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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 9, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919010901_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 9, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 $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. PUES IjEpJT I 'S OFFICE 13 EI? E A COLLEGE BEREA PUBLISHING (INCORPORATED) WM. C. FROST, EJitr4-C1Uf CO. tmnH KmUrti al Of PMttfflr at (ItrM, Kr tU mail-mntt- tr norntff to t!b e Five Cents Per Copy. THE CITIZEN lTit.ft.pt of !M!oa.nteLin BEREA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JANUAIIY 0, 1010. People Per Year. ! Knowledge Is Pow&r and the way to keep up with modern Knowledge Is to read a good Newspaper. Vol. XX. One Dollar and Fifty Cents No. 28. Theodore Roosevelt The world lias seldom received a greater shock in the death of any individual than it received on Tuesday morning when the word went out that Theodore Roosevelt was dead. He was a comparatively young man, just past sixty, and had that vitality and unquenchable youth which we expected to last indefinitely Aside from his public achievements, his personal force and neighborliness of heart had made him seem like a personal friend to millions and millions of people who had never seen his face. He has left his mark on the world's map in the great Panama Canal which changed trade routes and continents. But still more, he made two great openings in the wall of eil which was being attacked in his time. In the fust place he has made "politics for profit" rightly odious to the public mind. The politicians and the political parties which are out for gain, desiring to gather the offices and Salaries and "spoils," but not to benefit the country by progress and reform, he held, up to everlasting scorn. And in the second place, the "bin business" which reaped large profits at theexpense of the laborers and the public he properly branded as unpatriotic as well as unchristian. He was a man too big to belong to any one political party, or to any one nation an inspirer of youth; a world hero. He was a special friend of Bcrea. Repeatedly he spoke in its behalf, and it was his intention to give the commencement address in 1919 or in 1920. The. mountaineers loved him, and they had no better friendl Kentucky News Through tin; use of vaccine, and by educating breeders, $1,800,000 worth of hogs hnvo been saved Ken-lucfarmers the last six years. ky Theodore Roosevelt Dies at Oyster Bay U. S. News jareer of former president ended" suddenly, follow inq WoridNews President Wilson has reached Italy in Ills series of visits to the allied countries nnd his reception was as cordial as it was in Franco and England. The enthusiasm of the people is regarded as an expression of tho favorablo feeling that exists Inward the President's League of Nations as a means of preventing future wars, rather than Just an expression of interest or good will. Not only the King and Queen of Italy have shown every attention possible to President Wilcon but tho Pope received him with marked cordiality and nn important conference was held. Tho doubt that has'ex-islc- d regarding a visit to tho head of the Roman Church, is thus removed and tho great efforts of tho Pope to bring nboul peace have been recognized. By his influence the Pope is a strong factor in the European situation. Wilson's Tribute to Theodore Roosevelt In n proclamation on the death of Thcodoro Roo?ovolt which was cabled from Paris on Wednesday, President Wilson says, in part: "In tlje death of Thcodoro Rooso-vu- lt the United Slates has Inst ono of its most distinguished and patriotic citizens, who had endeared himself to the pcoplo by his strenuous devotion to thoir interests and to Iho public interests of his country. "As president of the Police Board of his nalivo city, as n member of the Legislature and Governor of his State, as n Civil Service Commissioner, as Assistant Secretary of the Navy, as Vice President and as President of tho United Stales, he displayed administrative powers of a signal order and conducted rtio affairs of theso various olllces with a concentration of effort nnd a watchful care which permitted no divergence from the line of duly ho had definitely set for lilin'elf. "In the war with Spain ho displayed singular initiative nnd energy and distinguished himsolr among the commanders of tho flrmy in the field. As President he awoke a nation to the dangers of private eontrol which lurked in our llnnn-el- al and industrial systems. It was by thus arresting tho attention and stimulating the purposo of tho country thai he opened llio way for subsequent necessary and benoficfent reforms. "His private life was characterized by a simplicity, a.virtue and nn affection worthy of nl admiration and limitation by the pcoplo of America. "In lorlimony of tho respect In which his memory is held by tho Government nnd pcoplo of tho United States, I do hereby direct thai Ihe Hags of the Wliito Housi and the several departmental buildings tie displayed at half staff for a period of thirty days, and thai suitable military and naval honors under orders of the Secretaries of War nnd of the Navy be rendered on the day of the funeral. WOODItOW "My ' WILSON, FRANK L. of State." Iho POLK, President Acting Secretary INFLUENZA IN BEREA from having inlluenzn, but it makes At Christinas time there was nOl it lighter ami diminishes tho possia single case of Influenza in the bility of pneumonia or other unCollege hospital, or In the other, nnd pleasant complications. w hoped our warfaro with this) The Institution knows exactly plaguo was over. The coming of new students, however, has brought new cases, so that the hospital has been pretty well tilled. Theso new cases nro decidedly Jighler than thoo which enmo in tho Fall. Dr. Cowley secured n special serum which hns been Injected This into most of our students. does not prevont them altogether CONTENTS PAGE 1. how to deal with the influenza, and student, leathers and citizens are taking up the light with absolute confidence nnd courage. Doubtless there will be cases brought to town by dimming students, but wc stinll be able to take care of them better than they could be cared for at home, and expect that the wliolo matter will be finished nnd forgotten in a short time. WORD FROM FRIENDS 511) 4 Thcodoro Editorinls: IoopovclL World Nows; Stato News. Calumet nvo., Middlotown, 0 8, 1919. . January Dear Editor of Tho Citizen: You will find enclosed a check to PAGE 2. School Nows: Basket Colleges to Continue renew my subscription to Tho CitiBall. Military Training. Gov6rnmcnl zen for another year. Wo certainly do appreciate it Hail Control Opposed. Over a thru it wo are, kept in such Billion Dollnrrio Feed' Europe closo touch with so many of our Alsaco-LorralPAGE 3. Will Borci Friends. Lend Franco in Iho Work of I hnvo wished that I might find lleconslritcllon. illustrations. tlmo to write a letter moro often for Tho Citizen from Middlotown. O. Food RestricPAGE 4. Locals You certainly have my heartiest C.1 Y, M. tion Order Ilovoked. and he?t wishes for your success A. Leaders Confer. with Tlio Citizen. ' Yours sincerely, PAGE 5. South American Trade Meredith Gabllnrd, Immensa Food Shipments to! Europo. Berea College Social Servico Worker In Middlotown, O. PAGE 0. Farm nnd Homo Departments. se no I 0. Wood Owens, formerly City Clerk of Maysvllle, recently convicted for embezzling city funds nnd sentenced to servo four years in the American Federation of Labor Stato ponllcntinry, was pardoned headquarters at Washington are. by Governor Stanley before he ha.l said to look with disfavor upon the begun to servo the sentence. proposals under considcrnaion by The Presbyterian Church In the the British War Cabinet looking to lo United Stales of America has chosen waru, csu.uns .meni 01 an 1 nnl tribunal 1 ntJust labor con-th- o as a campaign "center for New Era Movement, through ditions. which the Presbyterian Church whole country is mourning Plans to meet its new duties and! for l"0 passing of Col. Roosevelt. help solve reconstruction problems. In Washington Congress adjourned county has becomo nslnflcr lrib"to ,,atJ U(!en J,al(J 10 1,13 Madison rich nn oil nroducinir Hold as ,no "mnys'ded activities; the Supreme Hig Sinking section of Lee n.url nJs n'ur.nc,, Flags every. where were displayed at half mast county. ' Oil experts and geologists nro con- and leaders in all walks of lifo paid vinced that there is a lot of oi in tribute to the man Ilooscvclt. the Berea section, In Iho southern President Wilson was made a end of this county, and they arc going to go after it. Theso men citizen of the city of Genoa last Sunknow tho oil game, too, for they aro day an'djdelivcrcd an address at the of from Ihe deep pools of Wyoming shrineto! Mazzini and at the monument Columbus. tTie West and understand connnd ditions whioh are requisite to sucPresident Wilson returned from cess in the oil business. That they have confidence to como hero and Italy to Paris this week and, it is give Ihe Berea Held a thorough try- - expected, will lake part in confernut speaks volumes for tho possibil-- j ences that will give concrete form to tho work of the pcaco congress. ities of that section. - It is said that Lord Ilobcrl Cecil is For several weeksjiast the Domcs,tic Oil A Refining Company, of Cas- -I ready to present a definite plan of per, Wyoming, have had men inves- tho British views in regard to (he tigating the oil situation throughout Leaguo of Nations. 1 various sections of this Sate and Six hundred marines, every man they hnvo finally decided to open up iiin"iii.ri.n nil fini.u u'hnr,. u u nr. wounded and nearly every one wear decoration, survivors of the peeled they will bring in somo good '"P wells. It has boon known for somo "pining ai uuaicau inierry, isciicau time that the Bcrea field gave prom- Wood and Soissons, arrived this ise of .being 0110 of Kentucky's good week on tho cruiser North Carolina. oil producers. Several wells have Tho menace of a huge political already been drilled to the first sand machine is $een by opponents of in this section and while these wells have an estimated settled production Government ownership of railroad?, of from five to fifteen barrels daily, wlH)tfear thai tho four or five mil-lira'lr'oad cmpoyes will be used it is commonly conceded among oil men that a lower sand will bo reach- as n political asset. ed where production equal to the Herbert C. Hoover has been named Leo and Estill county fields will bo by President Wilson Director Gen- had I'ho Domestic Oil Company i,a3 eral of an organization for tho relief secured leases on largo tracts of tho of both enemy and neutral coun Berea fields somo of which have tries. producing wells already drilled, and as soon as tho necessary tanks and Bringing up a battery of heavy oilier equipment can he gotten, theso howitzers eighty miles on sleds and wells will bo put in operation. At 'crossing the frozen Emtsa river, the Iho tnmc time oilier wells will bo American forces, in a recent battle drilled as fast as weather conditions with the Bolshcviki, put tho enemy permit. lUchmond Register. to lliglit.rccnpturing Kadish, which the Yankees were forced to evactiato The Presbyterian church in Paris, last fall. Ky.. has begun the 130th year of its existence by dedicating a new $50,-0To keep the American navy fit and edifice, the first building or its on its toes it will bo divided into kind in Burbon county, il Is believ- two great fleets, one in the Atlantic ed, to be opened frco of debt. nnd ono in the Pacific, Secretary Daniels told the House Naval ComFrom information received from mittee in a recent session. Nicholasville, J. I Akers, who is drilling for oil on tho farm of W. II. The League of Nations was tho Hoover, about one mile from that topic of debate in the Senato recity, has reached a depth of 1000 cently. Senator Lodgo criticised tho feel. He is still tin the limestono President's insistence on a world rock but is prepared now to go league, while Senators Thomas and down 3000 feet if necessary to de- Lewis defended him. termine the conditions for oil bearing strata to be reached by drill. Members of the American MethoTho operation is creating much in- dist Enifcopal church in Petrograd terest ami visitors from different ro starving, according to a cable parts of tho stato havo been watch- from n deaconess of tho church to ing tlio progress of drilling. Wil-mo- the Methodist Board of Foreign Enterprise. Missions. iiucrna-LoulBvilfar-fam- ed nn 00 ro attack of- inflam. matory rheumatism, Became lit on New Year! Day, But Hit Condition Had Not Been Regarded at Serious Mr. Roosevelt and Nurse With Him at Hit Death. Oyster liny, N. .1. Colonel Theodore Roosevelt died nt Ills home, Sagamore IIIII. A clot of blood on the heart caused his (lentil, It was stated at the house. The colonel went .to bed feeling Well. His end f.'ns peaceful. Several members of the family were nt thu bedside. Colonel Roosevelt suffered nt. attack of Inllnmmntory rheumatism on Now Year's day nnd had since been more Fear of the JJoIshovlki movement or confined to his room. The attack of rheumatism settled mainly In is very great In Germany. Tho subhand, mid Mrs. stantial business men arc trying to Colonel Roosevelt' Roosevelt sent at once for .1 nurse In strengthen the opposition nnd it Is the village of Oyster ltay. Ills condl- s probable they would now welcome tho placing of allied forces in tho capital of Germany and in many other places. Thpy cannot bear to have French soldiers stationed In Germany but they havo not tho same feeling towaroT English or American. K The situation is still so confused in Russia that it is suggested that no one b'it n dictator can secure order. Mcanwhilo divisions of tho allied forces arc entering flussia at various points and giving support lo the Russian populations that, show opposition to the Bolsheviki, The attention of the allies isccn; tering moro on Russia each day'and a definite policy must bo adopted very soon. EXPIRATION NOTICE Sunday School Lesson In our Inst two Issues of Tlio CitTempcranco Notes. Tragedy of tho Twentieth Century. lied izen wo havo reminded our subscribers whoso subscriptions liavo Cross Notes. expired that their rcnowal would PAGE 8 Eastern Kentucky Nows. bo appreciated. Wo aro hoping that w thoy will "tako (ho hint" and promptly. Qolden Deed. When tlio friendly reminder slip Phillip Brooks suld : "lie who help Is Inclosed di your paper It means o child helps humanity with u distinctness, nn Immcdlu'eness, which no oth- that your Citizen will bo discontiner help given In any other stage of bu- ued within n month unless you nion life 111 possibly give." PAGE 7. ro-no11 Wants Rol&hovists Shut Out Herbert Hoover, in making a re(From tho Lewiston (Mo.) Journal) 4houhl mean to port of his survey of food conditions To bo forewarned in a part of Europe, estimates llial bo forearmed. As soon as tho 1.100,000 bolshcviki aro driven tho.Uniled Slates nuifl send Ions of foodstuffs' nbroad before Hie from Rtifsla they will bo certain to seek refugo hero, whero their dis- next harvest. organizing and murderous work can Evidence hns just been put before bo continued. To prevent this should bo one of our first elforts and Ihe Senate Investigating Commlttc a drastic immigration law shoud bo to provo that F. A. Sommerfleld, nn enacted. This cannot bo done too enemy nlien now interned, bought worth of munitions, which soon German propaganda is already sympathy wto shipped to Francisco Villa, tho at work trying to create and sentiment for the open door. Mexican bandit. filled to resign, It bai been learned. Tho moro Teuton and Russian bol As a tribute to former President 'Among them will lie AdoTph Hoffman, shcviki that can bo admitted tho belter tho prospects of thffso arch Roosevelt, all troons nt Camn Zacl.- - 'whoseIs course toward churches mil ' reunited hi hitter Eternal vigilance will boiary Taylor stood at attention Wed-- , traitor tlio inly'hopo of lilnvty in tho nesday afternoon nt 3 o'clock while guns was chpf of lloIltv of lrlll( a.Wo already huvo a tie-- 1 a salute or twenty-on- e wl n.flMM mendous problem boforo us In sot-- 1 llrcd. to vacate his post. Herr Ernst lias been appointed to succeed Llchoni. It tling tlio trouble over this prospect, Victor Berger und his four co- - Is reported that thu government has II can bo settled if wo do not dedefendants wero found guilty of vio- -' decided to adopt drastic measures to liberately mako matters worso. ,f tl,u B'V"J latlon of (he espionage act by n Jury ""'' Socialists through German) in tho I'cderal Court in' Chicago foundation of All. Thoy wero released Alt government, indeed every human Wtnlnesday. Outdoor Exerolse. ueuetlt und enjoyment, every virtue, op their old bonds pending a motion Outdoor exercise is better for healtl every prudent act, Is founded 6n comfor a new (rial. Their attornoy said and complexion than almost any promise und barter. Burke. (ConUoued oa Fsgt Four) cine. I , The little stato of Luxemburg is much divided over the attitude of tho Grand Duchess Marie Adelaide-'towar'Germany. A largo part of the population feel that her sympathies were witli Germany and tho spirit Theodore Roosevelt of revolution .is strong throughout Late the country. This little state is tion did not nt first seem to he nlnnn-Inenjoying an independent existence beand the turn for the worse Is lieved not to have come until within a only because of the jealousies of her lrongcr neighbors nnd her fate may very short time hefore his death. Only Mrs. Roosevelt nnd the nurse be a subject in the Peace Congress. were with him at thu time of his death. The other members of the family are The first woman to bo elected to in other parts of the country or abroad. tho English House of Commons The house nt Sngnmore Hill was bears tho namo of Countess Marke-vic- z, closed and nobody allowed to enter which suggests a Polish rather the groundsifter the Colonel died. than English or Celtic origin Sho Colonel Roosevelt's last Illness may be said to .late from last February. was elected by tho Sinn Feiners of On February 0 It wns announced that 'reland. Thoy aspire to becomo a he bad been removed from his home republic and have vowed to remain In Oyster ltay to the Koosevelt hospifrom Ihoir seats in tho House. Thus tal In this city, following nn operation this first woman member of Parliaon one of his ears. Soon after his ar- ment will not be able to tako her rival at the hospital he underwent two scat unless sho fails to abido by tho more operations for the removal of disliked tissue In his Infected ear and It yow of her party. was admitted nt the time thnt he was seriously 111. He remained nt the vriie death of tho Spanish general, March .1. During May and June the Colonel 'ordan, who represented tho interests made a number of addresses, speaking if Spain in Morocco, gives riso to ut Springfield, Mass., and In New n embarrassing situation in that imYork. In June he made a tour of thu portant place. Ho was in favor of West, during which he suffered a blight policy of leniency toward tho na-'iattack of erysipelas In one of his legs Moorish chiefs and thereby but refused to give up 1.1s engagetho ill will of the Spaniards ments. Burly In November the colonel -was tnkeu to Roosevelt hospital In this esitlent in Morocco. Tho nppoint-"- f city for thu treatment of rheumatism a successor must, therefore, incur and sclntica. While In thu hospital re- ho ill will of tho natives or tho ports beci.mu current that thu Colonel Spanish residents and a. center of was more seriously 111 Hint, his physi- disturbance may bo created at a cians would admit. Colonel Koose-w- critical time. returned to his home hi Oyster l.'ny on Christmas Day, remarking as he stepped to thu porch that he was It is reported that Japan is con"feeling bully I" sidering tho adoption of an alphabet, Colonel Roosevelt wns CO years old, having been born In New York Octo- probably that of tho English language. Tho greater tlmo which a ber 'J7, 18.')S. He was the L'lilh president of the Japaneso 'child is reijuircd to tako United States, having succeeded to the to master the moro complex Japanpresidency on thu death of William ese characters is a great hindrance McKlnley, who wu shot and killed at to rapid progress. Such a change Buffalo, N. Y. would bo quito revolutionary, and the willingness of the nation to Socialists Quit Prussian Cabinet. Berlin. Independent Socialist mem mako it a sign of tho enterprise bers of thu I'russlun Cabinet have tie- - and attlbition of tho pcoplo. g ve it -. ''cul w.. I Music's Value In Home. Music Is so general In Its Inspiring appeal to our better emotions that we cannot afford to neglect Its cultivation In the home. Few mothers reulUe the Importance of tralnlin und ussoclutlon In this direction. Onu, ventures to say that many men and women have been Invpelled to right living und accomplishment of high bloats by the Intangible strain of music that runs like a bright thread of sentiment through the stress of busy days. Mechnnlcul piano players und other Ingenious musical devices threaten less personal participation In a onetime pleasure. Pape Two THE CITIZEN January D, 1919. School News from Various Departments to crilicizo in any manner tho men who have been elected to tho offlco minThe following series of articles of Stato Superintendent, or to imize tho valuo of the services Ihcy was printed in part in tlio Southern have rendered. It is his wish, howSchool Jourral, June, 1918, accidentof tho author ever, to point out the difficulties ally without tho name being given. The matter has been under which they liavo labored, and organization revised by Professor Lewis, and to outline a scheme of to which will give to the educational should prove of valuo not only interest of the Stale the highest teachers bill citizens as well. typo of professional ability working through the medium of a system (Continued from Last Week.) calculated to secure results of tho It socnis lilting lhat the llrsl topic highest, order. discussed should be the largest unit In solving problems of this charof organization, thai of tho stale. acter It is well lo consider how they 0..r present constitution places have arisen, and how similar probthe administration of our schools lems have been and arc being solv-ed'nominally in tho hands of an others whom they confront. Stain Hoard of Education When our present constitution composed of three members, tho was adopted public education was Slate Superintendent of Public In- not so complex a problem as it is struction, tho Secretary of Slate, today. Then the chief qualifications and tho Attorney Goncral, but ac- for a Superintendent of Schools to tually the functions of this board possess wero honesty and business do not Ecein to bo important. Mat- ability sufficient to enable him to ters aro very largely left to tho Su- handle the funds the slate set apart perintendent of Pdblic Instruction. for school purposes. It was well This is but natural, for tho other then for him to be elected along members of the board are elected to with the other stato officials, for discharge important duties which there was little need of His being Moreover,! trained in educational admlnistra- -' keen them employed. they aro not professional school tion, organization and supervision, men, and cannot bo expected to have or having a wide and successful exgreater interest in, or bo more fully perience in these phases of school informed regarding school matters work. The problems of a uniform than tho average citizen of high in- course of study, compulsory attendtelligence. It is, therefore, a non- ance, supervision, professional train-- ! professional board which quilu ing of teachers, consolidation, seconproperly delegates most of its power dary education, vocational training, to its ono professional member. standardization, and community orThis absence of a professional ganization, were then not recognizboard is a serious defect in our ed. Hut today these are matters system, but not so serious a3 cer- with which tho State superintendtain conditions which hamper the ent must wrestle; and if he would Superintendent? and limit his free- cope with them successfully he dom and efficiency. must bring to his aid a wid Tho Ilrst of these which should knowledge of education, a thorough bo mentioned is the politjcal nature acquaintance with the most approvof the ofllcc. The Supcrinlcndcnl ed practice of the present time in must bo elected at a general elec- organization and administration, and tion on a party ticket. "This de- c fearlessness, independence, and mands that ho take some part in energy which will make him comtwo campaigns tho primary cam- plete master of the situation over, paign, and the one preceding the which he is given authority. Along: general election. Ho is thus sub- with these rcsponsibiHtics should jected to annoyance and uncertanity go a salary commensurate with (ho very objectionable to many who arc abilities demanded, and o freedom to possessed of high qualifications, do constructive work of tho highest' and involved in expense which is type. j equivalent to a material reduction in tho salary as yet much too small, BASKETBALL even since the increase made by nt Academy Defeats College legislation. Tho second, and In a warmly contested basket ball almost equally serious condition, is game in tho Gymnasium, Monday constitutional provision that ho afternoon, tho the Academy quintette cannot succeed himself in office, no defeated tho College team with a matter how efficient ho may provt scoro of 10 to 9. to be. The game was fast, and several To bring out tho objectionable commendable plays 'were executed features of tho present system of teams. Tho College playsecuring a stato school superintend- by both to contrast it with ers, however, were not in best trim, ent wo need only having had less practice than their tho manner in which city superin- opponents. positions, and tendents secure their Tho line-tiwere: tho conditions under which they College Academy work. f Williams Kelly exLet us lake Louisville, as an Godby f superintendent is Carpenter ample. The Kennedy c Hatson elected by a board of flvo members g Porter, John Lawson who may seek in any Stato of our Porter, Wm. Case j eminently llttcd nation for a man g Watson (s) Webster (s) for tho position, employ him for any g Hall (s? length of time they may desire, at I f Bales (s) a, salary well abovo that received Field goals: Carpenter, 2; Lawson, by the stato superintendent. For 1; Williams, 2; Oodby, 1; Kennedy. mer Superintendent Holland was Hall, I. brought from a neighboring stale, 3; Walson. I; Fouls: Carpenter, 3. ho and retained his position until resigned to accept tho presidency Vocational vs. Normal of a western University. Vocational and Normal had a very This illustration is moro or less typical of conditions prevailing in exciting game on Monday afternoon once more carour. larger towns and cities. A at 2:30. Vocational school su- ried away tho honors, tho scoro beproposition to elect the perintendent of a city by popula" ing 19 to 9. were as follows: Tho line-uvote, at a general election, on 1 Vocational Normal nartv ticket would bo. ridiculed by c. Brown interested in tho welfare of Johnson all f. Hughs Why, then, should tho Clark children. f. Richards elective system bo followed in se- Fry p. Carteo curing tho moro imporant head for Stephenson . g. Hall Burko a Stato school system. Sub. Tho Stato Superintendent of( Hondrix Another gamo with Caldwell High schools for Kentucky occupies a above School will bo played on Friday, position of opportunity far lhat of any city of 250,000 popula- -, tho lllh, at Borea. Caldwell High tion. The superintendent of tho, School promises a very good game Louisvillo schools has in his care as they aro combining with Model fewer than 00,000 children instruct-- , High School, both being lorated at AH aro well, Richmond. ed by BOO teachers. boused anil conveniently located. Tho teachers nro well trained, ox- -, OLD GLORY FLOATS OVER TUE porionced, and well paid. Under RHINE Ii iiii is a full corps of assistants and It is reported that a number of supervisors, general and special.' river steamers, taken over by the Tho Slato Superintendent, on tho, Amerioan Army in wostern Gerother hand, ministers to tho needs many, have hoisted tho Stars and or half a million children, and has Stripes and uro proudly carrying under his supervision almost ten' Old Glory nt their mastheads as thousand teachers, scattered from' they journoy up and down tho Rhino. i tho Hig Siindy to tho Mississippi, Which man should be the strong- -, Snakes In the Ocean. or, tho bettor trained, tho moro ox- -' There may or muy not be such' a porionced, possessed of tho broader thing as a but there cervision, froor to inaugurato and put tainly are suukes 'ie oceun. There into oporation fundamental reforms,1 are numerous varieties of sinull snakes moro fully supported by a thorough that live In all oceaus; then there are organization, bettor paid, moro cer-- l tho eels, of course, which go from the lain of a long continued period of, salt water to the fresh. In tht wnters around southern Asia there lives the sorvico as a reward for faithful banded seu snake, which litis stripes fort? The question is answered around Its body and broad tall, and can in the asking. swim with great speed. by re-cops ps t, TO COST BILLIONS DISAPPROVE OF EDUCATIONAL REORGANIZATION TOR KENTUCKY It is not the purpose of the writer Germany Must Show by Deeds That She Is Entirely Changed in Spirit Br LORD READING TO FEED EUROPE Hoover Says $1,500,000,000 in Supplies Will Be Sent to War- had Torn Countries. WILSON CONSIDERS QUESTIOT GOVERNMENT RAIL CONTROL OPPOSITION TO A PROLONGATION. TO FIVE YEARS OF GOVERNMENT RAILROAD CONTROL. Germany in tho end garo way not because she changed her views but because 'she knew she would bo absolutely beaten. Tho allied countries should continue to be watchful of Germany and the utterances of her statesmen. The Germany which now is anxious to fall in with the views of our country has yet to show by her actions and not merely by one day pr two days or a year or two years that the whole spirit of Germany has changed as we wish it to change before wo can ever believe in our hearts that Germany has changed from what she was before tho war. We must be thoroughly convinced that the Cfcnts of tho past four years will never bo repeated. When rending the German foreign secretary's messages regarding the armistice conditions it should be remembered that tho terms of tho armistice were more gentle and moro merciful than would havo been tho terms if the war had continued. Let us continue to be watchful and wary. In, peace, as in war, we must remember what lias happoncd. Wo must take to our hcarU the lessons of the past. We do not require revenge ; France has not asked for revenge. What we did wish and what we were determined to have, both in France and England, and in all the nations associated in tho great cause, was that justice should bo meted out to those who were responsiblo for tho years. awful horrors of the last four and one-ha- lf German Ships Will De Used to Carry The Session Lasted Nearly Tpre-- ' Hours and at Its Conclusion n StateSupplies From America and Will ment Was Issued for Publication Take United States' Troops Outlining the Attitude ef Railroads. Home. ' It ok dm ' COLLEGES TO CONTINUE MILITARY TRAINING Tho War Department announces lhat notwithstanding tho demobilization of tho Studonts' Army Training Corps the colleges of the country will not discontinue military training but will direct attention to ths Reserve Officers' Training Corps. Tho announcement continues as follows: "Before the war there were about 115 units of tho Reserve Olll-ceTraining Corps in Various colleges. About 100 of theso are now being reestablished and applications havo been received for about 200 new units. Hence something liko three-fiftof the 500 institutions in the Students' Army Training Corps will start at once with units of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps. "One important change in the organization of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps is now being worked out. This change in regulations will allow the units to specialize in training officer material for the various corps of the Army such as tip Field Artillery, Engineers, Signal Corps, Coast Artilcry, Ordnance, Medical Corps, and Military Aeronautics, instead of tho uniform training for Infantry, which was tho rule before the war. "In addition to tho collegiate units, plans arc now under way to establish junior units in secondary schools. City High School Corps are already established in Boston, Chicago, Denver, and a largo number of rs' hs has been developed by tho experi- -' enco of tho war, and in all units of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps special emphasis will be placed on physical training and mass ath letics." PAPER SUBSTITUTES SHOWN Pnrls, Jan. C Herbert C. llonv. who has been nppolntcd director nlllrd food relief In neuly llhcratci' neutral and enemy territories In Kn rope, talked about the work hofnrt hi in to the press. He said the German ships toiallng nearly n.PUO.OOO tons will lie used to carry food to ICurope, mid that Herman paMcuger boats will be utilized to send American soldiers home. "Food worth 51,.r(K).(HK).oiiO must be Imported Into KuroK' to provide ngalnst actual needs between now and July 1, mid the financing of the projeel Is n ttiH'ndoiis task," said Mr. Hoover, "Liberated territories will be fed first, but much jif this territory has no other government thnn that of scattered municipalities, It hay no credit, nnd Is unnble to pay for food. "Poland. Armenia, nnd the Jugo-Sliirepublics are n this condition as well as many other suffering sections. Most of the tiecessury food must come from the United States, and representatives of that government are conferring with those of the nllled owers ns to means for paying for (his food." Wilson Considers Question. Whcu asked how tho United States will raise the money to meet the Immediate demands of liberated territories, Mr, Hoover suld Hint the presl. (lent has the matter under consideration, nnd (hut It wns outside the domain of the food commission. Norman Davis was nnmed ns the other American member of the council, while France hns announced the nppolnt-inen- t of Ktlenne dementel nnd M. TV British ami Ilnllan members of the council have uot been named as yet. Replying to nn Interrogation ns lo whether congress would be appealed to In n special message, Mr, Hoover snld that President VIIon alone will determine how to raise the funds, hut he a (Id til thnt the amount probably would le wholly beyond nny sum thnt might he- contributed by Individuals or Czecho-Slovnkln v - Wntrrn Nrwspiiper Union Nws Brrlc Philadelphia, Pciin- - p(os:ilon to a prolongation to Jlvo years of the roads was Iterated lit a session of the Association of Railroad Hxecutlves. Mnety-twper cent of the mileage of the country was represented lit the meeting and pnuilcnlly every railroad had lis president here. The session lested nearly three bourn nnd lit lis conclusion a statement wns issued for publication outlining the uttltinU- - of the railroads. An elaborate presentation of the contention of the railroads Ins been prepared and thin, will be laid before the Senate Interstate Oui) merre Committee nt Its Inuring. A committee of six will then uppeiir on It consist behalf of the companies. of T. Hewitt ('ulcr, Pennsylvania Itnllroad Chairman of the Association Alfred K of Hallway Incentives; Thorn, counsel for the association ; Howard Klllntt. President Northern Puclllc; Julius KruttMi hnllt. President Southern Pnclltc; Samuel I tin, President Pennsylvania, und Daniel President Ilnltimore and Ohio. o WD-lar- rlod of Government control of rail- organizations. s The problem of financing food for neutruls, the centrnl power and the entente nations Is less difficult than thnt Involved In feeding liberated territories. Although the credit of the central powers Is shattered, they have securities to pay for food. In liber-ntecountries alone, Mr. Hoover said, there are li'i.000.000 jiersnns to he fed suit-pileIlu-ra- Guns Surrendered by Huns Rejected, Klghti eight Herman cuu Cohlenz.non, siirreuderisl In accordance with the terms of Die armistice, were rejected by the United Statin Ue,vlving Commission. The Americans contended that the guns wen; of vM models and did not meet the rcipilrcim-it,- . that some had been damaged by premature explosions, and Out! thcrs were hiking In certain parts. The German commission which bus beensu Coblcnz attending to the details t of cunnou, airplane ami other war material, was notified that replacements for the KS rejectfsl can non must he In Coblenx by Jnnisirv 10. So far (VI cannon of various cull hers have been accepted by the Amer lean. The rejcclisl artillery Included la 187:1. two cannon mnnufacturrd All the rejected guns, ncrsirillne to the Hermans, were used on various front during the luvt few months nf Die war Frozen Valve Causes Accident. l living chiefly In towns nnd cities. populations generally have stored when two North .Norwood cunt col llded were reported Improving rapidly food nnd will be nble to care for themInvestigation of the cause of the acri selves. di nt by Kred II. Klrbert. Chief Street Probe German Situation. Car Inspector, nnd traction cnmimny In discussing the food situation In elllclals, failed to disclose the positive said lhat the cause of the accident. Gennnny. Mr. Hoover Tmrllon Com olllcers puny otllcials declare the iiwshanlsm United States has thirty-eigh- t traveling through Ihnt country con- ff Hie car was In good condition, at He said though the air pls lending to ducting an Investigation. the air that he hud received from olllcers of brake was broken In the collision. Inrejiorts stntlng that spector Klrbert said he believed th entente nations the supply of fats presented the chief accident was due to a frozen nlr voHe, institutions for the Students' Army Seamen Demand. Hun trouble. As yet remrts are not suff- which prevented the correct iteration ho kept on hand, Training Corps will Hamburg. The Hamburg seamen iciently complete for n definite state- of the nlr brakes. to bo used for tho Rescrvo Ofllcers'j are now demanding the same wages as ment on the German position, but he Training Corps. Tho administra- those paid tho ships' captains, other thinks that Immediate relief will probRepublic Exists In Ireland. tion of tho Reserve Officers Train-- 1 olllcers and machinists. They are will-In- ably not be Imperative. In any even' New York. A republic now exKts ing Corps has been placed In tho however, that the captain of u ves- he Indicated that Gennnny must wall In Ireland and every forts- - of the Irish hands of tho Committee on Educa- sel be given nn extra nllnwunce of (Z'i until the other sufferers arc fed. people Will be used to uphold II. Or. In exchange for the use of German Patrick McCurtun, known ns tion and Special Training, which monthly to pay for clean linen, trouthe "Kn-vooperates under the training and in- -. sers, pressing, etc. rIn addition, the. shipping, Gennnny will gradually be of the Provisional (lovcriimciit of men demnnd nn cigllt-houday, which allowed to have food. Mr. Hoover said, struction branch of the War Plans calls for Increased life and property adding that the fulled Slates will Ireland," declared In an address nt a Division of tho General Staff. Tho Insurance for the shipping concerns. grant to Germany the use of freight meeting held here to congmtiilnlo him, Committee "will attempt lo make The new wage schedule represents a tonnage equivalent to the passenger Dlnrniuld Lynch ami "fienenil" I. lam Mellows, all prominent Sinn Kelners, available a largo amount of scien-til- lc fourfold Increase of the peace-tim- e tonnage reiilrtsl to transport Amerl upon their election to tho Ilrltlsh Parcan troops home. and technical material which figure. "You have seen tho stateliament. ment of the new Kngllsh Secretary for Ireland that the Irish question will SQUARE IN NEW YORK NAMED FOR PERSHING be settled within the next six months either peaceably or bloodily," said Ur .McCurtun. "We In Ireland urc not afraid of shedding blood In our righteous, cause, and If ICugiund at tempts to Interfere with the establish meiit of our republic It will bo a dec laratlun of war on her part and thr blood Unit will lie spilled will be on Cincinnati, O.- - The Mnly of the young vpmuii who met death In the street, car accident on Vine Htrvet hill adjoining Inwood Park was Identified as thnt of Miss Grace Huugvford, JR! years old, Syinmes mid McMillan streets. Walnut Hills. All but three of other rins who wen Injured Tile extent tn which paper has been used In Europe during the war to replace various textiles Is shown In nn exhibition at the nlllce of the bureau of foreign mid domestic commerce In the other cities. eiistonihou.se. New York city. There 'The chango from tho Students' lire sample of cuninutlnge material,, Army Training Corps to tho Rescrvo and of ninclilne-gubelt Inc. also paper Officers.' Training Corps is being textile carpets comprising different made so rapidly that a large part of pattern which have the general aptho equipment used in tho various pearance of matting. n her bands." Clothing Traps Him In Door of Home. Pittsburg. Itc turning to his home, Robert Colbert, 75 years old, found ho bud locked himself out. Procuring a hatchet be chopin-- u bole In the lower pniyi of the front door unci attempted to crawl In. While trying to Mpicczo through tho opening his clothing caught and he was held till bu froze to death. ! Grand Central terminal, "Pershing square," New York city, so renamisl hi honor of our eoniuiunder In France. The sjunro faces the The photograph shows the nt'w runway Into the terminal, which Is now nearlng completion. Former German Chancellor Dies. Copenhagen. Count (I corps l yon Herding, the former Imperial German Chancellor, died at Ituhpoldlog, He bad, been III for Mix days. Count von Herding wuh considered the most leurned man of all tho men called to tho Chancellorship of Germany since. 1871. He had won for himself u scholar's reputation beforo he entered political life, and up to 11)12, when be bccuiuu llavnrlu'e he hud coiublucs! educational and literary work with all political activities. January t, lilt. TUB CITIZEN Pact Three Alsace-Lorrai- ne Will Lead France in the Work of Reconstruction By CLEMENT RUEFF 1 Alsnce-Lorraiwill lend Franco in tho work of reconstruction. Tho indnstrinl rebirth of Franco will como from tho territory wrested from it in 1870 and now restored. m tho Germans Ilnd it not been for tho possession of Alsace-Lorraio is a storecould never hare held out ns long as they did. of tho iron used house of power and wer.lth. More than in Germany all theso years, and especially in tho war, camo out of this territory. Tho district of Lorraine is the biggest iron field in tho world, bigger orcn than that of the state of Minnesota. In closo proximity to tho iron fields, in tho district of Saar, wo have ono of tho biggest coal deposits. The combination of theso two, tho coal and tho iron, in what made Germany the industr.al power that she became during tho last fifty years. It was tho Alsatians, however, who were the brains of tho industries. In tho question of potash, "however, they were, not so greatly dependent upon Alsace. Alsace possesses the largest potash fields in existence. The Gormaas objected to the mining of this product in regions outside their own immediate confines. In order to cut off the output of tho Alsatian mines it was arranged so that they were worked to not more than 10 per cent of their capacity. Germany has been noted for its perfection of aniline dyes. The situation is ironic, to say tho least. In Mulhauscn, a city in tho territory of Alsace, is tho most famous chemical college in the world. It is to tho work of this college that Gcrnany owes its superiority in tho dye industry. e form tho very backbono of industrial The pcoplo of France. I say with perfect faith, as vice president of tho American Alsace- Lorraine soccty, that in the years to come France will rank second only to the United States in tho matter of industrial wealth. Not only will sho resume all those industries which have been carried on in Alsace-Lorraiduring the last half century, but she will also make great strides in the development of those natural resources which havo meant so much in the rise of Germany. Iron, steel, potash, chemicals, cottons and woolens are will prove its power. And aoino of the fields in which Alsace-LorraiAlsaco-Iiorraitoday means Franco. Alsacc-Lorrainthree-quarters Alsace-Lorrainne no Our New Serial Story Will Begin LETS FINISH OUR JOB WILL BE PLEA OF HOME OF EX-CRO- PRINCE IN HOLLAND OJ. IN APRIL OFFICIAL8 BELIEVE COUNTRY WILL RISE TO ITS DUTIES IN FIFTH LIBERTY LOAN DRIVE. The world at large admits that tha United Next Week! Don't Fail To Read The Opening Chapters A VOICE FROM CZECHOSLOVAK REPUBLIC. The president of the Czecho-Slova- k I republic. Prof. T. O. Mnsaryk, formerly nf (be University of Prague, In n lecture on "Educated Circles Must Destroy Alcohol Superstition," shows the responsibility of the Individual for hi neighbor. "Progressive ethics demand of the modern man a higher state of mind; alcoholism degrades the whole man; It Is hostile to progress, retrogressive. "The modern ethic holds love of nelghboi to be the root of all moral duties. lxve of neighbor means labor for one's neighbor. Do not nsU of th modern man sentimental philanthropy but the .consciousness nf responsibility for the alleviation of Hut physical and Intellectual need. alcoholism weakens sympathy for weakens the will to work, weakens belief and confidence In man's worth. For an active love of one's neighbor and labor for him, a heart and clear head are also necescli-n- when we went Into war. Tha treasury department officials at Washington believe that the United Statos will be ready and willing to "finish It" when the last three weeks In April roll around. The Inst three weeks In April arc the weeks tentatively set for the Fifth Liberty IO.in campaign. And one of the appeals to bo made to the public In the sate of the bonds will be the appeal to finish the job, A committee headed by Guy Emerson, director of the Liberty Loan Committee of tho Nev York district, was appointed at a recent meeting of treasury department representatives from the twelve federareservn districts and delegated tb go over the Ideas and views expressed at the conference with an Idea of sifting out of them a bails for a sales campaign In Spring. Two features stood out as obvious and convincing arguments for the purchase of bonds of the Fifth loan. One was the need for finishing the Job we have on our hands. The heavy expenses Incident to demobilization, return of the boys and Stites "started something" This Is the unattractive house on a little Islnnd former crown prince of Oermnny now Is residing. In Ilollund where the UNITED STATES SELLS 200 MOTOR TRUCKS Sent to Fifteen Hospitals Will Be reconstruction or duties may fall to us from the peace table must be met. The proceeds from the Fourth Ian are unavailable for these purposes as they were spent almost as soon as they whatever world-policing Stricken Armenia. The United States Covernment, wliiclr is aiding In every way the work of the American Committee for Itellof In were raised. The other feature upon which particular stress Is to be laid. In the opinion of the men outlining the plans. In preIs the Investment feature. sary, r j .ma v . '" ImwtWl rrr - "1 whpj 1,1 k rr FaigasAgj y j 7.aBH "Love of and work for one's neighbor require, In the case under discussion, the example of abstinence. against example I Through the example of drinking are most drinkers seduced to drinking. No man has a natural craving for alcohol poison. Especially shou'd the educated give the example lu the present stage of our scientific knowledge about alcohol. A physician, teaclnr, or educator who tolerates drinking commits a crime. It Is Incumbent on the educated and leading circles to destroy the alcohol superstition theoretically by enlightenment of the people, and pructlcully by vious loan campaigns the. prospective buyer has been told repeatedly that bonds were a good Investment, the best Investment, In fact, but In the Fifth Loan this phase of the Issue Is to be As an Inmore clearly emphasized. vestment the bonds will be particularly attractive from the standpoint of safety becaure the transition from a war to a peace basis In the nation cannot have any other effect on them than to Increase their value. the Near East (formerly the Armeand Syrian Itellef Committee), has Just given out the Information tiiut It will turn over to the committee for nian n nominal sum llfteen American Army hospitals In France and two hundred within a short time. Wheat was plentiful in a district not fur uwuy, but theie were 110 facilities for transiMirtlng It to the starving sufferers. For this reason the committee has purchased the -- 00 trucks from tho American Coveriiineiit, and plans to buy more from the Ilrltlsh Armv, which, though lmeded by the necessities of military operations, has greatly ulded the distress In the Near East. As a consequence of malnutrition, sickness Is rife In many communities throughout the Near East. Discuses which the people could resist If they were adequately nourished have taken toot throughout all this territory on account of the wasted bodies of the Iicprcscntutlves of whole population. the committee report that aside twin starvation the sanitary conditions ure revoltirig and that children to un- - j2 - 1 Reformed By War1 THE silver lining of the war cloud apparent to one man down In New York City long before the s'gn-lnof the armistice made It visible to all men. And this man saw It from a little different angle. He a-- Greatest Nation Of Wasters Is abstinence. THE WINE DELUSION. Dr William Hrudy. In the Chicago News, recently exploded the old superstition that wine Is a strength building tonic. He says: 'Tor a long time there has been a suspicion growing among thoughtful physicians that alcohol does not deserve the reputation our medical fathers gave It In medicine. First It was proved beyond question that ulcohol was not a food. Then It wus settled that alcohol does not stimulate the heart or the brain. Then It was found that alcohol does not help digestion, but rather Inhibits or delays digestion. "Hut ajcohol, as wine or as some l alleged tonic, taken In or tablespoonful or larger doses, does flush the Invnlld's face for a time, does make the Invalid feel warm, does lower the body temperature slightly (by excessive heat radiation .from relaxed or dilated surface vessels), does Impede the mental processes, does delay the normal nervous response to any extern:. stimulus (as In quick tiring at n target that moves) and does render the victim of the delusion temporarily forgetful of his troubles. "A mighty poor 'tonic,' after all. "So for as any strengthening or blood building effect Is concerned, a glass of milk will accomplish about four times as much as the same quantity of the best wine will accomplish and do no possible harm." dessert-spoonfu1 was S. W. Could any scene be more repulsive to well fed Americans. These weary travelers, driven miles from their homes, are happy to get a share of a dead animal's flesh. Cattle Buying for Swift & Company every market day. Each one of them is "sized up" by experts. commission salesman must judge what amount of meat each animal will yield, and how fine it will be, the grading of the hide, and the quantity and quality of the fat. Both must know .market conditions for live stock and meat throughout the Swift & Company buys more than 9000 head of cattle, on an average, Straus, New York An cier and president of the Society American for ThrlfL , "The war has taught us as a people more about thrift than any other one thing which could befall or has befallen us," Straus said In a recent Interview. "We have S-- Both the packer's buyer and the country. The buyer must know where the different qualities, weights, and kinds of cattle can be best marketed ' as beef. If the buyer pays more than the animal is worth, the packer loses mor.by on it. If he offers less, another packer, or n shipper or feeder, gets it away from him. If the seller accepts too little, the livestock raiser gets less than he is entitled to. If ho holds out for more than it is worth, he fails to make a sale. A variation of a few cents in the price per hundred pounds is n matter of vital importance to the packer, because it means tho difference between profit and loss. A DENVER Swift & Company, U. S. A. BANKER ON PROHIBI' TION. Albert A. lteed, lce president find trust ollleer of United States National bank, says: "Without any reluctnnce and without qua'lficotlon of any sort I am able to stiit that tho effect of prohibition In Denver and Colorado have been beneficial from every point of view-m- oral, social, Industrial and financial. This seems to be the almost universal opinion and Judgment of the business and professional men of Colorado. "There Is no demand, and I dare, say little desire, to return to a liquor policy. Personally, I nm In favor of prohibition, local, state and national. I havo never heard or seen a valid or sound argument In support of the trulllc In Intoxicating liquors." ,A Good A good tight Is Fight, never for Us day alone. It Is for many days. And It Is not alone for him who bears Its utmost stress. No man can live his own life bravely and not be un energy of social good, virtue proceeding rortn from him to heal some brother's w ounded heart. There is u riddle hero alt Individual efficiency and Individual efficiency is the foundation of all for us to guess. Jotm White accMa." practically dsubled, war the started, the number of families In the United States outside hell. who havo something put by for a Distressing ns seem these reports. rainy day. It Is encouraging to know that even "We had been a most wasteful nacauses of advanced emaciation, such tion up to the beginning of the war. as are shown In this Illustration, readiBefore war the number of persons ly respond to treatment. With food who were dnfung on without ap-- 1 and medical care millions can be made parent thought or provision for the strong and healthy. Thirty million future was alarming. Now there must dollars, the sum to be sought In the be upwards of twenty millions of our so January 12 to 10 drive, will help save people who own Liberty Bonds. They On one occasion wheat became In n community In Persia that 1,000 000 lives. Considered only ns an to save to buy them scarce have either had 1,'JOO per cent. Investment, It should be worth while. or have to save now because tho price Increased of contracting to buy them." Straus defines thrift as submission CITIZENS OF DAMASCUS GET THE NEWS ' He does to discipline, not limit Its practice to matters of money but urges, thrift In time and in health. "In the present period of reconstruction." he went on, "and In the future, every man, no matter how men'nl may be his employment, must practice thrift, .and every employer must see. flrsL that conditions are such that his employees can practice thrift and. second, that they do practice It" Giving up all pleasures and recreations for the rake of saving money Is not tlirft. according to the Straus view. He says: "Pleasures which we really enjoy bring us definite returns In Increased health and contentment It Is the ex pendlture of all we have for pleasure perhaps for pleasure which la not such to us but which Is considered the thing by our neighbors that spclla waste and extravagance. We shall never become a nation df tightwads, as the expression goes." Straus does not believe that the teachings of thrift should be dropped by the government as soon as tha Liberty Loan campaign Is over next April. He advocates keeping at the lessons the war has taught us, and after making a .plea for the teaching of thrift In all schools, he concludes: "Thrift is the very foundation of Straus since motor trucks, no longer needed since the Mining of the armistice. Each of these hospitals contains 100 beds and complete equipment except for kitchen utensils. The buildings In which these hospitals will be housed in the Near East have been erected. With the hospital equipment the committee will purchase large quantities of medical supplies which have been stored In France to safeguard the health of American soldiers. These supplies will be rushed to the Ntur East from a French port. Careful surveys of the situation In the Near East Indicate that lack of transportation facilities is the chief cause of famine. There Is food enough to keep the Inhabitants from sturvlm:. but It cannot be distributed trl supply G2S000 square miles of country. Tliern are 'only 80 miles of railroad. Consequently there Is plenty of food In sotn. sections of tho country where food Is grown, but great llstress lu those In the which nre not cities especially there Is great need. bathed for Indefinite periods on account of the scarcity of soap and that the population Is ridden with sores. Every day more moving appeals come from distressed Armenia, Syria, Persia and the Itusslan Caucasus. Tens of thousands of people are as gaunt and hungry as those gathered around the dead horse In the accompanying picture. Many hnve been without food for days. An Associated Press dispatch from Salonika of recent date (December 10) reports that of the 2.000.000 Armenians deimrted by the Turks only 100,000 survived and that not more than of the present Armenian population can survive until the next harvest without one-fourt- h Oreut eicltcnieiit among the people of Duiiiukcu wheu the Palestine News telling of the surrender of the Germans wus distributed. Pnon Four PUBLIC THIf CITIZhft SCHOOL NOTES WITH THE CHURCHES January 0, tBlff. Berea College Hospital Best Equipment and Service at Lowest Cost Wards for Men and for Women, Private Rooms, Baths, Eloctric Service. Sun-parlo- E. F. Dizney, PrincTpal Eye, Nose and Ear Surgery, Care in Child-birtGENERAL PRACTICE h, ' Come in and visit an establishment, which is a friend in need, and in reach of all the people. Robert Cowley, M. D., Physician Harlan Dudley, M. D., Physician Mrs. Anna Powell Hackett, R. N., Superintendent Mrs. Helen Stearn Sharpe, R. N., Assistant H. L OCAL PAGE FROM A NEWS OF BEREA AND VICINITY. GATHERED VARIETY OF SOURCES Best Blacksmithing Scientillc horse shoeing, line iron work nnd repairs of all descriptions at the College Blacksmith Shop, Main Street, north of The Citizen Ofllce. al. ' a whole, while the increase on live stock is more than 25. Tho largest increase in live stock comes from sections of the county in which County Agent Robert Spcncc did most of his work. The work of this one man has been worth already, to say nothing of what the effect in U. S. Wyalt, Jr., who is in school tho future will be, more than any at Richmond, was here over Sun- one thing that has been done in tho day with his parents. county. This is what men all over Hobart Johnson, who is 'in trainthe county, who are in position to ing at the Great Lakes training know, say of his work. school, left here Saturday after a visit with his aunt, Mrs. Jackson. Lieut. Harry Concll .was called to THE FREE MOVIE AND THE HIGH CLASS MOVIE his homq in Denver, Colo., on acThe College has arranged to havo count of his father's death. W. D. Jones of Lexington was here a free movie exhibition in tho Chapel Monday. every Wednesday and Friday night Scolt T. McGuire is ill pt his home as well for the present. on Chestnut street with the flu. Citizens arc welcome at these exWilliam Trosper, who is in Rich- -' hibitions if they will enter and remond State Normal School, was here tire bythc west door, and use the last Friday afternoon. west part of the lower floor. Miss Delia Holliday returned to Next Friday is a part of the Life her home in Hazard after a few of Lincoln. days' visit here. David Jackson and family moved FARM FOR SALE back here and arc living in the Consisting of 215 acres of good McMurry house. Special sale of Hats at Laura farm land in grazing section of S. W. Virginia. Good buildings and modern conveniences. Miss Fairy Settle, who has been in For particulars apply to Itntflft fYpoL-- Qniiif.nrinm fnv ihn nnsl adp.-2- 8. The Citizen Ofllce, Berea. few months, is in Hcrea for a few weeks beforo going to Johns Hopkins University to pursue her courso Y. M. C. A. RECONSTRUCTION in nursing. PROGRAM Green Alford, a former Hcrea ,tu-den- t, stop-onow in the U. S. service, As outlined at the Louisville Conin Berea last week for a vention last week: short visit with friends while on a between tho homo, leavo of absonco from duly. church and schools; conferences in Miss Ella English is ipaking an every county In Kentucky to arouso extended visit with her brother, the the people to help the soldier to ""R0V..K. B. English, and his family n civilian nnd lo place emphann Chestnut street. sis on the importance of giving reMrs. Mollio Hubbard, a sister of turning soldiers places of leaderMrs. James Anderson, has come to ship in post-wactivities, were Berea to make liCr homo with Mrs. some of tho methods suggested for Anderson at her place on Forest solving tho problem and bringing tho organization and resources ol street. New hats at Laura Jones' Store.! the Y. M. C. A. into a position of All colors in velours, soft velvet greatest helpfulness in this task of street hats and crushers. Every reconstruction and readjustment. It was agreed that tho Y. M. C. A. one a special. Como at onco to get in Kentucky would your choice; prices ranging from organization $2.00 to $1.00 in tho best styles and center its activities on tho returning' materials. GO new hats at $1.00 to soldier problem until tho transition f 1.50 now on salo at Laura Jones' from a fighting man to n civilian had been qompletod. Free threo months' Street, Phono 121, Berea, Ivy. Mr. and Mrs. Handoir Hellers have full privileges; will be granted by arrived in Berea whore Mr. Sellers tho local Y. M. C. A. to all returning will tako up his duties in the Insti- soldiers who apply within sixty tution. Thoy will occupy tho house days after their discharge, and these of Prof, and Mrs. W. G. Hunt 'on men will be encouraged to mako tho fullest use of tho educational, phy. Estill sired. steal and religious departments. Capt. Chuuiicy Godby, who has The Red Trfanglo committees in recently received his honorable dis-- ( localities where there aro no assocharge; from the U. S', service, was ciations and the, associations will v , visiting,, old friends in town at tho witlj all established wjllrstiOf the week, qn his return trip ngenoles for obtaining employment. home; ' ff bo-roar We Sell hats and sell them right. ad. Laura Jones. J. A. Carter has sold his Rockcastle farm and bought of W. S. Hailcy of near Lancaster. Mrs. It. E rfulberlson of Coving, ton was called here Thursday on account of the illness of her sister, Mrs. Ida I.. Lindsay. Mrs. Mattic Jackson and son, David, of Ludlow are here visiting her other son, J. H. Jackson, and wife. Miss Martha Muncy has taken a relapse of the flu and is very ill at her home. Better hurry and get one of those hats at Eva Walden's. She is having a sale and is surely selling them ad. cheap. Soott T. McGuirc and John Welch have returned from Chicago. Mrs. Willie Pcarman of Ludlow came Tuesday for a visit with Mrs. J. H. Jackson and family. Mrs. Ida L. Lindsay underwent a very serious operation, Saturday, at the Robinson Hospital. She is doing Mrs. Dr. Loosdon, Dentist, Berea, Ky., alp. with S. 11. Baker. Mrs. (Walter Hill and children, who formerly lived in Tulsa, Okla., have moved into Lydia Isaacs property on Center streeL The Woman's Missionary Society or the Baptist Church had their regular meeting Tuesday of this week at the home of Mrs. L. A. Davis. Mr. andMrs. Will Dooley are in Berea for awhile, and arc staying at Boone Tavern while here. George Golden of Berea and Mrs. Rose Harris Mueller of Lexington were married in Winchester, Monday, January C, 1919, by the Rev. Mr. Harding at his homo. Mrs. G. D. Holliday and daughter, Lenora, came from Hazard last week to live in Berea for tho rest of the year in order that Miss Lenora may be in school. The following item, taken from the ML Vernon Signal, is of local Tho flu seemed to have played havoc with tho public schools, nil over the country up to the holidays Our vacation was lengthened so ns to give tho epidemic time to pass. Now wo nro back on tho Job with nil the teachers well, happy and hopeful. Not a caso of llu now among our 280 pupils. Wo are enforcing strict rules to safeguard the health of pupils mid teachers. Can the pupils pass to tho next grades after tho llu handicap? That is largely up to tho pupils and par cuts. Regular attendance and close application will do much toward making the goal. Fivo months' of public school yet remain. Wonderful things may hf accomplished in this time. No doubt but sonlo will go over the top." Who will bo on tho honor roll? Every school room has been per fectly heated during tho recent cold weather. Thanks 1o our efficient Janitor, Walter Viars. Tho Parent-Teachewill meet Friday evening at 3:00 p. in., in school auditorium. A good program is being prepared and all parents and friends of tho school arc invited lo attend. Mrs. W. G. Best is seeing to it that the best possible warm lunch, for three cents, is waiting for any pupil who will come for iL rs' Union Church Tho Sunday-schowith ca for all at 9:45. Preaching service at It a.m. A cordial Invitation Is extended to all visitors In our city well as to all citizens to unite with ut la theso services. Rev. Benson II. Roberts, Pastor Christian Endeavor Christian Endeavor Sunday even nig was led by II. T. Miller. Tho topic was "Peace on Earth." As the topic implies, (his was a Christmas service, and after a short address, by the leader, several persons gave short talks on "What Docs Christinas Mean to Mo?" ol u : I 1 1 ITTjI E I rOfm 1 I1 Im HTHE principle applies quite X ns mucl to banking ns to soldiers or states or governments. ' First Baptist Church Sunday-schoat 9:45 a.m. Preaching service at it a. in. Prayer meeting Thursday evening ol V! 11 at 7:30. s EE 3 TUlT Of , ' II I ji . I'll! service at Wo extend a hearty wclcomo to all to unito with us in these scrv ices. lie v. K. B. English, Pastor The U. Y. P. U. 0M5. I' I If It Is most fortunnte that the Fed- eral Reserve Banking System has been in operation during the war. The advantages of this organiza- tion accrue to the customers of the member banks who at the same time contribute to the strength of the nation's banking system n"d.cnjy tnc ocncf't f 'ts pro-- ' 'br? Mz " ' NEWS CLIPPINGS FOOD RESTRICTION ORDER REVOKED Tho United States. Food Adminis- interest: T. J. Nicely and H. J. McClure have just llnished the Assessor's tax books for the 1918 assessment The increase Is more than 10, as tration has rescinded the twelve General Orders with reference to public eating places but in connection with such action special attention has been called lo the continuing need of economy in the use of food in order that this country may be able to carry out its plans for the furnishing of largo quantities of food lo relieve famino conditions in Europe. UNITED STATES (CoiUsntd Tnm ?!') NEWS that the cases would be carried to the Supremo Court to keep the men out of prison. Only the mobilization of its COO residents saved the little city of Sadievillc from being wiped out by lire that destroyed three principal business houses 1alc Wednesday afternoon Wesley Thomas, a soldier, who on Tuesday night from Camp Zachary Taylor, after being mustered out of service, was overcome by the heat at tho L. & N. depot there Wednesday morning1 and, falling face foremost on tho, platform, fractured his skull and! suffered other bruises. Thomas had, gone into tho waiting room lo warm stove and fell himself by njcl-ho- t asleep. When be awoko ho was gasping for breath from the effects of the heat and staggered to tho platform and tho reaction caused him to faint and fall to tho platform.' Another soldier called an ambulant" Hospital. and ho was Jaken At one of Homer Rodehcaver's song services in tho camps of Uncle Sam's boys in France, n' Catholic sergeant asked tho soldiers who heard him to Join the Holy Nnme society, a Catholic organization, merely for tho purpose of putting The appeal an end to profanity. is said to have met with a wide response. Apparently tho soldiers recognized that there was a chance for reform. Sections of tho civilian population, far from tho stresses of war, may think the same problem worth considering. The gross value of German's min eral deposits and chemical rcsourcc3 is estimated at 1000 billion dollars. Sydney Low, the English publicist, does not advise that all these bo seized as a war ii.dcmnity, but ho does seriously propf.se that tho allied governments inquire Germany to surrender to them the usance of such of her mines and mineral de posits as would yield from 500 to 1000 million dollars annually for tho next 30, 10, of 50 years. General Pershing is not a bono dry commander, although it may bo lucky for tho part of Germany oc cupied by our troops that the United States has not been placed on a prohibition basis. As things are. General Pershing allows .the Germans, only light wines and beer, lo be consumed between the hours of 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. and 7 p.m., thus indicting a not acup) The Prospects are Bright for A Happy New Year We anticipate a lively goods de- mand for Women's Apparel in all lines, and have the ready for your Give Us .a Call arrived in Paris hardship, perhaps. If the United States Government loses a billion dollars on wheat, before the deal is closed up, it will go into tho history of tho grain markets as the most costly wheat speculation on record. Yet Uncle Sam has speculated not for prollt, but for hungry humanity. DEATHS DUE TO BAD ROADS If Ma'dlson county had good pfXes B. E. BELUE CO. Richmond x A LagaHy Kentucky What Hope Remains (From the New York World) Their instinct in this respect Is sound. If the United States and Grcati Dritain cannot agree, if theso detwo dominant English-speakin- g mocracies cannot work in full accord for Hie establishment of n pe.'Ntc of reason and justice, what hope remains for any agreement among nations for the accomplish, ment of any benellcent purpoSo? Whu Santa Claus Was Late L3 lroar&ta1 rt nM ot N rmJ,, ir 1 ft thntf iui4 ltlr UU. At All IlnmlMa lives would have been saved last nOUKIION RKMHOT CUMFANTt Llln1on. KT, I week says Dr. D. J. Williams, who Drag Co. Sold by Porter-Moor- e has just returned from several dajK spent in tho Union City and Doy.c.-vill- o sections treating all the patiThe New Daniels Jno. r. Dean J. W. tb don ents he could possibly reach. Dr. (From tho Hartford Times Will tains says Ibat there were two DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE Josephus Daniels, in the opinion who died as a rou'll of flu that phy of the New York Sun, has redeemed Berea, Kentucky slcians wero unable to reach on nc himself anil tho Sun doesn't caro Como On to Hereal (let ready for count of the awful conditions of tho how many people hear it say so. It roads following U" late heavy rains is even willing lo state its views to the Winter Term! Wo have some real bargains in town property and The only way doctors could go Mr. Daniels himself, if tho knowlwas in buggies or carls and edge of a chango of view in Nassau some farms near town worth the horseback; and with so many case, street will add anything to tho sec money asked for them. They will l n..,l fll i ..lf(.tf i tuiu it was impossible to reach all the rctarial satisfaction in NOW York S r .W.,',.M e offerors. every uay. i.ols oi people Register. day or jubilation over tho battle making money here on milk el nee (lecti tho creamery opened. Why not or Ont'-o- f tho pleasing como nnd get in tho gamoY Wo havo tho war Is tho prevailing general what you want; if not, wc will hnd esteem for Mr. Daniels. it for you. See Dean at the Hcrea Hank and To Keep Cider Sweet. Trust Co.; catch llcrndon on the fly. To keep elder nwiet place In each Respectfully, Imrrel Immediately on making, DEAN & HEHNDON, four ounces; wilt, one ounce, anil ground cliulk. one ounce. Slmke well. Dealers hi Real Estate, Hcrea, Ky. than nr rthrr kaown It dntba work auchaMroaaauanat. Uuart. II hX tUlloo of bad dirt roads in the, northern section of the county, two, instead Tninkot it, Mr retmer.nera a a remedy lor oog cnoiara thai l cold under a "Legal Guarantee Hood." How can you anoru 10 iaea cnancee arainai nog cooicra wutn you can tti mit rtmrar oo alien itrroir GUARANTEED CURE mvm Maaea lthoatr nimifclr Bourbon Hog Cholera Remedy rot avthftt Utrarvaad Cholera 3 I any-whe- ro I ju mint-tur- running In airtight runs after the milliner of preserving fruit? The liquid Ktmultl lie tlrnt nettled Or. ciiler iiiny, lie preserved sweet by Jewelry. Store ' $125 A MONTH First fClass Repairing FOR uiitl rucked off from the dregs, hut fermentation must not lie flowed to commence tieforo It will not keep. cue F. L. MOORE'S For MEN and aun 16 Ui 41 WOMEN AND who have finl- Fine Line rd righth irrada or ita djulvalant, am wantnl. irom aacn wuniy. lor uuuuvca nj,ikhi, ijihk ,, up lo J 123 a month, Chanrca for promotion rul MAIN Ol. Kxprrlenrai MOT necraaary. we train you. nan thU: COUI'UN DIIAUJIION'H. Na.hvltlc.Tenn.. Ilox Get the Genuine eiu particulate of your propoaitum. Man and Woman, of Jewelry BEREA, KY. and JSP75T AvoldC53FfVli (Name) (Addme) -- Itn his' :i adv-9- 1 iut i J.iinunr 0, 1019. The Citizen A family Newfpaper - for all thai la right trua.and Interattlnf rnbllhflnnTrThurxlr t firm, Ky. CO. BEKEA PUBLISHING WM, C. FROST, (dilor-ln-CM- ! Subscription Ratea PAfAltLK IN ADVANCK Ok Ya.r . , Hit Month! Montha Band monrr by Pnat-nfll- Taw ' .M Wo gave medical aid to an average of nbout ten thousand a month, and Il.tO U there also were four or five thousand refugees to bo looked after. r Moslem THE CITIZEN estine Too Precious a Conquest to Revert to Any Single Nation By DR. JOHN H. FINLEY PUBLIC SALE! At my place, miles west of Berea, 2 miles east of Cartersville, and 21-- 2 miles south of Wallaceton, on 6 Our American Itcd Cross mission numbered nbout seventy persons. Monay or Ordar. Dralt, Itnlitarid Letter, or una and two twit ilimpl, Th data flr our nam. on label ahowe to hat dale your aubecriptlon It paid. If'lt ! not chanted within thra weaka after renewal noUf Eiii Mlulnc number! will b. gledlr aupplM If wa an notified. whooliUln new iut I.IUrllrrmlrnlonr tending ui lour yearly aerlptlona for ui. Any on ubKNi tlorn ran recele. Tha Ultlian (ro for nerrar. Advertising ratal on application. rifth Loan a Hard One? II won'l b1 If wo measure up lo our Job instead of trying lo measure llio jolt down to us. Thrift Wasn't Purely nil ncnilernio study. Wo wore given n year's course in it with llio idea that wo were point? to use it practically and perpetually. If the Open Winter continues wo can nil savo enough on healing billi lo buy at least one bond by April. Every Officer and Private in the Liberty Loan nrmy will want to light in tfio big climax battle. That'll bo Keep your part of llio In April. army intact. t v Palestino is unique among all countries. Neither Jew nor Gentile has any cxclusivo titlo to it. Hntlier it belongs to all the nations of the western world, and it is my hope that it will loom on the horizon of alt Americans as it does on mine. All Christendom must take an interest in it. Redeemed by gallant British arms, it ought to be held in trust for all civilization rather than intrusted to any sinirle nation, race or creed. It should be a homo for the Jews if they wish to go there as well as for all others, Christians and Moslems alike. I belicvo it should be held in trusteeship when conditions there become normal. I believe tho people living in tho country should decide the form their govornmcnt is to take. Ab for the Zionists, I am heartily in sympathy with their desires as outlined to me by Doctor Wcizmann, leader of the Zionist movement, with whom I talked in London. He told nfu that the Zionists favored of tho form of tho government by the people who live there, In my opinion it is advisable to leave the administration of the coun try to tho British until preliminary reconstruction work is thoroughly under way. Tho population of Palestine is approximately 600,000. About 100,000 of tho inhabitants aro Jews. With the introduction of modern methods of agriculture and industry the land could support from three to five million people. I cannot pay too high tribute to tho remarkable group of Britons who aro now administering affairs in the Holy Land. Every act of these men boro the' mark of fine understanding and respect for the native popula tion and their traditions. nor Wednesday, January 29, 1919 AT 10:00 O'CLOCK I will offer for sale the Timber From 400 Acres of Land At the same time and place I will Rent 400 Acres of Land for Grazing all under gpod wire fence, well watered, including 50 acres cleared land. Will also offer for sale the following: Avail Yourself of in the open season 8oII rcc- -, DONT BE WHAT YOU AINT ' De resolutions to resolve to morn than your best previous ord In the Fifth Loan. "Finn Gas" Attacks haven't been stopped by the armistice. 'Ware tho man who tells you the "big fellows" are going to subscribe the Fifth loan. sunflower ain't de daisy, And de melon ain't de rose. Why is dey all so crazy To be sumpin' else dat grows? Jess stick to de place you'sc planted. And do de best you knows. He de sunflower or de daisy; He de melon or de rose. De Horse Mule. 4 yrs. old, in good condition 1 Brood Mare. 4 yrs. old 1 Good Jersey Cow, 7 yrs. old, giving 2 gals, daily 1 Good Jennet, well bred About 60 Nice Ewes 2 Brood Sows, to pig in April, and 2 Sboats, weighing about 75 lbs. 1 SOUTH AMERICAN TRADE V The War Trado Hoard announces that cargo space for goods awaiting shipment to South America will in all probabilities soon be available. It is stated by tho Hoard that "Dutch shipping amounting to 50.000 toiu, less blinker space, is already available in United States ports or on the wny here nnd other ships are being .usigncd. "In addition to six. Dutch ships already in American ports, Holland recently sent live ships the Hruns-wyDelta, Minerva, Moerdyk ami Terschelling, in the expectation of lifting cargoes of grain in the United Slates. Hut due lo tho congestion of grainloading facilities, it has been decided by Holland to send thesy ships to South America for grain nnd the War Trade Board has facil-ilatthe movement by the.grant-In- g of hunker coal, not only for the trip to South America, but for tho, return journey. With the allotment of other tonnage, Ihe merchants In Brazil. Argentina, Uruguay, and other South American points will bo able to secure without further delay the goods whlh have been purchased and stored here and other goods which are now on order." k, ed ain't de robin, And de cat bird ain't de jay. song-thrush Why is de all a tbrobbin' To out do each others' lay? Jess sing the song God gave you, And let your heart be gay. He de h or dc robin ; He de cat bird or de jay. song-thrus- Terms made known. on day of sale. ' Any one desiring to look over timber can do so by calling at my home at any time. i" Don't you be what you ain't. If a min is what he isn't, If you'se jess. little tadpole, If you'sc de tail, don't Jess you be what you is. den he isn't what be is. don't you 'tend to be a frog. you try to wag de dog. . J. B. PARKS Paint Lick ROOSEVELT'S FUNERAL Kentucky after tho casket was brought into tho edifice. The clement of simplicity was followed, even lo tho omission of the customary organ voluntary whilo tho formal Episcopal funeral servico was being read. Only tho Rough Riders' floral tri bute relieved the plainness of the casket as it was lowered to its final resting place. The battle flags were taken to the trophy room at Sagamore Hill where the Colonel's family will prize them as he bad since heir presentation as a memento ot his part in tho Spanish American war. A soldier's guard of honor will do entry duty at the grave, and in this way tho colonel's last resting placo will bo protected as, long as necessary from encroachment., by souvenir hunters After tho services at the grave the gains of tho dcnictery were thrown open and the townspeople who wero Theodoro Roosevelt's neighbors wero allowed to climb lo the crest of this honored hill. D. Y. M. C. A. LEADERS Jess paiis.de plate if you can't exhort and preach. If youSe jess a little pebble, dtwl't you try to be de beach. If a man is what he isn't, den he isn't what he is. to get his. And as sure as rm talkin', he's IN A TOWN WORTH WHILE There's a town called On the banks of the River Smile, and Where the Cheer-uBlossom sweetly all the while. flower, Where the Blooms beside the Iragrant Try p and Patience And the Point their faces to the sky. Don't-Vou-Worr- y, p Never-grumble Ne'er-give-u- In the Valley of Contentment, FINE ART Or QUITTING The world despises every kind of xrppt the orator, preacha null!'1'" er, or news or ad writer who knows hovJ to quit when his message Is delivered. Such n quitter is a boon nnd n benediction to n weary world slopping over with verbosity. In the Province, of You will find this lovely city No-lrHill. At the foiit-oThere are thoroughfares delightful Itj this very charming town And-oevery hand are shade trees Named the f et n. , v V When Thieves rail Out Nikolai Lenine, the Bolshevist premTer of Hussia, bus been nrrcsl-e- d nt tho command of Leon Trolzky, minister of war and marine, who "has mado himself dictator, according lo a Moscow dispatch to the (Sweden) Oaette. Trotzky was prompted to make the arrest because of a difference of opinion with Lenine ennceruius Bojshoviki reforms, tho dispatch states. Leijlne desired to affect a ooali-- "l ton with the Meiisheviki of Moderates, while Trotzky wished to continue the reign of red terror. Oolh-enburg Rustic benches, quite enticing, You'll find scattered here and there And to each a vine is clinging Called the Everybody there is happy, Anil is singing all the while, In the town of On the banks of River Smile. I'rcquent-earnest-praytr. n Don't-You-Wor- ry . Anonymous Following is a press report of Theodore Roosevelt's funeral: Except for two sons, absent as soldiers in' their country's servico overseas, the family of Theodore Roosevelt, twenty-sixt- h President of the United States, assembled in tho living room of the Sagamore Hill bpme for the first of tho simple ser vices at home, church and graveside with which the body of the noted American was laid to rest as a private citizen of the Long Island village. Mrs. Roosevelt sharing her husband's antipathy to the funeral ceremony decided not to attend the church services nor to join tho proIt va cession lo the cemetery. announced that she would bid good bye to tho body of her companion in the house where they lived for many years, while her children, who grew to manhood and womanhood in thoatmosphere of the old homestead, would-e- o all that is" mortal of their famous father committed to earth in the family plot topping llio highest hill in Young's Memorial Cemetery, overlooking Long Islanl Sound. The home services, one of prayer alon, occupied nbout flvo minutes, while the ritual boforo tho altar was concluded within IS or 20 minutes CONFERENCE Lyons, State Student SecreY. M. C. A., of Louisville, is in Lexington leading a meeting of tho representatives and teachers of tho various student Bible classes of Central and Eastern Kentucky, this week, with a view to planning the work to bo taken up in the various schools and colleges with regard to tho courses of tho various Y. M. C. A. Bible classes. Dr. Ay V. Fortune, of Lexington and Dr. Henry E. Wilson, of tho University of Illinois, aro presenting tho work to bo taken up as a result of special study for this in11. tary of the struction. The main theme of tho meeting is a discussion of tho courses to bo pursued in teaching tho different portions 0f Uio Bible, and in grouping them so that the various historical events may be followed in sequence. Twenty representatives of tho student classes from tho University of Kentucky, Transylvania College Bracelets for Lunatics. Herea College, Centro Collego and Bracelets have been worn from time Kentucky Wesleyan aro attending Immemorial, Dut few wearers of the meetings. golden hanls of the present day know these that they were once used to distinguish the Insnne. liefore lunatics wero Optimistic Thought. confined to asylums they wore an armThe empty vessel makes the greatest let for d'stlnctlon. sound. INCREASED FOOD SHIPMENTS EUROPE TO such Hoover, our well Mr. Herbert known Food Administrator, was recently instruced by President Wil son to make a personal survey ot the situation, in nlgiuui'Ui)d olhec, countries devastated by the war, nnd lo prcparo a comprehensive pro- gramme for food nnd other Tonus on relief which would ho i.roviiled bv this country, Ho has now completed i SMART PEOPLE BUY DRY GOODS FKOM AND NOTIONS OWEN McKEE THERE IS A REASON 'RICHMOND purvey in Belgium and, on Christmas day, it was announced by the Washington headquarter:) of tho United Stales Food Administration that, in eompliauCQ with directions from Mr. Hoover, who is still in Europe, the programme for the fur uishing of food and clothing to Ku- ropeiin countries is to bo enlarged. ow proposed to snip ni least " W'.WO tons of food and clothing per month to Belgium and it is said that 500,000 (lend weight tons of shipping will be required continuously in order to carry out this new pro graihme. At present but 310,000 tons of shipping aro available for this purpose but it is expected that the United Slates Shipping Hoard will promptly provide the 100,000 additional tons needed. Linta to Be Remembered. The pursuit of perfection Is the pun suit of sweetness and Unlit. lie who works for sweetness and light works to make reusou utul the will of Qod prevull. Mutthew Arnold. U. S. MARINETTES IN DRILL FORMATION - KENTUCKY The "JOO uiiirtiii'ttfM of the L'nlted States murine corp who nro stationed In Washington have perfected their drill so that their appearance either singly or m drill formation excites the udmlnitlon of visitors to the cupltal. Tln-are regularly enrolled In the corps us reserves, and though they nre assigned to clerical duty they uro under the saint discipline ax men. They wear prsctlenlly the snmo kind of uniform, but for their skirts, and even do police duty. This picture shows them In drill formation buck of the White House. Pace 81 x. THH CITIZKN Janunry t, 1119. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert P. Spcnce, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator TO THE FARMERS Or ROCKCASTLE AND SOUTHERN MADISON SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG 1st Door Training that adds to your general education. FOR YOUNO MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Bricklaying. Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. FOR YOUNG LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, money-earnin- HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science Cold Weather Desserts Derserls may bo used In menus in one or two ways: they may be light and tho servings small, ns with jello, adding little to Iho actual rood value or tho meal, or they may bo made to furnish a substantial part or Iho meal. At this timo or yoar tlio body needs moro rood which may ho burned ror fuel than at any oilier lime. Also, the body needs lo ho supplied with roods which con tain Iho Ihreo chief minernls found in them, Iron, Calcium nnd phosphorous. There nro many wholesome desserts, which may furnish n largo part of Iho meal, of which all housekeepers should bo familiar. Oh Icily those desserts containing ralitu or other dried fruits havo been chosen, slneo II is from llicm we may get the mineral. Raisins have not increased in price ns rapidly an most other foods. Raisins need little s"gar used with them. Raisins have a very high percentage of imn, Ilnlslns combinn nicely with ro many foods, thercroro tis-- i moro Raisins. Steamed Pudd'ng Sin together 1 pint Hour. W tsp. oda, M tsp. mixed spice. Add 3 Ihsp. shortening, melted; M c. molasses, 14 p. pour milk. Mix thoroughly, and add Vj c. raisins. Stoatr in n mould, or in two pint Baking Powder can, ror two hours. Servo with vanilla or lemon sauce. Apricot Pudding Wash I lb. apricots in cold, then in hot, water. Put them willi HI lbs. d hominy in n quart or cold water and snnk all day. and night. Next day enk 111 double boiler 2 hrs. Add I r sugar and cook 1 hr. Add I'D. salt t' rn int i more COUNTIES Tlio lias gnuo now forever but f groat pleasure with mo of many wonderful tilings which havo been dono by you along agricultural lines. In completing my annual report, I find that southern Madison county has a splendid crop of corn and increased her wheat acreago from 1162 acres to 2715 acres. Ilockcastlo county has n good corn crop and increased tho wheat acreago from 875 Southern Madison and to 2500. Ilockcastlo has from 5000 to 7000 hushols of seed corn ready for next flocks of years' crop. Thirty-si- x sheep have been started, D50 owo iambs, were hepi in uocKcasi.- county ior nrcemug purposes, hick: woro hundreds of other things that I would like to speak of which I will bring to your attention later. I will not bo ablo to mako visits in tho different sections of tho counties this winter on account ot leaching in Berca College. I am in charge of a short agricultural course in which wo liinu uji onus, uiui crops, rami animais anu larm I wish that many of you could take this short course this winter. I shall bo ready to answer any correspondence and bo glad to send bulletins and information to any farmer who wishes it. I shall bo in my offlco on Saturday after- noon' (rom 2:15 until 1:00 o'clock. Alwnvs rind tn havo vim call and discuss farm problems. The agricultural outlook for 1010 is very promising. Tho wheat crop is better than over has been known at this time. Stock is in belter con dition. Wo havo moro seed corn selected and cared for than we will bo able to uso in this section and this means that wo will havo somo for sale. One of tho big events or tho Stato of Kentucky for 1019 will bo Farm- t Week at tho State College of Farmer.. Agriculture, Loxmgton. week begins January 28, and con- tinues to tho 31st. I hope to set many of you present at this meeting. Wo shall seo thero on exhibit, tho products of Kentucky and hear tho best speeches on tho subject of live slock, soils, farm management, clc. I hopo that many farmers or southern Madison and Rockcastle counties will plan to he at tills meeting. Sketches or Farmers' Week will bo found in Tho Citizen and The Signal from timo to time. If you or your sons aro interested in. takintr a course in agriculture this winter como to Bcrea and wo shall bo glad to share with you in this course. I wish you a prosperous and moro profltablo year 1919. Yours very truly. Robert F.. Spence. County Agent. My dear Farmer Friends: year 1918 bc-cat- Kcntucky is gfvinff ppoIa, nllcnllon to farm tractors and has a consider able number of different makes which will he used in domonstra tlons during Farmers' Week at tho College, January 28 to 31. It should prove intensely interest irjg to farmers to bo ablo to see the leading makes of tractors all to gether and doing various claws of work DYING AND STARVING PEOPLE wet molds. Servo cold with cream. of this receipt makes genOne-ha- lf Berea's Vocational Schools g power, combined with Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School Attention to Bee Keepers A Special Meeting Called, January 15 jjcrea Industrlal Bu'ld'ng, Room 3S A Government Heo Specialist will meet Willi all people interested in Heo Keeping. Wednesday afternoon, at 2;00 oVlocki janilnry 5, in ro()I m tmi.iPiai linjidine. A demonstration of winter pack ing and feeding will bo given. Bees will be in stand before the audience. You can't afford to miss Ibis dem onslrnlion ami bearinc this Boo Specialist on the subject of Bees All people owninc bees nro urged 1q b(J prMenU A inlcresiC( in bc(.9 nj invited Farmers, business men, faculty and students are invited to attend this meeting, Wednesday afternoon 2:00 o'clock, January 15. KEEP ONLY PROFITABLE HENS Emergency Agents Waging Successful A General Education for those not far advanced, combined with somo vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like yourseir and give chance for most rapid improvement 3rd Door Berea's Enplish Academy Course For those who are not expecting to teach and who are not going thru College and desire more general education. It also gives the best general education for those who wish a good start la study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School This gives the best training for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that yi.ung peoplo 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 study. Read Dinsmoro's great book, "How to Teach a District School." erous servings for live. Dried peaches may be used in place of the nprlcols. Baked Indian Pudding Ono qL milk; Vi e. corn meal; Vi c. sugar; 14 c. molasses; tsp. salt: '.. tsp. ginger; 1 thsp. butler. Scald milk, add corn meal, wot in a llttlo cold water to keep it from li'innlng, stir while adding; ndd sugar, salt, ginger nnd buttor. Bako In an earthenware dish 3 hours. Moro milk may bo added as it cooks nwny. Spiced Padding Si'nl! 1 c. bread crust in pint .if fcnhled milk until sort. Add V, c. molasses, ip. salt, Vi tsp. mixed spices and M to 1 c. rnirlns. Put 'nbi n baking dish nnd bake 1 hour. Stir occasionally for the llrsl Iialf hour. Serve with cream. Suet Pudding One-ha- ir c. suet; Vi e. molasses; H r.. milk or water; 14 tsp. soda; ity c. Hour; M tsp. cinnamon V lsp. p.. raisins or allsnleo: V, tsp. salt; 1 currants. inan-agemc- nt. 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 largest department. 6th Door This Berea College standard is the crown of the whole Institution, and provides courses in all advanced subjects. Temporary Raise in Board is rorced by war conditions. For campaign gainst unpromame twenty-liv- e years the board has remained the same in Berea, but the Fowls in Flocks. unusual situation in which the wholo country finds itself now makes (Prepared by the UnlteJ States Depart it impossible for us to live on the same money as we have in the past ment of Agriculture.) Tills adds $15.60 to tho former expenses of the girls and 121.50 to Practically fill the southern Missis tho expenses of the boys, for tho year, but still leaves tho cost half that sippi valley and middle Western states Imve effected satisfactory Increases In at other schools and "cheaper than staying at home." their production of poultry products. PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental fee and room rent Tim emerifenrv nrenta nro nnw a successful cumpalgn agnlnst the un- - by the term, board by the half term. Installments are as follows: profitable Inns by getting owners to WINTER TERM cull such fowls from their flocks. Hens Expenses for Boys cegs a year which produce less than 75 VOCATIONAL AND ACAtlKMV arc better dead than nlU-e- . while fowls AND NORMAL rol'NllA I lliN SCHOOLS which yield from nn(1 upwan, every Room In some flocks of 200 liens, Board, G weeks Amount due fowls have 75 of the Veo I he snot rrom membrane, chop fine, mix with tho milk nnd molasses. Sift dry materials nnd "dd. with Iho raisins. Steam In two well irreaed pint Baking Powder cans for two hours, or in ono large mold for 3 hours. Servo with lemon sauce. Lemon Sance Ono c. sugar; 2 thsp. flour; 2 c. boiling water; lemop, Julco and nnd; 2 Ihsp. butter. Mix sugar and flour, add water slowly, boil 15 minutes, stirring occasionally; when ready to servo, add lemon and butler. 1 crs pr0(luce 12 months. ,, fnr rwJ1!cew,,Uoofl , Incidental Fee I Jan. 1, 1919 5.00 7.00 t MOST PRODUCTIVE HEN TYPE Poultry Keepers Aim to Combine Econ- 1350 0.00 7.00 1350 1350 $ 7.00 7.00 1350 2550 2050 2750 1350 ' omy and Efficiency More Eggs From Fewer Hens. iSFTT iS' ? " ! f.t Most Profitable Flock of White Leg. horns. beeu eliminated and still the normal production bus been maintained. This results from more favorable conditions and surroundings for the hen ing soils, and tho demand has in- left In the flock which nro not so creased far beyond tho supply. On'1 crowded and which consequently prosolution of tho limestone problem duce better. g. Tho College of is Agriculture will give demonstrations GEESE AS PRODUCERS OF FAT FOR KENTUCKY OPPORTUNITIES FARMERS Farmers of Kentucky havo learned that limestone is one of the most essential requirements for improvhome-grindin- in grinding limestone with different types of homo grinders on Thursday, January 30, during Farmers' Week. Al?o different methods of spreading limestone will bo given at tho samo lime. Tho University has issued an invitation to every ono interested. Manure The vaiuo of barnyard manure and tho host means of taking caro of it and applying it nro given too little nttontion by Kentucky farmers and tho waslo that rosulls, on tho nver-ag- o rarm, would appall tho owner if ho knjjw how groat tho waslo is. Dr. Charles K. Tliorno, Director of tho Ohio Kxporimont Station, lias been Invited to como to Kentucky to toll our peoplo tho rosulls or hU Iwenty-flv- o experimental years work with manures and other fertilizers. Doctor Thorne probably knows moro about farm manures, their valuo and proper uses, than any other manin the United States. II is lectures will bo ono or tho foaturoc of tho Fanners' Week exercises at tho University of Kentucky, January 28 to 31. Tractors The farm tractor is coming U pluy a moro and moro important part in tho work of tho farm. Tho high (tost or reed and work animals and tho largo nniount of necessary Idlo-nuof work animals mako tho tractor' a moro economical sourco of power oh many ranns. Tho Collejo or Agriculture or tho University of ss Importance of Adequate Number of Fowls In Poultry Scheme Is Quite Apparent. Geeso hold a sector In tho lino of the poultry army that makes wnr ogalnst waste. When the facts arc taken Into consideration that the demand for geeso Is strong, steady nnd extends over practically tho whole year, that geese excel all other kinds of poultry as producers of fat, a thing of whlnh the world stands nt present lu dire need, and that their value ns egg producers Is considerable, tho linportanco of un adequate number of geese In tho poultry scheme becomes apparent. Geese tako their living In largo part from grasses of tho pasture nnd need rango ot this nuturo to ho kept at a profit Children of Great Men. Shakespeuro hud children from whom tlio world uuver heard. Ho it was with DIckcnS. None of his children ciuiie anywhere near his standard. Owen Meredith was a mediocre writer as compared with his father, Sir Kdwurd Uulwer I.ytton. I.ytton, while u very voluminous writer, was also strong nnd line at all times. Alexander Dumas tils could not at any time compuro with Duinas the elder. Niithunlel Iluwthoruo was head nnd shoulders uhuvu his son, Jnllau, In the power to produce hooks worth while. Some Rats. i Lantr makes the amazing estimate progeny of u single couple (of that tho rats), If undestroyed, would number 20,000,000 In three years, and this number Is even below tbc theoretic figures. Scientific 'American Supplement (Prepared bjr the Unltnl Btatu Depart merit of Agriculture.) 4ID0 40.00 39.00 Total for Term American imultry Uevpers as a class Expenses for Girls havo always ulmed to combine ccon-- i $ 7.00 8 5.00 Incidental Fee oiny and elllclency In poultry rrou'ue-I 0.00 e patriotism lmiclit j 7IKJ tlon. In 7.00 7.00 Room them to extraordinary effort In till 12.00 12.00 12.00 Board, 6 weeks 26.00 direction, moving them to do every25.00 Amount due Jan. I, 1919 21.00 tiling, and to leave nothing undone 12.00 12.00 Board, 6 weeks, due Feb. 5... 12.00 that will help to quickly Increase the nation's xuppllcx of poultry nnd eggs. 36.00 30.00 Total ror Term 37.00 It is not tlio high cost of feed alone, since America entered the war, that ' This does not include the dollar deposit nor money for books or has led to more careful attention to laundry. the routine work In poultry keeping. nnd to greater Judgment nnd klll Inu Special Expenses In Addition to Incidental Fee Basinets feeding. The saving of money has Winter Full Striae been an Incentive, but, above und be$12.00 $10.00 yond that, every poultry keeper realStenography and Typewriting 5M.00 10.00 12.00 11.00 Hookkeeping (brief course) izes Hint getting better production 7 XX) 6.00 6.00 from less feed Is doing double duty In Ilookkeeping (regular course) conservation and production saving Rusiness course for students feed and at tho sumo time Increasing in other departments: " 9.00 750 food. Stenography That American poultry keepers are, Typewriting, with one hour's elllclent In egg pro6.00 6.00 on the whole, more 7.00 use of instrument duction seems to be plainly Indicated Com. Law., Com. Geog, Com. by the fact that, ns compared with the 1.80 150 Arith, or Penmanship, each.. 2.10 period before the wur, market receipts of eggs Increased more than receipts In no case will special Business Fees exceed $15.00 per term. Heports from perMins In of tioultry. touch with production In mnny localiAll students do some work with their hands from six to six ties ngree that more eggs are being teen hours a week as janitors or in tho farm, carpenter shop, printproduced from the usual numherx of ing omce, laundry, boarding hall, olllco, etc., and receive pay which hens kept, und In many Instances from smaller numbers. It mny well be pre reduces their expenses. Humed that such elllclency In one lino young man or young woman can get an education Any of production extends to others closely is the will to do so. at Berea ir there with It, ami that poultry meat Is being grown moro economicU it is impossiblo tor any young mnn or young woman to be allythough no common statistics IndiIn school tho full year, by all means they tnnuld enter for a course durcate It, and It Ik not so readily ing tho winter and spring terms. , In common practice. Among professional breeders of The public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers fctandard poultry the flrxt result of nnd advanced pupils should not he idle through tho long wintor conditions wiis to emphaMzo should bo studying in Berea where tho best education can ufresh, and moro effectively than ever, months but he gotten ror least money. tho benrtlts of rigid selection of breeding stock and severe culling of the a testimonial showing that they an Applicants must bring or send young stock while growing. The high above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may bi cost of feed lilt this clnss of poultry signed by some former Berea student in good standing or some rellabli keepers hardest becuuse, even under normal conditions, a considerable part teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. of their stock must bo carried for quite For information or rneudly advice writo to the Secretary, long time after coming to maturity before It Is sold. Tho concentration MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. or Interest and Industry upon things Immediately relating to the conduct of RcjI Mirlt Manifest. the war nnd the production of food Butter, Ego and Poultry. Ileal merit of nny kind ciiiinot long Butter Whole milk creamery ex- tended to decrease tlio demand for their stock. he concealed ; It will be discovered, and tras COVc, ceiitrulUed creamery (We OSe, llrst So, with stock actually costing nothing can depreciate It hut 11 man's Hugs Prime firsts 02c, llrstM (lie, great deal mnru than In normal times, exhibiting It himself. II umy not althey hud to face tho problem of either ways ho rewarded as It ought, hut It ordinary llrMn fi7e. Live Poultry Springers under I reduced sales or lower prices on good will always bo kcown. Chohtcrlk'ld. Mm, roc; fowls, 5 Ills and over, tlOc; grades of stock to attract trade. Some do .'t'i lbs uuil over, 28c; roomers, chose ouu alternative, some tho other; CINCINNATI 'MARKETS. 'Me. but all adopted the policy of ukIiii; only Live Stock. Hay and Grain. Cuttle Shlppern SlltUMU.r.0, butcher breeders of tho very best type, and so Corn No. 'J white $l.n7fM59, No. S .Htefrn euro "ilMtrl 1.75, Kod In reducing to the lowest practical point .olcc $tl..Vin).'l.!V), common to fair the waste of feeding Inferior youug while $l.Mjt.r7, No. 'J Mlovv $1.01 LCD. No. :i "l.75fr 10.75. hclfera, etrn $11?13, stock. .'l. N'n el low $1.(11 mixed $1. fit I. fit), No. 3 mixed $1,550 tfiHid choice .4!irOtHl, common to fulr Professional breeders were com(l.7!W. cowm. extra l)f 10.50. 1.07, wane ear ?i.i.W l.W. yellow ear pelled to do this, becuuso no other X1.50Q1 55, mixed ear $l.l5(fJ1.50. Calve -- Kxtra $lh, fair to good plau of economizing comparable to It $ 1.150 (f 17.75, common and large WiP Sound lluy Timothy, per ton, ranghi elllclency was open to them. Good SI 1.50. ed from i'n.TMfi'.m.M. Siiiimi I'liivnr ling Selected heavy bhlppers feed In abundance had to bo used, mixed $20,504(28.50, and sound clover . . good choice, packers and butch- whutever the cost, or their birds would ?.-)- MI'U'(l..-MOats No. 2 white stun, ers $17. 10. Htnt's $10)'.!, common lo not uttuln full development und coin dnrd whltu 7.'!V47-lc- , No. a white 73 choice heavy fat kows $1'J1 1.50, light inund profitable prices. 1'helr methods generally uro so well 73He. No. 2 mixed 7tV4f72e, No. 3 shippers $1(1 17. 10, plgu (110 lbs uud lib) $1015. mixed 70'471ic war-tim' j able-bodied war-lluio 11 ux-tr11 Board, G weeks, duo Feb. 5... 1350 ndnptenothetr Barred Plymouth Rock Heru worv tnm no having of time and labor Is possible. The only solution of their problem was tho exclusive production of poultry of the quality that would brine profitable prices, for In feed and earn U'rds of high quality cost no more to product! thun those of greatly Inferior cbMStil-ernble quality. Kor the professional breeder this exact adaptation of the Mock to tho end for which It Is designed Is a necessity. In the matter of producing rggs and meat there Is not the some ubsolute necessity. Tho volume of production can be mnlntalned, nnd even greatly Increased, by the continuance nnd extension of those better uractlccs which have made posslblo so much of tho which has already been Increusc attained. But If tho producers of tgK uud ixiultry for the table uro to do their utmost to Increase tho supplies of those products, the easiest, the shortest und tho surest way Is through geneml use of the most productive types; tlint Is, by the use on tho pnrt of every poultry keeper of tho most productlro types In his stock. It Is not meant that there iliould bo wholesale replacement of ordinary stocks by stock of strains celebrated for extreme h'gh production. That may be dono to advuntanu In many Instances. Hut with the great majority of poultry keepers Immediate gain In production must lie made by good uso of su li stocic as they have. BEST WEIGHT FOR LEGHORNS Three and and' Four and One-Half One-Quart- Pounds for Hena for Cocks Is Average. There Is no standard weight given for I.eghorus, though the averngo may bo said to bo thrco and ono-hapounds for hens, and four nnd pounds for cocks. Pullets und cockerels nro u trills under these weights. Homo strains run heavier, which Is obtained by Introducing Minorca blood. It Is thousht that somo of the Kngllsh breeders have crossed a little Wyandotte blood, for their Leghorus uro of a much different type. lf one-quart-er KEEP SICK FOWLS SEPARATE When Disease Appears In Flock Place Ailing Birds by Themselves and Clean Up. When dlseuso appears la a flock of chickens the sick fowls should be separated and placed to themselves. If any havo died they should be burned or burled. Tho house und yards should ho disinfected and a bunt begun Immediately for the cause of the trouble. Conditions should be corrected quickly as possible to prevent IU fl ). $17.-10- 77IHc, u uuuauce. Look at Those "Six Door" on This Page! t January 9, 1910. THE TRAGEDY OF THE the cmzuri TWENTIETH CENTURY THE LAST ADVANCE By Captain VV. Kerr lUlnsford (Captain Ilainsford of the 307th Pago Seva MNuVED UKirOIN HITtlfUTIQNH SiiiMSaiooL IftDwrnnGrl Lesson I'rofcssor LoVant Dodgo III. America's Providential battle, went into the Argonno of fensive and was shot four times. Entrance into tbe War While recovering in the American Br nnv p b. mzwATKii. d. .. (Conducted by the National Woman's By EDWARD N. HURLEY In order lo do Jiutlco to tho facts, Dase Hospital Teacher of Kmlliti tllble In Ue Uctdr Christian Temperance Union.) at Dordcaux, he wrote Btble Institute ! Chiracs.) It wag necessary that last wcok's these verses. They were llrst pub ICaprlght, Western liewsaaM' nrliclu eliould contain tho thingi lished in The Outlook.) THE MOURNERS. Ualon.) Our merchant marine of. todaj and tomorieir will A loan ahark rat on his empty aafe; said In comparison of our sacrifices Its was down to his utmost dims, carry a message of good will to tho nations of the world. and thoso of soino European coun- I We And he aiross at a tratant cafs LESSON FOR JANUARY 19 havo shed our blood with the (Let It stand, lor we need ths rhyme) tries. In some French conununil'cs, Millions of craellj starred folk face westward from English blood; And hs dropped thrss tsars on his ahlrt-froalmost every womdn wears the every shore with mouths open to the prerauo of Amcri-ic- a. (which THE PASSOVER. Wo have bled with bleeding black garb of mourning. Scarcely Kor a loan ahark Is going some). France; These must be fed, nnd clothed, and also supplied And hs w'allsd: "Alail I was good and a vigorous young man Is left at UCSRON TKXT Eiodus ll:1M. rich Wo have joined our steel in the last with other necessities of life. obl.PKN TKXT-F- or even Clirlut our home; and this Iia3 been tho case In ths daya ef ths Dsmon Itum. a appeal powoyer rai aaxriflrti for ue. ! Highway transport facilities are at the farmer's for the last three or four years. A (:T. At the red tribunal of Chance, "lis used to harry the boys In hers, tylurge part of tho hardest outdoor gate, and "at every farmer's gate" must immediately 106! ADDITION AI, UATRHtAt-t'aalAt ths end if ech perfect day, Whero shoulder to shoulder the around M; Matthew tl:M-3- ; Hebrews 11:2 And stoodI garnered with a iovlal Issr labor is done by women and girls. suggest the initial phase qf overseas distribution. Tho nations stand Whlls their weekly pay. I. The Passover highways transport service is tho first step in the great Instituted, (12:1- - Hut they've canceled ths food old (In This grim determination on tho pari For the glorious last advance. mill leaae of all classes of the ItciicIi people .!). system of transportation to the eca and then on tho And emptied lie ehlnlng ahelvra. to win the war, in spito of bitter 2). Willi the I. The lime apt And all of the lads that I uted to fleaca privations, wjll be the admiration Shoulder to shoulder and heart lo merchant marine to the far points of tho world. Our railroads most no Ars spending ths coin themselves." of Hie I'awwiver cninc n heart, longer end at the ocean. We are building an American merchant fleet rhnnge In (he order of time. The com- f future generations. Dut it would jailer aiooa in nis .,i ...... l. .it Bound willi a blood-re- d ...... i chain, Ik a great mistake to belittle the An(J puff,d of twenty-fiv- e million tons three thousand ships. We aro backing modern t a c)tp ccar With n fen-lirIn III chosen people llio he gaied at a hungry Croton bur contribution which we have made In the meadows where Fate has ships with modern port facilities, establishing our bunkering stations all up an Iron bnr. Is That crawled rtrder la liilerrtipleil nnd everything danced with Hate 'J' w"h ,chokln ob' to the linal result. over the glebe, and will operate with American railroad efficiency. mn.le to iliiie from thl.v Thl algid "!" In the drip of a blood-re- d rain; w ll ill v UUlll, ton iHiiiicii It may be questioned whether it lien Hint redemption la Hie find bIi'P I shudder for fear t shall lose my Job We will carry American cargoes al rates corresponding to our railIn the tramplet' meadows where m proper lo insert the word "proviIn real life. "Old thing have pnwed Since they've whlpaawed .Demon Hum. road rates the cheapest in tho world. Fast American passenger and Death has reaped, uwny. nit things hiive liecome new." dential" in tho subject of this servs as my piiltrr-ln- . Has sown and has reaped again; cargo liners will run regularly to every port in Latin America, the Orient, Ilefore this Hie mnti wn dead In trvv "Hs used to how the buslners'grewi article. It is not always easy to And null, pnm nnd aln; now he hnn nrlnen to He would stand around with a kindly grin dclcrm'uc, at the time of an event Drothers in pain nnd sick fatigue Africa, Australia. While the cellhouae doora danced to. And in purpose, that .recks not wnlk In liewni-- w of-- life. All before We must all take off our coats and work to bring these American Dut since he was canned In Waahlngtown or in tho future, whether or not it redemption counts for naught. The pain ' My trade la a6 nearly dead is providential. Probably an affirmaships home to the people of every American interest and comnnnity. The world think Hint renr life end when That they're going to pull the building tive answer generally wii be given one ncrept HirlM. hut thin Is n grate down lake? We have buried our dead on a manufacturer must think of customers in Latin America as being as an occurrence And put up a echool Instead," whenever mlatnke. II I Hie beginning of renl accessible as those in the next state. The farmer must risualize ships Chicago thousand fi ills. place contrary to what the mass of life. And thousands unburied lio carrying his wheat, cotton, breeding animals, dairy products and fruit to 2. The Inmh people woqld pronounco cither wise et npnrt v. 3). This A8 AN ENGLISHMAN f EE8 IT. telling npnrt of the Inmh prerloti or probable, and yet it afterward fn battered village and shattered new world markets. Tbe American boy must think of ships and foreign V. Philip Wilson, special typlfle Hie foreonllnntlon of Christ to wood, countries when he chooses a calling. of the London Dally News, clearly appears to be for the best. he our Snvlotir. Redemption wh not Agape at Uie drenching sky, writing from New York, commrMa Subjected to this test, our entrance British policy seeks to develop all the resources of the an afterthought of Ood (I Peter 1 Till Inmh intit Im a ranle with- most Interestingly on the liquor situ- into tills European contest can be Where they poured their blood in British empire. A world-wid- e inventory is being taken of the metals, tho trampled mud out Meinlh, Indicating Hint It must lie ation In the United States. He says: made to appear providential, both in "By the courtesy of Fleming Hevell. point of fact and as to the time of the fibers, the crops and other resources of British colonies, so that John As a witness to God on high both reprenentntlre nnd perfect. the publisher, I had a glance' through our beginning. Bull may supply his own needs as far as possible and may' increase the As the last full price of sacrifice 1. The Inmh wh killed by the whole , ndvnnce proofs of Joseph H. Odell'n . congregntlnn (v. 0). Till shown Hint the For that which shall never die. prosperity of Britons everywhere by developing their resources, broadenFirst as to the fact of our ever book. The New Spirit and the New It wns not for the Individual only, but Army.' Ills testimony Is explicit. The taking sides against Germany and ing their trade and raising their incomes and living standard. for Hie. retire nsseinhly. The netting army may her allies. In what was called the Dut the ghosts of the twice-foug- ht notsbe "bone dry,' but drinkII Our task is to use American merchant ships, American dollars, Amernpnrt of the Inmh wm not aufllrleut, Franco-Prussiing has been reduced to an unbelievable War, of 1870, tho fields shall rise must be killed, for "without the ican factories and American ability to help other nations m the same way. minimum. 'It Is nmazlnr,' writes Mr. mass of our people favored the Ger At tlui charging battalions' shout; of blood there I no rcmliulon of Odell, 'how almost died Since the Civil war we have learned what railroads, Money and energy nlrin." The Inmb might hnve been out with thethe desire has temptation. man side, and looked with cotnpla Shall swirl in the smoke of tho last abolition of will do for undeveloped sections in our great West After the world war cenry upon the surrender of Ua tied to the door of the Inrnelltea Hint bar'ogo I think, the answer to critics night, Imt there would have been no This Is. zainc's French army at Metz, tho ' Over bayonet fight and rout we must learn what American ships and American money and American notwithstanding It perfec- who alleged that restrictive laws are crushing defeat of McMahon at Se Shall sing in miration, the scream of passing energy can do for the undeveloped sections of other nations such scctiane eraded. To some extenf they may be, npotleHa life tion. Ilnd Christ's necessity for evnMon limits dan, the capture of Uie French shell as the rich mineral country of the west coast of South America, tbe great, till the present time nnd hln but the few As we sweep to the last redoubt. matchless (rachitic rone on without consumption to thepeople the reckless. ruler, the triumphal entry of the fertile Amazon basin, the growing nations of Australia and South Afrioa, are loyal In German forces Into Paris, and tho ,The mnsi of the Interruption, not n atngle noul would this as In other matters, and It Is the imposition of a burdensome indemso like our own in many ways. hare been saved, for "Except a corn mass For the hour has struck, and the that counts. Our new merchant ships will take us into this great field ef interof wheal fall Into the ground nnd die nity upon tho French people. Durkingdoms rock "The city of Washington ban, since nlone." (John 12:24). It abldclh ing the intervening years we have national service and international opportunity. It is time for Americais On the last red verge of War i. Tin- - blood of the Main lamb, wnn the war. put on scores of thousands of had it widespread nnd seemingly Our countless dead told, of in the wind o'er-hc- everywhere to think of world trade from this angle of raw materials. ' to be plnevd upon' Hie nldepoatn nnd Inhabitants, and Is now, I am over 400.000 population. Yet there Is growing tendency to regard the lintel of the door (v. 7). It wa not not a saloon of any kind to be seen. Germans with favor. At tho out At the llnal barrier sprinkled umiu Hie threshold, a It In theaters, movie palaces, restaurant, break of the war tho most that any Ono swift drawn breath in the wind under the care of the American Red blankets to tho returned prisoners must not be trampled under foot (He- hotels, you are not served with drink. friend of France and her allies could When the destroyer brew 10:20). Cross. concentrated at Nancy and estabqf death, on a noble scale Is expect was that wo should remain passed through the land be pntwed lished a canteen which fed several And tho Merciful Gates before, by taverns at street corners. over the houses where Hie door post neutral. It is scarcely fair lo crit Whero Freeodom stands with outDown in Argentina, 150 Red Cross thousand men. were wrinkled with blood. This blood chapter members knitted 1025 sweat spread hands "The question for the old world to icise an American citizen for any una the evidence that a substitute had decide In utterance of his, during Forever and evermore. whether she will have any ers and 500 pairs of socks in two Just beforo the French supplies been offered for them. They could rest gavo out, a truck load of R. C. supmonths. nhsolutety secure, because the matter chance economically against the new the llrst year of the war. Had he world If, to military and naval handinot as much reason to favor one sido plies reached tho Stilemcnt Hospital had been settlril according to divine arrangement. The blood was Hie caps, she add the burden of Intemper- as tho other? The tendency to look The A. R. C. sent Ave Ions of food at Metz where returned wounded ground of H'nce. The assurance Is not ance from which society here Is shutt- with favor upon the German side And some shall come home through to Stcnay lo provide, for tho Ameri- prisoners aro arriving, 50 at a time. ing itself free." when yon feel your sins nre pardoned, u sea of flags was largely increased by the fact can and French prisoners crossing tint "when 1 nee the blood I will pas When the cannon their thunder the border there. that so large a part of our populaMORE ABOUT DENVER. "If someono could, have brought over you." cease; to me even a glimmer of tho truth Wrltlru: of Denver's experience, tion is of German birth or descent. upon the lamb (vv. 6. Israel feiillnc required tho German violation of And some shall lie alone with the Dlythy which means homo to that I was not a cripple, that I could This denote fellowship. Judg- Harry W. Newcomb, president of the It Nevvcomb Itenlty tompuny and once international law and solemn treatsky Dritish Tommies, comes from Delaiti do every normal thing normally feasting. The eatment must prohibition,-says- : In the Valley of Long Release; ies, together with many inhuman a Hindoo word meaning tho seat without makeshifts or accepting a ing of unleavened hrend signifies that an opponent of "It wns said that the tourists would nlrocitics, lo turn tho tide decisivend what shall it matter if Free- of government. single galling favor, the light would no hln It connected or allowed In felnot come here on account of prohibidom stand lowship with Christ. All who have enly in Hie other direction. So lato as havo been won beforo it began," said tion. We have had more tourists In On the Hock of Eternal Peace? tered Into the power of the cross will Lawrence W. Davis, a Red Cross chapters in China orDenver since we had prohibition than the second year of tho war thero put nwny sin. ever before In the history of the city. was a strong sentiment in favor of ganized native spinners to provido Porto Rican fruit grower who has ft. They nte Hie pussover ready for RED CROSS NEWS GRENADES All or the hotels lire filled, the apart- prohibiting tho shipment from thi wool for in order for 15,000 pairs of sailed for Franco to take this mesaction (v. 11). The loins being girt ment houses are well sage to our disabled men. rented and condi- country of munitions of war. It camel's hair socks. separation from sin tion ure nhnut, betoken far better than they were was not claimed that law or custom Tho A. II. C. has donated $75,000 prt'pnrntlon nnd rendlnes for formerly. The credit of the merchant nnd forbado the sale of any merchant- for chihl welfare work in Great Dri-tai- n. service. The feet being shod Indicate In the week following the signing SALOON TAES. In the city Is greatly Incrensed, an their willingness to leave the land. they hove been uble to collect their able product to whomsoever was Tbe brewers in Rending, Pa., art of the nrmisticc 40,000 inquiries it The staff In the hand Indicates their bill and In turn pay taking a stand for lower valuation on others In other ready to buy. Dut for a time passed through tho Red Cross In one month 200,000 Filipino nature as pilgrim leaning upon u siii-po- cities a great deal fuster than they seemed highly probable that our the various saloon properties scattered of Communication. outside of themselves. They were ever did before. All of throughout the city. They elnfra the breweries government would bo forced to put school children enrolled as Junior to leave behind them Hie place of III Colorudo have changedthe town council Rhould consider, when fixan embargo upon tho shipment of lied Cross members. equipdeath and darkness nnd march toward ment and are making near their malt- There is ono enemy with which no ing a tax valuation, the fact that beer, arms and munitions, by tho , the promised land, .. prohibition will cause a deprecia.l ...III. ...... , , u limn, ifuut-ryIn Franco alone, the A. R. C main- armistice will be signed. Annihilarit., uuu me lusa ore- cry that Great Dritain'3 7, The unclrcutnrlsed den ed partlcl- tion In the value of these properties. , ,ct.d b , ' ...... Ue . Mv 7,500 hospital beds and has COO tion and extermination aro tho Red Ordinarily wiloon properties are valClr-. control of tho sea had shut out the tains pat I on In the feast (vv. V, UV.WUfc Cross terms to tho While- Plague. uui ,111, lillfllJJ 1111111 obtaining their beds in its convalescent houses. cutnclslon wan typical of regeneration. ued at n blehcr figure than those adhas proved n matter of mere readjust- Central powers from significance of the requirement I oxportations. Dut joining because they bring a much The ment. Thero ure Just as many people share of such Tho Red Cross Christmas Roll Call higher price In the market . Canada has learned that vocationthat only those who have become new employed by these breweries now as llnally most of our pecfple. have ( On tbe other baud, a saloon, becauso creatines by the power of the cross there were heretofore, mid most of the come to bcliovo that tho plans of al training reduces tho disabled had an answer that echoed around have a right In sit at the Passover saloon men found legitimate business tho German Kaiser and ruling classes man's period of convalescence to a tho world from Stockholm to of Its usually undesirable character, feast. which they could engage In and ure were no ambitious that from Duenos Aires to depreciates the vnlue of other proper-tff- s minimum. In Its neighborhood. Are they II, The Significance of the Passover now strong advocates of prohibition." Cairo. valion called upon us to aid in not entitled to n reduction beciuixe at (12:2 28). Some 27,t5lH) Italian war orpham thwarting thenu To dwell upon depreciation caused by the prtwnce ot Institution, DRINK AND DIVORCE. It wns a memorial Tho Red Cross distributed 4000 the saloon? Germany's reasonable expectation and ooldiers' children havo been calling to mind the deliverance of the. Tho Pontine, Mich., Press dinette Israelites from Kgyptlnn bondage report u case wheru u woman, grant that by quick and unscrupulous noPEACE DELEGATES OF THE ALLIES IN CONFERENCE Hod's Interposition on their behalf, ed u divorce on Juno 'J, recently ap- tion all opponents would bo defeated It freeing them from their oppression. peared In court with the request that peaoemeal, nnd substantial world This wim to be taught to their chilthe decree bo bet aside. She was dominion secured, would bo lo redren when they enme Into the land,, granted u separation from her husband peat n Iruth of which our people from generation to generation. jii the ground Hint he wan drinking to are fully convinced. Thus tho fad III. The Awful Judament (12:20. 30) excess. hue explained to tho Judge passed ,ult ne WIl8 ,10 iollt.r usn ntoxcat. of our coming lo tho rescue at some That night the destroyer time being providential meets the through Kgypt and slew the first horn B Uquor. uuri on the courti determln-I- n every home where the blood was not ing ,mt lot, ,Ushuml und wlfo were Iwo conditions of being utterly found. An awful cry went up from ugrccublu to n netting aside of the foreign o our original thought as (o Kgypt that night. divorce decree, it was granted. Our what would bo Just and expedient (12:31- - correspondent IV. The Great Deliverance who bends us the clip- and of now being recognized as a ping makes tho following comment: necessity. Our onlranco was neces'Ml So nJghty was this stroke that "It Is rather doubtful If the ubovo sary nnd a Mussing 0 llio world. Phnraoh called for Moses In the night event would have transpired If we und rrqucMcd him to be gone with his wero still slopping around In the (Continued next week.) Infantry regiment, after recovering from a wound received in an earlier International Service and Opportunity of American Merchant Marine (! Cerln-thlan- ma (ON (. ,,-n- , ' Herald-Riamlns- -- corrt-ponde- nt M8-20- ). far-spre- abed-dlri- an j; ir ad Town-plannin- ... pro-Germ- an pn-ced- e , one-arm- ed Du-re- au rt (mis-sid- le 1 .,.,., . sclf-prcs- flocks and herds. swmnp." Inward Liberty. No good action will binder thee. If thnu bo Inwardly free from Inordinate If thou Intend nnd seek affection. nothing elM- - hut tho will of Ood nnd the good of thy neighbor, thou xhult enjoy Inwurd liberty. thoroughly Thomas n Kempls. Ono Eternal Lesson. The world l not n playground; It la a schoolroom. Life la not a holiday, but nn education. And the one ternnl leson for ua ajl la bow battw w fan live. PROHIBITION. I'rotilbltlon Is the atuff That makes fur peace and quiet; It takes the bur from llarleycorn. The rye all out of riot. -- Kansas City Star. And we shall bo In better shape When all the world uoee dry Prom out the grape It knocka the ape. IN CANADA. "Prohibition la u signal aumu," de clares the chief of police of Toronto, Canada. "In fact, I almost shudder to think what wartime conditions with-- , out It would have been." A curious de velopment of prohibition days Is un abnormal Inercusu In tbe number of candy Mores. It seems to be u physlolog-tcu- l fuct that candy la found to be u more or Iei autUOIng substitute ua a by u stimulant und u cravlug-qulete- r large number of people who formerly Uevd alcohol. tjceue In the palace of Versailles during un lufurmul conference of borne of the peucu delegates nations. In the center may be seen Premier Lloyd (leorge talking with Uenerul I'erfhlug. of the ullled From cider steuls the aUhl -- Clevelund I'laln Dealer. At champagne I'rohl ukea a slam Willi all Its iiilulil und main; It Indicates to us the "sham," And warns ua of the "pain." Page Klghl THE CITtZEN CLARK COUNTY her sister, Mrs. J. S. Vaughn, has Flanagan gonn to Berea Colltgo for tho winter Flanagan, Jnn. 0. Wo nro havterm. Miss Ethel Fielder who was called home on account of sickness ing somo real cold nights and days has returned to Berea. Vcrna Etta now, but this Is lino weather for Mrs. Susie Sparks spent the past ton days with people kilting hoge. her sister, Mrs. Ross Jordan, in Clark Hrower, who hns been sick for lb" rounty. Tho Rev. R. II. Taylor pnst three weeks, is somo holler. preached his last sermon nl Corinth Miss Laura Taylor and Miss Mary , .i . i nnytier wero visiuug miaa the fourth Sunday in December, anil men ni i. the church is without a pastor Ibis Susio Beldon at this place Saturday Miss Nancy Thomas year. This should not be tho case, land Sunlny. Brothers nnrl sisters let us wake up from Red House Is visiting her We bad aunt, Mrs. Nnnnjo McKinzle, this to n sense of our duty. Mrs. Nannie Brnnnamnn, 18 hours downpour of rain and a big week. rise in the Kentucky river; and who UnA been visiting her fan, some farmers lost quito a lot of Charlio Adams, hns returned lo her . . -1 January W. E. 0, 1010. Johnson is visiting relatives Clay East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No In Ohio. Lick' eortwponln publl-hr- d unl It not for public ttlon, but In full by th writr. Th nm n cvidrnc of rood faith. Writ plainly. lnl to.. JACKSON, COUNTY About a dozen of his friend-wero present and report a moat cn- Joyahlo evening spent, with a boun- Bryant Ballard spent tiful repast. the holidays with bis mother, Mrs. Lizzio Uallard. Pclronelln Beldon Christmas homo in Bercn their fodder last weelj. The from Conway is visiting relatives at passed off very quietly hero. OWSLEY COUNTY Tom Swclman mad-- ' young folks of this place enjoyed this place. Earnestville the social given by Misfcs Nora Mao a business trip to Cincinnati last Karnestville, Dec. 30. Mrs. Lloyd and Eva Harris at their homo Sat- week. Hurrah for Tho Citizen Flancry and James Price were J.' S. Vnuglfa and and its many good readers for the urday night. ricd Friday night. Mr. O. D. How-h- wife are on the sick list. Samuel New Year, 1919. ofllciated. We wish them much Sparks has been discharged from and peace in their future lives. the army and is homo again. ROCKCASTLE COUNTY A ' C. A. Gabbard of Athens. O., Christmas tree entertainment was Rockford s Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. given 'at he Honna school house Rockford, Jan. 0. Wo are havC.T. Gabbard, and Mr. and Mrs. Christmas eve. All report n nice ing some very cdid weather here nl Charley time. cent Thomas, of Levi. I this time. There nro but few case Jackson and son, Fred, of Ionia, Willnrd of flu around hero now. Locust Branch laurel County, have been visiting Locust Branch, Jan. 3. The first Todd, who has been sick with flu relatives since Monday week. -s- snow fell on Christinas day. There and fever for tho past 35 days, Is' James Moss of Dayton, 0., is the have been several weddings in this still in the Robinson Hospital, hut Harriett Simmons this neighborhood this winter. Several is f lowly recovering. P""1 Daddy Todd Christmas was spent very of the soldier hoys have been visit has been on tho sick list for the past week. nuictly; every one seemed to enioy ing nt home for a few days. J. M. few days, but is somo belter at this ho day. Mrs. C. T. Gabbard had Kindred, who has been pqprly for' time. Mrs. William Anderkin. who tree in honor of her seme time, is no better. Thero' hasficcn sick, is able to be out again. mother who is 81 years old. has been a hie tide on Red Lick for! Spencer Abney has purchased a cral were prosent and all rccclvedn a few days and it washed away lots! farm near Scaffold Cane fchurch and Wm. Gabbard and nco present. C. L. Martin has moved to it. of rodder that was near tho crock. Hoy" Hunicy nave gone to oranny Thero are no new cases of flu in! moved to the house vacated by Mr. Richardson's Springs to work in the this vicinity. Miss Maggie Johnson Abney. Wllburn Gatliff of Climax V. T. Thomas spent Sat oil field. visited Hnttie Johnson, her cousiu. has nvneiMo what is known as tho urday night with C. T. Gabbard. Thursday until Sunday. Ecg3i J. J. Martin farm. We are glad to GARRARD COUNTY aay Smi(1, of' Hamilton. 0., was fromwortli 50c per dozen; butter I5i'. have Mr. GatlilT and Mr. Abney for are Lancaster called to see his father who is not per pound; flour ?I.7C per sack. neighbors, but wo regret to give jup J Lancaster, Jan. 7. Jay Sterling expected to live. Several boys and C. L. Mnrlin as be was liked by all Herron returned from France and girls from hero arc leaving for HeMrs. Helen the neighbors around. lms many interesting stories to re- - rea to enter school. CARTER COUNTY J. C Dunn's Guinn is very sick at this writing, Story Herron camo home daughter and "Mr. Lynch of Millers late. Hitchlns The attending physician is Doctor Sunday from Virginia. He was a Creek were married December 23. Hitchins, Jan. 0. The Rev. Mar- Lowell or Mt. Vernon. Mary Bell member of tho Marine Corps. Both May joy and peace be theirs, tin Thomas and a host of Bowman scalded ono of her hands of these boys aro sons of Policeman ers. representing Ave or six denom- -, yesterday, but is doing well. Troy Herron, and be ha3 two more boys inatinns organized a union buniiay njc, ,as returned homo from ROCKCASTLE COUNTY in tho army, all of whom enlisted. School, yeterday, which will meet France with his folks for Boone Robert Layton of Camp Mcalle, Md. every awhile. Mrs. G. C. Thomas or passed nt the Industrial' Y. M. C. A. Boone, Jan. C Christmas is homo on a short furlough. Mrs. m. .Every citizen Leo Gibson is visiting with homo Misses Sunday at 9:30 a Chester Lewis of Bcrca is tho guest off quietly at this place. and visitor of Hitchins, who is in- folks here. W. C Viars is putting reof Mr. and Mrs. Lewis for a week or Nancy and. Julia Grant have study, is cordially up a grist mill which is badly needin turned from an exlcndc.5 visit to terested to Bible so. Lieutenant Actor is here from attend and participate in ed. T. C. Holt has been on the George "ar!:.;r i invited Middlctown, 0. a southern camp. class discissions. The Rev. R. N. sick list ffor Iho past tew days but Lowell has moved to the Witt place. May of Ashland will preach at tho is improving. Paint Lick Tobacco stripping Miss Nancy Rich is working secIndustrial Y. M. C. A. Sunday at is all the' go; prices ore good. -Miss Stella Paint Lick, Jan. 7 ond trick operator a Flaninunn this 11:00 a. m. Folks of all denominaMcWhorler underwent an operation the dark Everybody is proud Mr. and Mrs. James Grant week. lor appendicitis at tho Gibson In- were visiting at Rockford last wcik tions, rfre invited to hear him. shadow or war is past and tho bright firmary in Richmond last week. ntn .rlnil tt CIV lp Will. llipll IVnny Bowline and John Powell sunshine of peace has come in; and Mr. and Mrs. Bennett Roopo spent Blanche Horton and mother who have been made to ,,' , Lp fnP and Micse .n Hclva Bowling, who left here la.it weep and mourn over tho departuro tbo holidays in Frankfort. Mr. and some time with relapse of llu Is out to enter Berea College, write of their sons have been made lo Mrs. Howard of Layman, who bavo ngain. Tom Johnson is on tho wce,k been visiting thoir daughter, Mrs. that they like school well andjire at the return of the same. Matt Howard, Stevo sick list.'' adius'ting themselves to Kaiser said God could rule Heaven A. B. Wynn, returned home Thurswent to nuickly Wren, and Garfield Gabbard day. Several b''t he would rule the earth; but Mr. and Mrs. Felix Penning-to- n Saturday to join the Brother- their new environment. spent Christmas week witli her Paris company re voung people from here this morn- we are told be quit bis job and ran hood, as tho railroad parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Roope, at ing tho Grayson Normal away. Good luck to The Citizen. quires ,all employees to be mem Cartcrs.v.lle.-- M s8cs Lucie Lackey ; T' ,ch hag pplupn. School, under the principal'hip of L. C. Howling, ProL J. W. Lushy. and prune to Arnold were guests , MADISON COUNTY day of Miss Sall.c who has been ill, is opt again. ,,, b , v, j Blue Lick r.. L. There are eleven "Pioneer Boys" iiiu iui Tom, ono day last wck. in L.anuaaiL'1 . Far away in Hluo Lick, Jan. 0. Boy Sco"ts here. has bought a homo in Lexington "nd twenly-ceve- n Climax, Saturday afternoon the "Pioneers' sunny Franco a soldier laddie from whero ho and bis family will go Wo have been Climax, Jan. 5. Mrs, Chris Sowders enternight the Boy Scouts Kentucky sat one uight by Ins lonesoon. having some extremely bad weather and Saturday ly campflrc, after a strenuous day tained a number of her friends tnn llm nocl Arlhnr f!lnrk met at the home of E. K. Cook for anj hour's fun, and they got the fun of scout duty in aeroplane service. Ihursday at d.nnor.-M- rs. Harrison , wiU n aro a, No letter from homo bad gladdened Mays and two children were guests Lu,a plus somo verv acceptable refreshnl his heart for many days. Just beof Mrs. J. T. Thompson Thursday. ments that added much lo the plea-su, Lou,9a the, evening Mrs. A. B. Wynn visited Mr and Mrs. Ballinger, It's worth fore "taps" two copies of Tho Citiof Mr. and at Jolinetta. John Smith in Bcrca one day last while to get together, stay together, zen wero banded to him. All enro f namil(on 0., Gu wm sing together, work together co- vanished. Once more ho was a hapweok.Louis Anderson and family ar0 , of Kn Bnkpp py student back in tho dear old coloperate. of I erea spent Christmas w.lh his nolnml.us Cook and Elijah Hyme lege. In joyous imagination ho mother. Mrs Annio Anderson. Lockland, 0.. January i. on roamed tho campus, paraded tho , ,, J. A. Clark of near Cartersville re- Mm , nniail CLAY COUNTY and visited tho old familiar a telegram stating his son. coiyed mlae& of Jolinetta spent a few Malcom haunts of boyhood days. Perusing Gilbert Clark, of Carcasa, 111., was nights last week with her 'brother. Wo aro having the letters or tho Eastern Kentucky Malcom, Jan. 3. seriously ill with pneumonia. Nora Clark ha tho coldest weather of tho season. J. A. Sexton. Correspondence, especially the ono lo Mr. and Mrs. Humo Ruckcr of moved In with her mother-in-laTho flu has about ceased to rago in from Bluo Lick, ho know that "all spent tho week end with his Mm. Nettie Clark. Laura Sextop Wo had a quiet and is well" as tho familiar faces and Tho Rev. soenl Saturday afternoon with her this vicinity. mother and sister hero. happy Christmas and a rainy Now beloved scenes flitted through memMr. Godbv preached at Wnlnctl.i W, M. White Yonr. friend, Ida Haker. Henry Pennington spent ory's halls. Forgotten was tho wido Sunday. .Miss Fannie Dowden has of this pbco is very ill with influ- Friday night with his brother, J. L. exnanso of sea and laud that interreturned to Bryantsvillo whero she enza. F.fflp MooroJias returned Pennington, before starting to his vened between him and tho homewill resumo her duties as teacher in hoim from Berea College. YV. B. F. new home in Madison county. land. Forgotten wero the privntions tho school thero. Is Peters has so'd bis farm and Mr. and Mrs, T. A. Clarke of Berea and sacrifices of service With a glad Bryantsvillo moving to the James Garret farm in aro spending tho winter with thoir shout that voiced bis appreciation Bryantsvillo, Jan. 7. Tho Rev Jackson county. Mrs. S. Spier? of H. nnd electrified his "buddies" ho George S. Conant was a visitor in punulontn bns moved to the Jnmc brother nnd sister, Mr. and Mrs, J. Clarke, of this place. Undo out: "Three Cheers for Tho Wilmore, Monday. Edwin Wylio II(,nry fnrm nl climax. Mrs. Jeso McDaniel nnd wife who have Citizen." A recent letter from Hint who has been working in Hamilton, porsvtho received nows that her Hillle been fo poorly aro improving. . soldier to his mother announces th 0., ftu- - the past few months is at cimrles. will soon retrn liomo Hillio York, aged 89 years, is tact bo will bo homo to eat his homo with his mother, Mrs, Rhoda from Ci(0rgia. Dr. J. F. Kirby has Undo very feeble this winter. C. C. Miss Mat-tl- o birthday cake, February 0. Wylie. Miss Mary Lou Measlo, boPn tMnt. 80ni0 lonlai Work for Leo and her uncle. T. A. Clarke, Flancry, after spending tbrco weeks bookkeeper in tho Bryantsvillo bank, Anim GaM in,orl Sexton and spent tho afternoon Inst Sunday with bomefolks, returned to is spending tho holidays in Tennos- - jininllo jlnkor nf ti,js pinCo wero Tenn., to resume his dutios Charley popping ct Three Links. Saturday. with Mrs. Rebecca Browning. seo with her sister. as county agent of Franklin county. Vine working Thompson of Lancaster is Tho great epidemic- of influenza Vino, Jnn. i. Tho New Year has in tho bank for a couplo of wcoks, brought us tho largest snow of tho that brought such a wavo of tribuCOUNTY ESTILL hoforo accepting a position in tho Henry Pennington lias lation over th,o land has invaded season. Iron Mound Garrard Bank & Trust Company in Miss Jessio moved to Garrard County where ho our section nt last, but tho only way Iron Mound, Jan 5. Mr. and Mrs. Thonip- Lancaster. A. J. to meet affliction is lo puss through son nro boarding with Mr. ami Mrs. ('only, after spending a week with expects to stay this year. Maiipln Is planning on going lo Lon- it as tho Israelites passed through don or medical aid as bo is in very the Red Sea, with humility ami Then tho wnves or misery M. 11. Hornshy of faith. poor health. Greonhnll has moved to his fnrm at will divide nnd afford a wall on this place. Wo nro glad to bavo cither sido and wo will land safely, Mr. llornsby with us as ho is bring- nnd though wo pnss through tho ing with him a nice stock of goods. furnace of a flery trinl God will bo Roy. Mainous is conllucd Roy Clark of Bond spent a fow with us. days with friends al this place last to his room with a malady similar Frank "Camel Is very week. Hessio Pennington, who has to tho flu. Returns to its before-the-wa- r been visiting relatives at Lancnstnr, sick at bis homo on Hluo Lick. high standard of quality Preaching at T. J. Flancry is coiivnlescing from has returned home. Mr. Kimbrell's this placo will bo al tho Falling n enso of grip. Tho weather is Timber school houso until tho family are sick. very inclement, with snow nnd Icechurch houso is completed. 20. mar-influen- za. as For Town Wo aro liav- Fox Town, Jan. I. ing a lot of winter weather; plenty Spanish influenza 'round of snow. hcro ycL Tho following families bavo it or arc recovering; John II. Webb's family bavo nearly all had It; N. J. Coyle's family bavo it; also II. A. Fox, 0. W. McKtnnoy, Nancy J. Arnold, Henry, Gilbert, and Mack Henry Morris. One death lately. Oilbcrt's baby died on tho 2nd from llichard McFarland returned from F.lihu Lakes' and moved back hero from Chestnut Flat. Ho moved in tho bouse vacated by Dclhcrt King who moved to Chest- nut Flat, on Midford Isaacs' land was a moonshine still raided near this place a few days ago. Judge Johnson, Tyra Lainbart, and Morgan Neely went and ioro up tho till and arrested Eli Collins and Jess Conrad. Thero was another Conrad boy at tho still, hut be ran liko a turkey and got away. A. C Iloso and three boys aro having ex- amining trials at McKee today. They aro charged with shooting at and Sherman Rose last Sun- day. F.lihu Lakes bought D. H. Baker's farm near Indian Houso and William Lakes is coming there. J. Ilognn Noah Marsco wliilo here Hallaril gave n stag parly December J' Vin-Tho- ro Clay Lick, Jan. 5. Tboso who bavo tobacco around here nro putting it on tho market nl Richmond now. Aunt Charily Wliilo spent Robert Christmas in Cincinnati. Allen and family aro moving on Walnut Mendow crcok on tho plao known as the Miraelo farm. Arthur Hester, after'an nhenco of ten years In Nebraska, was tho guest of his brother, E"gcno Hester, through Wo wtsji Tho Citizen Christmas. nndjls many readers a hapuy and prosperous year for 1019. Wo are beginning the New Year with snow. whtrh makes It seem liko winter Ulno suro enough.' Eugene Hester has been sick with llu for two Tom weeks, but Is somo heller. Allowed. 8evirtl rm-- 3' Short and Ted Taylor have entered "CopptT to Itttnnio r;d." PmiU school at Berea for tho vintcr term. headline for gentle renders to noire. Ivo Cirler lo't a n'co yearling Aliens whether It refers to 'lie fopper! colt d few days ago. Mrs. Merrill, (M. or something else iiRaln. lufTnlo colored, mother of Tom Merrill, Kxpress. died December 2C. aged 83 yenrs. Xnpio div enl in Tom Green's sheen n few days ago and killed several JOHN WHITE 4 CO. LOUISVILLE, KT. nnd crippled 8 or 10 more. . al this place, has tho flu nt her boarding' place, Lulhcr Todd's. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Pctlijobn nro sick Mr. and Mrs. Bail with Ihn flu. Burns nro visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. Alva Oeorgo Bishop of this place. Miss Rnda Halo has sold his farm. Lake visited Mrs. James Gentry Inst .Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Elzlo Lake visited Mr. and Mrs. John Olosslp Mrs. Houston Sowell yesterday. vfsiled her grandparents, Mr. nnd W. A. Mrs. J. A. Todd, yesterday. Winkler has moved lo Speedwell. II. G. Cox attended bis grandfather's fi'nerni nt Lillle Rock Friday. Robert Lake made a business trip Saturday. Best Richmond lo wishes to The Citizen nnd its Coyle Llbrl ertnMnt ad full vtliM paid Covle, Jan. 0. The weather sli'.l XFURS Miss Elizabeth continues bail. Hldca and Cornellson, who Is leaching school Oaat aklna -- - POTASH HUNGER OF POTATOES Throughout nil of tho principal sections of the KnHt there Is growing evidence of the effect of Inck of potnxh on potntoes. Flrnt this hunger for potnxh was tundu iippnrent MORE AND BETTER C0RN ro-wo- rk- ans i V .' re-'oi- eo - re t0 ,,,,,., The average ncre yield of com In Ohio, Jndlnim nnd Illinois, three of the states, haa been lending corn-bel- t about !W bushels per ncre and thla on hind which bus been fnrmed for scarce" amf by tlecrenxetl yields. Vlrginln, Maine. ly more than two generation, ttue which Is nnturnlly of the best. On New Jersey und New York have found England, on land that they cannot grow ixitntoes as well other bund, In New to two centuries, cultivated for well on ns they could live or six yenrs ngo. best, nnd lu a climate nut of Potatoes don't et ns well, tuhers on soil bleuk the hnrsh. the average nnd more coin rather don't fill out, and disease Is hns been 4'Jt bushels per acre. It la num. und Intelligent use of Potato specialists, who have been the consistent hna mnde the differwhich Htudylng the mutter. ny that most of fertilizers In nil corn aectlona ence jMssble. the trnuhlu lsdue to the Inck of pot- yields of from 70 to 100, or even more. ash In (he potnto fertilizer. They also bushels per ncro nro enslly iooilble. suy; that the new diseases of potntoes Fertilizers not only make possible the which have been so comtnen for the production of more corn per ncre, but past two years nre nothing moro than by so doing free land for otlmr uses "Potash Hunger." for more wheat, or more of any other The Phoma stem blight, which was crop. so common In 1018 along the Knntern j Nearly nil of the experiment etntlona senbourd, hns been detlnltely traced have experimented with fertilizer on down to malnutrition due to Inck of cofn. In Ohio 1120 pounda per ncre of IHitnslu The dUese Is made nppuretit fertilizer Increased the n complete by u bronzing of the follnge followed yield 17 bushels per acre thla where by a premature collapse of the entire no mnnuro wns used. At the aume plant. stntlon eight tous oi manure, containSpecialists In Wnshltigten nay thnt ing considerably more immonla and remove the potash, using potash fertilizer will but no more phosphoric add oiuse of tho trouble, und ndvlse farm- than the above fertilizer, produced an ers to buy fertilizer contnlning 2 to 3 Increase.' of 20 bushels of corn per per cent ot potnsh for use next year. ncru. When this manure wns, supplemented with 820 pounda per ncAt of MAKING AN ACRE PRODUCE ncld phosphate, however, thu Increnae In the corn crop tins been un additionMORE PORK al 12 bushels. This means a total Increase of 32 bushels per acre, produced In these dnys when every ncro must by manure nnd fertilizer. n bo made to produce llu utmost, the The West Virginia cxierlment with fertilizers nt the Ohio agrisecured nn Increase of 47 bush cultural experiment station nre most UIs per acre from the use of complete Interesting. fertilizer alone. At the Pennsylvania Trrnslutlng corn yields Into terras of experiment sjntlon. CO pounda per work, It was found thnt where no fer- ncre of n complete fertilizer Increased tilizer of any kind wns used, an ncro the corn crop by 18 bushels. Ijick of nvullnhle plant rood la the of corn would produce about 2$2 pounds of pork; where innnure was greatest single factor causing low acre used on tho corn lnud, 457 pounds of yields of com. It Is the function of porK wero produced; nnd where fer- fertilizer to supply this available food. tilizer wns applied In addition to Fertilizer, In connection with good innnure, nn ncrc of corn produced 052 fanning practices, w III double the ucre yield of corn, nnd thus set free land pounds of work. On most farms manure Is Jacking more than sufllclent to grow wtusit nrfd more dependence must be plnccd enough for ourselves nnd for our nlllea To grow more corn or upon the commerclnl forms of fertiliz- In Europe. er. All who expect to use fertl'lfr more wheat we need send io the block next spring should place their orders not a single hend of breeding stock. Wartime Owing to the labor nnd car shortage not later than November. conditions mukc It necessnry to order fertilizers for next spring should be ordered shipped now. far In ndvnnce. ata-Ho- Lou-isvil- w, NOVEMBER II DO I Win-cho't'- er. No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour Once Tried Always used - A good newspaper in the household benefits every member!