You seemed no unhappy (lint I though! party, telegraphs mo Dally Mull's ' ut The IUkuk. you hud money. Oniuhu News. that is flowing 900 day was struck tills wceK nn one" of tho Pendorgrass leases on Big Sinking Creek in Lee County, according to information brought to Richmond by a reliable oil man right from the fields Wednesday. On account of workmen being down with the "flu," the tank which was being erected to take care of the output had not been completed. In consequence the great flow of oil is escaping down the creek in a perfect torrent, and no way has yet been found to check it until a tank can be gotten together. The well is owned by the Carter Oil Company, n one of Ihe big operators in that of Lee County. The fearful has greatly curtailed production all thru the oil fields. Its being fell in the building effect of the new pipo lines which tho Cumberland Pipe Line Company is Irying to rush to completion to take enre of the immense production, especially in tho Big Sinking section. Tho old line has proven totally inadequate lo tako off all of the oil that is pouring out of tho ground in that remarkably rich section. Tho Rex Oil Company reports well No. 8 on tho Liberty Bryan lease in Leo County, which was brought In last Friday at 200 barrels. Rex, Bunday and others, operating on the Martha Roynolds farm in Lee County, have just brought In two good producers.' Tho No. is good for 250 barrels while their An oil well n barrels newspaper corrspondents, It was said that there would be no statement from the White House at this time. Washington. The world war Is ended. The armistice wns tinned by tho German icpreseiitnlhe. This announcement was imide hy the State Department. The wns made verbally by mr iilllehil of the .Ntutf Department In tlilx form: "The armistice bus been signed. It wus slgiVd tU "i o'clock n. in. Paris time." The term of the armistice. It wns nn noniu'eil, will not lie uimle public mull Inter. .Military men here, however, regard It us cvrtnln that they Include: Immediate retirement nf the German military forces from Trance, Kclgluin ami Disuniting nnd demobilization of the (iertnnu armies. Occupation by the allied ami American forces of such strategic points In Gennuny as will make liiiHisslble a renewal of hostilities. Delivery of part of Ihe German high sens fleet anil n certain number of submarines to thegilllcd and American naviil forces. Disarmament of all other warships, under supervision of ill" allied and American navies, which will guard them. Occupation of the principal German naval bases by sea forces of the victorious tuitions. lielease of Allied and American soldiers, sailors nnd civilians held prisoners In Germany, without such reciprocal action by the associated governments. There was no Information ns !o the circumstances under which the armistice was signed, however It wax generally assumed here that Uig- i- Gertnin envoys within the French lines had been Instructed by wireless to sign the terms. Forty-sevehours had been required for the courier to reach German headquarters and unqitestlon-ablseveral hours were necessary for thi' examination nf the terms and m decision. It was regarded as possible, however, that the decision muy hare been made In llerlln and Instructions transmitted from there by the new German Government. The momentous news that the armistice had been signed was to the White House for transmission to the President tl few minutes before It was given to the Alsnce-I.ormlliGer-man n tele-phon- i iSlllllllllllllllllllllrSllllllllllllllllllllll see-lio- JWstern Newspaper Union News Service. Itoth ,the former German Kmperor and Ids eldest son, Frederick William, crossed the Dutch frontier, according to advices from The Hague. Practically the whole German General Staff, Including, It Is reported, Field Marshal von Illndeiiburg, accompanied the former Kmperor, and 10 automobiles carried the party. The automobiles were bristling with rltles ami ull the fuglthcs were armed. The former Kaiser was In uniform. He alighted at the Kysdeii Station anil paced the platform, smoking a cigarette. Kjsden lies about midway between l.lege and Maastricht, on tho Dutch border. Chatting with the members of the stuff the former Kmperor, the says, did not look In tln least distressed. A few minutes later an Imperial train, Including restaurant and sleeping curs, arrived. Only serv-lint- s were aboard. The engine returned to Vise, lSelglum, and brought back' a second train, In which were a large number of staff nlllcers nnd others, nnd also stores of food. Dutch railway olllclals soon made their appearance, and many of the Inhabitants came to the station, attracted by curiwere taken osity. Many photograph of the Imperial party. On the whole, the people were quiet, but IU'lgluus among them yelled out, "Kn voyage I" Kmperor Charles und Zlta, of Austria, have lied to Switzerland, the Dally Express learns from lis Copenhagen correspondent. I.0111I011. Km-pre- Tho abdication of tho German emperor and the Crown Prince preceded tho signing of the armistice. ills is ihe German General von It is reported that tho Kaiser hesiQunst, who, In Ids retreat from the; tated some time and signed only Armentleres-I.cn- s front, gnve orders after a stormy scene with his assothat everything Miould be destroyed, ciates. Tho Crown Prince i3 said to have suggested flight and tho royal party in a train of ten cars ALLIES ROUT "REDS" crossed the border into Holland where they will remain for a time in the castle of a relative. Bolshevik! and Hun Forces Comis sweeping over A revolution pletely Scattered. Germany and the royal heads of all tho states have abdicated and most of them have fled to places of safeSmall Bands Attempting to Pillage ty. In the larger cities republican Towns In Siberia Dispersed Peasgovernments arc being set up by ants Fear New Outrages, the workmen and soldiers. Thero Tokyo, Nov. 11. Uolshevlk forces has been some destruction to life, und Austro-Geruaprisoners operat- but the revolution thus far has been ing In Siberia uro now nlmost com- moderate in form. The palace at pletely scattered, according to nn Postdam is in possession of the revstatement Issued ut the war olutionists. The emperor's brother here. Small bands nttempted to pil- Henry barely escaped with his life. lage several towns during October, but were Immediately dispersed, the stateIt is reported that Prince Maximent says. Archangel, Nov. 11. Abject terror milian of Baden is to act as Regent thut the bolsheviks nre coming back of Germany for 'tho time boing. A to kill nnd rob reigns In the hearts of recent address by him contained a the peasants In many little villages nn notablo statement to the effect that the banks of the Dvlna nnd Vnga rivers Germany had not won the victory-sh-e back of the allied lines. expected but bad won a greater In ninny places they have already one hy conquering herself and seen their friends shot nnd bnyonet-teor brutally killed by slow tortur- learning the error that might makes ing methods when suspected of aiding right. His utterances have had a better ring than those of his predthe nllles. In one village bolsheviks compelled ecessors. three peasants to dig their own graves nnd Jump Into them to "try them out." The new Chancclor is to bo Fred-eriThe peasants were shot moment laEberts, a Socialist leader. Ho ter. appeal to tho people In another village the people worn has issued an by a bolshevik spy that they to bo orderly and assist him in the wurned would he killed If they furnished horses great task of making peace and of to aid the American transport. Two providing food for tho people. Ho lays later the bolsheviks came back has already chosen a cabinet made and kept these promises. up of representatives from different parties in the Reichstag. Although CHANGE LIGHT REGULATIONS a Socialist Kbcrl is said lo bo and an imperialist. Restrictions on Illumination In the East Is Modified by New Germany is likely to reap tho harOrder. vest of her alliance with tho in Russia, since tho radiWashington. Nov. 11. New regulations partially removing the present cals have heen an influence in unrestrictions on the use of light gener-nle- d dermining tho loyalty of tho masses by the consumption of fuel to be- toward Germany tho Emperor. come effective next Monday, November toward tho last has been trying to U, nnd superseding nil previous or- renounco tho relationship but it was ders on the subject, were Iswed by the too late. It is lo ho hoped that United States fuel administration. In New Knglnnd, New York, Penn- Bolshoviki methods may not pro-v- ail in the new Germany. sylvania, New Jerrty, Delnwure, Dlsgtrlct of Columbia, Michigan nnd Ohio, the change from the preThe English people aro anxious vious order Is with reference tq the Illumination of store or shop windows. for a general election and it has Under the new order the store or shop been promised in case the nrmls-tic- o window lighting Is only restricted when was signed. According to tho the store Is closed, nnd then only on English plan of government tho exnights." tho "llfihtless Throughout the rest of the country citement of a political campaign at practically nil lighting restrictions are a critical time can bo avoided by left to the discretion of the state fuel postponing Jbo election. Tho sucadministration. cessful issuo of tho war is likely to result in a return of members to REBELS BLOCK KIEL CANAL tho Houso wlio will endorso thrt ministry of Warships Placed Lengthwise Across Waterway Revolutionists Rule It has been suggested in England Big German Ports. that the bountiful and amplo buildCopenhagen, Nov. 11. The work- ings formerly occupied by tho Gormen's nnd soldiers' council hns block- man consulate bo turned over to the ed the Kiel canal by throwing war- United Stales as a tributo to tho ships lengthwise across It. according to former ambassador, Mr, Pago, who dispatches received here. The revoluto givo up his diplotionists are reported to dominate com- was obliged matic posit foil nn account of poor pletely Hamburg, Cuxhuven and health. n of-lid ch 11 Bol-shev- iki Lloyd-George. Cuban Chief Asks Vote Reform. Havuna, Nov. 11. After two attempts to convene, tho senate fulled because of a lack of quorum the upper house fwwlly was organized Friday nnd listened to the president's message. The message reiterates tho necessity to reform the election luw In order to uvold repeuted frauds. j The French premier, Ctemunceau, received an ovation ns ho entered the Senate Chamber when tho ur-- I mistiee was under consideration. Ho is uu old and skilled statesman and Justly descrviy tho honor ho Is receiving in civil affairs as General Focb is receiving in military. Page Two THE CITIZEN LETTER FROM SURVIVOR TICONDEROGA Camp Merrill, N. J., OF KINCAID IN FRANCE ! November 14, 1018. BRITISH CAPTURE YANK GUNLAYERS MAD Bomowhoro in Franco October 20, 1018 you start tho mlnuto? When do SCHOOL GOVERNMENT AND Doar Professor Edwards: October 30, 1018. school in tho morning? On time or CITIZENSHIP MAUBEUGE FORT; Say tho Infantry Ran Hun MTar-rjct- s" I don't know of anything that lato? When docs Honorablo Consul: a few minutes By Prof. Chas. D. Lowis Mr. Wesley Frost. wotdd do mo nioro good than to sit Too Far. Slice llio last installment of this that fifth class language recitation with you. I and have WITT) YANKS ADVANCE units was written great things come? At tho mlnuto scheduled, or Dear Sir: I received your letter down certainly n talk missing your havo been Just now have been happening in the world. later, or perhaps, as I have known you wrote me at address of my letters sinco I loft tho Slates. Wo! When Artillery Get Heavy Gum Int Austria became- practically n namo to bo tho case, Is it crowded out for Position There Is Nothing hnvo gotten qui to n bit of mall, but, by n lesson in home. in history over night, new nations the cntiro day Strongto Shoot At. Sir, I am a Greek Teacher and an of course, it comes very irregularly. Last Important French wore born even more- quickly, and which you are more interested? I I don't know Wo arc having lots of fun learn hold In Hands of Huns, old havo known good teachers, so far as American Soldier. now it seems that Germany the With the American Army. A cerF.nglish, but for tho ever ing French. Tho French people nro no more, tho ability to keep a school qui to and very well Germany, at lcastr-- is Taken. tain regiment of henry artillery Is my j mighty nico to us, and help us all broken-hearteTruly we cro living in "an ago on hear recitations aro concerned, who memorable 1st Lieutenant, and over tho way tho language. I lliirhes "threw them dnwu." oh they ages telline when to bo living is pay almost no attention to theso friend Cleveland C. Frost, I shall they can to learn tho try to wrilo you letter in English don't think, however, that 1 will express It, In the Snlnt .Vtblei salient. matters, but in my judgment they subllma." Language, with the Help of my ever he very npt at speaking French. U.S. TROOPS GAIN 30 MILES regiment wns This pnrtlculnr Hut there is one th'ng that wo wero losing a profoundly important Greek-EngliComing across, n number of us dictionary. brought up to assist In the must never forget. Any ono can opportunity to "teach by doing.' t got sea sick, and I don't think I'vo boinhnrdinent of Hie Interior of tho live a small, mean life in the great- Too many teachers fail to rcalizo Troops Cross niver Scheldt-Fre- nch salient, but owing to the rain and tho To your Father, I wrote a Greek ever felt as I did for a few days, Halo's est time and thn most inspiring that one of tho great menaces to a Resume Forward March on liuiilily condition of the roads they possociety is Just this dc letter, when wo left the camp Stuart But when I saw thoso beatitlful hills Have Ta. democratic surroundings, and it Is equally Entire Front Allies wore Into In renclilng their omplneo-incufor the Front. Really for mo is very of Scotland, I forgot all about be sible to livo n sublime life at any sire on tho part of tho people to ken 403,000 Huns Since nnd sotting up their guns. ing sick. They were duo to begin firing In tlio January 1. time or under any circumstances. forget duty, first in the litllu things, difficult to write English leiter, but ion would bo surprised to sco rear of the enemy lines at eight o'clock Life, after all, is only worth while and later in great ones. Train for the Parents, Brothers, and of In the morning, Just nt ubout tho time bo Washington. Nov. so spend it as to mako it tho futuro citizen to respect an Friends of tho immortal of my how far tho French people nro when we they with his teacher Lieutenant I nm willing to spend hind us. They use tho oxen almost Miuibouge by the British, tlonoriil when ready thought Frill would be getcount for the most in making tho appointment to drop hack to his Interexclusively for farming, and IheS March wild, marks the definite eer-unee ting for tho open limo and pain. world a better place in which to and fellow-pupil- s of the Inst (Ionium artery to Hint mediary line after his resistance had Honorable Sir and friend, your wear wooden shoes. I don't know live. Mere eating and sleeping and ing of school on time, by lead make strong I knew nt tho ton Sop whether it's a regular custom or sector of tho west front mid willorgan- been broken In his wonderfullyMopped indulging In what we desire may bo ing him to sco that tardines enemy to hnttlcfrnnt. But Frits never I was then in other whether necessity has driven them It Impossible for the living, but it is not life. And wo docs not only rob him but others lomber, for ize his forces to meet the new attack. on his Intermediary line at all and must never forget that it is the bus- who are disturbed by his lato ar Company. I knew many officers of to it. army hns advanced 80 even his ninrliluo gunners did not my regards to all the folks America's First Camp Jackson, S. C., but I never Give tarry In their solid concrelo nnd railmiles In the last right days. iness of the schools to train, not rival and you havo started, at last, 1 know at Berea, and tell them I nm road Iron blockhouses. Yanks Continue Advance. merely for making a living, hut far tho development of a most impor met Him. About me, spoke to Him So at eight o'clock In the morning, the Active Major Mr. Stephens, well and having n good time. With tho American Army on the Setant social motive. more for making a life. Udqtrs. Co. 2nd Brigade, who was As ever, your hoy, dan Front, Nov. 11. The American when tho hcnvlcs should have opened Next I would ask as to tho sys Last week wo considered tho orunny east of the Mouse continued to up on Fritz's support line they reBradley Kincaid, ganization of tho school in relation tern used in calling and dismissing best my friend. At 15th September, re- ceived orders not to fire. When their when we left the Camp and wc wero Co. K. .TOth Inf., Amcr. E. F. Forces advance despite strong mnchlne-guto the work of fitting children for classes. When a class is called, do couunundlng nlllcers protested vigorsistance. in the train! He came in my place life. Let us conlinuo with tho idea the pupils rise as they wish, come The Americans went abend In this ously nnd demanded tho reason why. MEN AND THE VISION that at this time in our national forward in any sort of order and and we discussed many kind things THREE region both north nnd south of Devil-tor- they were advised that If they opened THEY SAW up on tho targets (hey hud chosen life when wc arc becoming tho flop down as whim may lead; or do about tho war. (But, before, tho Ac By Bruce Barton Along the line of the Mouse the front they would be firlnc In the rvnr of greatest factor in all rise promptly at a signal of voice tive Major, told Him that I am vol Ho tho regiment American troops. In a certain city dwell three men. from Bnssey to Mnrllncourt was mark- never tired n shot. wo must remember that 'Tho or belt, march1 forward in an order unteer Soldier and the rest) when i. mnchlne-guwo spoke about two hours and was And by accident thoughts of youth arc long, long ly manner, and take scats together of birth ono of ed by artillery nnd Tho gunlnyers look It an a itorsnnnl thoughts;" and that whenever wo at a final signal? The first method dinner time. He told me with po them is a Catholic and ono is a Tho French armies resumed their affront on the part of thn doughboys, lite talk "Dear, please, when you Protestant and ono is a Jew. forget that it is our business to trains to individualism, the second forward march along the entire front. who ndtnnecd so rapidly they didn't give the henles n chnnco to do any effort, pro- want to speak with me, must to For thirty years they havo enguide theso "long thoughts" in tho method to British Take Fortress. They declnro openly that business. right direction wo uro failing in our vided you explain that all aro to know that you speak with your gaged in business sido by side, and London, Nov. 11. The British forces If tho Infantry had had any skirting My-se- lf happy, the Catholic has not dealt with tho . move according to command so that Brother; I consider true mission. have cnpttired the fortress of blood In Its veins It would have Is tho machinery of your school each may have more privileges by for I have in my Company a Greek Protestant; and the Catholic and Field Mnrshnl Hnlg announced. slowed up and given theiu a cmrk nt In Flanders hnve tho Bodies. up as to make lessons in obe- others not getting in his way. Or- Soldier, who is a descendant of old tho Protestant have had no deal British troops o set generous Spartans" and after ho ings with crossed the river Scheldt on n wide the Jew. dience, caro for tho feelings and in- der and system are not a loss of gave mo the address of your Father. terests of others, desire to help and liberty but a gain, as we can see by "What is ho to me?" each man front north of Tounial nnd have estuln MUST STOP WASTING PAPER ac not hinder, a spirit of "pulling one's the movements of an army. In All wo soldiers wero very glad, for has said. "He is not of my faith: llshed themselves on the east bank, ancording to Field Mnrshnl Halt's own load," natural and even nec- leaving and entering tho school wo had a Lieutenant worthy of the I will avoid him." Every Ton of Paper Saved Means nouncement. perSol for thirty years they have essary? Or is it of tho kind which room, loo, system should bo insti- Polite American Nation. Now Saving Flfteen.Days of Man's mit please to write you how died dwelt, together, strangers in a South of MnubeuKO the British are Labor. tuted for the same reason. Bo solleads to the opposite of these? pushing eastward anil nre well beyond friendly world. Let me first ask in regard to your diers that each may help tho others tho Hero. rond. the Dear Sir, your precious Half- Washington. I'npcnmiklng ents up (Mnubougn was the Inst Important daily program. Do you havo one by using only his own rights, Then came the shadow of a fearcontroling spirit. Brother and tho youngest son of ful war. And out of thoso thrco 'rench fortress In the hands of tho raw materials. Including wood, con I, printed in largo letters on tho wall should be tho wcr. It takes a chemicals nnd mnn so that you, your pupils, and visi- Look over your room, plan your or- - your Parents, Cleveland r C. Frost homes three boys went forth nlone. Germans. Before the war It was con innn eight or nine days to make a (on ) .1 ii. as u': sidered n fortress of the tlrst class l,,u "cr01-- auu Throe fathers waited heart-wor- n tors who drop in, may see it at a dor or movement, and then put your of pnper. It fnkes four toiui of row nnd guarded glorious American Soldiers in the for tho letters from over there. the , oMi glance? And in case you have it I ilit It !,, UVUWU UJ crmnniimi in I llt(J dJIII'UVIVIIU route Into France hy way of tho Sum-lir- material to mnke one ton of (mpcr. It battle over France. He accepted the "There aro Soldiers of Friendlitakes n man's labor to cut the wood, there, do you follow it faithfully to operation from tho pupils. river. death without any hesitation in the ness over here," the boys wrote u log town Is situated on both linnks nnother man's lalior to drive The Bridge of Captain, but with joy home. They bring us chocolate, down the river to the mill. Kvory ton In the of the Sombre nnd was founded When I saw Him ho was dead, but and motion pictures, and baseball, seventh century. Several famous bat of pnper snved menns the saving of tho laughter from His cheerful face, and good lectures; and the memory tlefields of French wars prior to 1600 fifteen days of a man's labor. You can snvo a ton of puer. don't failed. Tho first bullet of the of mother and of God." are In close proximity to Mnuhcucc. There nn 100,000 men employed In gun of Submarine found Him in the Mnuhcuge wns taken by the Germans Help those friendly agencies tho pulp nnd pnper Industry. Think left sido of his chest and tho place, when you havo the chance," each after heavy fighting with the British of the men employed In the transor-tiitlo11114. The nnd French Into In August, where He was lay, was red from boy wrote home. The man who hangs on to his i tion to the man who retains his In the sulphur mlmn, chemical town Is within n few miles of the Fourth Liberty Loan bonds jeU Fourth Loan bonds at that date, the blood of his body, which flowed plants, coal mines, nnd So it happened that the three border south of Moos, which Is other Industries contributor)' to the more profit from those he owns of applying to much more than those abundantly, from His Holy and fatl ers found themselves working 13 miles northward hy rail. Nnmur Is making earlier issues. particular bonds. The income from of pnper. Heroic Body. I was tho last soldier shoulder to shoulder in a great nbout 40 miles of MnuThis does not mean moral or pa- January 1, 1918. on his four and This man jiower and this raw mnte-rlwho left tho Ticonderoga, and now campaign for funds. hcuge and Charlernl Is nbout mid way profit. It means rood dol- four and triotic pr cent should be snved for war Industry. I am sick in my feet, for I jumped lars and cents. bonds of previous issues Is exempt Not as a Catholic and a Protestant between the two.) The government needs the raw materWhen tax return day comes from Income surtax, excess prolts from the Captain's Bridgo three and a Jew but as good citizens Biggest Gain of War. ials needs tho chemicals t Uck the around he will appreciate just how and war profits tax for the period floors down. I wish to sco you and united in a common cause. The allies captured 40r,000 prisoners Hun. much this amounts to, and there of the war and for two years there-nil your Family personally, and I Stop wasting pnper! A Hcrap of pnfront from January 1 And as they workrd they came on the will be that much Joy accordingly j after, IF be still holds his bonds of will to bo your friend in all my life, to know each other, and they wero to November 0, Inclusive, nrcordlng to per snved Is man jiowor saved nt the on a usually dismal data. the Fourth Liberty Loan. If he at remembrance of my generous ashamed that for so many years an olllclnl announcement mndo In the Miurco. For there is valuable tax eaetnp-- 1 doesnX way goes that exemption. Lieutenant, whose memory will be they had been strangers side by liouse of commons. Of these the British took 200,000, the French 140.000. to mo eternal. side. the Americans 60,000. and the BelWEAR THEM HEAYIEB" Sir, if you please write to your "Surely this is one of the compen- gians 15,000. parents as to not weep. Their Hero sations of war," they said, "that in The allied armies swept forward for IS ADVICE TO WOMEN 5 LIFEBOAT DRILL ON TRAINING VESSEL Son died gloriously. Write them, our deeper love for our boys we the greatest advance on the widest O. "Wear them Clevelnnd, as to imitato old Spartan Mothers, have learned a new respect for one front of the whole history of the wur. heavier' Is the request of fuel The British. French nnd Americnn who when hear, that their boys died another." nrmles pressed ahead on every foot of administration men here to the in the battle they glad, for their So a now spirit was born into that women of Clevelnnd. Iim gur- the long line from the extreme north boys died for tho glory and Honor city. As though in its heart it had to tho east of the Mouse. inetits nre cold anil rroulre more of their Country. Write them discovered something of the greater Kverywhere they gathered In prisbent In buildings, whether homes please, that in 1016 at first January religion, whose God is Father; and oners, and the demoralized state of J or ofllccs. Therefore. If women the Turkish killed all my akins nr!d whoso faith and creed r.re lovo. the enemy Is proved hy the fnct that J will he patriotic (hey wBI imiss up some of the dainty things friends, but I glad very much when he Is abandoning vast stores of npt having time to burn them. they wear unseen und wlU don I hear that my Brother and Sisters more sensible garments, sny the Yanks Chase Huns In Autos. died heroically. They were fought THE FOURTH LIBERTY LOAN THE GREATEST SINGLE EVENT IN On tho American front nonr the J fuel men. in tho woods two days and nights FINANCIAL HISTORY Mouse the Oermnns have been driven to the Turkish Soldiers and when out of their Inst positions on the my Sisters saw that my Brother was The United States Government heights nnd Into thu lowlands of the WORK FOR MAIMED SOLDIERS killed, They wont up to tho rock asked a loan from the people of tho Wocvre. The ndvnnco of the Ameriand with their littln boys jumped country of $0,000,000,000, an amount cans wns live miles on u front of 12 Useful Occupations Are Taught to down to die, as to not dishonor from unprecedented in all tho history of mlles. Men In Workshops In tho wild Turkish Soldiers, i con tho world. In thrco weeks' time, in troops nro driving the The American Wales. sider this my Honor. It is also. spito of an epidemic of influenza enemy so fast Hint the Infantry bus Honor and glory for you, for your which prevented public meetings resorted to motor cars to speed the I.nnilnn. Mrs. Lloyd (leorge, wlfo Parents and for all your Family, for and cost tho people many millions pursuit. Over the broken roads the of the British prime minister, has been doughboys, packed tight In the gray In her native Wales opening n hostel your Lieutenant Clovcland died for of dollars in medical bills and lost camions or mounted nu tho topi and tho Flag, which now waves in all lime, nnd in spile, too, of tho peace i oven on the radiators with their rifles for triilnlin; disabled soldiers In rural part of the west sido of Franco. rumors that in somo instances had nt tho alert, are pressing on the heels Industries, (he first of Its kind In flront Britain. Many crafts nre being This Country, never will forget, a tendency to innkn thn success of of the Huns, curried on In Tregnunt. the little vilSo nro Stenny lage whore (ho Valo or Olwjd Burn! Sedan Is burning. that your lovely Hero died for her tfio loan Focm less vital, somo glory. His namo with golden let- 21,000,000 of tho American pcoplo ami Mouson. Industries Workshops are extnblltihcd. Americans Take Last Heights. ters, will writo in the pages of tho offered to tho Government and basket-makinare 0. 11. Wresting Washington, Nov. to great and glorious History of generKach Federal,. Reserve dis from the enemy of his Inst bold on the tauxht Is tho disabled lighting men, the furniture making departous American Nation. Tho generous trict oversubscribed its quota. Thou- heights oust of the Mouse Is reported but It ment which Is especially Interesting Children of this Country, who light sands of cities, towns, and commun- - by Oenentl Pershing. people, for the work of this branch Is now over There, very soon will ties oversubscribed to undertake the skilful reimlrlng of their quotas avenge tho death of your Hero. Secretary McAdoo says that tho ACQUITTED IN RAINCOAT CASE old furniture nnd to reproduce old In closing my letter, I shall beg Lourth Liberty Loan is tho greatest Welsh designs. Flm. ciiples of beautiful old Welsh dressers and the typito you, as nccopt my hearty of con- singlo event in financial history. C. Kenyon Company Freed of United cal curved oak chests nnd settles and dolences, which plcaso transmit to Tho Fourth Loan was called tho States Government Fraud commodious linen presses of tho prinyour Parents, who I consider liko lighting loan: it is a record of Charge. Iruimrtiinct In attached by the I lilted States shipping board to lifeboat cipality uro being turned oat by tho my Parents and wrilo mo please, Americanism comparable with tho drill on tho fleet of 12 training ships maintained hy the board for drilling disabled soldiers. New York. Nov. 11 The O. Krnyon apprentices fur service In the new merchant murine. Tin- apprentices tire their address. record that our soldiers on tho batcompany and six Indlvldiinl defendants required to put overboard the lifeboats twlco a day. Itecently the ApprenYours, Set New Cattle Record. tle fronts nnd our sailors on the tices on one of the ships In the hoard's Atlantic training squadron ''struck John Michaol seas nro making. The pernio at were ncqultetd by u Jury In federal Kansas City, Mo. The lurgint numcourt hero on charges of conspiracy to ber of 1! minutes, out." lowered mid iniiiined tho ship' 12 lifeboats In 30 mcoiiiIs. cuttle Willi tho highest vuluatlnn homo hnvo given loyal support to defraud the government In the This picture shows tho bouts being swung out on the davits, preparatory to over known In the local stock ynrds la Eye Guard for Eye Workers. our lighting men. of ralncoatH for tho United the lowering from the vessel's upper deck. record recently made by tho Kon-wi- s An eye guard valuable for macnrn- Tho Jury deliberated Our soldiers aro holding ovcry Stntes army. City stock yurds. Some 37.(100 catIsts who work where (hero Is danger aoro of ground they lake. Let tho eight hours before returning Its ver- tle wero loft from the previous duy'a Spoiler of Harmony. (o the eyes from steel or other par Rafts In Lifeboats. dict. receipts, together with D.OOO from the "It's too had." suld Uuelu Kben. "clat Rafts hinged to tho sides of a life- ticles consists of it steel frame nnd n pcoplo nt homo hold every Liberty previous week. A total receipt for the ono Hliiglu' off de key boat and which spread out wbea It Is plcco of plutu glnss covered by Iron Bond they havo taken. iimn Asks Help In Forming Cabinet. day, estimated ut &'l,)00, brought the Is so often allowed to go on spollln' afloat to give additional buoyancy orm wlro netting of large mesh. Tho guard A Liberty llond is a certificate Mnlrld, Nov. 11. King Alfonso tins grand do pleasure not only of do choir, but a recently Invented device for safety Is suld to bo easily udjusted and mora of patriotism; keep it to show to totul to about 70,000, tho market asked Count Alvnro de Itonniiones to of de whole congregation." at sea. convenient than goggles. our boys when they como back from form a ministry, Tho bitter has prom- record here. At un uvcrogo of Jf80 a head the total valuation excMded Kurope. ised to answer. sh long-rnngts pture Ilalf-Hroth- er n world-civilization n tight-.lnfAvesnos-MnuboUKe J I School News from Various Departments .' 3 Nnmur-Chnrler- e Tax Day Is Profit Day If You Have Held Your Bonds u, Bel-gln- n nl one-quart- wet-ter- J J suji-plie- s, g W.oOO,-110,30- g - nii.nu-fuctur- o d Sovcmlior U, 1018 TUB CITIZEN hanging over It, ntid rcould see tho flnshes where the big ones were doing their work, and I hnd to go through that field. I fell time nnd ngntn, sometimes when I thought n shell was near, and sometimes when I had no reason for It only I wns thirsty ngnln, nnd was. shivering all the time, and wns so weak I could not have choked n goldfish. I do not remember hardly nbout going through that field, nnd you might say the next thing I knew was when I wns ovcrtnken by n dispatch runner, nnd got In n tin tub nt the side of u motorcycle nnd wns taken to tho guns. I felt ready for n Itlp Van Winkle nnp then, but the olllcer In command would not let me. lie said they were short of gunners the terrific shelling hnd killed off dozens of them and ns he knew I could point n gun he hnd ordered them over the telephone to get mo to the bench ns fast ns possible. Ho spotted the two warehouses I hnvc spoken of for me nnd snld It wns up to us to put them out of comuavnl, mission. The gun wns n and that looked good to me, so I bucked up n lot. The warehouses were nbout 10 or 11 miles nwny, I should Judge, nnd nbout .10 or 10 yards apart I felt very weak, as I luivu said, nnd shivered every once In u while, so I did not think I could do much gunning worth whistling ut Hut they nnd made ready, loaded the old nnd wo got the range nnd nil wns set. Tho olllcer told me to let her ride. So I said to myself, "This Is one for you, Murray, old boy. Let's go from nny-thin- g h h Pago Three COME TO STUDY ENGLISH DDXW A Albert R i Depegsc AND CHIEF r ad.?, , PETTyTOFFfclUrSAVY LEGION OF FRANCE , -- Uh 'ME FOREIGN , utmc Tl VVIININtK BATTLESHIP CASSARD OF THfc c;Rn Y np r.t IPRRR t L , JZj?' Itll ( R- -K M 11 . ... .... SYNOPSIS. ClfAPTKIt N. Dcpew, nullior of i he story, tnllit In ths United Hutu nvy, sorting four years nnd attaining tlia rank of chlof petty officer, nrsl-cl- u Kuntter, , CHAPTHll II Tho urcnt war start, oon after lie. Is honorably discharged fruui Ilia navy and lie sails fur France with a determination to rnllst. ClfAITEK Ill-- He join the Foreign Legion and I aaslgned to tlie dreadnauglit Caxanrd Mrliern lua inarkitnanililp wins him high honor. CHAITEH Is detached from ble ship and sent with a regiment of tho legion to Flanders where he soon finds lilruielf In the front line trenches. Is detailed to the ar. OHAITKH lfe tlllery and innkes the acquaintance of the "ifa", the wonderful French guns that have saved the day for the allies on many a battlefield. Ilcfore srelng uny action, he ts ordered back to his regiment In the front linn trenches. goes "over the CHAITEH top" and "gets" tils nrst German lit n bayonet tight company takes part CHAITEH Vlt-l- lls In another raid on the Oerman trenchee and shortly afterward assists In stopping a fierce charge of the Huns, who are mowed down as they cross No Man's Land. CHAITEH VHI-S- ent to Dlimude with dispatches, Depew is caught In Zeppelin raid, but escapes unhurt. CItAlTKlYI.T-- H U shot through the thigh In a brush with the Germans and Is sent to a hospital, where he quickly recovers. back to sea duty, CHAITEH IX'pew rejoins thn CimnArd, which makes several trips U the Dardanelles as a convoy. The Cassrd Is almost battered to pieces by tho Turkish batteries. he C'assard takes part CHAITEH In many hot engagements in the memorable tlalllpoll campaign. ts a member of CHAITEH a landing party which sees fie re nghtlng In tho trimclies ut Ualllpoll. pew V-VI-D- pew . XI-TXII-De- pew When I irot Into tho ducout ncnln the man was comli.g to. He wns Just' about us near shell shock as I had. been by tills time I was shivering I only once In n while, when I did not. watch myself. He snld four men had' been sliced up trying to get to us before ho cntne; that they had lost 11 men exit of their 32, Including the sergeant-majo- r In command nnd two corporals; that they were ntmost out of ammunition; that the trenches on both sides of them hud been blown In nnd that Uiey were likely to go to pieces at any moment liu snld they all thought the Turks would attack behind their barrage, for he said the curtain of Are did not extend more than n hundred yards In front of their trench. What they wanted us to do wns to relay a man back with the news und either get the word to advance or retire or nwult reinforcements, they did not care which only to be ordered to do something. There wns not u commissioned olllcer left with cither of the detachments, you see, and you might say we were up In tho air only wo wero really us far In the ground ns we could get Tho man thought there other of our lines not fur behind us, but we knew better; so then he snld ho did not see how any one could get back I from there to our nearest lines. did not see either. Then we all figured wo were forgotten and would not como out of there nllve, and you can believe, mc or not, but I did not much cure. Anything would be better than Just Maying there In thut awful noise with nothing to do, and no water. Our sergeant snld he would not nsk , any mini to attempt to carry the because lie Mild It was not only certain denth, but absolutely useless. And he begun to show thut he wns near shell hhock himself. Then I begun to shiver again, and 1 thought to myself that uuythlug would bo better than sitting In this hole waiting to go "eafurd," so I decided to volunteer, I did not think there wns nny chanco to get through, but It seemed us If 1 Just hnd to do something, no matter what I hud never felt that way before, und hnd never been anxlouH to "go west" with u shell for company, but I have felt thut way since then several times, I cun tell you. The man was telling us that somo tlmo before they had seen thu Turks bringing up ammunition from some storehouses, but they did not come anywheru near. He said their sergcuut wanted our messenger to tell them that, too. Ho would say u few words - very fust, then he would shiver ugulu, aud his J awn would clip together und be would try to raise his hand, but could not Then our sergeant usked the nnmo of tho other sergeant, aud when the man told him be said thu man wns senior to himself and thereforu lu command und would huvo to bu obeyed. He seemed to cheer up u lot after ho snld this and did not shiver uny more, ho I thought I would volunteer then, so I snld to him, "Well, mon vleux, do you think we tire seeing real ines-nuge- to say I would go, touT he rooTicir ill mo In n funny way for n second nnd then snld. "Well, my son, suppose you Co and find out." I thought hu wns kidding me nt first, but then I snw liu meant It. I thought two things nbont It one wns tlmt anything wns bettor than staying there, and the other wns that the old dugout wns a pretty fair place afK-- nil. Hut I did not pay anything to the sergeant or the other men Just went out of the dugout. The sergeant and another man went with me nnd boosted me over the back wall of the hole. I Iny Hat on the ground for n minute to get my bearings, und then started oft. I K't my course for where I thought the communication trenches were, to Uie right, nnd I Just stood up nnd ran, for I figured that as the shells were falling bo thick nnd It was open ground I would not have any better chance If I crawled. I tripped several times and went down, nnd each time thought I was hit, because when I got It In the thigh at Dlxmude It felt n good dcnl as though I hnd tripped over a rope. And one time when I fell a shell cx ptoded near mo nnd I began to shiver again? nnd I could not go on for a long time. All this time I did not think I would get through, hut ilnnlly, when I reached what had been the communication trench I felt I bad done the worst part of It, nnd I began to wish very hard that I would get through I was not at all crazy about Coins west The mouth of the communication trench had been battered In and the trenches It Joined with were nil tilled up. There were rifles sticking out of them In scvrrul places, and I thought probably the men had been burled nllve In thrm. Hut It was too Inte then. If they had been caught, so 1 climbed over the blocked entrance to the communication trench nnd started back along It It ted up through n sort of gully, und I thought it wns u bad place to dig u communication trench In, because It gave the Turks something like the side of u hill to shoot nt Every once In u while I would have to climb In nnd out of n shell hole, nnd parts of them were blocked where n shell had caved In the walls. In one place I saw corpses nil torn to pieces, so I knew the Turks had found tho range nnd had got o this trench la great shape. At another place I found lots of blood nnd equipment but no bodies, nnd I figured thut reinforcements bad been caught nt this spot and thut they hnd retired, taking their casualties with thrm. The Turks still had the range, nnd they were sending n shell Into the trench every once In u while, nnd I wns knocked down again, though the shell wns so far nwny that It kuocked me down with force oY habit more than anything else. I felt dizzy and shivered a lot and kept trying to think of Murray or anything else but myself. So finally I got to the top of the little hill over which tho gully run, nnd on the other side I felt almost safe. Just down from the crest of the hill was ono of our artillery positions, with the good old "7.1s" giving It to tho Turks ns fast ns they could. I told the urtlllery officers what bad happened, had n drink of water nnd thought I would take a imp. Hut when they telephoned the message back to division headquarters the man at the receiver said something to the olllcer nnd ho told tuc to stay there und be ready. 1 thought sure he would send tuo bnck to where I came from und I knew I never, could make it again, but I did not say uuythlug. When I looked around I saw that our real position was to the right of where the artillery wns, nnd that there were three lines of trenches with French Infantry, In them. So tho trenches I hnd come from were more like outposts than anything else, und wero cut off. I felt pretty sure, then, that the boys In them would never como back alive, because as soon as their lire let up the Turks would advance, and to keep them back our Runs would hnvo to wlpo out our men, and If they did not the Turks would. At first I was glad 1 had come out. but then I remembered what tho artillery r was not punishment nut Just tho "opposite. When people nsk mo what I have received my decoration for (Croix do Guerre), I tell them I do not rightly know, nnd thnt Is n fact I do not know whether It was for gnlng back from thoso trenches or for destroying the storehouses, So I nlwnys tell them I got It for working overtime. That Is what the Limeys say, or If they hnvo the Vlctorln cross they sny they got It for being very careless. Ask one of them nnd see. All of us wero certainly glad to be iboard the Cnssnrd again, and If nny plnce ever looked llko home to me It wns tho old ship. Our casualties wero very high nnd we wero therefore or dered to put bnck to Hrest We had n great little celebration thnt night nnd next morning weighed anchor nnd started back, after clearing for action. I was still pretty hlucJ-ubMurray, but very much relieved ns to the safety of my own skin, nnd I figured that after tho Dardanelles nnd my last dny there they hnd not mnde tho right bullet for me yet The rest of us felt about the same way and wo wero singing all the tlme. out TAKEN PRISONER: LIFE IS SAVED , , One of Those Weird Romances of the Sea and the War. YANK DOCTOR CHIEF FIGURE Favorite Bomb Shelter Wrecked While He la Captured by Germans When on Voluntary Mission of Rescue. Amcrlcnn Homblng IJnsc. Dr. Albert Stevens of Now York, medlcnl ofll-- , cer ut this bnse, owes his llfu to the fact that he was taken prisoner by the Gcrmnns, while Dr. Harry J. Dooley of Chicago, successor to Doctor Stevens, assistant surgeon, owes his liberty to the fact thnt Doctor Steven Is a prisoner. It Is ono of those weird romances of tho sen nnd wnr. Word wns Unshed to the bombing base one afternoon thnt n seuplane was down on the .surface of the wuter ubout thirty miles off Uio coast. A fast motor boat, ready for such emer gencies, wns sent out A Htirgeon nl wuys accompanies such expeditions. Doctor Dooley In ordinary circumstan ces would have gone. Hut Doctor Stevens was Just retiring from the post nnd he thought tho trip might do him good. "I think I'll go," ho said to Doctor Dooley. "It will he my Inst trip and the Journey will bo something of n re lief." He Jumped Into the boat and was off. There were six others aboard. They reached the stranded seaplane In a little under two hours. The flyer's men had got her Into condition again and were Just ready to start off. They left the motor boat nnd landed back at the base In good time. Shelled by Germans. It wns dark. The surgeon, seeing what he thought were lights of a town near the base, headed the motor boat In what he supposed the correct direction. They surged through the light sens for an hour or more. They approached close to the supposed home llght.a, when suddenly the scream of n shell wns heard coming straight nt them. It exploded directly In the back of the boat. A second shell dropjicd about two hundred yards In front "The Gennnns aro shelling us," call ed one of the men. "Where nro we?" usked the skipper. They were under German guns. Tho lights they thought their base lights had been far otT. They hnd been steering straight toward German-hel- d ground. "Jump Into the water 1" commanded the surgeon. The men went overlionrd. Half a minute later a shell struck In the center of the boat It blew a great holo In her nnd sank her. A strong current wns running up the shore. Doctor Stevens nnd ono other man, being strong swimmers, headed for tho nearest point of land. They reached the beach. They were dragging themselves through tho surf und hnd Just reached the shallow wuter when a sqtitid of Germnn soldiers marched down the sands with drawn bayonets and commanded: You nre on German "Surrender I M. CHAPTER XV. thempU-jiow-i- r Ami thtuL Mtia. tying olllcer hnd said and I figured I would have to go bark und stuy with them or bring them back. Klther way there was not one chance In u hundred thut any of us would mnko It llecuusu when I got through It was really Just a miracle und nobody would bavo thought It could happen. Then the olllcer told mo to go back to tho beucb, where, our nuvnl guns wero, and tbnt I was detailed to them. Muybo you do not think I was glud? Hut there wus rough work still ahead of me, because when I got behind thu third lino I saw u wide open Held thut was light trruy from thn shell, smojie Je Suls Blesse. As usual, when we got to Hrest there was rush work day and night on the Cnssnrd to get her out nnd supplies of nil kinds were loaded for our next visit to the Turks. The French 'garbles were nlwuys keen for the trip bnck to Hrest they were sure of loading up on tobneco and other things here." So I sent thnt ono nlong nnd she they needed. My twelfth trip to the Dardanelles landed direct and the warehouse went was different from the others. The Cnssnrd was doing patrol work at the lime In the neighborhood of Cnpe Hellcs. Those of us who hnd served on the Peninsula before were thank- Ing our stars for tho snap wo wero having Just cruising around waiting for something to happen. We had not been there very long before something unexpected did happen, for we run Into two enemy cruisers which I aftcrwnrds heard were tho Wcrft and Kutserllche Mnrlnc ono on tho starboard and one on the port How they had managed to sneak up so near us I do not know. They opened up on us at not much moro than a thousand yards and gave us a hot time from the start though with any kind of gunnery they should have done for us thoroughly. Wo camo right back at them and were getting In some pretty good shots. gun turret, stur- -' I wns In the board bow my old hangout nnd we were letting them hnve It about four shots every five minutes and scoring heavily. I do not know how long we had been fighting when part of our rnngo finder wus carried away. It wns so hot though, nnd we were so hnrd nt It that such a little thing like that did not So I Sent That One Along., and Sho bother us. It Is hot In uny gun turret, Landed Direct but I have always noticed that It Is up In fire nnd smoke. I felt good then, hotter thero In the Dardanelles than In nny other place. Tho sweat would nnd I Inld the wires on the other warehouse nnd let her go, Hut she was too simply cake up on us, until our faces high and I made n clean miss. Then wero Just covered with a film of powI was mnd, because I had sent that dery stufT. Hut tho range Under was carried one over for myself. So I got the cross on the warehouse ngntn and, away, and although It looked bad for wires , I said to myself. "This Is not for uny us I was feeling so good that I vol-unteered to go on deck and get an-- 1 body, Just for luck, becuuse I sure other one. I got outside tho turret hnve had plenty of It today." Then the Juice came through the door and across the deck, got the nec- wires nnd Into tho charge, nnd nwuy cssary parts and was coming back with she went, nnd up went the second chine-gu- them when I received two ma-- ! bullets In the right thigh. wnrehouse. Thnt mnde two directs out of three, nnd I guess It hurt tho Turks One went clear through bone and all and drilled a hole on the other side, some to lose nil their ammunition. The olllcer kissed me before I could while the other came within an Inch cluck und slupped me on thu bnck und of going through. The pccullur thing Is that these two were in a line above I keeled over. I was Just all In. They brought me to with rum, and the wound I got at Dlxmude. The line they snld I wns singing when I came Is almost ns straight as you could to. When they tried to sing, to show draw It with u rule- r- (To bo Continued) mo what song It was, I figured It was "Sweet Adeline" they meant Hut I do not believe I came to, singing, be- HUN SELLS SUPPLIES SEIZED cause 1 never eang "Sweet Adeline" before, thnt I know of, or nny other French Forced by Germans to Pay In Coin for Rations They song when anybody wus In range. But 1 heard It lots of times, so maybe I Once Owned. did sing It ut that. With tie Atuerlcnti Troops Ir Then I went to sleep feeling line. The next morning the detachment France. llonowed evidence of Germnn from tho Cnssnrd wns withdrawn, und rtithlessness In dealing with the civil I saw some of the men who hud been Inn population of Invaded terrltorle In tho two trenches, but I wns not Is contained In u captured nrmy order. near enough to speiik to them. So I It proscribes the treatment und the procedure to bo followed In n section do not know how they got out You never saw u huppler bunch In south of the Veslu river (Mnrne sail' your life than we wero when we piled ent). All Into the lifeboats und started for the Ing, the Inhabitants capable of work the order says, must be used fot Cassurd. The old ship looked pretty good to us, you cun bet, nnd we snld the neels of tho nrmy, regardless ol age. Their "salaries" are to be If we never put our hoofs on Uint place their pnld hi paper currency ut the rate ol again It would be soon enough. W) cents u day ns the maximum for Wo wero shelled on our way out to men; 40 cents for men mid women betho Cassurd, and ono boat was over- tween the nges of seventeen und twenturned, but the men were rescued. ty; and .'10 cents for boys from fifteen men In the launch I was In were Two to seventeen. wounded. Dut wo did not pay any Tho Inhabitants, however, must pu attention to thnt shelling Uio Turks In French gold or silver for their ramight Just ns well huvo been blowing tions. The supplies, of course, were peas at us through a soda straw for taken from tho population before beall we cared. ing sold back to them. noticed that when we camo near I the Cassurd tho other boats held up MOLARS FIXED FREE and let our launch get Into the lend, GET and that wo circled uround the bows und came up on tho star Dental Operations for Soldiers and Sailors Reach 65,000 a board side, which was unusuul. Dot Month. I did not think anything of It until I cume over the hide. There wero the New York. Free dental operations aldo boys lined up, und tho Old Man for soldiers und sailors to tho numwus there, with tho ship's steward ber of (15,000 nru being performed In beside him. n month's time by members of the lie took thu log book from the stew- Prepuredncss League of Amcrlcun ard nnd showed It tc mo, and there Dentists In every state In the Union, wus my name on It Now when you according to tho report Just mndo pubnro punished for unythlng you are lic nt tho league's headquarters here. logged, but 1 could not figure out what This record Is for tho month of AuI had done to get punished for, so I gust, which In norinnl times Is a seawas very much surprised. Hut tho son of less effort for tho uvcrage perOld Man slupped mo on tho buck and son than any other month In the year. everybody cheered. nuLthjaI.sawil; This brings tho total of operations rendered since Its Inception to 560,000. 14-Inn Cos-Bard'-s j Mile. George Lcqulmener, above, und Mile. Jeanne Itlou, below, two French girls sent to tho Pennsylvania State college for their education. They were members of the tyirty of C2 French girls who recently enmc to the United States ns part of the educntlonnl reciprocity program between France nnd Amerlcn Involving the exchange of students nnd fnculty members. They Vlll eventually return to France to teach English In colleges In their native hind. YANKEES ENJOY CHOW Pershing's ' Husky Men Are Good Eaters. All Variety In Uncle Sam's It Attractive Menu Makes Doughboys Grow Talkative. With the American Army In France. "Chow time" means one of the most picturesque sights along the front especially with the Amerlcnns. It seems to mean more to the Americans than to any other nrmy, perhaps because American "grub" Is better. Happen along through n ruined village or a woods In an American sector fifteen minutes before "chow time" and you would think the plnce deserted. Probably there wouldn't be more than one or two stray doughboys In sight Come along fifteen minutes luter nnd you wonder "where In thunder they nil camo from." They'll be lined up, nnd In front of each line there'll be n field kitchen steaming away, with n perspiring urmy cook dishing out grub thnt makes you want to "grab some tools and get In line" too. There's lots of animation nt "chow time" among the Americans. A crowd of Frenchmen Is quiet while eating, the only time French soldiers are quiet They munch their bread und meat and vegetables und drink their wine In silence. Not so with the Americans. It's a big time. First of ull, there's speculation on "what's tho chow for today." There's variety In Undo Sam's nrmy menus. Then, ns they sit around on the ground, on ruins, or under trees, und thnt satisfied feeling of having eaten n good menl grows upon them, there's lots of life and Joking among tho doughboys. "Doughboy chow" Is good. Usunlly there Is soup. Then there nre meat and vegetables, usually two kinds. There nre always big slices of white breud und coffee. Nine times out of ten there's dessert probably pudding territory 1" Doctor Stevens nnd his companion Sleanwhlle the other five men were trying to make hind. Two of them headed down with tho current looking for nny chnnce to make lnnd. The other three attempted n shorter cut by swimming tho current nt nn angle. One of this trio wns drowned. Tho other two got to land nnd were captured by the Gennnns. The two men who were left swimming In the current were In u weakened condition when two British officers nshnre made them out. Tho Britons Jumped Into the surf, swam out and dragged tho men ashore. They rnn to n telephone and culled the bombing bnse. "We lutve two of your men sufferor fruit ing from exposure and exhaustion. ICach man bus u pun with u bundle by Gennnns and thnt folds Into It, nnd n cup. Some-wn- y Their boat was sunk prisoner," said they get somo of everything In a two of the men tuken the voice. e meal Into theso two InstruGermans Raid Base. ments nnd never mis foods. Only ono Maurice M. Mooro of Wnshliigton, D. of theso "wnr experts" could do that G., Jumped Into the citmp Jitney und started for the place where the rescued men were. He hud to drive over exposed roads, but he made the PI PAIIS TO RPRIRTFR? m. M ' sufely, his car loaded with 20 YEARS TOO OLD Ho took the men aboard blankets. Suddenly shells nnd started home. Kansas Oily, Mo, One of tho began exploding In front of htm and largest manufacturers In the buck of him. Hut through tho canopy city stood In line at u registraof bursting thells tho little Jitney made tion booth on registration duy. speed sufely for moro than live tulles, Ho hud given his name and adgetting In without even u scratch. dress, that of u large family hoMeanwhile the German bombing tel here. The man's eagerness planes started to raid tho bnse. Thn dispelled ull doubts of his ngc sound of exploding bombs dropping qualification until tho registrar around the ulr buso wus heard by Mr. usked him the date of his birth. Moore even before the automobile was The fact wus then brought out near home. thut bo wus nearly L'0 years past "Whero Is Stevens?" asked tho ex"You the limit ecutive olllcer, uk the cur drew up. don't huvo to register," snld tho "Tuken prisoner by the Gonnans," four-cours- surrendered. f forty-six-ye- board member. "Hut I want to register," replied tho man. "I urn physically fit. I want to get on the list ho that Undo Sum mil call on me for unythlng he wants." Ills fuco clouded with ill when told thut ho could uot bu registered. was tho reply, "Well, I guess ho Is lucky ut thut. Ills pet place, In which ho nlwuys fctunda when the raiders come, was blown to pieces half nn hour ago." "Wo huvo been wondering who tho luckier of tho two Stevens oi Doolvy," suld the executive olllour; "Dooley for not being raptured ot Stevens for not being klllod," Page Four TUB CITIZEN Cn.rt.r No. MM November 14, 1018 No. 4 Berea friends of Carroll W. Johns-to- n DR. POWERS VISITS BEREA (formerly n Berea student), received word during the past week Berea has been stirred nnd fathat ho Is getting valuable experi- vored In this closing week of the ence working at tbo world-famowar by tho presence of Prof. H. II. slock and dairy farm of Dcmloo Powers who has been speaking lo NKWS OK DKKKA AND VICINITY, OATHKRED FKOM A VARIETY OK SOURCES Brothers, at Claridon, Ohio. Ho delighted nudienees in the Chapel milks a twenty-thousan- d dollar Cow, on subjects connected with tho and feeds the baby Holstclns that world struggle. bring $500 each. Prof. Powers was a colleague of Mss frl nido Colletle, n former Hill Parsons, of tho U. S. iNavy, President Frosl's on Hie Oberlln )or,,a sllHient, fs t twn rom visit stationed at Norfolk, Va., is in town Faculty years ago, and has sinco Scientific horse shoeing, flno iron and a few days of rest from n siege visiting parents and friends. Mr. held professorships In the UniverliilliiniiVfi ..r -- II ,AnAl.:t,lnfid fit vinrditif itinllnnfa III v ........... wirK anil rcpiius ui .an iii'suiiiiiiuiis " .iii. inrsons has made four different sity of Wisconsin nnd nl Columbia. nt the College WncKsmilli Sliop, yiucKsanu, iy. trips to the North Sea. In recent yeas he has been head of Main Street, north of Tlie Citizen j Lieut. Earl Stevens, of Camp Bucll, Ihe Bureau of University Travel, Ky visited Hcreaj CHURCH SERVICES RESUMED ad. nt Lexington, fiiirp conducting parties o( tonchers friends over Sunuay. Lieutenant, The ban prohibiting public gatherthrough the historic portions of the Dcrca ings has been lifted by tho Board of Stevens is a graduate of old world. He GerWe Sell lints and sell them right. Academy and has had two 'cars Health, and it is expected that ser- many, I'cypl, has resided in ad. Franco and other for Mrs. Laura Jones. work at Brown. University. vices will bo resumed in tho Bcrca eign countries, and speaks Hie lan Jake Herndon, Jr., a member of Mrs. Dooley Hotkin anil children, the S. A. T. C. at Stale College, Lex- of Hazard, are here for an extended Churches next Sunday. This will guage and knows the people as few ington, Ky., was in town, Sunday, visit wilh her mother, Mrs. S. E. bo welcomo news for all church-goin- g men do, and has enjoyed the perpeople and tho citizens in sonal acquaintance of leading pubvisiting parents pn Jaekson Street. Welch. general, nnd no doubt there wlil lic men nt homo and abroad. Paul Fischer, who has been workAll hats reduced at Laura Jones' nt nil tho Prof. Powers has, moreover, tho ing in a machine shop near Lima, store, nig stock to bo sold. Come be a large atlendanco services. visiting parents on llail-rostatesman's art of "sizing up" a sitOhio, is they arc picked over; got before uation anil describing it in terse nnd Street. (Ad) your choice. HIGHWAY CONVENTION Clyde Lewis, of Silver Creek, has memorable terms. Miss Leila Jane Harris, a teacher The Kentucky Highway EnginHe nppenretl first Sunday night enlisted in the Vocational Unit of of Berea Normal Training School, eers' Convention which was lo be the S. A. T. C. at Hcrea. spent the week-en- d nt her home held at Owensboro, November I2lh, wilh nn address entitled "A Story of Christian Adventure." lino of tailored An It in llichmond. I3lh and lllh has been postponed Ihe work of the Apostlo nt dress and sport hats; best quality Mrs. John Dougherty spent the on account of the influenza epiAthens and Corinth, and gave a for least money. week-en- d in Louisville with her demic. background for Hie Epistles to tho E"a Waldcn (Ad) husband, who is at Camp Taylor, Tho meeting will be held when it Corinthians. Burnam Oalloway, of West Point Justus Jackson, who was in tho His second appearance Artillery Training Camp near Louis-ill- .S. A. T. C. at Lexington, has been is certain that there will be no wns at danger in holding meetings. Monday morning Chapel when he is in town visiting home folks to the Officers' Training transferred Rodman Wiley gave a half hour's talk on Servln. on Boono Street. Camp at Camp Taylor, Commissioner of Public Raids Monday night he delivered n Andy HulT and family are sick Miss. Mary Adams went to Rich really great lecture nn Amerira and with influenza. imond, Tuesday, to bo wilh her I 111. I. C. . I . .m C ANNUAL MEETING I v huu. I1..nn - fa ivr iuiUKy .. K" fc bc, trea,cd Tho annual meeting of Berea Red Britain which came in the Lyceum T tnrly contains an important articlo Co"re nnd wa greeted by a full infirmary. Cross Chapter will bo held in the audience. .This has been followed Perfectly now set of auto chains Red Cross room (Vocational Chapel), by free lectures Tuesday morning ., v Hinnmn. wlm will Miu .1 t at 7:30 Wednesday evening, Novem- on Austria, Tuesday night on Rusbrilliant Ford sllc- - 3,0 casn' DC rcmomucrcti as C. S. Knight, Jackson St. ber 20th. sia, Wednesday morning on France, (earlier of Latin in Herea in "93 and (Ad) Bascom Franklin, a former Herea There will bo nn election of off- Wednesday night nn Germany, '91, is now doing war work in WashS'. Army, was icers for the ensuing year, and re- Thursday morning on Italy, nnd ington and living at 710 7lh Ave.. student, now in the U. visiting Herea friends this week ports from tho different commit- Thursday night he is to give another N. W. Wo havo tho best line of child- - tees. Every member is urged to bo Lyceum Lecture on Michael Angelo, Sale at Laura Jones' .t. . .. prescnL " 3 """ "u ' Vvnrv hnl in mv h If? slOCK clnro the great artist of Florence. His Ellen H. Mitchell, Secretary final appearance will be on Friday (Ad) and we sell them right. Call and be reduced for 10 days. Cornel (ad) Eva Walden i.-n m. convinced. ..r morning with a Lilk on Great Mr. and Mrs, Steely, of South MARE AND MULE STRAYED Britain. turned to his home last week. He occupy the George Black mare, 10 hands high, rain Besides these public addresses ho was in Rerca for nearly three weeks Carolina, will property for the winter. stripe over right eye; anil black has had conferences with the Conlooking after his son, Howard, who The friends of Thomas Johnson horse mule, 11 hands high. $5 re- vocation nnd members of the Col i n, .1:11 iirniini hnp will be glad lo learn that he is re ward for information concerning legiate Faculty Tuesday afternoon ui- -,vi,n .nmo wiih on Democracy in Germany, Wedncs inwhm.i will mmnin in Herea nn- - covering from the serious attack of whereabouts of same. Sidney Sims, Conway Ky, day afternoon on The Terms of til Iheir son is able to make the trip rheumatism Wanted Good Buttermilk for the Peace, and Thursday afternoon on home. DUROC HOGS FOR SALE Florence as a City of Art. Wm. K. Rix. of tho Citizen staff, College Bakery. Wo pay 12 cents a Five or six hogs, weigh 175 to has resumed his duties as manager, gallon for good quality. See Miss In- - Spcrry at Boarding Hall and arrange 200 each, in good shape to fatten. after a three weeks' tusle with THE VICTORY CLUB (Ad) Make good killing hogs. fluenza. He is still nuile deaf owing for same. The Victory Club, a branch of tho Levi Lamb, Dreyfus, Ky. John Mullins, of the Depot force, which devel- to sovcro car trouble United War Work Drive, was or is again improving. oped as a result of the ilu. ganized hero Sunday under the lead PIANO FOR SALE Mrs. L. C. Lester has gone lo Haz See thoso beautiful sailors in best ership of Miss Marie Bower, chair A new piano, used ono year, for stylo and latest colors nt ard to accept a position as stenog- man. This organization consists of sale at exceptionally low price. Eva Waldcn's raphcr. (Ad) girls from the nge of 12 to 20 and Fino finish and beautiful lone. Mrs. L. A. Watkins is recovering miss Dora Ely, of Withcrspoon have pledged ?200 to the fund, the from a very trying illness of over a college, Buckhorn, is ill at the homo Nearly 50 per cent discount from members to earn through their own - 0f (ier mother, tho original price. Call on M. E. month. Doublo pneumonia develefforts the individual amount Vaughn, Jackson StrccL nnpil nflpp n severe attack of influ-- 1 ad pledged. we receivo each week from the relapse enza, and sho suffered a Captain Squires, in charge of the which made her recovery doubtrui fashion centers thefldvance styles FOR RENT S. A. T. C. boys, gave a talk explain many friends will in hats. See them before you buy. for a time. Her Two desirable rooms, suitablo for Eva Walden light housekeeping; centrally lo- intr what the hind is to be used for, bc glad to know that sho is now (Ad) and, in conclusion, voluntarily be progressing favorably. Mra wilcox, who has visited this cated. Apply at The Citizen Office. came an honorary member of the (Adp.-19- .) Mrs. John Jackson was quite sick past summer with her daughter.Mrs, Club, presenting them with a gen last week with influenza. Scott McGuire, returned this week erous donation of membership. WILL TRADE FORD FOR TEAM OF Various schemes are to be employ For Sale My farm containing 42 to her home in Houston, Texas MULES acres; good four room cottage; barn, ed towards the raising of this Miss Mildred Hudson returned to For particulars enquire at Tho amount, and with tho liberal co chicken house, etc. About seven as teacher in the High Citizen Office. acres in meadow; about four or five her duties operation of the community, it will at Elizabethtown, Monday, acres in woods; rest of farm is all School bo the success the name "victory" being with her parents here implies. At present the girls are tillable land. This farm is off Dixie after FOR SALE for several weeks. Highway about Maxwell Car for sale. Good as soliciting donations of ingredients of mile and about 2 miles from Bcrea. If interested Mr. W. A. Lockhart received a new; will be sold at a bargain. Call towards the makine of pies and inquire of John Bales, or see me at Commission as Second Lieutenant and see same. Mrs. Nannie Todd. cookies, tho proceeds of the sales meat market on Main street, to be placed in the fund. Any and on October 5th. He is stationed at Berea, Ky. (Ad) B. F. VanWinkle Vancouver, Washington, nt present, all girls in and of the surrounding community are heartily welcomed FOR SALE New bungalow with some Ut join. thing over two aero lot for sale or rent. Just outside city limits West BEREA CELEBRATES End Chestnut Street. Mrs. H. L. In ninety minutes Berea planned and started a celebration over tho news of peaco on Monday afternoon WANTED The citizens were m:ide awaro Woman to work in Laundry. Eighth that something momentous had grade education required. happened by tho deafening dis- -j Inquire College Laundry charges of dynamite, nnd tho moro pleasing sound of tho Collego chimes. TO WATER PATRONS Keep Cheerful. which pealed out joyously tho notes You find yourself refreshed by the of our national songs which havo presence of cheerful people; why not come to mean so much to us of late. TX) meet legitimate domestic require-xmentmake ernpst efforts to confer that A procession of autos bearing a water must not be used for pleasure on other? You will find sprinkling purposes, nor for building ophnlf the battle Is gained If you wll! number of significant signs, flag decerations until further notice. never nllow yourself to eny anything orations and "Joy riders," in tho gloomy. true senso of tho toruv was soon nrr. IX.trit LOCAL PAGE us Berea National Bank Report of the condition of the Bcrca National Harik at Herea in the state of Kentucky, at the close of business on November I, 1918. RESOURCES 256,637. 55 Loans and Discounts Overdrafts, unsecured 842.7$ U. S. bonds deposited to secure circulation J5, 000.00 Lillcrty Loan Bonds, unpledged 16,150.00 1,800.00 Stock ol Federal Reserve ll ink (50 per cent of subscription) .. Value of banking house 2,500.00 lawful reserve with Federal Reserve Hank ... 17,500.00 Cash in vault and net amounts due from national bankrf 38.337.88 Checks on other bank in the same city as reporting bank 1,616.93 Redemption fund with U. S. Treasurer and due from U. S. , ji0x Treasurer Total 361,7)i 5. it n i Diaciibniiiiiiny oesi RlarlrerifViirirr i .... ad LIABILITIES Capital stock paid in S5i0O0OO Surplus fund 35,000.00 J $6,498. 15 Undivided profits Less current expense, interest and taxes paid 4,01.37 1,476.88 Circulating notes outstanding 25,000.00 Individual deposits subject to check 139,015. Other time deposits ,35'53oo Total $361,645.11 State of Kentucky. County of Madison, ssr I, J. L. Gay, Cashier of the above-name- d bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. J. L. Gay, Cashier. pic-t'Ti- -d Subscribed and sworn to before me this 1 ith day of Nov. , 1918. e, W. H. My commission expires Jan. 19, ujio. Concct Attest: W. V. Kidd, J. J. Ilranaman, John W Welch, Directors. Waldcn, Notary Public. -- Mid-Seas- on .1 ii..i. c,..i,i- iim. .!, moving along the .streets, to tho accompaniment of peals from the "old Baptist bell" loaded on a truck, which, for tho occasion nt least, became n vcritablo "Liberty bell." On nnothcr wagon, an impersonation of Uncle Sam stood guard over the prostrate body of tho Kaiser (in cillgy), who evidently had succumbed to America's "might of right." Following the procession, tho crowd assembled around tho band stand on tho campus, where patriotic songs wcro sung, and brief addresses wcro made, expressing our great reasons for thanksgiving and Joy over tho glorious victory achieved by America and her Allies. The Way to Meet Him. Sit In the door with your DKtitlnt clothet 011 nnd trotiMe will say "CihkI moriilnc" nml tnke to the wood. Cunitltutlon. DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE Berea, Kenlaeky We havo for sale bomm modest cottages in Bcrca at from $800 to $1,000; somo better ones at from $130 lo $1,500; soma elegant houses at from J5.000 to $10,000; somo unimproved land at Jlr to 220 an nernr somo better at $10 to $50; some flna ranns nt Troin $75 to $150 according to improvements and location; a new hotel in the business portion of tho city for salo or rent; one hundred and eighty acres adjoin ing tho town that we will cut to suit purchaser and make easy payments. Como and see us if you want Ileal Estate in or around Bcrca. You will find Dean at Bcrca Bank and Trust Co. Catch Ucrndon whea you canl i Our Clientele Grows! Not Upon Promises, But Upon Performance We are pioneers in Dry Cleaning and Dyeing In Business Since 1836 Prompt Deliveries We pay from J2.00 to $35.00 per htt (broken or not) We also pay actual value for Diamonds, old Gold Silver and Bridge-work- . Send at once by parcel pmt and receive cash by return mail. MAZER'S TOOTH SPECIALTY D.irt.x. 2007.S. siksi. iii.uj.ipia. WE BUY OLD FALSE TEETH r. F. L. MOORE'S Jewelry Store FOR The Teasdale Co. 625-6- 27 First Class Repairing AND Walnut St. .- Cincinnati - Ohio Fine Line of Jewelry MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. SAVE WATER! IMPORTANT NOTICE s, Reduction Sale! of all I , Coats, Suits, Furs Blouses, Skirts CAUTION! Use Water Sparingly Do Not Waste It 111 For Sale acres north of and adjoining the best college in the at Berea, Kentucky. This tract of land is bounded on the west by Silas Moore and on the east by College property and adjoining the Dixie Highway. Only a ten minutes walk from the farthest college building. All good farm land, could be devided into two or four nice small farms and made into subdivisions as an addition to the city of Berea. I am going to sell this to the highest and best bidder; bids mailed to me at West Point with certified check for at least $100 to know that you mean business. I prefer cash but will sell cash and the balance five or ten equal payments with 6 interest payable annually. The title is good as any in the state of Kentucky. ' U. S., located one-third Millinery B. E. BELUE CO. Richmond A ,Cmo WHERE water is used for sprinkling, allowed to run, or where water fixtures are not kept in good order, the waterworks will exacisc its right to discontinue supply forthwith and without further notice. ' Berea College In tffrct AuifUlt to, M8. Action of l'roJntlal Committev Kentucky Br HOWARD E. WAY Custodian of Properties Legally GUARANTEES! CURE you iforJ lo take cUncet aulni.t h-- Phone in caie of trouble TOWN 194, COLLEGE 16 wlienyoiiin(.-tlli'rtmMotiuchttrm- cboU.fi, . Address L. G. CLARK, West Point, Mississippi.(Owner) 5thnnlr Bourbon Hon t Cholara ririniody nraft.lr t. mi r .i nii - l" Vi20FCPn .. V tl i !i . Sold by Porter-Moor- e Drug Co Elliott Fisher Book-keepin- g Machine Public Sale! Tuesday, Nov. 19, 1918 at 10 As executor of the Shelby C. Tudor Estate, I will offer for sale at public auction, on the premises five mile north of Berea, Ky., near the Berea and Paint Lick turnpike, on This machine writes your checks nnd deposits, adds deposits, subtracts checks, carries correct balances forward every day, and keeps dupliIf you want your cate copy for our customers. done book-keepin- o'clock a.m., the following described property: this way open an account with the LIVE STOCK One Brood Mare, 7 years old One Brood Mare, 6 years old One Draft Mare, 3 years old One Draft Mare, 5 years old One Draft Mare, 1 1 years old One Janet, 2 years old One Pair Work Mules, 4 years old One Pair Mules, 2 years old Two Fillies, 2 years old One Family Mare, 11 years old One Mare Colt Five Mule Colts Berea Bank & Trust Co. Wilson will appear within two days expressing bis satisfaction tbat our plans bavo been enlarged to render A family Newspaper for all that it right this great patriotic service. Tho true, and interfiling months following victorious ending lNiUiihnl trr ThurnUr it firm. Ky. of war will bo accompanied with special dangers. Wo need not bo BEREA PUBLISHING CO. solicitous for our soldiers nnd sailWM. C. FROST. ors when they arc drilling and lighting apd confronting the great adSubscription Ratet payahle in advance: venture of life and death but rather ft.SO On Ycr itf S6 when this great incitement 81 1 Month W Ttim Monlht and discipline relaxed, and or Riprrf Money hours of leisure multiplied, and Snd money by OrJr. Draft. KrgUtnol Lrtlrr. ur on nd two temptation! nro increased, tbo sevtmn lump. Tb du ftttrr your nam on UbH ihowt to en organizations will then be more what dtu your tulwrrtptlon U ilit. If It ( not thwiral within thre wnVi after rnwl notify needed than over to prevent period Mkilnr numlma will b iladly luppllnl if w of demobilization becoming a period ar notified. It look over two Liberal terma irlvtn to any who obtain new ul of demoralization. crlptkma for ua. Any on aendlnir ui f our yearly years to complete demobilization afaubacrlpUoni can rciv Tb CiUien fre fur on year. ter tho Franco-PrussiWar; Atlvrrtlilnarra ta on application. eighteen months after Turco-Rus-sisixteen months, after War; A TELEGRAM FROM JOHN R. MOTT I Spanish ten - American War; November 8, 1 1MB months after South African Ward G. A. Tevcbaugh, and thirteen months after Louisville, Ky. War. All with whom we On behalf of United War Work bavo conferred conscrvately agreed Campaign Committee, request you that it will require more than ono promptly relay tonight to each Dis- year to demobilize American forces. trict, County anil important local For Ibis period of gravest danger Chairman or Directors our united our organizations are planning to conclusion that no matter bow near cnlargo greatly our physical and or bow distant permanent poco may social program by presenting such bo the long period of demobilization helpful counter-attractio- n as to and tbo period which will precr-dkeep men from wrong associations demobilization will present greater and practices. Wo are extending need than ever for the service of great educational program involv-- I organizatbo seven ing using of thousands of teachers tions, and therefore tbat tbo re- and spending millions of dollars on of llfly I textbooks and reference quested books. per cent is most necessary. Our Remarkable religious program will advisers of tbo American Army and be conducted, including using of Navy concur in Ibis Judgment. I i leading religious preachers and have conferred on tho subject with teachers of America to occupy all War Department and President Wil- of tho time of our men in theso son and they strongly emphasize useful ways; will cost more than need and importance of this work to help them during fragments of for tbo period to follow cessation of their time. Wo therefore call upon hostilities. Letter from President The Citizen Edilor-in-Chl- with-draw- n, ruat-ott- One Bay Stallion, saddle stock, 6 years old One Jack, splendid quality, 6 years old One 'One One One One Holstein Male Calf fine Hereford Heifer One 8 year old Jersey Cow one year old Steer Thirty Ewes, extra quality one year old Heifer One Buck Sheep Thirteen feed Hogs 200 lbs. and above, some fine brood sows Seven Shoats 100 lbs. and over About sixty fine Pigs average about 40 lbs. One fine' Poland-Chin- a Boar One traction engine v three year old Cow and Calf an an Russo-'japanc- so One thresher One clover huller equipment One five passenger Buick Automobile, nearly new Corn, Oats, Hay, Corn Silage, Fodder, Half Interest 5 acres Tobacco Large List of Farming Implements, Wagon, Buggy, Harness, Etc. TERMS: Cash, or six months with bankable note Jesse Cobb, Auctioneer entire American pcoplo to subscribe generously in grateful recognition of tho marvellous servico rendered by our men and with the firm purpose to make the period of demobilization not a period of physical, mental, and moral deterioration or weakening, but rather a period of character building, of growth in useful knowledge, and working and of preparation for as as suming larger responsibilities uitizens upon thoir return home. John It. Mott A J. W. STEPHENS, Executor NURSES ARRIVE AT EVACUATION HOSPITAL Economy Through gjaity AMERICAN The , Nettleton footwear extraordinary 0 "Ardsley" For storm and rough weather wear, this very much favored Nettleton model lends icscrf naturally to reproduction in a great many styles and materials. 4 GOOD USE FOR TOBACCO In Shell Cordovan or dark Tan Viking Calfskin two leathers best suited to hard rugged wear the Ardsley makes up into an ideal winter boot, with no suggestion ui weight or clumsiness. will not These leathers polish extremely well severe strain and break or crack under the most the raw hide middle sole as shown in the illusand tration makes the bottom impervious to water. Every man should lyive a shoe of this kind, and c recommend to wire buyers the Ardsley as described in this advertisement. non-absorbe- nt J. M. COYLE & CO. Chestnut Street - Berea, Kentucky the World's Finest Aucnt for NinTLCTON Men's Shoes native of Hydcrhnd, India, has discovered a good uso for tobacco. Tobacco is a poison. It will kill cats and rattlesnakes; and it occurred to .Mr. Mallanah that s good a kill ing agent nilglit provo deadly to lleas, and so render service in combating tho plague. Ho found, nccording to tho LAN CET, that tobacco kills lleas prac and that tically instantaneously, when tobacco leaves aro spread over tho Moors of houses whoro people sleep, tho lleas, as they enter tho room, perish, with tho ro- hiilt that there is no subsequent in fection. In his investigations somo II o houses in highly infected areas were "lobaccocd" according o his method. Tho leaves wcro ditched on to a piece of malting and aid on tho Door. Tho samo number of houses of tho same type and in close proximity were left untouched a controls. houses 'Out of tho fifty-tw- o which wore tobaccoed only one houso got infected! (and that, it staled, not through tho fault or tho con- tobacco), and out of fifty-tw- o fly-tw- American Ited Cross nurse tlnlillni; front In Km nee. urrlvlug ut Hvucuutlon huxpltul No. 110, which wus erect cd In seven iluyn, near tho trol houses seven got infected, which shows that the tobacco apper cent of parently failed in cases and succeeded in preventing plague iu 85.8 per cent of tho cases under experiment." 11-- SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS from; AND NOTIONS Get the Genuine and Avoid Wast OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON RICHMOND KENTUCKY Page Six THE CITIZEN November II, 1018 MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator TO FARMERS SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING 1st Door Training that adds lo your general education. FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Drlcklaylng. Printing, Commcrco and Telegraphy. Homo Scicnco, Dressmaking, Cooking, FOR YOUNO LADIES HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizncy, Director of Home Science MAKE EVERY CRUMB COUNT Winifred Mosos Bread crumbs may bo substituted for a part of the Hour In making Or SOUTHERN MADI- JACK. SON, NORTHWESTERN SON AND ROCKCASTLE COUNTIES Sheop This section is ono of (ho llnesl crl.lons fur sheep raising in tlio Staio. It lias llmeslono formation, I into soil, plenty of water and natural shelter, with out barns, in many instances. Orchard grass and sweet "lover will prow anywhere on this soil. (Sweet clover seed should1 V inoculated before seeding). Kvery farmer should have a few shonp. Call on your county agent for bulletins I8Ti. 2 IB, 810, and for any other information along this line. Our Slogan: A Few Sheop For Every Farmer BULLETIN NO. 215 READY FOR DISTRIBUTION "The Care and Management of Sheep In Kentucky" Now Off the Press Tho sheep is one of tho most vnlu-ab- lo of our domestic animals in that it provides wool for clothing and a most excellent carcass of meat for human consumption. It is claimed by somo authorities that when this country has two million men in Iho field it will require about all the wool produced in the United Slates to clothe them, leaving little, if any, for the use of our civilian population. Kentucky has the climate, soil and topography suitablo for tho production of sheep economically and profitably. To speed up this in Kentucky, the Expcri-- i mcnl Station published a circular September stating fully Ken- tucky's opportunities as a sheep State and now follows it with Bullo- -, fin 2ir on the "Care and Management of sheep in Kenturky.r This publication includes a general survey or Iho sheep industry in Kentucky; a description of most of tho breeds of sheep best adapted to tho State; systems of flock management; tho proper feeding of the flock, giving j special attention to this pliaso of the work during' tho winter months and tho use. of forago crops during tlio summer; Iho handling and disposal of the Iamb crop; the best methods of shearing sheep and pro-- 1 paring wool for tho market; and the diseases of sheep. Tho bulletin also contains the new dog law, passed by tho last General Assembly. Tills is ono of the best laws of tho kind enacted by any of the States, will do much in reducing losses among sheep by dogs. Hesldcs im poking license tax upon all dogs, it provides for tho remuneration of owners of sheep for losses caused by tho ravages of dogs. Equipment Kquipment for raising sheep on farms need not bo expensive. In mild latitudes littlo housing is needed, and tlio main need is for fencing and pastures of sufficient number and sizo to allow frequent changing of flocks to fresh ground to insure health. Where winters aro longer and moro severe, buildings and sheds aro necessary to furnish protection from storms, though no special provisions aro needed for warmth. Dryness, good ventilation, r.ml freedom from drafts arc tho llrst requisites of buildings for sheep. Convenience in feeding and shephording must also be held in mind in locating nnd planning such buildings or sheds. Small flocks can bo cared for in sections of barns-- having stabling or feed storage for other stock, but with a flock of, say, 100 ewes sepa rate buildings are desirable. Tho ry interior nrrnngement of these ings should bo such as to requiro a mininiumof labor and tho least pos-la- st siblo moving of the ewes in doing the feeding and caring for them during1 the lambing season. A build- ing of this typo can also bo utilized for fattening purchased lambs to bo disposed of before lambing begins in the regular farm flock. A good supply of feed racks, grain troughs, etc., can bo provided at small expense and will save labor and pro-ve- nt waste of feed. build-indust- YOUNG money-earnin- PEOPLE Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoso not far advanced, combinod with somo vocational training. No matter what your prcsont advancement, wo can put you with others like yoursolf nnd give chance for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For thoso who aro not expecting to teach and who aro not going It also gives thru Collcgo and desiro moro general education. tho host general education for thoso who wish a good start in study and expect to carry it on by themselves. such quick breads as grlddlo cakes, miilllns, gingerbreads, and brown cups of breads. One and one-ha- lf bread crumbs will replace ono oup of Hour. In a reeipo calling for two cups cups of Hour, ono nnd one-haof bread crumbs may be used to replace one cup of Hour. Tho result Is a. cake or a inulln that is lighter tlinn ono mado entirely of Hour. If tho bread crumbs aro very dry, it may lie necessary lo incrcaso the amount of liquid. Yeast bread mado with broad crumbs is excellent. Bread crumbs may lake the place of Hour in thickening gravy. How to Preparo Bread Crumbs for lf nip .nur milk scant cup Hour I teaspoon soda 1 teaspoon gingor V4 teaspoon cinnnmoa Salt 2 tablespoons fat Mi I Ileal the egg rod add tho Add the bread rruui'js, which Iiiim been soaked in the sour milk. Add (he Hour, tho soda, the salt, and the spices, which have been sifted together. Then add the melted fat, and stir the mixture thoroly. Hake the giugerbroad in a moderate oven. l.io-Inss- Uso 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives tho best training for thoso who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young pcoplo can leach through the summer and fall and attend sahool through the winter and spring, thus earning money to keep right on in their courses of shidy. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School.-- ' 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road to College best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's larccsl department 6th Door courses A twenty-flv- o Berea College in all advanced subjects. This is tho crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard For Raiso in Board is forced by war conditions. years tho board has remained the same in Berea, but the unusual situation in which the wholo country finds itself now makes it impossible for us to live on the samo money as wo have in the past This adds $0.(30 to tho former expenses of the girls and 115 CO to tho expenses of the boyt, but still leaves the cost half that at other schools and "cheaper than staying at homo." Temporary PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room broads, Save all the left-ov- er or bread erusts, and innlllits crumbs from tho cutting hoard. Dry tliom thoroly in the even, but do not brown them. Put tho dried bread thru a meat grinder, or crush it with rolling nin. Storo lb" crumbs in n covered container.; They are then ready for coating croquettes or covering scalloped dishes. Bread used in tills way not only adds to the attractive- ness of the ilHh by supplying a crisp outer covcring.'but somewhat increases tho nutritive value. The crusts may bo separated from the while part of the bread before grinding, if desired. Stalo bread crumbs aro mado from slalo bread by grating tho loaf or rubbing ono picco against another.. Greased crumbs aro prepared, by melting from 2 to 3 tablespoons cup of crumbs, re- of fnt, adding moving the pan from the lire, and stirring the crumbs until all arc' coated with fat. 1 1 Broad Pudding cup stale bread crumbs J eiqw :i Ik 'i teaspoon salt egg yolk, slightly beaten t tablespoons) corn sirup lolly or jam I . Soak the crumbs in tho milk until they aro soft. Add tho egg yolk, tho sirup, and tho salt, and bake the pudding for from 30 lo 45 min-- t ies in a slow oven. Spread a thin Inyer of jelly or jam over the tup of tlu pudding, and cover it with a meringue made with t white, t tablespoon maple sirup, and 'A teaspoon vanilla. rg Brown Betty tahlc.ipoons fat 2 cups soft bread crumbs ZVi cupi apples or other fruit Vi eup corn sirup V lemon or W orange, juice nnd grated rind. Vi lo 'i cup water or fruit juice 2 by tho term, board by tho half term. Installments rent are as follows: Cheese egg, slightly Pudding beaten FALL TERM Expenses for Boys VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS ACAI1KMV AND NORM L ml LKOK cups milk Salt anil pepper Wi cups soft broad crumbs, or 4i thin slices of stale bread slightly 2 Incidonlal Fee Room $ 5.00 $ 6.00 I 7.00. buttered M 7.00 7.00 12.25 Board. 7 weeks Amount due Sept. II. t'JIP.. 2135 Board, 7 weeks, duo OcL 30.. 1235 Total for Term '3050 12J5 2535 1235 '3750 7.00 1235 2635 1235 38.80 lo Vt cup finely shaved cheese Expenses for Girls Incidental Fee Room 1050 Board, 7 weeks 2450 2350 Amount due SepL It. Ii'l8.. 2250 1050 1050 Board, 7 weeks, due CM I. 30.. 1050 35J '34.00 '33.00 Total for Term This docs not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. 8 5.00 7.00 1050 t 6.00 7.00 I 7.00 7.00 1050 Combine the egg, the milk, tho salt, and tho pepper. Soak tho crumbs or tho buttered bread in this mixture. Line tho bottom of a greased baking disli with .tlio! the soaked bread. crumbs Sprinkle the rheese on the bread, and cover the lop of the dish with more crumbs or another slicn of bread. Add tho remaining milk. Bake the pudding in a slow oven until it thirkens like cm lard. b stir in tho bread a layer of apples, rhubarb, or other fruit in season, in tho bottom of greased baking-dis- h, and sprinkle it with tho fruit juice or waler, and sirup; then add n layer of crumbs, and continue in this way until all the material is used, making the last layer crumb. Bake the pudding for ono hour, ('over the dish during the first part of the baking. A few seeded raisins and nutmeg and cinnamon may bo used. Servo the pudding with a sauce or top milk or cream. crumbs. Put Bread-Crum- Melt the fat, and ill ' '''S -- Ji " ' .vjlil: JJI 3 fl iri Special Expenses In Addition to Incidental Fee Business String Fall Winltr Stenography and Typewriting $12.00 $10.00 $t i.00 10.00 12.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 11.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) 0.00 5.00 7.00 Business course for students in other departments: WW 1050 750 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour' 5.00 6.00 7.00 use of instrument Com. Law Com. Geog., Com. 1.80 150 Arith, or Penmanship, each.. 2.10 In no easo will special Business Fees exceed ?15.00 per term. All students do some work with their hands from six to sixteen hours a week as janitors or in, the farm, carpenter shop, printing office, laundry, boarding hall, ofllce, etc., and receive poy which reduces their expenses. Fl REPROOF AND FAIRLY LIGHT, Thu process of smoking helps to pre- give an objectionable flavor to tho serve tho meat. Smoking nlso gives meat- - Corn cobs may bo used, hut a desirable lluvor to (he meat. If It la they deposit carbon on the meat, givsmoked properly and with the right ing It a dirty appearance. kind of fuel. Thu smoke house pan he made auy CINCINNATI MARKETS. size and of the kind of mnterlal sult-abl- e Hay and Grain. to tlio demands of the owner. If 1.0), No. 3 Com No. 2 a very small quantity of meat Is to bo white $l.lOjjl.-l.r.- , white 2 yellow $l.:t5ft No. fcinokcd once a year, a barrel or a box No. ! yellow SCtO&U.M, No. 2 will answer. On tho other hnnd, If mixed $l.:;ne1.33, No. .' mlxei $1.25 a considerable quantity of meat Is n.:M), white ear SUmplM, yellow Hinoked and thu house Is to bo perma- tar $1.25il.:tT, mixed ear $1.201.:H). nent, it should bo built of brick, conSound Hay Timothy, per ton, rangcrete, or Blono to ho fireproof. A (small ed from $2S..r0&':t2.i.O. Siund clover and miiiiiiI clover outdwcllliiK can ho used If cure Is tuk-e- n mixed $2.Ma:M, to confine tho lire to the tenter of 2327. Oats No. 2 white 73734c stand, tho room In an Iron kettle. The safest method Is to construct u flro pit lird white 72,4f73c. No. 3 white 72 11 outside of the houo and pipe tho 7214c, No. 2 mixed 71, No. mixed 70c. g Butter Egg and Poultry. smoke Into the house. The plpo from thu pit to the housu should Ilutter Whole milk creamery extras ho burled to prevent crushing. 0116c centralized creumry extras A smokehouse 0 hy 8 feet, 10 feet We, firsts .ri7c. Hggs Prime firsts 50c, firsts .17 Vic, high, will give best results for general farm use. Ventilation should he pro- ordinary firsts Me. vided to carry off the warm air and Live Poultry Sprinters, over 2 lbs, prevent overheating of tho meat 22c ; under 2 lbs, 2Cc ; fowls, 5 lbs and over, 20c, do, under 4 lbs, 23c; roostSmall openings under thu caves or a chimney In tho roof will control venti- ers, lle. Live Stock. lation. If amusements cannot bo Cattle Shippers $12 WIS. butcher mado to have a tire pit outside tho good extra to JIIifeH, house, It can he built on thu Hour and steers $0..'mj a metal bhect constructed to shield rholrn ll&12.7fi, common to fair St lO.riO, heifers, extra $10CjU. good to thu meat. If tho mrut cau ho hung cholcu JJ&0.7r, common to fulr $0.50 0 or 7 feet uhovo the tire, this tihleld ithXO, cows, extra $S.7B&10. will not be necesnary. At this height 17.G0, Calves Kxtra tho meat will got the benefit of the 'immI $13 175, $17.250 and fair to common larnu thick finoke and still hang below tho $5012. ventilator. Hogs Selected heavy shippers Tho Fuel. puckers and ?17.r0, good choice n flreen hickory or maple wood Is tho butcher $17.60, stags $1001325, lo choice heavy fat sows $1115, lowt fuel fur smoking. Hardwood Is light shippers $10.50, pig (110 lbs and preferable to soft wood. Resinous lcs) $10ilL wood should never be used, as they FARM SMOKEHOUSE, $l.-i!if- t run-ulncom-mo- Any able-bodi- ed young man or young woman can get an education is tho will to do so. at Berea if there If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to be in school tho full year, by all means they should enter for a course dur- ing tho winter and spring terms. The public schools will close about Christmas and tho toncbers 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 send a testimonial showing that they an above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may b signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some reliabli teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. For information or friendly advice write to the Secretary, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. Berea College Hospital Best Equipment and Service at Lowest Cost. Wards for Men and for Women, Private Rooms, Baths, Electric Service. Sun-parlo- Surgery, Care in Child-birt- h, Eye Treatment, Nosejand Ear, General Practice Come in and visit an establishment, which is a friend in need, and in reach of all the people. , Robert H. Cowley, M.D., Physician Mrs. Anna Powell Hackett, Superintendent Quick Bra4 Loaves) 2 eups bread crumbs 2 cups cornmeal 2 eups buckwheat flour 0 teaspoons baking powder V4 teaspoon soda 2 teaspoons salt cups milk 2 cup corn sirup 10 cup raisins, if desired Mir the sifted dry ingredienta and Broad-CrumMuffins tho bread crumbs. Add the sirup i oup bread crumbs and tho milk. Turn tho dough into cup milk two greased pans, and baVa 11 for et'g Vi hours in a slow oven. 2 tablespoons sirup or molnsses Charles Taylor I teaspoons baking powder Bread-Crum- b teaspoon salt M Yeast Bread, I 1 cup flour (2 Loaves) 2 tablespoons fat Wi cupst water, scalded milk, nee water or whey Soak the bread crumbs in the 2 cups bread crumbs milk until they aro soft, and put 2 tablespoons corn sirup, mothem thru a colander. Add tho beatlasses, or honoy, if desired en egg nnd tho sweetening, then tho 2 tablespoons butter or other fat, baking powder, salt, and Hour sifted if desired together. Add tho melted fat. Bake teaspoons salt 2 the iniilTlns in a moderate oven for H (o 2 rakes compressed yeast, about 30 minutes. to 2 oups potato yeast, or Bread-Crum- b depending on time allowed for Griddle Cakes rising 2 cups sour milk 5 cups white bread flour Vt cup broad crumbs 1 or 2 eggs Soften the yeast in i cup of tho x 1 teaspoon soda lukewarm liquid. Add tho remainI teaspoon molasses ing liquid, boiling hot, to the bread cup Hour crumbs, sweetening, fat, and salt. Salt When the mixture is lukewarm, add Pour I cup of the sour milk over tho yeast. Add 3 cups of Hour. Beat tho bread crumbs. Let them soak tho mixture well. Add tho rest of for Mi hour, and put tho mixture tho Hour slowly until tho dough isS thru a colander. When tho llrst stiff onoilgh to knead. Knead tlm mixture is eoinpleted, dissolve tho dough, and allow it to rise until it soda in the remaining sour milk. is double in bulk. Work it down, Add the milk lo tho bread mixture, nnd allow it lo riso until it has in8hapo f. nnd stir in I lie Hwceteiiiug, nnd tho creased its sliy by salt and the flour gifted together. it into loaves, and place them in n egg, nnd stir greased pans. Allow tho loaves to Add tlio thoroly. Bako Iho rise until thoy aro double in bulk. the mixture Bako the bread in a moderate oven rakes on a hot greased griddle. for from 50 to 00 minutes. Bread-Crum- b Gingerbread, 1 Claribel Nye 1H cups bread crumbs 1 cup flour 1 teaspoon baking powder $ I teaspoon soda J; TATTOOED HEAD OF M teaspoon salt KAISER BETRAYS HUN ?, Vi teaspoon ginger '5 cup molasses I;! Altoonu, Pa. When Paul !j cup sour milk !! Kraull uppenriMl before Uio cx- - j ii ii miners of the lllnlr Four draft Soak tho bread crumbs in the JJ hoard he cxhlliltcd u breast on ! e sour milk until they aro soft. Put i which wus tuttiiveil a tho mixture thru a colander. Add y, head of the kit I kit udorncd with M helmet, plumes and black eagles. 5 tho molasses, and then tho dry ingredients sifted together. Stir the !! An Investigation revealed that ft Kruull hurt escaped from a Oer-mixture thoroly, and bako it in a p man Nlilp Internal In an Atnerl- - jJ X moderalo oven. cun port. Ho had wulved do- - JtJ !! (erred tluKSllleutluii ami wanted A Bread-Crum- b Gingerbread, II J; to Join tho American army. He V 1 egg A wus held for further lnTcstlga- - B xh oup molasses Wi cup bread crumbs b (2 1 -- 1 ono-hal- well-beate- 1 '' 1 llfo-fiiz- '' Novnmlirr II, 1018. THE CITIZEN Pago Sevon mFROVCD UNirOBN intebratioial PASSENGER SHIPS USED FOR TRAINING SAILORS SlWrSOHOL Lessor LESSON FOR NOVEMBER (Ity UBV, I'. II. FlTWATi:lt, I). I) llllile larhrr of KnnlltiChlraffu.) In tlia Moodjr Illbt Inttltuln at (Copyright, MM, Wrstfrn Newppr union ) 24 JACOD AND ESAU RECONCILED. JJ Ml. I.KRSON THXT-flfm-nOI.DKN TKXT A soft answer lurnelh way wmlh. Proverb 15 1. nlii ADDITIONAL MATKItlAIOcntilf JJ 143:1. From Bethel, Jncoli wont to 1'adan-rrnto his mother's poiU Here lie nerved Lnlinn for twenty yrars fourteen yearn for hln wives nntl fir years for certnln waes. In Ms dealings with Indian lie find tils mntch two schemers Ret together "diamond cuts diamond." I. Jacob Departs for Canaan (.11 : ). DUVOTIONAI. IlKADINd-I'Mil- mi 46. BijBSBT BBBflB. ,'aDBBBBflBflBBBBBBBBflBBBl9BBBBBBVBBBBBanBBBBBBBBBBH JBfl"B9ISaBB"BB"BB"lBa"BB"BB"BB"BB"BB"BB"BBflBB"BBBB of covenant relationship In (3) Confesses unworthlness (v. 10). In this he shows tho proper spirit of humility. Presents definite petitions (v. 11). Ho lays before the Lord the definite request to be delivered from the wrath of Ksau. 3. The angel of Jehovah wrestling vlth Jacob (32:21-32)- . In Hod's school of discipline, Ja-cob Is making some Improvement, but YANK GENERAL IN RETREAT rtlll he Is under the sway of self-wiThough he had t and First Time He Ever Did It, but It luld the matter definitely before the Was From a French Lass, Lord, he thought that his scheming ( Not Duty. God some assistance. would render presents ahead Accordingly, he sent A Port In France. It was all quite to appease the anger of Ksau. While new to tho general. He had Just landJourneying along, a man met him and ed and nftcr two days In port wns wrestled with him. but Jacob knew not making his way from Here to There Tho he van. Perhaps he thought that (no, neither of these Is the nnmo of a Komi had pounced upon him In the French town). He exerted every ounce of iark. The general was n soldierly figure, strength In what he thought was the dignified as most generals are, and very life. The morn- with him struggle for his In his compartment of the ing wns approaching, and still the first class car were the members of wrestlers continued, Jacob not know- his staff. The day was hot and the ing It was Jehovah manifest In hu- voyngc uneventful until the train man form. This Is the second crisis pulled up nt n Junction. In Jacob'R life. He did not dare to On the adjoining track was a train enter the promised land under the con- going In thu opposite direction. The HolNromclency; his selfish trol of his general's carriage came to a halt diwill must be broken: his Jacob-naturrectly opiKjslto the third cluss commust be changed. God humbled him partments, tilled with peasants In by dislocating his thigh. When thus their quaint costumes and bonnets. humbled, he quit wresHIng and clung The general leaned out Interestedly to God. lie got the blessing when he, nnd surveyed the assorted crowd. As bis weakness, laid hold conscious of he leaned out a comely young girl In of God. the other compartment did the same A. Jncob get" a new name (v. 28). thing. He was no longer Jacob, the '"Kllon," said she to tho general but Israel, n prince of God. The latter looked rather startled. new name was given him after His 1" ho responded rather ho had n new nature, no came face faintly. to faco to face with God, and fnco "American," accused tho girl triwith himself, and fought the battle to umphantly. "Mo speek Kenglecsh." o a finish. We must have the new "Onl," admitted tho general. beforo wo enn enter the place of "I lovo you," returned tho fnlr one,' blessing. Jacob camo to realize that with a burst of laughter. he had been struggling with God, for It was too much. Tho general reh called the place "Penlel," which treated for the first time In his life, God." means "faco to faco with iimlil the discreet snickers of the memIII. Jacob Meets Esau (33:1-11bers of his stuff and roars from tho God had evidently wrought with rest o( the car. for when Jacob approached him Eau, the sting of bitterness was gone. It IN NAME DRAFT was not Jacob's scheming that re- LONGEST moved Ksau's anger, but the action of the Supernatural upon his heart. At Atlanta Likely to Lose Nlkltag Who la Jubbok Jacob got right with God, so No. 4. Then ho met Ksau It wns nn cosy matter to get right with him. When Altnntn, Ga. Nlkltag Tappanlkolo-polouwo are right with God It Is nn easy Atlanta, Is right up In tho matter to get right with our brother. forefront of tho list of men In tho new draft. In fact, ho Is No. 4 In division In This Life. We henr much of lovo to dod. Christ No. 2, nnd It appears that Atlanta. Is upoko much of lovo to man. Wo make ubout to lose Mr. Pappanlko etc. Una great denl of peace with heaven. less ho has some brothers, Mr. Puppan-Ik- o etc. undoubtedly has tho longest Christ made much of penco on earth. Religion Is not n Btrango or added mime In tho Atlanta directory, and thing, but the Inspiration of the secu- Just what tho otlicers out at Camp lar life, tho breathing of an eternal Gordon will do with It In cuso Mr. tc. Is taken thero remains Pnppanl spirit through this temporal world. to lie Keen. However, they've had considerable experience with uames nnd Man and Hla Faith. Faith Is tho substratum of life; so Mr. Pappan etc. needn't bo u bit If they make Ids moniker somethat a man will be as he believes, and thing short and snappy, like "Nick will believe as be lives. Win. M. Papp." U The time hml come for Jneob to po back to his kindred In the Innd of Canaan. Ttie I.ord Instructed him no to ilo (v. 13). Though Rolnc forwnrd ui'.der the direction of nod, his Jnrob-natur- e caused him to take clandestine leave of I,nhnn. When Lahan realized the situation he went In hot pursuit, hut nod nppeared unto him In a dream nnd, warned him ncnlnst any net of toward Jacob. They formed a compact and returned home. II. Jacob on the Way (chapter 32.) Ijitmn's return freed Jncob from the enemy who wns pursuing him from behind, hut he faced n more formlda-- , tie one In the person of Ksau. 1. Jacob meeting tho angels (v. 1). Two camps of angels met him to give him the ussurance that nod would be with him according to his promise. Notwithstanding this, he continued to scheme. He Kent n. deputation with a message of good cheer to Ksau. 2. Jacob praying (vv. Ksau made no reply to Jacob's message, but went forward with on army of men, four hundred strong, to meet Jacob. Jacob Is In great distress, therefore he casta himself upon God In prayer. This Is a fine specimen of effectual prnycr. It Is short, directs and earnest. (1) He reminds flod of his command Issued for his return, and nlso of the covenant promise (81:3). 8urely nod would not Issue a command and then leave him In such strait (2) Pleads nod's promise as to his personal safety (v. 0, cf. In our prayOenesls 2SM3-1ing we should definitely plead Clod's promises In his word, on the ground ). niliiitiitiiii of Its resources to war uses Is illustrated In the ohm- - of the fetn ships shown hero. piiwnger curriers, the three on the left In the coastwise trade and the one mi the right In transatlantic sen ice They now belong to the United Stntes shipping board's Atlantic training squadron, and are tiied for trnlnlng join in .r mr. for sen ice In the merchant marine. m All were funii' ris Tin ruiiMn WINS Yank SERVICE GROSS Driver Decofor Heroic Work. Ambulance TREES TO LEAVE IN TftACT R FARM-TIMBE- SERVANT LACK AIDS Scarcity of Help HOTELS rated In Homes Sending Families to New York Hostelrles. New York. Although tho fuel problem which developed In New York homes lnt year Is to u great extent responsible for the unprecedented bust-inof the apartment hotels this fall, Wood Should Be Attended to as Soon there have been new developments Paris. Several wounds In the head as Possible So There Will Be Plenvhlch Increase the Inllux of apartment and Ixith legt were not sulllclent to dety of Time for Material to hotel dwellers throughout the city. The ter Private Albert S. Hartwell from Properly Season. greatest Individual reason Is tho serv-an- t aiding another wounded American solproblem. dier. Suffering Intense pains from his (Prepared by the United States DepartPersons who lime had servimt staffs wounds, received when a shell broke ment of Agriculture.) for years without n change have been near hltn, Hartwetl curried the other In cutting firewood for this winter's known to lose as many as three In a wounded boy to n dressing station for emergency fuel supply tho operation .single week Intel) liicnuse of unprecehelp. Ills bravery and should be undertaken with the double dented demand for experienced help have brought him the award of the dispurpose of furnishing heat nnd Im- and the prices offered for It. tinguished service cross from General proving the farm wood lot at the same The apartment hotel habit Is easily Pershing. time. formed, nnd with the scarcity of fuel, Hartwell, nn American, hud been The trees should bo marked for cut- warclty of help, scarcity of suitable living In Paris with his mother, Mrs. ting while the lenves nro on them, apartments and scarcity of vans to acPauline Nellie Hartwell, 10 Huo Pone even If other farm work prevents tho complish large uiovlngs the fnct that reu.- - He Is u member of the United actual felling until later, because It Is U hardly nn apartment hotel vaStates urmy nmbiilance, serving with easier to tell the different kinds by the there left In New Yorl: Is not especial cancy the French nrmy, and had been gassed ly remarkable. on July 18. Wounded In Head and tegs He Cares for Injured Man, Then Crawls to Hospital. e Aim to Improve Wood Lot in ting for Fuel Supply. Cut- dled, checked and shipped two and a. half million pieces and in the Fourth checked Loan they handled, and Losua Department. They ara checking shipped four million. of huge sums of money give us the thrill It once did before we got used to mouthing the totals of war loans and war expenses. Hut when you actually stand In a little room about 12 feet wide and 20 feet deep and arc told that It normal-ly contains a round billion of dollars In Uncle Sam's best currency and securities, the old thrill is bound to take hold of you. Above Is depicted the "billion dollar vault" in the basement of the Federal Reserve Dank of Cleveland. Your Liberty Bonds, you who live In the Fourth Federal Reserve district, have been in that vault. And these men handled them before they went to you. The three men shown are W. A. Kleeb, auditor of the Liberty Loan Department of the bank; D. B. Clouser, custodian of securities, and C H. Griffith, assistant auditor of the Liberty MENTION 1 over bonds of the Fourth Loan which are, about to be shipped out to the banks and thence distributed to you who bought them. In the trunk and on the table In the picture there are about $200,000,000 worth of bonds. Some of the burden of distribution was lifted from the shoulders of tbe men In the photo In the Fourth Loan. The bonds were shipped to the banxs-Itho Cincinnati and Pittsburgh territories from the branch banks In those cities. In the previous loans all were shipped direct from Cleveland. In Uiis same vault are bandied all the certificates of Indebtedness which, are bought by banks in the Interim, Liberty Bond lssaoa and between which are turned in In payment for bonds when the purchase la made. In the Third Loan these men han- The citation reads: "He repeatedly drove his ambulance over n road east of Helms that was under bomhnrdtnent of gas and explosive shells. On one occasion, whllo Christ, () cranking his car, he was knocked several yards by the explosion of u shell, yet he continued his work. Another day bis car was hit by a shell and badly dam-ccand he himself wns badly wounded In the head and both legs. In spite of his wounds ho carried , a wounded man who wns In the amou-lonc- e to n place of safety, made him comfortable, and then crawled to a dressing stntlon for assistance." As the Yank Saw It. London. Pershing's offensive has story which may revived a month-olnot have reached America, though It reached the music hall stage here. "An American, eh," said one of the perennial casual Inquirers to one of the first American soldiers seen In Kngland. "What are you, Y. M. C. A.?" "No," drawled the Yank. "I reckon we're tho Salvation Army." d BfaaWPif-VS- a mm MBWClgl llaWDIUMl ' bbVIH ffJBBBBm. alaWftjBftr'l. tiftJlM fJ.r.1 TAA VAbbbbBEbbVJIb Profit 5.0il Profit S.25 11 or S. itLUL. flBBr!EaHBfBBk: A L a IIHHLBaP MAIMED BY HUNS 1 ll self-trus- Why Compare Beef and Coal Profits? that its profit on beef averages only of a cent a pound, and hence has one-four- th Swift & Company has frequently stated An Old' Wood Lot Ungrazed Nott Young Trees Which Will Make Future Timber Crop. e r; foliage than by the bark. But the cutting should be done ns Boon as possible If the firewood Is to be used thil winter, bo thero will bo some time foi tho wood to 6cnson. In the New England and middle At lnntlc states the following klndi should be left standing to furnish lumber, except In the ense of Individual trees that nro crooked, knotty, diseased or defective: White pine, red spruce, balsam, chestnut, white oak, red oak, hard maple, yellow birch, tu. lip poplar, white ash, hickory and bass-wood- practically no effect on the price. Comparison has been made by the Federal Trade Commission of this profit with the profit on coal, and it has pointed out that anthracite coal operators are content with a profit of 25 cents a ton, whereas the beef of a cent a pound means profit of one-fourth a profit of $5.00 a ton. The comparison does not point out that anthracite coal at the seaboard is worth at wholesale about $7.00 a ton, whereas a ton of beef of fair quality is worth about na-tcr- ). The trees of less value for lumber, or slow growing, and which should be cut are hemlock, nrbor vltoe, black oak, scarlet oak, red maple, bcecli, gum, elm, gray birch nnd Ironwood. In Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and southeast Missouri suvo yellow poplar black walnut, red gum, white oak, red oak, cottonwood, hickory, white ash, hard maple and basswood. In those states tho trees to be cut from the farm wood lot for firewood uro black oak, red elm, beech and re maple. Iu the northern parts of Michigan, Wisconsin and Minnesota the trees tc bo saved for lumber aro whlto pine, red pine, nspen, yellow birch, red oak, white nbli uud hurt maple. Farmera In thu northern section ol these states may well cull out for uud thus Improve the value ol their timber stands, the following trees: Jack pine, licmlocki scarlet oak, black oak, elm nnd beech. In tho southern portions of these lake states Michigan, Wisconsin nnd Minnesota farmers would do well to save white oak, red oak, white ush, basswood, hickory und hard maple. The trees that may be removed fot fuel In tho southern farming section of these states aro black oak, red elm and beech. . bass-wood, $400.00 wholesale. To carry the comparison further, the 25 cent profit on coal is 3 per cent of the $7.00 value. The $5.00 profit on beef is only V4 per cent of the $400.00 value. The profit has little effect on price In either case, but has less effect on the price of beef than on the price of coaL Coal may be stored In the open air indefinitely; beef must be kept in expensive coolers because it U highly perishable and must be refrigerated. Coalis handled by the carload or ton; beef is deliv ered to retailers by the pound or hundred weight Methods of handling are vastly different. Coal is handled in open cars; beef mutt be shipped in refrigerator cars at an even temperature. Fairness to the public, fairness to Swift & Company, fairness to the packing industry, demands that these indisputable facts be considered. It la Impossible to disprove Swift & Company's statement, that its profits on beef are so small as to havo practically no effect on prices. s, Mnrlo Joseph Coutaut of the quaint Utile village of Louatre, near Solssons, (lie daughter of Monsieur Coutant, onco a comfortably situated mechanic of I.imntrc, Is shown ubove with her right inn ml'lng neeaiise of the fnct that tlu Germans attended the celebration of her eighth blrthduy. Oil Mario's birthday her mother nnd herself, along with several other refugees from the threat of the Hun at Solssons, were swarming Into cuttle curs that were pressed Into use In the emergency, when a Germau Incendiary bomb fell among them, killing her mother and making herself, a uoncombatant, go through life a cripple with only one arm. Sho has been adopted by Maurice, the dancer of Anierlca, now u I ted Cross worker In Swift & Company, U. S. A. France, as his "war baby,w and has sur-pris- been sent by him with her father to Limoges, France, to complete bet Pago Eight THE CITIZEN November 11. 1018 East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else If No enrmpondf ! WORK OF THE RETREATING GERMANS nrr published unlf ilurrj In fall by the ritrr. The name not for publication, but in erldence of rnml faith. Write plainly. OWSLEY nt t rlMMX ) Wl .Mm Farm For Sale! 175 ACRES One Mile East of Conway. Ky., CcBTtnitnt (o Church , Scovillo Scovillc, .Nov. 7. Mrs. Edd Wilson, of Turin, was the guest of Mrs. Nan-nl- e J. W. Rowland, Monday-M- lss Bond, who has spent the summer wjlh her sister, Mrs. C. A. Donley, of Dayton, O., relumed Miss Virginia Mchome, Monday. pherson spent Saturday night and Sunday at her undo Jim Wilson's, of Endec. Miss Fannio Rowland, who has had the "flu" for tho past JACKSON COUNTY three weeks is very ill now with McKee pneumonia. C. A. Dooley, of DayMvKeo, Nov. II. There are no ton, O., has been visiting relatives new cases of influenza in town nt at this place since Sunday. He represent, but it is spreading rapidly turned homo today and was accomthroughout the county. Several panied by Dillard Bond. Mrs. Elizdeaths have been reported threo; abeth Winn and niece, little SarA and four dying in one family. Arbaj Scovillc, have been visiting friends Ingram, who made her home with nt Logana. Miss Elllc Thomas, of her sister at this place, died Sun- Levji, spent Sunday afternoon at day with influenza. Lieut, (lay her undo J. W. Rowland's. Mrs. Hildrelh, of Camp Humphrey, Va., Nannie Bell Stacy's year old baby is visiting friends in McKee this died, Sunday, of whooping cough. week. Miss Virginia Englc, who It was buried, Monday, in the, came homo from Herea on account Mainous cemetery at this place. of Spanish "ilu" two weeks ago, re- Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Rowland's turned to Berea, Monday. Judge daughter, Mrs. Hense Sizcmore, of Johnson and family from Moorcs South Lebanon, 0., died, Sunday,! Creek moved to McKeo last week. She was October 27, of "flu." .loo Bailey from Conway is visiting brought to her father's home, Mr. Wednesday, and was buried friends in Jackson County. in tlio Truitt from Annvillo moved to Mc- family cemetery, Thursday, besido Keo last week to work on the new her brother, Oscar, who died tho church that is being built. Miss week beforo of the same disease. Addio Shcltou contemplates going to She leaves her husband, threo small school at Annvillo as soon as it children, father, mother, sisters and opens up. It has been closed for brothers to mourn. The bereaved ....... 1. .. nf ll,n several weeks on account of "flu." l II. munity. Gray Hawk Sturgeon Gray Hawk, Nov. 11. Everybody Sturgeon, .Nov. 13. The people of is busy gathering corn and sowing this vicinity have 'been hi'stling wheat- - Corn is better than thought digging potatoes anil planting onto be; wheat looks flnc. Scott Ell-eions during the warm days. We is moving to Rockcastle County, arc sorry to see our good friend, on Copper Creek, to a farm he gave Edward Cook, leave us. He will do $5,500 for. Mr. Ellcms has a line work for Oie Y. M. C. A. the followfarm here containing 225 acres. Mrs. Emma McCollum ing year. Miss Mary Bingham has been makwill llnish teaching his school at ing tlio old fashioned card and spin- Bethlehem. Mr. and Mrs. V. S. ning wheel say socks and stockings Brewer of Travelers Rest, Mrs. L. for tho last two weeks. Tlio influ- B. and W. G. Brewer visited the enza seems to be subsiding some-- no home of Mrs. Blaine Wilson Sunnew cases. Dr. R. E. Bartlctt, day. We are sorry to say that J. who had the "flu" so bad, is some B. Spencc is still on the sick list. es belter at this writing. Tlio Mar- We hope to see him better ket: Corn $2 per bushel, hogs $15 Lillian and Gertrude Brewer per hundred, eggs SO cents per doz- have just returniyl from visiting en, flour $1.50 per sack, meat 35 James Bowman, on Sextons Creek, cejit3 per pound, meal $1.30 per Saturday night and Sunday. Mr. sack, Irish potatoes $1.35 per bushel, and Mrs. George Cox's have been sweot potatoes $1.25 per bushel, visiting Mrs. Mary Wilson the past cabbage 4 cents per pound, turnip two weeks. Lucian Brewer and $1 per bushel, oats $1 per bushel. Blaino Wilson havo gone to Bond after a grist mill which they will erect at Travelers Rest. They are f' GARRARD COUNTY also, planning on buying a flour Harmony mill tho llrst of the year. Misses Harmony, Nov. 10. J. C. Wilson Sarah Cook ond Callio Mae Wilson has sold tho farm that ho recently have been visiting homo folks for purchased (known as tho Hyatt the last week. They will return to Stigall farm) to Herschel Spangler Berea soon.. We people of Owsley for $3,500. J. L. Hutchins, of Dan- will certainly be sorry to givo tip ville, and Prof. J. B. Hutchins, of our friend, Dr. J. A. Mahaffey. He this place, sold the farm known as has been our family physician for tho late George Evans farm to Gea quite a while. He is planning on Sutton and mado a nice profit on moving to Madison County. tho farm. They also sold some livo Island City stock and some corn and hay, and Island City, Nov. II. Wo And in all brought nice prices. There is a the columns of the Cincinnati Post good deal of the Spanish influenza that Germany has accepted tho Althrough this neighborhood. There lies terms and peace is. declared, have' been several deaths. John which gladdens the millions of achKennedy bought a nice liorso mulo ing hearts who were anxiously colt from Tom Ramsy and paid $55 awaiting the glorious news. The for .same. People hero are busy wife of J. R. Banks, on Sextons trying to gather their corn and it is Creek, died lately of Spanish very light. Mrs. Lucy Miller, of A message ramo to the wife Bailey's Svilch, was visiting her of Ans Carmack from Camp Taylor brothers, J. B. and V. M. C. Hutch- that he was seriously ill. Mrs. Car-mains, last week. Mis3 Malinda Baird, went to Ida May on her way of Knox County, is visiting her to sco her husband, and was told brothor, Rev. A. C. Baird. Tom llioyiwnuld not permit her to see Wells, of Crab Orchard, lost his him, and slio returned home. Tho wife last week from that much dreaded disease, Spanish influenza, dreaded disease, tuberculosis. Also that has been raging in this part our post master of Crab Orohard, is gradually subsiding. Wo aro Edd. Gooch, died last week from innow developments in tho fluenzasYour correspondent hopes oil Held soon. Tho election passed that tho influenza epidemic will off quietly with a return of a Resoon bo checked so our churchos publican majority which was somo-wht, against tho views of our and schools will bo opened to tho publio again, as it seems so odd, Mr. Wilson, who asked tho when Sunday comes on, to have no people to elect n Democratio Conchurch nor Sunday-schoto go to. gress and Senate to aid him in carEd Hoskins soltl a nico hunch of rying out his plans. Wo will apfat hogs to E. L. Wilson Moss. preciate tho nesvs when tho Board Price not given. of Health decide that our schools fur llio iiast three weeks, many Idlers addressed to Tlio Citizen liavo not heen answered. .Mr. Ilix lias restimud his duties this week, however, and all matters imeding his attention will ho looked after as soon as possible. Berea Publishing Co. -1 ms soon.--Missin-enck at Pros-idonol NOTICE TO CORRESPONDENTS Duo to llio illness of tlio manager COUNTY Mt and School About hnlf under cultivation; the other in wood? land, with sc me jood timber. Good house, barn and outbuildings, one tenant hoile; twQ acres strawberries, 200 peach trees and other fruit This farm is one of th most desirable properties Is well watered with two in this section of country. spring. wells and one never-failitiu . Price for quick sale, $3,500 Reasonable terms may lie procured by intending I'or further particulars address purchasers. ' lllrmi drill .Is. III.- ritrentlug linns continue to dextiMnti the Ikhiis tuiil villiiires tlu-- ure furred to evacuate. Ilrre Is nne of tlio prlnHpnl streets In Heiloim- lis the (!emmns le d It. the wire lieniitlfnl Itulldliu: now mere ruin. Despite i - U. S. BERRY, Conway, Kentucky OBITUARY can commence and our church doors are opened againTho hungry souls need to be fed, and the minds of our youth cultivated. We lovo I he Brother and Sisterhood of The Citizen, and hopo that many will join in with us in reading its interesting pages. CLAY COUNTY tience and submission, the only balm for earthly sorrow must como to our rescue. Mr. Camel, of Big Hill, has bought the properly on Blue Lick owned by Meredith Gab-bafor ?l,200 and will movo to it. rd property. A certain tract of land in MaiUson County, Ky., near Wallaceton, and bounded and described ns follows: Beginning nt n big whilo oak marked 12, thence N. 17 W. 65.25 rods to a fence corner nt 2; thence N. 837; W. 60.02 nxls to n fence corner marked 3; thenco S. 2 K. 22.3-1- 0 rods to a fence corner marked 4; thence S. 17 K. 59.50 rods to a fonco comer marked 5; thenco S. 89 E. 1SX rods to a hickory trco nt 0; llienco S. 88U E. 19 rods to a fenco rorner marked 7; thenco N. 60 K. 50.72 rods lo a corner at 8; being In a pond; thence N. 18 W. 7.87 rods to r. point of Beginning, containing 32 nnd Gt 1011 (32.01) ncrcs of land, a plai, of which is mado part hereof and filed herewith. Terms: Said land will ho sold on a credit of six months, llio purchaser boing required to execute salo bond with approved security bearing 0 per cent interest from day of sale until paid, with a lieu retained on tho land to secure tho payment of same. II. B. Terrill, Master Commissioner Madison Circuit CourL -- Vine Corn gathering is Mrs. Lizzio Pennington and her niece, Ethel, who havo been visiting relatives in Garrard County, have returned home after just recovering from influenza. Mrs. Alice Bowman, who has had pneumonia, is about well again. Henry Ferguson made a business trip to Manchester yesterday. Morgan and Pennington will soon move their mill to the Chestnut Branch where they have taken a S100 job. Vine, Nov. the go here. t). I MADISON COUNTY Save Wheat for Our Soldiers Good Light Bread and Biscuit can be made from POTTS' RYE FLOUR Order a sack frpm your Grocer and be Convinced Blue Lick Blue Lick, Nov. II. "There aro three kinds of people in the world, Coyle the wills, the wonts and the can'ts." Gnyle, Nov. 9. Charley Simpson And thc5e are subdivided in this section "those who read, thoso died of pneumonia, November 9. He as had only been sick a week. He who write and foxhunlers," quoted by Shenslone. Tho "wills" leaves a wife, father, mother, three subscribo and read Tho Citizen, tho sisters and two brothers, besides a "wonts" borrow it, tho "can'ts" do host of friends to mourn his death. not want it; but as tho foxhuntcrs He was married to Miss Lona Mae comprise the majority they furnish Powell, September 10. He was just tho ideas penned by my "gray recovering from an attack of influgoose quill" each week. The news- enza when taken with pneumonia. paper today is one of tho great Jesse Simpson's family aro down forces of the world. Tho family in with the "nu." Ossio Hroughton, any community who docs not take of Irvinovspent Saturday night with ami read the local paper is not liv- his grandparents, Mr. anil Mrs. J. ing in the twentieth century. The M. Powell. Mrs. Elizabeth Murray Citizen is within itself a great edu- of Kingston is with her daughter, cator, a fortress; coming from one Mrs. Munily, for a few days. of the greatest educational centers Silver Creek in the country it is a book, a pulSilver Creek, Nov. II. Anthony one. pit, a platform, a forum, all in age 1(5, died Tuesday mornNow that we are lighting for ideas llnrnell, compared with it ing at Ilohiuson Hospital with the thero is no force Ho leaves a father, in and ror tho home. flov. Elbert inilucnzn. Young, pastor of four different M. threo sisters, and threo brothers. His burial was in tlio Silver Creek E. churches in Indiana, accompacemetery, Wednesday afternoon. nied by his wifo and four children, Tho family have much sympathy in brother-in-lavisited Ray Mainous, his Ted Gay has on Blue Lick, tlio past week. their returned home from Ohio. Private Brother Young while on a vacation during the suspension of church Hoy Gadd and Minnie Lake were Ho returned, activities did not forgot to furl his married, Thursday. Sevier, N. C. Saturday, to Camp brnner along tho King's highway. Marshal Johnson and Jennings have Ho held a heiutiful prayer scrvico cough. James McQueen, and bad selcctivo Scripture read- whooping ings in tlio homes honored by his of ' Lexington, is visiting friends for sorry to presence, leaving tho impress of a n few days. Wo wero brother-in-lapure and holy soul, liumblo ami sin- hear tho death of his Douglas Ilellard. Georgo BowTlio knell of doom is boing cere. man left Saturday for West Virginsounded for his lordship turkoy in this vicinity. Agents of Govern- ia lo see his sister, Maude, who is HI. Clydo Lewis has joined ment headquarters aro buying tho very C. at Berea. fowls to ship to tin camps nt homo the S. A. T. and abroad for "our boys." Thoy HALT NAVY WORK SUNDAYS aro paying 21 cents per pound. Ono of the most oxcltlng fox races ever known wa3 staged in this lo- Labor In Yards and Shore Station Suspended Until Further Notice cality Saturday night. Two differOrder May Be Countermanded. ent packs of fox hounds from differchasing two different , Washington. Nov. 11. The nnvy deent localities quarries. Tho wholo countryside partment (wiled mi order discontinurang with the charges, retreats, nnd ing until further notice nil Sunday counter attacks, of tills melodi- work In nnvy nnd other shore station ous (? pandemonium until 2 o'clock of the nnvy. The order becomes efSecretary Daniels a. in. Sleep wns impossible. Beeth- fective nt once. nctlon whh tuken to save the oven's grandest symphony paled in- snld the men from the strain nt u seven-duto insigulilcnnco by this free conweek now thnt production In most cert "Seventy-tw- o hours in which Is exceeding requirements. He to decide." Tills Is tho flat that now ndded thnt If Increased production bedetermines Germany's decision re- came necessnry the order will be coun01 long termanded. garding an nrmistice. worry hours charged with fearful Forced to and aeuto suspense. CO. stand Idly by whilo tho lives of so JOHN WHITE many loved ones aro trembling in LOUISVILLE, KY the balance What dosperato anxi- Liberal assortment ety, what utter helplessness, to re- a nH full waIuu nalrf lievo tho pain, lessen tho danger, for FURS or to alleviate tho loneliness of tho Hides and dear boys waiting for Peaco. Pa Cat w, I j y Wallaceton Wallaceton, Nov. 12. The littlo daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Bowlin died, November 9th, of tuHer berculosis, ngeil nino years. remains were laid to rest in tho burying ground on Clover Bottom. She leaves her bereaved father and mother, one older brother and ono infant brother. She was tho idol of the family and was loved by all who knew her. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ban 0. Botkin havo been visiHng at Deputy, Ind.. and Frankfort, Ky., but have returned and say old Kentucky is good enough for them. Mr. Hisell is visitinc at Ilobert El- fcin'a the nasi, few ilnvs. Peoole aro done sowing wheat nnd are now gathering corn and stripping tobacco. Corn is selling nt 58.00 per bar- -' cents per pound. rol, hogs at 15 nnd turkeys at 23 cenLs per pound. Harvey Grecno Hurley, youngest son of Jeff and Nancy Hurloy, departed this life, November 5, 1918, at 2:15 p. m. nt tho homo of his parents, in Villa Grove, III. Ho was born in Jackson County, Ky., April 2.1, 1882, being 30 years, 0 months, and 13 days old at the tfme of his death. He had been a sufferer from heart trouble and rheumatism most all of his life, nnd about a influenza, week ago contracted which caused his death. He never united with any church, but he realized several hours before he died that tho end was near, and gave his parents and friend the nsuranco that ho was ready to meet his God and that all ho had to dread was the sting of death. Ho was conscious to the last, and allho be was sulTerinc terribly wns very patient a host of I I llnrvoy will be deeply missed by friends and especially by his father and mother with whom he had always lived. He was aland ways jolly and great comfort lo his aged parents. He leaves a father, mother, ono sister, Mrs. It. II. Kindred, and ono FARMS FOR SALE brother, I). M. Hurley, all of Villa Grove, 111. Two brothers and two If it's farm land you want, I have sisters preceded him in death in It. and If you arc looking for a bargain como to me, for I have the farm infancy. want, at tho prlco you want to gone, you A precious one from us has pay. A voico we loved is stilled, No. COO 5 acres of land right in A place is vacant in our homo, town, all fenced and in good shape, Which never can bo filled. on rock piko in 100 yards of graded school, ono quarter milo of railroad MEET YOUR BOND PLEDGE framo. depot, a No. I soven-rooWilli peace becoming more and two-stohouse with porches, nice more a possibility from day to day, yard. hen. meat and wood houses, all mid unsettled wage conditions likely buildings new, good garden. Ono of to follow, there is n disposition on the best buildings nnd locations in the part of some folks to let down town. Price 11.800. on thpir Liberty Loan pledges U No. 500 Farm of 81V4 acres on i nele Sam. In short, not to pay for country road, close to mall, teletheir bonds. Every such person is starting a phone, school and churches; Ot acre l:ross-fcnecmighty poor reputation for himself. cleared, fenced nnd fencing good; 4f ncrcs In clover and A reputation that ho will have timothy; large orchard, good gardifficulty in living down. anywhere; Don't get fiito thnt class. Mnko den and no belter water a lot of nico timber. This farm I good your pledge. Seven-rooframe Like llio boys, at the front, you nearly all level. to play fair with your house, two barns, 32x30 each; silo started in country. Stand pnL Sit in until and all necessary outbuildings nnd granaries. Twenty Ions of hay, 2 llio game is finished. You can not cow's, 2 calves. 2 horses, 2 wagons. lose. 0 acres corn, about 00 bushels The need for the money it of wheat, about 200 bushels of oats, is not lessened one hit by one-ha- lf aero potatoes. 9 head hogs, the prospect of peace. War exbinder, mowing machine nnd rake, afpenses will continue for months ter the last peace treaty is signed. wheat drilf. corn drill, breaking cultivator and harAnd in the finality it will cost just plow, row. Price for all. $7,000; for farm, about as much to bring llio boys back home as it did to send them $5,000. No. I A farm or 53 acres on counneros the ocean. Play fair witli them, with your ty road, close to school, church and store, all level, not ono foot of waste country, with your with yourself. Make good your laud; all in timber, except ono aero. y, A new frame house, six Liberty Bond pledge. It isn't going to mean any special rooms, hen nnd moat house, young hardship. Wages aren't going to bo orchard. A nice location and can't 0. disturbed greatly until long after be beat for tho money. Price you havo finished your payments. acres No. 508 A farm of 102 And by that tlmo your bond will probably be worth considerably blue grass land; nil fenced, all in more than its face value. Most grass, 10 acres of which is blue government bonds buconio ho. grass; on county road; closo to So pay for it, but above all hold school, churches and stores; good water and a house. This to it. farm is about 5 miles from Danville, Ky. This is good land; can't be boat COMMISSIONERS SALE for tho money. Price 1150 per aero. K. K. Brockman's Admr., Plaintiff Terms can bo madu on most all vs. farms. I havo tho most complete Nannie Brockmau, Etc, Defendants list of fnnns that I know of. Writo Pursuant to judgment and order for my prlco listIt's freo. of sale entered in tho ubovo styled j Monroo Thompson, action by tho Madison Circuit Court, Wayncshurg. Ky. ut its October Term, 1918, tho un-- t derslgned Commissioner will ox-- ! How Women Hate. posn to public salo to tho highest "What makes you think nil wemea and best bidder on tho premises in' hate each other?" "IlecaiiHu n woman Madison County, Ky., at the hour of ho seldom brings up u son lit to be o'clock, a. m., on Friday, Novemanother woman's husband," Philadelber 29, 1918, the following described phia Ledger. good-natured, m ry d; m -2 rep-roton- ts two-horso self-respe- ct, two-storII,-00i 11