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Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 16, 1919 Citizen (Berea, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.G. Pasco Berea, KY 1919 cit1919011601_sn85052076 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Citizen (Berea, Ky.): January 16, 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. P I? ES I JE NT ' S UFFU.E lEI?EA (.OLLEfrE BEREA PUBLISHING CO. ' (INCORPORATED) WM. Cy FRO JT, Mitt-U-CU- .I ' KiUtrti at (JU litttaflr at Iltrta, tUm ptait-matt- Kv nt trcmi T")rot."ci to Five Cents Par Copy. . Vol. XX. THE CITIZEN tlie Interests tlie of 30-cinta.ixL People Outs Per Year. Knowledge I Power and the war to keep up with modern Knowledge li to read a food Nowgpaper. BF.REA, MADISON COUNTY, KENTUCKY, JANUARY 10. 1910. One Dollar and Fifty No. 29. The Blessing of the Influenza! 'Kentucky News 2;Ui(. U. S. News EBERT TROOPS World News - The influenza lias brought discomfort, suffering and even death in some cases. It tins been a hindrance to all our natural pursuits, and a large expense. " Hut it has made neighbors love each.other better ' than ever before. Really, we did not know how kind and considerate and helpful and comforting some people could be! Young folks have learned how to be careful, and older people have shown themselves devoted and sympathetic. Some of the lessons and results of the influenza are precious! Pray for the Peace Conference Today tin- - future of the world is being settled. In a quiet room in France men who stand for the chief nations of the world are gathered. They are at the,, end of a great und victorious war. There is more power in that room than was ever assembled in one place in this world before. Doubtless there is some selfish scheming in the hearts of some of the Peace Delegates they would like to get some advantage for their own country at the expense of others. But such schemes will be largely put to shame by the general tone of the Conference, and foiled by the watchful eyes of other Delegates. It may easily be, however that some plans that seem very advantageous as described in advance will prove harmful or futile in the working. The Peace Conference needs a great amount of wisdom to conespond with its greatamount of power. '" Pray for the Peace Conference. CIVIL SERVICE AFTER THE WAR Now that the emergency ot wur is passed attention to the observance of the civil servico luwa again be- The Light in the Clearing By . . IRVING BACHELLER - To read this uplifted, en-noble- story is to be d; feelthathonor is to comes proiin'nenL Durng thu war it was necessary to recruit a largo number of workers regardless ot the civil service laws to "11 many branches of federal work such as the Fowl, (Fuel, fflwl Employment Service. The pressing need for" reorganization now cotros from the fact that tho work of reconstruction is likely to require a tremendously increased body of public servants. Government owned tyid government communications and n- make essential tho absolute duties ftTorcement of ademiato civil w. - ... -- - . rc-lo- rni and integrity the corner stone of national as well as individual character; is to make one long for the sweeter and simpler life, which tp older readers is something more than a tradition. And pervading it all is a pungent but indeed form In bring about civil service and a just and able Federal Service Commission thu Na- -I tioiial Civil Sorvhw Reform LcsgUL has pledged itself! Tint League ha asked the reorganization of the Civil .Service Commission and tho public will await with interest developments in this important matter. It is hoped that reform and enforce- nient of the law will meet no serious obstacles since the Democratic platform of HMO calls for such rigid enforcement, and the Republican party lis maintained has continuously vipport of civil servico legislation. Sinn Felners Break Wlndowi. Dublin. Jnn. It. Serious disturbances hnTP tnken plnce nt Mount Joy prison, where n number of Sinn Fein, em hnte been Imprisoned as onllnnry prisoner, while claiming trentment ns political offender. Th prisoners nre reported to hnvc hroki n 'he window nnd damaged llu cells. Keep kindly humor. You if enjoy every installment of "The Light In the Clearing." Our flew Serial! Don't Fail to Read It! CONTENTS PAGE 1. Stamps. in 1023. your 1918 War Savings Thby arc worth W.00 each that your Citizen will bo discontinued within a mouth unless you reMlCKIE SAYS AtNT N Editorials: Tho Blessing new. of Influenza; Pray For tho Peace Conference World News; U. 8. News; Stato News. School News. Soldiora' nnd Sailors' Letters. PACE 2. PAGE 3. Y. W. C. A. Activities Statement by Secretary Glass. ' General Items of Interest. PAGE 4. v The newspaper, nsan fer V TVJO Eft THREE N6AR.S AT ft STRETCH STRANGE HON IN SOME OOOO SCOU-TM.U 'This TO.mn vjmo THCtn OTHER DILLS PROMPT AND REGLfttt WILL, FEROIT YX Locals and Advertising. Con-tonar- y. Y. M. Red Cross News. PAGE 5. C. A. Notes. Missionary PAGE 6. Farm and Homo Departments. Poultry Hints. r Sundny School Losson PA0E 7. Tcmperanco Notes. Tragedy of tho Twentieth Century. Th0 JBIshop's Answer. PAGE 8 Eastern Kentucky News. EXPIRATION NOTICE In our last two issues of Tho Citizen wo havo reminded our subscribers "whoso subscriptions havo expired thnt their rcnowal would bo appreciated. Wo are hoping that they will "tnko the hint" and re new promptly. Libraries for tho men overseas When tho friendly reminder slip will he maintulned us long as the Is inclosed in your paper it moans Allied troops aro in Franco. Senator Lodge will deliver the William Poller, 80 years "old, of DEFEAT Hranch, eastern section of eulogy at a joint congressional Letcher county, was klreif hy a memorial service for Thedoro Roose-e- ll i nti lf nml died within n few hours. February U. Spartaoans Driven From StrongHe lind gono to the ham to saddla Any; land discovered in the Point the animal when the accident hold in Berlin Police Headregions by Ihctapedltiou wnich wilt quarters Seized. bo led by Capt. Robert A. Barllctl The dining hall and kitchen of will be named "Roosevelt Lund," the St. John's Collegiate Institute and Aero Club of America announced FICHORN FLEES FROM CITY Iml-trial School, n Corbin, were recently. destroyed by fire which started from s, More than 5uo union labor The a defective Hue on Monday. Followers Discouraged After Many loss is several, thousand dollars, but it is said, attended the Nation-Leaders Are Arrested Govern-nvtn- t LaUon Congress in Chicago TuesIs covered by insurance. ArchForce Ordered to deacon Wentworlh is president ot day, at wlneii it Is expected a deShoot to' Kill. Hie institution. The burned build- mand for a new trial for Thomas J. ing will he replaced hy the Episcopal MoonOyuuid Warren Hillings will be Oinentuigun, Jnn. 11. In thu. light ltic In IWIIn the Spurtacnns were church, which conducts the school. made.. In nn attack on the foreign of Generalship by Representatives They Secretary of the Treasury has Ccr. The pmrninent troojw aided b Cantrell and Sherley, of Kentucky, just placed an additional sum ol ATlntiirs, attacked the Spurtnains ul the Sllesinn rallnny station with brought about tho adoption hy the 0100,000,000 to the credit of Italy, lxjmltc. SI pemona were killed. it maKiiig the total of the American House of Representatives of the .? I ((0,000,000 Kuruopcan famine re- loans-- ' to that country for war exIWrlln. Jnn. 11. The government lief measure after "a stormy debate. penses, $1,310,000,000 and our total forevs are In complete control of thnt Several Republican leaders of tho UMiiSj to (ull of tiiu Allies, $,585,- - Rrtrtlonof the Inner city between" the liramlcrihnn; gate and Krledrlch-tras- t House, including former speaker ' They hate Issued nn order Joseph Cannon, voted with the prohibiting all precessions. In a recent address Senator Len- Democrats in support of the measThe cuvemment has scored u decidroot of Wisconsin Announced thai ed victory In thu rapture of police ure. he wjll oon introduce a bill for the headquarters, which has been one of deranged, control of railroads by a single cor- tho Spnrtaoin gtnmphnlds. The build-lnWhile temporarily was taken by the Fusilier gunnH caused by a severe attack of influ- poration, tho majority of lhu directenza, Robert Dragcxi jumped from ors of which would bo named by the after a short fleht. The prominent forces took the Guaranteed earnings the second story window of the tiovernmenL , hulldlnc with few disunities. hoarding house in Rich- would bo a feature of the plan. Merritt tho SpnrtacHn police chief, not seriously Injured. mond. s but mnny of his supporters were A few days ago 400 delegates from made prisoner. Elchhorn Is reK)rted The man was found wandcrin? around by a neighbor, and with tho alt sections, of too country and rep- to have fled from the city. In Issuing Its order npdnst procesassistance of other noighbors tho resenting more than 3,000,000 Amerisick man was hurried to tho.Pattlo can Jews, assembled at Philadelphia sions the pivernment pivo warning troops have orders to Are A, Clay Infirmary for treatment. for the second session of the Ameri- thnt Us without wnltlnc for the Spurlnctm to Dragoo is employed at the J. W. can Jewish Congress. The delegates begin, nnd shoot to kill. Zaring Grain and Mill Company. Ho were unusually enthusiastic because The Spartncunw. apparently, nre los-lof the present bright prospects for will recover. hope. They fulled to auinnioii n the of a Jewish muss meeting of their supporters nnd Tile Russellville Messenger of last nation In Palestine and tho realiza- the streets nre utmost deserted. Victory for Ebert. week juoles T. B. Cromwell in a re- tion of the aspirations of the Jewish Tails, Jan. 11. The latest news recent political nrticle in tho Cincin- people throughout the world during nati Enquirer wherein he names thu the last -- ,000 years for a homeland wired here from fJennnny, ill I hooch men most likely to bo nominees for of their own. That their hopes in frnnrnentnry nnd sometimes contradictory. the Kbert govgovernor in tho approaching elec- this respect are woll founded seems ernment Indicates thatvictory over tins won a evident from the fact that the pro- Spnrtncuns owing to the sudden Jhe tion. ImFor tho Republican noinineo Ed- ject, has already been approved by petus given ttie government's cause liy also by the support of loynl elements, whose win P. .Morrow Is named, whilo Ffiifice, Italy, Serbia-an- d among those suggested on tho Demo- our own President, and moreover numbers Incrcimed with thu prospects In the II. II. the attitude of the delegates lo tho of the government's success. cratic ticket is Lieut.-Co- l. peace conference is reported to be, sanguinary fighting of the Inst five DcnhardL now In Franco with neardnys the SpnrtacntiH are reported to ly threo years activo military ser- almost without exception, faorable huve suffered very henvy losses. for to the plan. vico lo his crediL Formerly Copenhagen. Jnn. 11. The lniuiedl-ateight years ho was County Judgo of removal of the Kbert government Is demanded of the soldiers nnd workWarren county. Colonel Donhardl Ohio and Indiana Organize for men's councils of Oermnny In a reswas promoted from Major through Health Work for Children olution ndopted ul Leipzig by the a citation for bravery in action by Indiana and Ohio have taken up grent soldiers nnd workmen's council, Major-Gener- al Liggett, in command the challenge that our national according to n telegrnm reaching here of the First Army Corps. health is being menaced and aro from thnt city. Mr. Cromwell predicts a very close initiating ,ncw plans for health Ebert Gaining Control. contest between two such candidates work among children. The llrst London, Jan. 11. The Kbert govern as Edwin P. Morrow nnl Colonel army draft llgures and recent in- ment I gaining control Mctullly In Her-- 1 Donhardt. vestigations into the health of lln nnd the Spartncus element Is losing ground, though Mill showchildren show that the vigor of Kontucky Oil Wells Booming America's youth demands attention. ing grent determination, according lo December showed the highest In Ohio the Health and Old Age the latest news from the fierinnn capproduction ever recorded from new Insurance Commission and in Indi- ital. Fighting rnged through Tuesday night nnd up till noon Wednesday In wells in Kentucky, with a yield of ana the Slate Conference of Legis- vnrlou pnrts of tin city und there over 10,000 barrels daily from 2C5 lative Committees have drawn plans were a number of casualties. new completions.' Oustave Noske, who was placed In for compulsory health work among Leo county, Eastern Kentucky children of school age, and the Na charge of the government's defensive continues to he tho liveliest spot in tional Child Labor Committee is co- - measures, seems to have matters well petrolium Holds cast of the Missis- ( perilling with the local workers In hnnd. lie hits gained control of the l bringing large forces sippi, with wells producing upward for their adoption. "Tho two states rollwnys and of troops Into the city, where a state 100 barrels being reported are undertaking a work of national from of siege has been declared. nearly every day. Nineteen comple- importance in making themselves According to the Nuexte Niichrlch-tetions ere reported from the of Leipzig, the government tins the the guardians of their children," district during the past ald a representative of tho com- upper hnnd In the center of (he city, week. mittee recently. "Constructive nnd hut the Spnrtneans hold the east end The newspaper-sayOn tho Estill county side, whiuh corrective work for school children nnd the suburbs. guards. K.000 strong, bus lias been surplanted in interest by is tho very foundation of national a division of arrived In the city. Lee county, but which continuesto health. Tho child is a ui)il as well fi rnish soluo good welts, u number as a member of the community, and SAW HUNS' SHOOT PARENTS of good strikes nr reported for the the state cannot slop at public ' week. health work. It must make Itself 8on of New York College Professor In Wolfe county, near tho Lco- -j responsible as well for the indiWitnesses Murder of Father and Mother at Reims. Estill llelds, a number of moderato vidual development of its voting producers have been drilled. The citizens." Newport News, Vh Jnn. 11. Among Mountain Oil Company, which has the 3.400 ofllcers and men who arbeen in the Wolfe county llelds foi'j Dr. Robert R. Molon, head of tho rived here aboard the transport six years, is reported to havo sold Tuskegeo Institute, who recently were Itrlg den. V. S. Thayer, out its extensive holdings to the returned from a thousand-mll- o medical corps, formerly connected with Larry Oil Company, an Oklahoma1 motor trip on a visit to tho Ameri- the Johns Hopkins hospital. Baltimore, corporation. nnd Brig. den. M. D. Crnnln. who comThe transaction in-- ! can Negro troops in Alsaco-Lorraiproduceludes about seventy-foand elsowhcro, has reported to tho manded the One Hundred nnd Seventy brigade. One pusM-ing wells. Amorlcan peace delegation in Paris thlnl Infantry he was n ger ilitt listed Telegraphic advices from tho that tho condition of theso soldiers Joseph wns sixteen-year-olEastern Kentucky Held, Floyd coun- is satisfactory. niehiirds, son of n former New York ty district, state that the Eastern Doctor Moton addressed man7 collep' professor. This boy snw his Gulf Co., drilling east of Preston-hur- g, Negro organizations, complimenting fattier und mother shot down lit (heir at an advanced location, hus I he men on tho good showing thoy homo when the fiernmtis took Melius. a good showing of oil in the Wier had made In tho lighting lino and Young Mlehurds was taken prisoner sand, a formation which is ju:t be- urged them to set an example of nt Melius and later wltti oilier prls forced lo dig trenches at t'tiat ing opened in Kontucky, industry and thrift to their race oners Thierry. He nnd n number of enu Kentucky pipo line runs for the upon their return homo. Ho cau- other prisoners fell Into thu bands of week totaled Dn.ROO barrels, with tioned tho Negroes to oxeroiso the Americana when 1,000 Hermans probably 10,000 barrels additional in Franco and leavo such a were captured at C'hiiteau Thierry. handled hy small lines. reputation that tho allies would respect tho American Negro because U. S. FLEET DUE AT NAPLES Miss Lonora Holbrook of More-hea- d of his character. andVTinsley Bernard of ML Doctor Molon went lo Franco at Two Warships and Thirty Destroyers Expected for Three-DaSterling wcro married at tho homo tho Invitation of President Wilson Stay. of tho bride, on College nvcnuo, Wed- and Secretary of War Baker as nd- 'delegates on nesday evening, January 8, tho Rev. isor lo tho Amorieaii Naplea. Jan. 11. Two American African affairs. JIo is striving to warships and thirty destroyers aro duo T.,F. Lyons officiating. Miss stay. It was announced. oa rig rlT) for a three-da-y (Coallnutd oa ,Fig n?) dele-galeui Kleh-hornHo-wae grnd-unlllle s . j Vln-lan- d no ur bei-niis- e stou-nwnd self-cont- rol y "REDS" Conditions in Berlin during the week havo been close to n sLtlc of civil war. The radical clement ha? been fighting for control of tho government and thp provisional government harcsislcrl by force. Ma- -r chine guns have been placed in various buildings and hundreds have been killed. According to latest reports tho Kbert government has been able to keep control. Preliminary conferences to tho Peace Congress wcro begun on Sunday and will be continued until the 20th of January when it Is expected tho Congress will begin its formal sittings. A good deal of tho way has been cleared already. Tho French"" premier will bring the matter of n Leaguo of Nations before the first session and it will be referred lo a committee for consideration and report. ' The elections in England havo led to a reorganization of tho CabineL Lloyd-Georstill remains as prime minister and many 'members of tho war icabinet remain but changes have been made in some departments. The old Cabinet is expected lo have the duty and privilego or directing the peace program before the new one comes into power. ge Charles Schwab, the head of the shipbuilding program in the United States, is in France and has received the honor of a decoration and to the Legion of Uonor. That is a society founded by Napoleon for tho purpose of recognizing merit along any line. It has been a sort of a nobility of genius and ability rather than birth. Several Americans have received tho ' honor before. Belgium seems l0 b0 getting back to its own once more, and the people are happy at the rcstoratjon. Food conditions aro still pressing but there is not the distress that prevailed last winter. Belgians who have been refugees In England during the period of the war aro now returning to their home country In considerable numbers. This will also relieve conditions in England. The Hermans have been slow in complying with tho terms of tho armistice. It is probable that it could not be helped in largo part and there has been a disposi'ion on the part of the allies not to bo oppressive. General Foch is to havo conference with the German of ficials to prolonging rclativo tho timo . Every caro is,i. being taken to see that the terms are complied with in substance. President Wilson recoived a very valuable present from the Popo vliil,, in Rome in tho form of a picture of tho crucifixion, it is a copy from one of lh0 famous paintings of f noted Italian artist and is valued nt many thousands of dollars. The conference between the Presi dent and the Pope seems to have been both friendly and genuine. King Nicholas of Montenegro does not seem lo favor the movement to merge his little couutrv in with the greater Servia. The people of Mon tenegro nro not essentially different from those of b'ervin but the tra ditions of independence nro strongly fixed in the hearts of the inhabitants and the king is not willing, to make I lie necessary saerillee. Tho Poles havo been engaged, during tlu week, in an effort to gain from Prussia the part of Poland that was taken in (he days of Frederick the Hreal. It has been named on tho maps Posen ami has never proved a willing dependency of Prussia. Hermans are resisting tho Polish armies and hard lighting' lias The possession of tho province hy Poland would affect seriously Germany's plan to bring in food supplies from Hut north and east. General Ludcndorf, the noted German general or tho war, is, (hiding it no easy mailer to find u place in which to live. His presencu is not wanted. He has just applied to Sweden for the right to spend some time in that country und has received permission to livo there for n mouth. I Page Two THE CITIZEN January 10, lgto, lights of "Miss Liberty" on or befor the holidays aro past. Lovo to all. EDUCATIONAL REORGANIZATION a man of tho highest professional A SAILOR'S LETTER Our ship has al last como in conYour devoted son, training and established reputation, TOR KENTUCKY Tho following letter, written lo tact with tho flu. Wo havo nboul Tcddio R. Pearsoi whether from within our own bor now cases aboard ship J. D. Pearson, a formor Citizen cor Iwonly-flv- o ders, or from without; and frco his (Continued from Last Week.) respondent from Green Hall, will bo and others expected to take it hands so completely as to allow a I havo escaped LETTER FROM THE REV. A. W. Industrial Woman's Service Club read with in I crest by many friondr at any time. Tlioso changes which so greatly program of reorganiza so far nnd don't think I will have it of the writer, Tcddio It. Pearson: HAMILTON inor'ar tho demand for the highest tion and rcvitalization to be inaugu Brings Home to Girls in New Inverness, Scotland, for am very careful of my health. In a recent letter from Leeds, Eng. .skill and professional training havo rated and carried into operation. Factory Community. Papa, this is tho bummcsl coun U. S. S. Quinncbaug, resulted from the rapid changes in land, under dato of December 22 Tho Stale Hoard as here proposed November 26, 1018, try I ever saw for weather, etc. Wo Lieut. A. W. Hamilton says: social, industrial and economic con- could bo provided by legislation, havon'l had but a few good days ditions which havo taken place dur possessing all powers suggested but BLUE TRIANGLE MEANS CHEER Dear Father, "I havo been up in this great Ing the past few years. They are the appointment As I am now allowed to writo what during the seven months wo hove manufacturing center giving an of the Superintend not unique to Kentucky, but un- ent. This should doubtless be dona Club Stands for Hot Lunches, Clean I please, I will try to tell you all the been here. It is cither raining, windy in ono of their great halls, Towels, Comfortable Cots, Parties, or cold nil the time. It is a wonder news I can possibly think of. shared to some degree by every as a preliminary Mop, to bo followed I do not know when wo shall I Qames and Recreation to I have been longing lo tell you all that over half of tho fleet hasn'l state In tho union. Various forms by tho constitutional amendment. demobilized. We ore all up in the Girl Workers. exactly whero wo have been for the been sick, but hardly any have. As air, and do not know what they ftr of reorganization havo been instiIt may be objected, however, that past seven months. Wo aro nnohor-c- d for myself, I haven't even had n going lo do with us. tuted, but the one seeming to havo such a change is lo) difficult to tin Katherlne Holland Brown. at Inverness, Scotland, on tho cold since I havo been in service. ' I have been given somo importan the sanction of the best authorities, dcrlake. In return it may be asked, It is very hard to get fruits, ice coast, and havo been hem Y mime Is May Isnhrl Carna- - north-ea- st to he meeting with success wlior-ev- er is there a better cause, an interest and work to do here, but all promotions Imii. I nm eighteen jenrn and al another small town all th) cream or other sweets here. A fel tried, is to place the education- of greater importance, that can bo pence have lu'en slopped for the time be low has to pay two anil six old, nml I work In n big fito while. al affairs of the slate in tho hands brought before the people? Kduca Ing. tory In Mlchlptn. More tlmn four profession Wo will of a small, nnd sail for for n good peach or orange, .so you This town is in tho heart of whn tion must not bo mado n play thing hundred other girls work there ton. sep why it takes all our pay for eats Olasgow, Scotland, Liverpool or nl board which shall have full con of politics, or tli.t iclinm of indif Is known ns tho heavy woolen dis I don't nlm to tell you ahout our Jobs. trol of all matters pertaining to tho ference and ignorance, oillm in You enn rend nhout our work In the London, England, by the first of De while ashore. A good chow costs n (rict of England, and tho place f ndmlnislratlon of tho public school state or local affair;. Let the teach- Intior department reports. Hut I do cember There the wholo ship's fellow four shilings. spoke in last night, Hatlcy, has the Will now explain to you how our If Kentucky should establish such ers, and others interested in tho nlm to tell you nhout our Hlg Sister company will bo given llvo days' unique distinction of having sup mining is done. . .... I . .!... I II. I a state hoard, following In a gcnoral cause, make a eareful study of the and of the things she tins, done for ns. leaves, then by the middle of tho " " till... A,m,C3 ...lit. "To begin with, our factory town month wo aro to sail for tho good There are four tracks similar to way what appears to bo the best situation, agree as to the greatest Isn't n town nt nil. It's n huge bnrti U. a railroad only narrower, two on uvcrnmis, uniiurms nmi manKCl-Ihncompo- S. A., reaching New York before principle and precedent. Its any other town in tho world reforms for which they can stand, of building stuck down In the country siton and powers would be some- and then go before the people, tho nineteen miles from nowhere. There r a little after Christmas. This was either side running fore and aft with Within thirty miles is Sheffield, th. lurn lablcs in actions "f the track thing as follows: final court of appeal, fearlessly light Is n rntlrond ftldlng, n station theaslze told us yesterday by our caplnlnfi famous cutlery town. The board would consist of from ing for what they believe to bo tho of n dry goods hov, seven fnnnhouse so there can possibly bo no mistake to switch from one track to anolhet Lieutenant Hamilton has been whilo loading. Then they aro pollnnd one genernl store nml postntllee in it. appointed by live to nine members making addresses for months post, best interests of the childhood of tho combined It's pretty near ns big ns a ed by winches and cable to tho stern Our ship will suro bo looking line tho governor, with or without re- Slalo. on behalf of tho British War Ainu hot tnmnle stnnd. And that's nil. No strictions, as might seem best in when wo return lo God's country; whero there ore four doors. The Commission and tho Hritish Conscr Wo aro fortunately in harmony Main street, no hnnks nor stores, no mines nro planted from on u, four framing tho law. The period of with tho best thought and practico pnrlnra. not one solltnry for wo have been doing somo good vntnm of Food Commission. During service would ho for as many years of the day in having the County as movie show, In nit those nineteen work townrd making our ship as every fifteen seconds. They or the day his work lies in llm Quarter about 100 yards opart, and are plantIn Iho Fleet. ns there were members, one retir our local administrative Master's Department of tho A, E. F unit. There miles. lonesome? It's the nicced clean as any You can imagino how happy every ed from three or four ships at a ing each year. With the Governor's arc, however, certain changes which edge of desolation, that's what It Is. time, making tho field about a in London. wns one of the first cnrlond of ono is to return, for wo have "I ly term of office being four years, it must be made before we can expect experienced som0 rough old thousand yards wldo. As a mlnOj would doubtless bo hest that there real elllciency from it. Here, as in forty girls Hint wns shipped up from Clilcniro. The fnctory was swnrmlng leaves the track to enter the walen be nine members, so that the major- tho State, wo suffer from with workmen putting In the machln- - times in the minn fleet. Wo arc all they are automatically tripped by Brother, Buy ity of the members would not bo apanxious to get whero wo enn spend tendencies arising from the ery, nnd we girls couldn't begin work weight or plummet which trip. pointed during any one administra- connection of tho office for n dny or so. so we begnn hunting dollars and quarters instead of shil- small of county i n ,, th0 anchor from tho ball, or mine. t rw a n rot her, buy another bond! lings, penccs and pounds. tion. If there seemed need of secur- annnrinforiflAnf with nnlifipa rn I I' rt in An t nnil ilnnn 'rnn trifle thnt the employment folks hadn't tt will help to pave the way complexion of slriction to local talent, a fixed ing the Will try nnd tell you a bit of our The anchor goes to the bottom and term tho board, it could be provided that of office, and entirely inadequate iiiiiiiiriii in. iiit uiirHiiirii wrir Hirrn success planting mines. Wo have leaves thn mine float about fifteen Tor theboy who've gone beyond nB nnd entlng In the enrs that had or twenty feet under wafer. When no two successive appointments bo salaries. The Allant'C lo the fray. Again it shoud be said hrotieht them there, backed on the made ten trips of mining, going tho ono of theso ar struck by any metal made from tho same political party, that there is no desire to under-first trip ten miles off lh0 coast of Do not say Do not fulyr j "Mine Our only chance for beds and Heligoland nnd The members of the board would value the fine wnrlr thnt line hnen coining toward the they explode by electric mechanism was with those seven farmhouses. You hare done enough, my brother. serve without pay, receiving their dono in the past, and is now being so we marched straight to the farmers' coast of Scotland. Wo finished up causing tho pressuro of water lo Fluy another bond today wives and asked for board nnd room. this mine Held, just before tho ar- blow up any battleship and to comexpenses while in performance of done, by many And another AND ANOTHER! the men and worn-- 1 of Farmers' Wives Hospitable. their duties, and probably a mere on who havo been elected to the mistice was signed, und wero ready pletely destroy any "I will say that those women were kind to go south to England and to Italy. You can now understand how nominal sum would be allowed them office. They have done splendid Whit a bleased chance Is youn and hospitable. They fixed It up be- Our mining was a complete success. dangerous our work has been, for annually as an honorarium. Thus to do ypur humble part work, and will continue to do it, them to feed us forty girls, and The powers, of the board would bo work far better than could have tween gave us good food too. But for We were attacked a few times by wo arc likely to hit ono of our own For the Freedom that endure they many and large, but by far the most been expected in many instances. rooms, that was the question. They old Kaiser Dill's submarines and hnd mines when one gets looso from the Deep In every Yankee's heart! important would bo the appoint- Tho Ulvn this Loan a rousing start writer, however, believes with could each spare one room. That a few to come near getting us, but anchor and drifts around. ment of the Slate Superintendent of Doctor Sneddon who said recently, meant sleep five or six In a room. Hut they were beaten off by our convoy W0 rato a gold chevron which is With your glad subscription, brother. then along enme the boss of the of destroyers. Also had a few mines worn on the sleeve of our uniform Schools. F.very dollar Is a Dartl "Wo must make a career for the risht In the selection of a superintendent county superintendent no less digni- factory and told us the machinery was to go off after they wore planted, as au honor for our good work, anil riuy s bond AND llt'Y ANOTHBR' ready nnd he'd expect us girls to work but doing no damage except to the board would not be limited as to fied, important, and permanent than double shifts, night and, day. wo may all get medals. -- William F Kirk his place of residence; tho amount that of tho city superintendent,", We cxrfect lo sco thn shining to make use of every shako the ship a bit, "lie wanted of salary paid, except by high min and he would add what was clearly minute, you see. Hut that gave us our imum restrictions; or the lime for implied,-w- ilh standards of qualifl- - chance as to sleeping. We fixed It up which they employ him. They cations as high, and with salary as with the farm folks that wed work and would bo under obligation, however. attractive. to secure a man of highest personal That we do not have, such condi"So we planned It Three girls character, of broad academic and tions regarding the posiiton r would use n room from eight at night professional training, and one who county superintendent in Kentucky till six the next morning. Then they'd had successful experience in school today is. very evident when one hustle over to the factory, and the administration and supervision. In glances over certain tables found in three girls who'd been working all other words they would have the the Slate superintendent's last re- night would take the room and sleep till afternoon. It wasn't any luxurisame power that is granted to city port. ous slumber, believe me. The farm boards in securing a superintendent. Superintendents in our towns of women had so few sheets and pillow They would be at liberty to go upon from live to fifteen enses that most of us went without thousand populatho open market and secure tho best tion recoive salaries ranging from And towels were scarce as diamonds person within their reach. on blackberry bushes. As to soap $1,800 to $2,'500 per year, and in most It is worthy of note that this cases enjoy long periods of service. well, the general store kept yellow bur The next three months most likely will determine the terms to be imposed by the soap, thnt kind thnt Is so full of rosin power given to tho State board They Allies for the four and more years of Hunnish Horrors inflicted upon the world. havo under their supervision you could use It to calk a ship. Hut .J brought from from twenty to fifty Sncddcn Doctor teachers. But we mude out till the next three carTeachers' College to tho Supcrin-tendenhow is it with the county supcrin-enden- t? loads of girls cnine rolling In. Then of tho Massachusetts Out of tho 120 in the State we went 'most distracted. Those poor schools, and a similar liberty given ono receives as much as ?2.000, it girls had to sleep In tents and In the cars thnt the workmen had abandoned to tho Governor of New Jersey en- receive You can keep fully posted on every day's developments of the great history-makin- g from $1,000 to $2,000, while abled that slalo to secure tho ser- 48 reccivo 5750 or less per year for by this time, and they were lucky If they got n straw tick and a blanket vices of Doctor Kcndell, formerly their services. Thirty-si- x Ity of It superintendent of the Indianapolis county superintendents havo these and this time you had turned raw cold, maybe 'know what Inte auunder schools. their supervision 100 or more teach- tumn nights In Michigan feel like. To nt that in a ers, while only ten havo fewer than cap the climax the farm folks cut It seems by making a trial subscription for three months to down on food, nnd for a week It wna matter so vitally important as edu- fifty teachers to supervise. potatoes nnd beans nnd mighty few cation, where, in tho words of KenWhen ono considers that tho su- beans at thnt. Courier-Journ- al k, tucky's great educator, Doctor perintendent has to undergo two Along Came a Miracle. good 'The best is hardly campaigns, in many cases, and that "Hut, right when wo were abou' enough," there should be nothing "For Almost a Century The Great Morning Newspaper" often the most pngressive admin- ready to quit our Jobs and beat It for securing the that would prevent our home, along came a miracle. Two istration is rewarded by the smallest highest obtainahlo talent to assumo number of votes in an election for quiet, businesslike women climbed Unrivaled Foreign News supplied by Arthur National and State Politics by Courier-Jour-na-l educational affairs. control of our B. Krock, staff correspondent in Paris; a second term, wo may well wonder down from the ensthound train one Bureau staff correspondents at Washmorning. With them came eight workAs an indication of tho trend of that tho Stato has so many conse- men, a carload of scantling und tar The New York Times cable and wireington and Frankfort and special repreopinion along this line, reference crated, efficient superintendents ns paper, another carload of cots and less service: Associated Press night and sentatives at Indianapolis and Nashville. may properly be made to a resoluit has today. blankets and, pillows and sheets and day cables. tion passed almost unanimously by Chas. D. Lewis. towels brand new blankets nnd beds tho State Superintendents of tlif think of the glory of thnt I and Unsurpassed Editorials, Markets, Sports, So (Continued next week.) United Stales at their meeting in St- bushels of dishes and rolls of oilcloth News of every description reported through ciety and features for every member of enough burlup to carpet the counexpressand Paul in 1911 in which they Associated Press and an army of special the family-everyt- hing try. You won't believe me when I tell BASKET BALL a dependable, ed themselves as being in favor of you that In ten days their workmen correspondents in every important naprogressive, satisfying daily newspaper Superthe appointment of tho State Tho varsity basket ball team hud had a r shack tional and State news center. intendent by a State Board. Doctor its first practico Monday afternoon. put up nnd burlap tacked over the should print. n, Department of Tbi) first game will be played next, walls, and the Y. W. O. A. secretary Monehan of tho COURIER-JOURNA- L Washington, says, in a recent Saturday with Wosloyun College at and her helper lind set up (ward tables ItnllolSn a'Mllutlll, Tho trend of present do Winchester. Tho smiud promises to and coffee kettles und were serving us There is a Couiier-Journsgrnt In your town. Give him your order NOW, or ute the coupon below velopmont Is toward a strong State develop a strong team and deserves the grandest hot lunches every day. lo. u trial daily subscription at $M0 loany point in Kentucky or to points within 130 special And back behind the burlap screens Hoard, organized on n miles ol Louisville in encouragement of all. Ui0 were set those lows of clean cots, with Indiana. Tennessee and other States (first and second postal zones). A fiee sample copy will be mailed on request'. basis; tho best interest or tills for-- J Berea Vocational Wins front enough cover to keep you warm the IfTheCourler-Journall- s wanted for more than three months, change the subscription blank vico would seem to requiro Hiati Richmond coldest night that ever blew, and a below or irive your order to The Couiier-Journagent. If an evening paper ia pieferred, substitute The Louisville ho' Herea Vocational Schools ' won towel apiece for every single girl. Do this hoard when Times for The Couiier-JournDaily at the same price. given tho power to appoint the again in a basket ball iramo Tiies-y- u wonder that we all felt, as one wager the Stato Superintendent: that it be free dav uvenincr from n enmhlnntlnn of. Blr' Pu' The Courler-Journhas rearranged its mall service so papers will ,each distribution polnta for delivery to lo select him from tho country at Caldwell and County Highs of llicli- - ton has nothing on tills I' on practically all It. K. D. routes the morning of publication "Who were those women? Why, largo; havo tho authority to pay niond. It was an easy victory, tho T. W, C. A. secretaries, of course, I'd whatever salary is necessary lo get final score being 27 to 10. think you'd know that without being MAIL SUUSCKIPTION RATKS: keep the hest man for the position; TRIAL ORDER BLANK told. All over the country wherever DAILY COUKIKR.JOURNAL: we girls have pitched In to inako him in office so long as ho provo3 lo e THE BAND ENTERTAINS THE Year. 6 Mo. 3 Mo. cloth or overalls or munitions or bo effective, and supply him with a UmUville, Ky. Tho Ilereu College Hand had a Date . (. , Ills. f Kentucky and first and canned gooda you'll find a Y. W. O. A. staff of assistants needed In do the public rehearsal. Sunday afternoon secretary for thrro (3) months, undr your trial Snd Tat Dally Curler-Joursecond zones worlc'ng $j.oo $2.60 $1.40 ubcri)lion offer to: work. With tho Stato Department at 3:30 at tho College Chapel. This body else to make harder than anyDAILY AND SUNDAY: the girls comfortNama of Kducation organized on this basis, is tho first of a scries of musical en- able and to keep them happy and well. Kentucky and first and Street or tho position of Stato Superintendent tertainments to be given Sunday 'Sometimes they I nven't money enough second zones $7,50 J3.90 It. Y. D, No, $too Hirst and second zone prices apply to all substands first In responsibility and in afternoons. The Orchestra will en- to get all that we really need. Hut alY O. State scriptions In Kentucky and within a radius opportunity to rentier service. tertain next Sunday, and so tho two ways they stretch every cent to make Its hest Alio nd Sunday of 150 miles of the city of Louisville In other Reo U. S. Ihillelin No. 5, 1915. will alternate. Every ono is in- It dothat level girl for us. Do you won. (If Sunday paper It not wlnted mark out line above.) we dcr workers have States; prices for third to eighth zones are Such mi organization of schools vited to thcbo entertainments, which to call the Y. W. O. A. our Biglearned Sister Kwolttancs aneloeul fur I slightly higher. as tho one outlined above ought to will continue as long as the opporthe very best Big Suiter of ail enable us to secure tho ucrviccs of tunity is not misused. School News from Various Departments Y.W.C. A. WORKER Soldiers' and Sailors' Letters IS BIGJISTER ed nil-dr- I n, up-anc- ' n cer-'lain- Another! I m m non-politi- ( fl at. dM HOW MUCH Would You Give To Know the Price ' G ermany Must For Only $1.40 ray cy Paris Peace Conference self-evide- no-ar- The Daily j scantltng-nnd-tar-pnpe- Wi-calio- READ THE DAILY al non-partis- an d, al al Fritz-Carle-- 1 aero-plan- COUKJKU-JQUUNA- . . Courier-Journa- l. January 16, 1919, THE CITIZKN Page Three Mastering English Words 200 FALL IN RIOTING in Argen- FRENCH FACTORY CONDUCTED BY THE Y.W.C.A GIRti LEARNING ENGLISH IN A CLASS FOYERS IN FRANCE. Knur departments of the 1'rcnch have asked the Aiuiriciin Y. W. C A. to open social mill recren-liomi tern for girls employed hy Ihcm- - I'lmuire, Commerce, War Hint t.nhor. IJrtitriinnt I'oncct of the Ministry of Ijitior recently r'iueted that this Y. W. I. A. work ho begun for girls In hh olllees nftiT seeing the socbll Hint recrcntlon centers which hnd been ipcned nl the reipicit of the Ministry l U'nr. Silicon center of itiln kind ure operated In six cities In France. Three of them nre In Paris, The Inst of these Foyers des Alllees Is for girts who nre working In the te. pariment of tabor. It In fnr down the Seine, under the shadow of the KlfTel Tower, nml overlooks the Qunl d'Orsny. The rooms are bright nml cheerful, with chintz hangings nml cushions, voinfnrtnhle chairs, reading nml writing tables nml a fireplace. A kitchen linn equipment m thnt girls run prepare meals for themselves They go to the foyer for their two hour Innrli-otime, for social evenings, nml for liiBsrs In Hiisllsh A !oitiiiiii'iu MESSAGE TO Y. W. C. A. FROM FRANCE. I must express to you the very great satisfaction nml most sincere gratitude of the Krench (Jovernment for the service to the women working In rjovermnent factories through the estnhllshment of Y. W. C. A. Koyrrs ties Alllcea (cluhrooms for munltlonettes). These foyers have heen an means for bettering the physical conditions nml the morale of our workers, They hnve heen cnnsjiintly used hy the women workers, who hnve found there new elements of dignity ii ml social education. I must thank you for bringing this to pass, and I hope that Y. W. C. A. work will not disappear with the nr, hut will he carried on In onler to develop the principles of social solidarity which It Ijns Inspired. M LOUCIimt. Minister of Anns and Munitions Manufacture. (Sl-ne- rt) Uuenos Aires, Jnn. 11. It Is learned from unimpeachable sources that shortly before midnight two regiments at Ciunpo Mayo, the headquarters of the Uuenos Aires district, refused to come to the city to do strike duty. At at early hour lust night, however, the government had nssembled several thousand troops, comprising army and navy contingents. A heavy guard win placed n round the government palace nnd a threatening mob In the vicinity wus dispersed In the enrly evening. A general strike was declared throughout the Argentine republic. Itcports show that there have been more thnn 200 casualties ns a result of the disorders Incident to the general strike. Disorders were reported from virtually every part of the city, but the most serious lighting wns nt the Vasena Iron works, where troops and strikers clnshed. The plate matter for our new Infantry and cnvalry forces numberserial story did not reach us in ing 0,000 men hnve been called to ttie city from the provinces nnd patrolmen time for publication this week. were summoned to their stations nnd armed with rifles. The city Is under guurd of Infnntry platoons, each comFLYER PLOWS INTO posed of fifty men commanded hy a commissioned officer. Our New Serial Story. Will Begin. General Strike Declared tine Republic. Troops and Worker Iron Works Yank and Briton Have Fought and Bled Together; Now Must Live Together By Clath at Vasena Pa- P. W. WILSON. London Duly Newt Next Week! Don't Fail To Read The Opening Chapters ren-dere- il WOLVERINE EXPRESS ON CINCINNATI ANS IN WRECK N. Y. CENTRAL DANGER LIGHTS UNSEEN. "Warning of Flagman Also Is Unheeded," Say Officials, Who Are to Push Rigid Inquiry Every Occupant of Pullman Meets Instant Death. 400,000 YANKS ARE Y. W. C. A. VISITORS Kour hundred thousand (mtsous nml NURSES PROniJCE WILD more served In the cafeteria In one WEST PICTURE SHOW Is the record of the Y. V C A Hostess House nl C'ntnp tawls. AmerEntertain Roumanian Countess at ind) take. Wash. American Show In France. The mnjorlty of the 400 000 diners I'letiire shows are being put on In were mothers, wives, sweethearts nml friends who went to the rump to vla.lt France without cameras, scenery or their srtldlers. The remnlnder were liny of the necessary properties, ao xiilillrrsithrnvrlvea who broke the mo. cording to reports reuclijiig" the 'Nanotony of "chow" with home rooked tional Y. W C. A. from n Y. W. C. A. meiils. In addition to nil these guests, nurses' hut In n Iluse Hospital. children were enred for In mile I In vine no film or eumera, the the nursery and the rest room served nurse iH Itnse decided to put on TO.fKXl tired wives nml mothers. The workers ut the Information riving picture show nnd Invited a desk received and nnswered 07,000 croup of nurses from a nearby hosIt was a liiextlnn varying frolic how to cot the pltnl to lie the audience. liet connections to n destination cenr real thriller, one of the wild and wool-ls iirlety. with liucklnc wesi nrniss the continent, the rules of soland wild rides on liroom ami diers' Insurance and the kin of cretonne a Klrl hrlde should have In her mop horses. Imagination supplied the scenery, II vlui; room now that Private John Is home from Krance. Klcvcn with the excepting of placards, which thousand of these queries required tel- announced "the sun' when It wns sup. smed to he shining .or "cuctl" when with various ephone conversations commanders relative to hunt- - the cow punchers rode across the liiir up a soldier whose parents had ur- - desert. Countess Vacnrescn of Ilnumiiiiln, rlcd unexpectedly. who had heen tnlklng to th nurses on conditions In the liermnn courts nl the Y. W. C. A. CAFETERIA limp she wns to IN PORTO RICO Queen of Itoiimiinln. wns the most the appreciative of nil the guests. Itlco has n cafeteria. !t Is the I'nrto first one cHiiilillhed on the Island, and CURTAINS, when It was opened In the Y. W C. A. INSIGNIA, MADE FROM SKIRTS Hostess House at I'nmp tas Cnsns the millM'H crowded urnnncl. much moused nt the Innovation. They Insisted upon Illue hrondcloth skirts used for having Amerlcnn dishes. t and plaid summer The house heenme very well known dresses reconstructed Into window cur. In n short time, ami n croup of women from San Junn volunteered to go out lulus ure after wur economies of the every week to mend socks nml sew on nine Y. W. C. A. secretaries In Ittissln. tuitions for the soldiers. These kcercturlea have Just succeeded. In the face of food und cloth short, RUSSIAN PRINCESSES LEARN TO TRIM HATS nges. In opculuu a Y. W. C A. Hostess House for Amerlcnn troops stationed In Archangel, u town behind the nil led W. C. A. Saves Wife of General lines. It wus nccc.sMiry to hunt up a From (Becoming Charwoman. voile summer dress which one of the When the wur work of the Y. V, G, secretaries bad discarded for heavy A. In Itlissla has nil heen told one of Inter clothes In onler to huve curthu most Interesting stories will He In tains at the windows. They live on the establishment of the first Women's regulation army rations. Association at Moscow, Archangel Is the fourth city In Huh-siThere day after day princesses work where the Y. W. 0. A. bus estabby side with pen Mint Rlrls, wives lished work. side Centers were opened of high Itusslun olllcluls miike dresses llrst In I'etrognid and Moscow and or trim huts at lone tuhles with simple, then In Siimuru. U00 miles eastward unlettered women, mid the money Is from Moscow used for self support of these prinMiss r.llziihcth Holes, head of Ruscesses end notuble women as well us sia u work and one of the few Amerl for the pcubunt clusses. enns who remained In that country The need and buffering throughout throughout the revolution. Is en route Itusslu wns so great ut the time to America hy way of Kngland to reall the Absoclullon was estahllshed thnt cruit workers for Russia. It wus a prohlem to II ml uhere the money would help the urea test num. A second Y. W. O. A, Hostess House, hef of people. It wus thought hest to for wives und children of soldiers, la expend It to hel) capitalize orgunlzu soon to he opened at Castner, Cuhu. Hons for giving work and permanent Huwulliiu Island, to cure for the overopportunities to families and Individuflow of women and children from the als to rum their owu living, first house, which opened some mouths The women bring their handiwork ago In answer to a call from the com. Association for sale or take orto thu uiandlng officer of the cum p. ders to do drcssuiaklug, millinery, eta. During IS days In November 2,1.12 In the rooms of the society or at home. were entertained at the house, Suitable work wus found Just In time visitors women nnd children, of the Including not long ago to keep the wife of one of following nationalities; Phlllpplno, HuRussia's greatest generals from going wulliiu, Portuguese, .Spanish, Russian, out PS a charwoman to euro, bread (or Porto Rlcuu, Kurcau, Japanese uitd ber husband, who wit lit. Ainerliun. rr y hron-choe- I Arch-uuce- l, Westrrn Nenspapcr Union News Service. Ilatuvlii, N. X. Twenty-onpersons were killed, tliree seriously Injured, one perhaps fatally, and several oth ers slightly hurt, on the New York Cent ml, ut South Byron, when the Limited, Southwestern westbound, crushed Into thu rear ttf the YVolvcr. Ine ICxpress, standing at the South llryon Station. More than mi hour late, the Southwestern lilt the reur enr of the express, u solid Pullman train, and crumpled the second coach from the rear to splinters. Kveryhoily killed wus In this cur. Only seven so fur have been definitely Identified. All of the others are so biidly crushed that Identification Is dllllcult. If not impossible. It was u clear cold morning, the mercury, hovering near zero, ami, us the train wus u heavy one, It wus dltll-cuto raise steam for the Ityron grude. The express stood ut thu station waiting to tnke on un extra locomotive. When thu crash cume thu Limited, which wns driven by John Friedluy, of Ilutuvla, Jammed the reur steel Pullman sleeper through u coach as If through tissue and demolished It. Thu crush wus so severe thut ull the bodies were shoved Into u pile nnd mutilated. A hurry call to Ilutuvla got physicians und undertakers to the scene, und the more seriously injured were brought to a hospital here. Among the unidentified dead ure four women. In nearly every cuso 'the upper part of the body wus so badly crushed thut rtvcognltlon of the fuciul feutures Is Impossible. Thu Genesee county coroner suld there wus no means of Ideutlflcutlons unless relatives of the dead would examine the clothing und tatoo murks on several of thu bodies. Nobody on the limited wus Injured, und no dumugu was done to thut truln other tbuu thut thu front of the locomotive wns stovo In. It was Just eight years ngo that u similar wreck occurred ut thu Ilutuvla Station, when six persons were killed and 'JO Injured. A sleeping engineer passed several block signals und his train crushed Into one that wus standing. There appears to he some coutllct between the statements of railroad officials and KnglnVer John Frledley, of thu Southwestern, us to the responsibility for thu wreck. e lt n Buenos Aires Rirts Renewed. Iltienos Aires. The commanders ol the (ioveruuu'iit troops olllclally report 'SiO dead und TIM) wounded, us u result of thu strike riots In this city. Tin milking nayul olllcer, discussing thli tcport, suld: "If you double It you wll bu nearer thu real disunities." Troops To Be Withdrawn, Vladivostok. The Japanese uru for thu withdrawal of their reserve forces, consisting of three regiments, stationed In Muuchurlu und Concentration for this purpose vlll take plucu from Februury 10 to und will ulTect UO.000 men. High Sea Stops Rescue of Crew. N. 8.-crew of thu disabled Amerlcnn steamer Custullu wus still u board thu vessel ut durk. The cuptulu hud sent un earlier message saying thut the crew hud entered bouts to bo taken to thu Norwcgluu steamship Ilergeusfjord, but later hu report ed that bemuse of the high seas and the rolling of thu ship It had becu Im possible for the men to take to the bouts. The Ilergeusfjord und thu Brit ish steumer Wur Fijian were standing by the Custullu, wultlug for thu sea to mndcrute. g Ilullfux, Thu Americans will understand that British friendship is today unrev served nnd without qualification. f In the compliments which one nation pays to another there ia always an clement of camouflage; hut in Uto present case the sincerity of the tribute stands out clear as the day. It is not only a matter of words and pictures and anthems. Momentous issues arc being decided. As long as wo wore all laboring under the strain of war we had the strongest, possible rensons for working harmoniously. We knew what Germany would do to u both if we (fcll asunder. The worst stress-habeen cased by peace, and we need to be nil the more careful to maintain the former comradeship. Trade rivdlry nrd innumerable delicate questions allccting the distribution of food and raw materials might cause friction if approached by either party in an ungenerous spirit. Officials are working at high pressure and arc not always diplomatists in any country. We need to make it plain that our two nations will not tolerate any drifting apart. It is not a question which solely concerns departments in ' london and Washington. Every one of us is involved in it, and it is for the departments to do our bidding. If there should be any narrow-mindmandarin in Whitehall who wants to make himself conspicuous at the expense of the United States let him be fired. Tho only competition should be in reasonableness. From the Pacific ocean to the llhine there is disturbance and bloodshed. Democracies cannot afTord to be divided in days like these when anything may happen among populations numbering 300,000,000. Americans and British have worked together, fought together, bled BAN LIFTED TO CUT PRICES together, died together. They have been foes and they are now friends. Restrictions on Importation of Corn As friends they must learn to live together. Removed by War Board-Ma- rket Drops. STATEMENT BY SECRETARY. OF peace. It is therefore imperative THE TREASURY GLASS that we d0 not relax Into old habits Chicago, Jan, 11. All restrictions on of wasteful expenditure and imperathe Importation of corn nnd rice were In assuming thofllco of Secretary tive that the habit of reasonable removed Thursday by the wnr trade board. This action wns the first Mp of the Treasury, I desire to say a living (on the part of those of both taken olllclally to bring about n read- few words to tho American people large and small means) so easily justment of food prices. It Is In lln and particularly to the splendid or- acquired during the war period be with the food administration's pollcv ganizations of men and women whoso continued. of a "tnctlcnl retrent" from high - Millions of people have become prices, one which will he conducted unselfish labors, under the leadergradually so ns not to disturb values ship of my great predecessor have holders of bonds of their govern- It openi the made tho story of our war finance mcnt, but some of them seem to more than necessary. Amerlcnn mnrket to. about 200.000.000 one of the most glorious chapters in feel that thpy arc nuder no further bushels of Argentine corn. This corn the history of America's part in the' obligation to retain these bonds and Is being offered nt the equivalent of war. Millions of Americans have thoy are selling them and using tho 73 cents a bushel, as compared with contributed in the most vital, tangi- money for unnecessary purposes or the price of $1.CC asked for No. 2 yel- ble- and necessary way to the win- exchanging them for other securities low In the Chicago mnrket. It Is figArgentine corn can be ning of tho war. They have loaned of very doubtful value. So long as ured thnt the laid down In New York at fOO a their dollars to their country with the United States needs to sell bonds bushel, when freight rotes have been no small 'sacrifice of personal comthose who hold the present issue piild. that price being 30 cpnts less fort and enjoyment and have given should not dispose of them except thnn the Chicngo one. The Immediate largely of personal effort and ser- tinder the spur of urgent necessity. effect of the action of the war trade vice. For all time wo have disprovThey have invested in the best se bonrd wn to send down prices for ed the standard that Americans are curity in the world and it is both to Chicngo market from 4 corn on the cents to 7 cents, the latter loss be- a money loving people, incapable of their own interest and that of their rising above materialistic things. In government that these securities bo ing on February futures. the eighteen short months of the rotaincd. Organizations of patriotic men and TO GET WORK FOR SOLDIERS war tho American people subscribed for $18,000,000,000 of Liberty Donds women numbering probably well The over two millions have been created Utah State Defense Council Will Pro- and War Savings certificates. banking institutions and the people and have given their time and servide Employment for Return Ing Fighters. of the country financed the require- vices lo tho sale of liberty bonds and Thcso ments of the war in anticipation of war savings certificates. Salt Lnkc City, Jan. 11. Definite the Liberty Loans and of tho taxes great bodies of earnest and patriotic steps townrd the orgnnlzntlon of the for the fiscal year ended Juno 30, people, called together almost at the state for the purpose of providing em- 1018, by the purchase of a total of outset of the war and augmented ployment for returned soldiers, sailors of treasury certifi- continually by new recruits, have nnd wnr workera has been taken by n 12,500,000,000 Joint commission appointed by L. II. cates of indebtedness all of which accomplished a task which becamo Farnsworth, chairman of the Utah had been retired or provided for almost superhuman. My admiration state council of defense. Specifically out of taxes, or bond issues at tho is. great not only for the work acthe task In Utah will be to find work lime the armistice was signed. complished, but for tho spirit in for an estlmnted 22,000 men who have Tho expenditures of tho govern which it was accomplished. It is been In military service und for an es- ment, excluding transactions in tho my1 earnest wisb to retain and tlmnted 15.000 men who left Utnh for of thp public debt, during, tinuo thcso great organizations, un employment In shipyards and munithe current fiscal year, beginning til tho work has been completed. tions plants. Wo face this work at a limo when July 1, 1918, to and including DeNAVAL FORCE OF 225,000 cember 10, 1918, exceed $9,000,000- ,- wo are handicapped in many ways. 000. Expenditures in tho month of Thcro is no doubt that there is Decides to Cut November nearly equalling $2,000- ,- throughout the country a feeling of House Committee 000,000, and in tho current month of relaxation a feeling of snlr- Down Number of Men Asked by Secretary Daniels. December, to and including De- satisfaction at the work already cember 10, exceeded $1,000,000,-00- 0. performed and strong aiu,l not unWashington, Jnn. 11. A temporary The proceeds of the Fourth reasonable call to tnko up onco moro naval force of 225,000 enlisted men for Liberty Loan so far received have so individual ami business interests the year beginning next July wns deTho organizations cided on by the house nnvnl subcom- far been spent and tho remaining and activities. mittee In beginning the work of fram- installments payable on subscrip- wero prepared for tho task which ing the naval npproprlntlnn hill. This tions to that loan will bo needed to would havo confronted them had force Is 25,000 less thnn wns recom- meet maturing treasury certificates I hn war continued through tho year mended by Secretary Daniels. of indebtedness issued in anticipa- 1919, or longer, and I am confident tion of that loan and as yet unpaid. that despite these handicaps thoy DR. J. B. FORD Since tho armistice was signed, will not now rehix thoir efforts qnd Secretary McAdoo has estimated Icavo tho task unfinished. Victory that tho cash outgo from tho treas has como to us oarlicr than wo ury during tho current fiscal year might reasonably havo expected ending June 30, 1919, will amount to, but victory will not cause us to $18,000,000,000 and much moro than neglect tho completion of that work half oj this amount lias already been! which made victory possible. Our men on tho other sido still have expended in tho flvo and one-ha- lf months which have elapsed. Tho thoir work before them and so havo. treaty of peaco has not yet been wo. Thoy will not Icavo until tho signed, nor any important part ol task is fully accomplished, nor shall our army demobilized. Production of we. I am suro then that tho tretis-w- ar materials nnd supplies liad ury department can, with confidence, reached tho peak at tho time tho "Her another liberty loan and was signed and the bills timin tho sale or war savings during that period of max- - tlllcates knowing that theso organi-imu- m zulions will respond and sow the production must bo paid. Tho treasury must issuo another seed so that tho harvost may b largo loan boforo tho end of tho fiscal abundantly fruitful. yoar, and I am entirely in accord! with tho policy nlrcady outlined that this loan should take tho form, pre-- of bonds or short maturities. ponderunc.. of admirers. Tho fact bus It is vitally important that the just nguln been emplmslied this time treasury should continue in u most, at lliinipsttml, Knglund. It wns un- energetic way tho sale of War Sav nouncetl In the press that the town ofbaby" ings Stamps and certificates. Among ficials hud a "bonny blue-eyeDr, J. Ii. I'ord is the first colored and straightway 330 les- - for adoption, tho valuable and much needed i u, i.i.i... ...i doctor ever to ro out ou un ambulance cull from Helluvue hospital, New York, sons wo have part y learned fr o n Unfortunutl.! ,t 4Vll8 foum, tlmt lie is u gruduulH of llowurd university, the war is that or thrift and intclli Infant's eyes hud been wrongly de Washington, ami wus assigned to Uelle-vu- u gont expenditure. Thrift helped to scribed. The eyes were not blue, tftor Immediately after his graduation witi tho war nnd will help us to oil, and when they beard of till- - wiiim last October. tnko full advuntago of n victorious of the ludles withdrew their offer. s ed J i ed Cavalry trols City. BSSfl d " TH)l CITIZfc BIRTHPLACE OF CJ.EMENCEAU Charm NoUA January 101910. Tho llu situation1 has changed Rightly for the worse. Still very few cases aro reported among tho Best Equipment and Service at Lowest Cost. Report of the condition of the Here National Hank at Ilefca in the pupils of the. public school. Women, Wards for Men and for state of Kentucky, ut the close of buiintss on December 31, 1918. Strict rules aro being enforced Private Rooms, Baths, Electric Service. to prevent further spread. ParcnU RESOURCES and friends arc earnestly requested Eye, Nose and Ear 146,754.77 Surgery, Care in Child-birtTnninil nUrmint support regulations so as to avoid to 3?799 Overdrafts, unsecured another "shut down." We have had GENERAL PRACTICE 15,000,00 U. S. bonds deposited ti secure circulation already this year. three U. S. bonds and certificates of indebtedness owned nnd un "A fairly good attendanco greeted .. . . 30,006.00 pledged. . , which is a friend in AssociaCome in and visit an establishment, the ilrst Parent-Teache17; 10000 Liberty Loan Bonds, unpledged in reach of all the people. need, and tion of the New Year, Friday even, 800, 00 vv. ...... u....- -. . UI rCUCIII ICCIK 1,3V. ing. January 10. The Rev. Mr. llix, 1,500.00 Value of banking house editor of The Citizen, conducted 16,054.00 Lawlul reserve with Federal Reserve Hank Rouert H. Cowley, M. D.. Physician exercises. . Dudley, M. D., Physician Cash n vault and net amounts due from national banks.. . , .. 41,319.64 Harlan provided Misses Scale anil Dean Superintendent JS4'loj Checks on other bank., in the same city as reporting bank,.. . . Mrs. Anna Powell Hackett, R. N., N., .... . I .1... 11 a treat for tho association In tho r t Assistant o. Mrs. Helen Stearn Sharpe, R. KeuempilUll lunil Willi U. a. 1treasurer aim uuc limn way of a literary production by a 00 Treasurer ' number of children of their grades. J85.708.43 Total Edwin S. Fee, the only son of tho LIA'llll.lTIKS v Rev. John G. Fee, was present and spoke. .' . . I15.000.00 stock aid in Capital l 35,000.00 Tho distinguishing feature and tho Surplus fund nu-Undivided nrofits 1 lielpnil exercis,. was a paper, '.7J5'3' , VICINITY, GATHERED FROM A 1 NEWS OF HKKKA AND - c WW rv Circulating notes outstanding by Mrs. Dr. Godbcy on "The Mother- j. fi VARIETY OF SOURCES : i i i f ..1 f Individual d posits subject to check '59' '85 5" UUU it.. i njaiii.il tvuii.iii; ,,r it.nl ui in.; Uiu ii '. 1,500.00' Dividends unpaid Child." 138,187,54 Other time deposits Friday aftcrnooin next, at 3:00 357o8-Total .." Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Ilart, who re- p. m, new ofllccrs will bo elected ' Kntronve to llu' Iiiium-- Iti .Moulllrn'ii, turned Monday from Alabama, aro for the rest of tho year. ..... Tho school is getting in good Krnnce, where Premier Cleinencrnu mnv nir - nto I 10 COIWRC ionnuiiy uu- .. . . State of Kentucky. County of Madison, si: Scicntinc norso suooiug. uuc wk.nnqi swine again. The spirit of thj was born. Over It will be placed n bank, do solemnly swear I, J, L. Cay, Cashier of the above-nameschool is One am the attendance is tablet bearing tlie formnl ileclnrntlnn that the iibVve statement is true to the best o'f my knowledge and be lief. his V good. Let us hope that wc can now that he hns "deserved well from J. L. Gay, Cashier. o, Wh,c move forward with no more breaks. country." .'a former student of Berea. was in Subscribed and sworn to before me this gth day of Jan., 1919. WITH THE CHURCHES gave a talk in the RED CROSS LECTURES W. II. Walden, Notary Public. . right. town Friday, and We Sell hate and sell them Wednesday of this .My commission expires Jan. 19, 191a Union Church BO. VI rc T.nnrn .Innns. Elkins was wounded in France and week S. D. Watts, Field Supervisor with classes Correct Attest: J. j. Ilranaman, W. F. Kidd, John W. Welch, Directors. Tho Sunday-schoL. C. Adams was in Richmond Sat- has receied the Victoria Cross and for Kentucky of Civilian Relief of ror all at 9:t5. Preaching sorvico tiritav nn business also France's highest decoration ol the. American Red Cross, delivered 11 a.m. William Hanson of Lexington wa3 honor, the Legion of Honor. Private the third and fourth lectures of tho at A cordial invitation is extended hero Friday. tcr to enter American Red Cross Social Service to all visitors in our city as well' as Elkins will return Mrs. Nannio Brannaman spent a Course now being given here. In to all citizens to unite with us in daughter, school. couplo of days with her Lieut. Forester Raine returned these lectures, Mr. Watts told how tlicso scrvircs. Mrs. Jack Laswell, at Brush Creek. Lieutenant Raine I helled Cross was serving the homes home Sunday. Rev. Benson H. Roberts, Pastor Little Scott T. McGuiro entertain- has been in training for Coast Arf those enlisted men who arc killed of his little friend ed a number Christian Endeavor tillery at Fortress Monroe where ho or who die while in tho service, Saturday afternoon at his home on recently received his commission. and how it is serving thoso who Christian Endeavor met Sunday Chestnut street. evening with Gladys Kcsslcr as the Lieutenant Raine will stay in Berea return disabled. Special salo of Hats at Laura returning to There are to be two lectures each leader. The meeting wns an inspira short time before Jones'. where hc was m tin1 week during the remainder of the ing ono and was enjoyed by all presand cousin, Ohio State Miss Rebecca Scrivner medical department before entering school year. N'cxUwcek, Mr. Watts ent. Miss Wilson, of Irvine, spent the will lecture on "The War nisk Inthe. service. Young Women's Christian de, week end in Berea. little daugh- surance Law and Its Significance." Mrs. D. R. Botldn and Association H. II. Harrison, county agent of divister left Sunday for Hazard to visit and "Tho Administration of Red The Y. W. C. A. met in two Powell county, was passing thru Cross Information Service." EveryDr. Botkin. Tho leaders were or body is invited to hear these lec- ions Sunday. Berea at the end of the week and A. N. May, Mrs. May and two Misses Laura Barber and Florence a short visit with stopped off for their children arc victims of the tures next Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. Lewis. Each meeting had a good his parents. llu this week, and were removed to and next Thursday at 9:30 a. m., in attendance and a strong leader. Mrs. Chester Lewis has been the the College hospital. They art mak- Room No. 8, Lincoln Hall. Don't Ctiest of friends and relatives in First Baptist Church ing favorable progress toward re fail to hear Mr. Watts on these Lancaster for the past several days. covery. Sunday-schodates. at 0:45 ajn. Better hurry and get one of those Preaching service at 11 a. m. Mrs. E. L. Roberts and their two hats atEva Waldcn's. She is hav- children, Helen and Lloyd, havo LITERARY SOCIETY Prayer meeting Thursday ovening ing a sale and is surely selling them been sick this week with influenza. Phi Delta Literary Society met at 7:30. od-..- . cheap. second program The B. Y. P. U. service at 0:15. Mrs. Roberts has also been suffering and rendered its Edwin Fee ha-- t been a welcome with ear trouble, but is now improv-in- g. since vacation, Saturday evening. We extend a hearty wolcomo to "visitor again for the past few days The Hon. Achjlles weub, a rormer all to unite with us in these servmnnnc his hosts of Borca friends visited tho so ices. Lieut. R. C. Miller, who has re- member who had not Miss Janet Stephens of Hamilton, cently discharged from Camp ciety since 1012, was present and Rev. E. B. English. Pastor been ()., is here for u visit with her uncle, Grant! has returned here to accept made a very interesting and timely or the program. (lonrjre Dick, and Jamily. a position as teacher in the Normal talk at the close ,i . The mnny friends of Mr. and Mrs. Department. Mr. Miller will be reAlthough the society was prac- hi Urn Government that all Americans i. i.,d ...n are glad to have them membered as one of the College LlLillIV lIltlLLIU lilll Lewis Ilart LIIV li in earnings and . Kentucky in their midst acain. on account of world conditions, 11 is continue to sav0 small Richmond graduates of last year. M. L. Isaacs, wife of Captain literary loan to tho government by purchas Mrs. now resuming tho regular ing War Savings Stamps. Enormou Issues who is in France, visited for activities. DR. C. W. GOULD DEAD, expenses aro being met by tho War1 several days in Berea with her welcome. Visitors are always Word was received during the past GUARANTEED Department in getting homo on A ut her mother-in-la- w week from Mrs. Mary Pasco Gould back 'homo so that money must " Center street. CHAPEL SERVICE How a U Ournlf tht you oM under Uk chancrt elnt llond."cbolcfa to concerning the death, at Atlanta; i!; hot can mllonl to Stephen Green, of I'inoville, is GhOIMS The College department had a rare loaned to Undo Sam in order n iucii iriw.i Dtl yon Clll Bll inn rnnni, Ga., of her husband, Dr. Charles his son, A. D. Orecn. treat at Chapel Wednesday morn help return the soldiers to civil life Bourbon Hog Cholera nemeay hc rholr. Saving and thrift are needed now a and family, or Webster Gould. A. 0. Martindale 1tholf tm7Tr.olliplkttl lmrml,ltnron4ri'"5" o,k 111.1 lbn ni Mhr ""IT"J. " ' ing In the rorm or a taiK ny &. u. ....... war-WaTho deceased was a Berea grad AlAlllh uctknnuuKilM. RrMF.nV !Alllonii.UJ. Islington. Ky. Oberlin, 0., recently arrived in BeField Supervisor fur Ken much or moro than during tho COMPANY. IIOUmiON tho class of 97. and later Watts Savings Stamps ar,. an easy or tho rea where, they will remain for the uate in Co'., lucky of tho Civilian Relief Druo Co. Sold by Porter-Moor- e convenient method of not only occupy graduated from Rush Medical and rest of tho winter. They will American Red Cross. 'Secretary Vaughn's house on Jack lege, Chicago. or this talk, which holping the government but at th" In tho courso Doctor Gould passed iaway on Do amounts of ' son street'. Miss Janet Martindaio was on "Service." Mr. Watts told samo time saving small J. W. HerndOD Jno. r. Dean eemher 1. last, after a lingering ill organization has money for tho individual. will bo' remembered as a forme: how the Red Cross ness. DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE Join in tho great thrirt army and student of tho 'Berea Academy. been an untiring arm ot the governBerea friends will learn with sor ment giving aid to humanity in help Undo Sam and help yourseir. New hat at Laura Jones' Store. in Berea, Kentucky regurow or ins deatli unu win exienu , All colors in velours, soft velvet countless ways during tho recent Buy 1919 War Savings Stamps to his widow Como on to Heron! Oet ready for street hats and crushers. Every their sincere sympathy world conflict, ami how it plans to larly. tlie Winter Term I Wo liavo some great Como at once to get in her bereavement. ono a special. and will continue to bo a real bargains in town property and', your choice; prices ranging from source or aid to those who need its CHANGES HANDS BUSINESS some farms near town worth the to $1.00 in tho best styles and S2.00 help. S SHORT AND SNAPPY money aked for them. They will Lieut. Earl Hayes who recently materials. 50 new hats at 1.00 to H camp will 1 neer be cheaper! anil aru (tuttinc on sale at Laura Jones' returned to Berea from merchant, $1.50 now The keen wised proverb Is u scarcer every day. Lots of people eiviljan lifo as a Ky. Street. Phono I2i, Berea, f$ crosscut fcaw. JUST FOR A LAUGH having purchased tho grocery and makiiiK money hero on milk since Mr. and Mrs. B. Koch of Falmouth it It'H a wise mnn'who shapes Why not meat stock from B. F. VanWinkle tho ereamerv opened. & Ills iiIiiiix to lit the Inevitable. spent Tuesday and Wednesday hero the past week. roine and (jot in the jramoT Wo havo U h The rulo of love Is usuully Ignorance. For the Treatment of Mrs. Koch's sister, Mrs. W. II. during with lo what you want; if not. we will und While regretting to lose Mr. i more effective than the rule of "What ore you reudlnst" Bower. ns an obliging and enterit for you. Malntalnfd by the Louisville "An old tome. It Is full of quaint V: mldit. Eastern Star mot last Friday Second thoughts are best, unAmi- - Tubciculoiit AiiocUtlon for See Dean at the Herea Hank- - and very interesting talk prising merchant, his many custo- Hnd surprising Muff." ovenini:. A the aJe()uatc tiratment of less they happen to be second"What surprises you?" mers nnd friends will extend to his Trust Co.; catch Herndon on the fly. was given by Mrs. Collins, on Ruth. In altU itagri at tin tbtin hand thmiiihtx. "I see constant references to handRespectfully, successor thoir best wished for r week, (tut. Hum $15.00 a man believe Hope iiiMki-Dr.. J? Chester Gabbard, Dentist, nbundant prosperity in this new maidens." DEAN & 11EIINDON, "nnw fdoated tin stairs over tho Meat will happen )fllU mrdical atlenlion, ihut something "Well?" vonturn.' Mr. VanW'inklo has found laundry, efc'AHi;li ground 'Which he knowx will not. Dealers In Ileal Estate, Herea, Ky. Market in tho Coylo Building. Como, "I didn't know they hud innnlcures extenilvc view. Delightit necessary to devote his attention In those days." The man who thinks he known and seo mo in my now location. ful tunoundingt. Sivcial rate for matters, but will continue It all usually marries a woman II twllmi-n,,Mr. apd Mrs. Dwight Porter of t0 other in Berea. i oltien. t. who can teach him a lot more. to resido Generally the Way. ira.l (HM.'t .r kind h IbMttftHH Jjjmoflqwnt N. Y wore tho guests F. L. MOORE'S "Ho married inunoy." of iiis mother, Mrs. Porter, at Boona to "Wasn't there a womun attached CEMETERY ASSOCIATION Tavor tho first of tho week. or tho Berea It?" The annual meeth Doctor and Mrs. Roberts enter"Too much uttuched to It, ho found Man's Work Should Provide tained a birthday party of college Cemetery Association will bo held out later." Happiness an3 Peace of Mind FOR girls on Monday evening in honor on Friday evening at 7:00 p. in. In most the Horea Ba'nk & Trust Company Thrown Down. f Miss Kathcrino Ilealy. A First Class Repairing A mini's work should always mean buildinir. fcnloynblo evening was upont. New Drummer more to him than a mere means of liveAND ' All interested oitizens aro earnest For MEN and WOMEN -i- llello, Cutey; Is Friends of Martin L. Jones, n forj lihood. He should draw from It happi, ... jt the buyer In? ness, contentment, pence of inlnd. This mer student in tho Busjness Courso, ly invited to bo present at this v ..w .1 ... men inu .1 ii n. ii. ... i a m . ... V,. L.HUIB ..i.l. .i "r Fine Line of Jewelry wnt.l, Ribbon Counter bo can do only If he looks iiimiu his wl civhth grd ur iu niulvalrnt, will bo pleased to learn- - of his pro- meeting. from Mury No.freshy; work as contributing something worth up to rttcit county. itr uuiinv, ror K.uiunp ptjrinic MAIN ST. BEREA, KY. J. W. Stephens, secretary. Mb month, Chancrt W promotion motion to tho position of Chief Clerk train you. Mull Kuwricnc NOT nvevwary. but tho cellar Is while to the lives of IiIm fellow men. mm: ofllco at Cor-bl- n. in tho Train Master's -- COUPON" downstairs. For men uro ko built that the conNOTICE Get tho Genuine sciousness of rendering bervlco Is an DltAf (illON S. NhVlU. Twin., llox K.I0. All persons, having claims' against 8nd rtlculri of your rouoaltlun. Pvt. Slowart Leask, a former mem- -. No Cause for Alarm. and Avoid Instinctive need of their being. Thoso deceased, will Wast Olllcer, that who have not this consciousness are ber o,f 11)0, Aeailniny department, was James A. Anderson, (excitedly) Passer-b(in, towp last week. Private Leask prosont same to niofor collection, man leaning from Iho fourth-storcertain to bo unhappy, whether they (Nml do not work at all or work up to tho hai.hecn Motioned ut Camp Taylor, oroncrly verified, between now and window Is yelling "Police I" New York Pollcemuu (calmly) Oh, limit of their ixiwers and whether the and Is now nn his way to Canada to February 1, 19J0, or claim will bo (AildrvM) hu'g probably a theatrical uianugcr monetury return from their work Is - serf his motller' whom- ho has not barred. who wants to uct a now jduy revised small or great. Mrs. Emma Anderson, Executrix seen fox four years. In a hurry. h Berea College Hospital i Sun-parloh, PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES E. F. Dizney, Principal nn DUtrlrt No. 4 Berea National Bank 'iW8rMBKMnlHt PCIER rs' 1 ... 1 lie 1 .LOCAL PAGE ....... d .... 1 Best Blacksmithing 3 y, s,,,, - t nnk y ' ol The Prospects are Bright for A Happy New Year We anticipate a lively goods mand for Women's Apparel in all lines, and have the ready for your ol Give Us a Call . nw. -- B. E. BELUE CO. Legally .... I CURE vis-itii- tul , 1 re-en- f tt Sanatorium Tiibi-rculoituber-culoi- nazeiwooa r Van-Wink- it l nv.i-.ai- Jewelry Store $125 A MONTH y y fcJv-3- 1 Jnnuory,tO, ,OiO. M'll til i. .H' THE CITIZEN Pace Fiv imj The Citizen A fmlljr Ntwapkper for all that U J NEMESIS OF.,THE HUN .SUBMARINE Iru'fnd interaiting T . i riht ' I'ublUhfal avary Thuradar at T J r llwa. Kr. BEHEA PUBLISHING (Incarporaiad) WM. C. FROST, EJilof-l-ChV CO. PUBLIC SALE! At my place, miles west of Berea, 2 miles east of Cartersville, and 2 2 miles south of Wallaceton, on 6 1-- Bit Monthk Thrra Month. OnaYrar,. v V" ' iSubacription Rate! I'AfAIILK IN ADVANCE . tlM Ut U 'Oatid mtmry kr I'uaiwnt or Kiprraa Monty and two Order. Dnut, KriltUnd nl (Urmia. ,Tha daia aflar rour nvn on label ahowa to what data four aukarrlptton la raid, If It la not ehanftil within thru wrekaaJur ranewal notify oa. Mlaaln humbrra will U (Mly auppllnl If i aranoUflnl. UU ral Uf ma (torn to an who obtain new tour yearly forut. Anir one auhocrH tlona ran twelve. The Cltlien fra for ona year, AdrerUalnaraU. on application. ltlr, Wednesday, January 29, 1919 AT 10:00 O'CLOCK I will offer for sale the HED CROSS NEWS GRENADES Duo lb tlic A. II. a, American prisoners are tho best fed mul clothed prisoners returning from Germany. Timber From 400 Acres of Land At the same time and place I will a collection of J.I.O'.'O for tho A. II. ship Suffolk fine of Hie i!milel iMicinles of the I'hoat was the was recently made on board tlio Const, wheh cm s'ed around n n harmless sailing vessel until one of Hip teamor. Santa Ann bound for Peru. would coiiic up Ut iittnrk, then the sides of the shlpr would open up nml usuall) 1t Milking of another I' boat would he reported by the Hrltlxh ' ' An Amerlciin Red Cross officer ac eilmlrulty. Th.s pin digraph shows the forward hatch upon with the guti In companies every shipload of Ameri- action. can wounded coming homo from MISSIONARY CENTENARY England. KENTUCKY NEWS (Contlnuad on Wait rigt) F.vory Methodist pastor, and the About 00,000 Red Cross Uomo Ser- brook is tho daughter of Prof, and "live wire" key man of each church vice workers extend this work to Mrs. D. M. Holbrook of Morchcad. within Ohio, southern Indiana, and every part of tho globo where then: Mr. Barnard is a young business man Kentucky, are expected to attend of Ml. Sterling. Tho happy couplo the Centenary convention of the ar,. Americans. left on No. 23 for a short trip to Cincinnati area, at Memorial Hall, The Red Cross is providing the Cincinnati, after which they will Coltynhus, January 2, 23 and 21. hospital ships with pillow cases, return to ML Sterling, whore thoy Tho gathering will bo one of the greatest, if not the greatest, meetsheets, surgical dressings, medicines will mako their future home. and comforts of all sorts. ing of Mchodisls ever held within Walker D. Bines, Assistant Direct- this area. The A. R. C. commission to North or General of rrfilrfladsf litis been The church has set out to secure em Rtifuni provides a noon meal to appointed Director General by Pres- pledges of $80,000,000 to be paid more than 2,000 children in the ident Wilnon succeeding William within the next five years, to carry (J. McAtloo, who now retires to on extensive work at home and schools of Archangel. privato life. and abroad Coi'duions created by Huckhoards, boats, horses, sleds Hmes was horn near Bowling the world war have been taken into and snowshocs nro actually in uso Green, Ky February 2, 1870. Un- careful account in the program. by Red Cross Home Service to reacli til! he became a member of the rail- "But the decpajt significance of the every soldier's family reported in road administration staff a year ago Centenary goes far beyond tho raisn'eed. he was chairman .of the Santa Fo ing of a great suir of money," says and one of tho youngest railroad lis leader. A Paris chapter f,f the A. R. C. has executives in tho country. Prev"The great problem following mo been organized which plans even- iously he was Vice President of the .var is to make 'democracy safe for tually to lake up the work of the Louisville and Nashville railroad tbi. world.' world can never present lied Croso commission in to which he graduated from assist- be made safe for democracy whil France. ant attorney of tho road. In 1001 of the earth does not he resigned to practice law in Lou- have Jesus Chri't. The deeper eb Improvised sterilizers, formaldeisvillo and two years later moved lo ject of the Centemiry lies in so in hyde and plenty of coal oil provided New York City. tensifying the life of the Methodist by the Red Cross, are routing people that they will devote them"coolies" urtd other disease carriers Keutuckians have selves in fullest measure to the More than in Jerusalem. given their lives to tho causo of accomplishment of this program t freedom and democracy, according I onie and abread." The A. R. C Bureau of Refugees in to the report issued by tho State working with tho Salvago Historian, Fred P. Caldwell, and France Why Wisconsin Is Known as Department of Ihe American Army county historians in every county" "Badger" State and Origin repaired 118,000 garments during of the btate. Included in that numof "Sucker" for Illinois September at a cost of $7,000. ber are the men who died in action, to wounds and died of succumbed Is called the liadger On the island of Mytilcne in the disease, both in foreign countric-an- d , Wisconsin state, not, as most people seem to Acgtan Sea, typhus is spreading camps in the United States. think, because the badger formerly nf among soino 50,000 refugees from Delliuto llgures will not bo availabounded there, for in the past Wisnppropri- - able Turkey. The A. R. C. has for several weeks to come, as consin was never n favorite home of 00 to continue its reliel the War Department is continuing this little quadruped, writes a corrework there. the publication of casualties. Com- spondent. The familiar nickname originated plete records are being compiled "I know of many instances." say's of all persons in tho service, as well rather with the early settlement of Wisconsin, whose lead Charles M. Schwab, "where the Pro lis of civilians engaged in war work southwestern mines attracted the first considerable cess of retraining cripples has re in each county. Interesting facts migration to Wisconsin. The hardy turned able men hi their jobs, and concerning prisoners of war have lead miners who pushed Into the porhas not only savejl (lie man for him just been made public. Tlieso pris tion of the northwestern wilderness self and his family, but increased oners have now been released and Intent on digging fortunes from the the effectiveness of the plant in some of them have been heard from. earth with their picks were composed In the main of two groups, (tie, made which he worked." up of men from southern Illinois and UNITED STATES NEWS further south, went down the MisTen tons of guava Jelly sent to sissippi to their homes every winjC0Qtlnud rrom Paga One) ter and returned In the spring to laFrench hospitals by women of tho have tho conferenco protect tho bor for another season ; the other, corPorto Rican chapter were so wel rights of tho Negroes in Africa and niced of miners from the Knstcrn come that till. Red Cross commission prevent their mistreatment. Ho de- sintes, could not thus easily go home, enbliil for more. The reply was clares that) they aro incapablo of ami so they "burrowed In" for the that thirty tons of jejly and several as yet, hecauso of winter In rude shucks or huts, which rush-Io- n Jons of marmalade were being pre ignorance, but they should have tho frequently were built after the pared. of dugouts. protection of tho great powers The men who went south .for the against injustice." winter ami returned In the spring were given the name of "suckers" from the .FRANKLIN WHARTON CUP James II. Frazicr, whoso llfo sen- similarity of this practice with fish of the tence for tho murder of Win. Banks that of the in the court house at Whilcsburg, .Mississippi, Hock and other Western t roams. was alllriiM'd by the Court of The men who wintered In the lead a month ogo, was pardoned mines were called "badgers." They by Governor Stanloy. were the llrst permanent settlers In the lead mines north of the Wlseim-kIi- i Immigration almost ccacd dinline, and thus the name became ing the war. Statistics announced associated with the state. TJms did the people of Wisconsin recently by tho Bureau of Imami Illinois gain the iwipular nickmigration showed that from April names of "Itmlger" and "Sucker" by 1, 1017, to Scptcmblr 30, 1018, a total which they have ever since beeu of 17832 immigrants arrived in tho known. United Stales and that 123,070 A' (1, T-i- e two-thirds 1,-00 nled-fir.0well-knowAppeals Rent 400 Acres of Land for Grazing all under good wire fence, well watered, including 50 acres cleared land. Will also offer for sale the following: 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 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. . J: B. PARKS Paint Lick Y. M. C. A. - st - Kentucky DivisWar Council of the South-eaion to prepare a set of preliminary liecause of the S. A. T. C. and the reports to bo brought before a largo tin the Y. M. C. A. has not been run- -' body of ministers, and other religining according to schedule this fall, ous and social workers which will hut with the return of several old meet in tho same city on January NOTES members and the securing of Mr. Scllars as. General Secretary ths work of the organization bids fair to be I ho best ever. Last Sunday's meeting was led by Lieut. Leonard Fielder, Eddie and Clarence Nichols. Uratchcr Lieut. Fielder is just, back from n Bible Study Conference at Chicago, Bratcher nnd Nichols were representatives at tho Lexington Conference of last week. The meeting wns a good one and about 150 wept present. Tho annual Stato Conferenco is to be held at Louisville, Jan. 17 and IB, to which B. II. Martin and John Peyton are going us representatives from Berea. T. A. -- Kdwards and Chas. E. Lewis aro faculty representatives. Tho Collego Y. M. C. A. conducted tho first Bihlo Study Groups of this year in all tho men's dormitories on Thursday evening. Seven cabinet members attended tho Stato Bible Study class conference held at tho Lexington Y. M. C. A. on Tuesday and Wednesday of this week. As an outcomo ofatliis conferenco tho Thursday evening classes in tho Collego will bo conducted as Discussion Groups with tho general topic, "New Testament Ideals for tho Present World Tusk." Somo of (he subjects for discussion will bo: "How much ought Germany to bo punished," "What is lh0 pur-poof reform retribution or reform nnd protection," "How much do Christians really hellovo in a new earth as well as a futuro heaven," "What do you think of tho possibilities of a Leaguo of Nations as tho international organization of a neighborly world?" "What mado tho dilTorcnco in tho responso to tho following appeals for enlistments in tho army: n. The appeal heforo tho war: Good pay, n chance to sco tho world; educational advantages. b. Tho nppeal during tho war: Danger, suffering and death, hut a cbanco to help defeat tho Kaiser slacker in Jesus' causo?" who so -a experience, and knowledge acquired by the soldier while in service may. under direction, bo dovoted to even a larger task than helping to make tho world safe for democracy that of helping to bring the Kingdom of t i and 15. God closer by assisting in ChristianThesp reports bae to do with the izing his own neighborhood and returning soldiers, both white and making it a safer, a happier; a morc colored, who aro rapidly being de- healthful placo in which to live. mobilized and allowed to hasten back to their homes to enter again Begin saving 1919 War Savings into civilian life. Stamps. Get a new folder at the Tho men constituting tho Board Post Olllco in which to keep tho Division are con- new year's stamps. They aro worth for the South-ea- st vinced that tho same agencies which $5.00 each in 1924. 'Tho last, year's' liavo protected and strengthened th0 Stamps nro green while tho new soldier during his term of scrvico stamps aro blue. Do not placo now should accompany him back to his stamps in tho samo folder with last home and eiilbt his interest and year's stamps. in a movement that will afford an opportunity for the Thrift stamps aro continued this practical application of his newly year just tho samo as last year, and aeipiired experiences and abilities sixteen thrift stamps can bo turned gs to the affairs of everyday life in his in at th0 Post Office for u War own community. Stamp. The contention of tho men in the Atlanta group has been recognized WOMEN AS LAMPLIGHTERS by the National War Council of tho Y. M. C. A., and a considerable sum of money has been SKl asido to finance tho program. Tho first step was taken by tho conference which has Just met at Atlanta. About twenty men constituted his group. All oxcept two, the representatives from Berea and Tuskegee, nro directly engaged in Y. M. C. A. war or Held work. The plan carries with it these Sa-in- Memorial Planned to Dogs President Wilson was nunjjj u member of the Royal Academy ot Science in Homo last Saturday morning. The President and Mrs. WiNun were seated between Hie King and Queen, while others pro-c- ut were the American embassador, Thomas Nelson Pago and other members of the diplomatic corps and many distinguished oJlloiaN and scientists. Senator d' Ouidio, who is president of tho Academy, hailed tho President as tho worthy ropru. sontntive of the culture of tho now world, which now roviviflos tho undent culture of the oldworld. Sacrificed in Gas Tests Prompted by girls of the chorus ut the Hippodrome ami Indorsed by other women, and. It Is said, by the New York club and Ihe Toy Dog club, a movement Is under way to set up u memorial lo the dogs whose lives were wurlficed In experimental work for the army. It is Muted that the chemical warfure division of the wur department used on tin uvertige of 80 dogs u month In testing gases and protection devices. It was suggested that u fund be raised for tho erection of u dog's drinking fountain In it park to bear u tablet explulnlng Ihe service done for humanity by the dogs. H(A The Franklin Wharton cup, for ex ccllcneo In rllle practice, has been niltlcd to tliu trophies which u company lu the United Mutes marines may win. Wharton was u lieutenant colonel In the marines from 1801 to 1818 uud the second commandant of the corps ufter Its reorganization In 171S. The cup W Sirs. if gift of his Stmih Wharton Howard of Maryland, ami oIImt members of Ihe family. 1. A training school at Blue ltidge which will bo attended in shifts by two wliito men and two coloml men from each southern county requiring this number for tlic best results. i. A course of intensive training for twelve days for every man who attends. The religious, tho educational, the social, tho economic, the health conditions of tho South will receive- special attention, and ths programs drawn at Atlanta will be whipped iuto form for fmmediat" use. Placing competent men in :i. charge of several counties as supervisors who will enlist all tho volunteer assistance possible, including the returned soldier, in a constructive program for tho welfaro of the soldier and his community. I. Tho project to bo financed by Tho conferenco of Y. M. C. A, the Y. M. 0. A. War Council. workers which met at Atlanta on It is hoped that in this way tho January fl and 7 was colled by thes - features: aBBBKaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBft This British oltlciul photograph shows one of thu muny women who are relieving men for the front by taking their place ut home. This woman, one of un orgaultatlon of gas workers. U lighting the street lamps, doing the same work that tho men did before they were all needed to rnaka 0m world o dvlllied plac to Uve In. f Pago Six TUB CITIZEN January 10, 1010. MOUNTAIN AGRICULTURE Conducted by Mr. Robert F. Spence, Farm Demonstrator and Special Investigator Im- uumuj uisorganmng p0rtanl roquisilca t0 winter eggs hoards. It is unioriunaic umi m-if u, 10Il9 nro nol forced to oxer- . .. I I Il l. UlSiriCl tirail lioarus ihivu uuuu nia- - ciso tlicv will seldom indulge. In banded, all hough they certainly this respect, they aro of the same have earned n rest. Howover, Stale trait as the members of tbe human Councils of Defense- aro crumbling family. and the county war committees Hut if you can get the hens to must rally to the call of the nation working, circulation will bo started, as never before-appetites will ho improved, they will America has certainly a largo and eat more, they will get their organs Now disagreeable task to perform. to functioning and that will event that the excitement of war has died ually result in eggs, if they have a away we must realize thai America balanced egg ration. must justify itself in all its demoThe facilities at band have every W must just as cratic claims. thing to do with this. Good clean cheerfully do th0 drudgery and pay is necessary. If the hens havo the bills without stress of urging as litter to work in damp, musty litter they wtf would wore tho Huns clamoring rannot be blamed for standing at our gates. around with their backs hunched It is so natural and easy to duck days responsibilities. The only way up on cold our One of tho .most successful ways to pay wo can redeem our promise a is to organize each community tho to both feed and exercise hens, un- - plan that is economical for the same as for war, and mako it possiblo through tho force of public1 farmer to follow, is to throw in a .minion for nnv man to' escape doing few forkfuls of oats just at it was stacked. It is a good plan to save his full share. scarcely necessary for us some at threshing time for this pur- It seems cxnress our gratitude to our pose. mo "ens m t heroes who have given thoir lives, own grain and the way they tear up ntiH in iliosn who aro coming back tho straw bears eloquent lcslimon mutilated and sick. They havo mad0 to the fact that they are getting ex ilic supreme sacrifice; havo given ercise up their business, thoir pleasures. Oat straw is tho best kind or their homes, and their very lives fori inter for the poultry and it is the us. cheapest. When kept dry and clean, There aro many bills which we n wji i, . th0 best moans of cxercis must pay which cannot bo done by jng tho winter layers. All grain taxation. Tho government has spent should bo fed in it in order to in all of tho money raised in its four duco exerciso. liberty loans and still we arc spena- Another plan to keep tho bens ing billions. mlsv. is to suspend a small head or cabbage on a cord so that it is about A DAIRY RECORD level with the hens' heads. In pick- . DoJIic's Valentine, 105019, was a it .,, cabuai; wm swjK registered Jersey cow that was pur- - ,mck aml forlll an(J lho nens win gel chased by tn0 Kentucky hxpcrimcni SOIno oxercis0 in eating it. Some btation in I81K3. biio iookcu to me puon,Q ha,--g ,t higher so Uml tho authorities there liko a real pro- - heu3 w, liavo lo jUmPi bul t navc ducer and a usciui son or cow. one never been able .to see any particu-wa- s milked carefully and fed well, ,ar advanlag0 in "that plan. There and produced in ono year 10.218 jS SU(Jh a Uing as givjng Ul0 hens pounds of milk and 070 pounds of le wrong kinil of esCrcise. Turnips, butter. She was a prolific cow that )r oUur roolg allacnC(i lo nan3 had a cair every year, giving birth a,()ng t,(J wa3 of tho poulry l0USe to thirteen calves before sho died in oan b(J used ,Q carry oul tho same 1910. Like a great many motherly ,,U,.,)03C . cows sho passed the regular breed- Another means of exercising that ing habit on to her offsprings. Ono . very good . the uso of patented is is daughter had ten calves, anothor,' pott try 'feeders. These appliances . . , daughter eleven and a third daugb- 1,1 ter had an even dozen calves. As ail,nla, lhat,.l,,e consequence of this prolillo nature t a hand I ene vos by her descendants today dominate in a wir e eu . the Station herd. Daughters, grand- - " b'nu'r e.xiusec in 1 ll,,ie l" h ? P cJcd a.ln ' .laughters, and great granddaughters n w ,ich s0,"e "h of the old cow are In tho herd. Bel ke Thl19 1,10 ,ens of all she handed on the ability to f " in l,n? ,l,,e'r " J1 produce great quantities of milk and e Utter, butter, because her. daughters and matching Wher0 dirt scratching sheds can granddaughters are all making rcg-- 1 ister of merit records that vary be attached to tho poultry house from seven to. eight thousand pound for uso of the (lock in winter, thoy of milk and from four to six hundred will do much to keep the hens busy. Tho dirt in these of butter in a year. Dollie is a lino example of a good sheds should be loose and easily cow that founded a very useful worked. Sand or ashes may bo mix- family. It pays to start with goodj L'd with tne sou to make mis possi foundation stock in any breed and ble. If kept in this manner it can thnn to keen tho best, and only the he used all winter without freezing liko loam or clay soils, best, offsprings from that founda-lu- p tin.i cfrvlr Tlin lim-.- l nl llit m.ilinn' has rapidly increased in production SELECT HENS FOR BREEDERS . as lho best pffsprings of Dollie aro mated with flno bulls year after Choose- Individuals That Are Layer, "nd Meet Standard Requirement vear. This is an excellent illustra- -' F"r at Poasioio. 'lion of constructive breeding, a sub- - j ject that will ho fully discussed at In mletUae tor ege production Week at th0 University ot ciuj0 jn the breeding pen hens Unit Kentucky, January 28 to 31, and laid in November, December and Junu-thi- s useful family of cows will bo ary. Choose Individuals having and tho methods of breed-- 1 stltutlcnul vigor und meeting standard ing, feeding and caring for them requirements so far us possible. will bo fully explained. SIX DOORS FOR ASPIRING YOUNG PEOPLE 1st Door HOME DEPARTMENT Conducted by Miss Margaret Dizney, Director of Home Science rOOD TOR INFLUENZA PATIENTS LET US KEEP ON SERVING Don't let us ninko tlio mistake of mo KEEPING THE HENS BUST Kxerclso is one of tho most i ...... , Berea's Vocational Schools money-earning Training that adds to your general education. power, combined with FOR YOUNG MEN Agriculture, Carpentry, Drlcklayltuj. Printing, Commerce and Telegraphy. TOR TOUNO LADIES Homo Science, Dressmaking, Cooking, . Nursing, Stenography and Typewriting. 2nd Door Berea's Foundation School General Education for thoie Rot far advanced, combined with soma vocational training. No matter what your present advancement, we can put you with others like younelf and givt ehaac for most rapid improvement. 3rd Door Berea's English Academy Course For those who are nol expecting to teach and who are not going thru College and desire more general education. It alto gives tho best general education for those who wish a good start In study and expect to carry it on by themselves. 4th Door Berea's Normal School i This gives the best training for those who expect to teach. Courses are so arranged that young people can teach 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 Dinsmore's great book, "How lo Teach a District School." 5th Door Berea's Preparatory Academy Course This is the straight road, to College best training in Mathematics, Science, Languages, History and all preparatory subjects. The Academy is now Berea's largest department I 6th Door This A Berea College the crown of the whole Institution, and provides standard in all advanced subjects. is courses Temporary Raise in Board is forced by war conditions. For twenty-fiv- e years the board has remained the same in Berea, but the unusual situation in which the whole country finds itself now makes it impossible for us to live on the samo money as wn have in the past This adds $15.00 to the former expenses of lho girls and 2t.00 to the expenses of the boys, for the year, hut still leaves tho cost half that at other schools and "cheaper than staying at homo." PAYMENT MUST BE IN ADVANCE, incidental by the term, board by the half term. fee and room rent Installments are as follows: WINTER TERM Expenses for Boys VOCATIONAL AND FOUNDATION SCHOOLS Incidental Fee Room $ 5.00 ACAIIKMV AND NORMAL ' COl.LKIlK Hoard, 6 weeks Amount due Jan. 1, 1910 Board, 6 weeks, duo Feb. Total for Term 5... 7.00 1320 2520 1320 '39.00 8.00 7.00 1320 7 XXI 7.00 1320 X50 1320 2720 1320 41.00 Expenses Incidental Fee Room Hoard, 6 weeks ter Girls 5.00 7.00 12.00 V" mu 1 I 0.00 7D0 12.00 7.00 7.00 HJX 26.00 12.00 Amount due Jan. 1, 1919 Board, 6 weeks, due Feb. B... Total for Term 21.00 12.00 25.00 12.00 37.09 "; f "lt: '36.00 3jOO This does not inolude the dollar deposit nor money for books or laundry. Special Expenses in Additloa to Incidental Fea Business Winter Full 112.00 110.00 Stenography and Typewriting $14.00 10.00 12.00 11.00 Bookkeeping (brief course) 6.00 6.00 Bookkeeping (regular course) 7.00 Business course for students in other departments: 900 720 Stenography Typewriting, with one hour' 5.00 7.00 6.00 use of instrument Com. Law., Com. Geog, Com. 1.80 120 Arith, or Penmanship, each.. 2.10 In no N con-poun- ds "d Tho advice of tho doctor should always ho r.skijd and followed regarding the patients' food hut as his advloo is often general perhaps tho following hiiiLs may bo holpful in carrying oul his dirpclions. During the period when llipiid diet Is needed, fresh buttermilk is one of the hoU things possiblo for those who like it. Meal broths, soups, and soft custards are good. During this time the patient may have orango juico and lemonade bul not solid fruits liko raw apples, etc. To get tho most nourishment from lho broth tho fresh meals, chicken or beef, should bo cut in small pieces, tho bones cracked and all tivered with rohl water to which a small amount of salt has been added. This should ho healed slowly and cooked at n low temperature for several hours. A little onion or celery ?alt may bo added to this if a variety of seasoning is desired. Pour off tho broth and if very fat. cool, removi tho fat and reheat lho broth before serving. Soft Custard Heat two eggs enough to blend tho yolk nnd while; add four tablespoons of sugar, n speck of salt, two cups of milk, and llavor with nutmeg. Cook in a double holler, stirring (distantly, until the custard coats lho spoon. If the eustnrd is cookctl loo long, it will curdle. It musl bo removed from the lire an soon ns it begins to thicken nnd poured into n ft ol dish. Serve cold. Soft custards are very nourishing and generally relished. CaioMs required in tho making of these lo prevent curdling which injures the attractiveness. If only slightly separated it may bo made smooth again hv beating briskly with the egg beater. Potato Soup Potato soup is relished by somo patients nnd may be used if tho doctor permits. As it contains so large a proportion of milk ft is also ipnto nourishing. Cook tlireo potattrcs in boiling salted water; when soft rub through a sieve, and use about two nnd a half cups of potato. Scald ono quart of milk witli two slices of onion. Add the potato. Remove onion. .Melt two tnhlespoons butter anil add two tablespoons flpur, and mix thoroughly. Add a speck of pepper Stir into tho soup. Boil thrco minutes, sprinklo with ono tablespoon chopped parsley, and servo. Those patients who ."have been obliged to abstain from food for some time on account of nausea will do well to begin with very small (pinulitics taken frequently. Some tunes "i little crisp loast chewed thoroughly anil .wallowed by itself will be well retained. Sometimes a littl,. very cold sweet orange Juico will serve to start digestion. Sometimes grape Juice lemonado mado by adding grape Juice to a nol too sweet lemonado served very cold and taken a few lahlespoonfiils at a lime will set when neither tho lemonade nor the grape juico by itself is welcome. As tho patient's temperature becomes normal thoy should have plenty of nourishing food to repair the wnslo of the disease. Broiled steak, stewed chicken and beef served with th0 broth, soft cooked rggs, etc. Vegetables and fruits aro valuable for thoir laxative cITccls and to sllmulalo tho appetite. Patients left with a had tnstn in thoir mouths will nppreoiato acid fruits, n'pples baked or mado into sauce, stewed peaches, apricots, etc. Kggs cooked at low temperature nro much more easily tligested than those cooked in higher heat. Fried eggs aro hard t digest and should avoided. Boiled Eggs Pour boiling water into a stewpan and place it over the lire and make sure that il is actually boiling. Put eggs into the water, and let them remain over tho lire for a few seconds. Cover the stowpan and place il whero thu wator will not los0 too much bent, hut whom it will not hoi!, for six lo eight minutes for "soft-boileggs," or 20 hi 30 minutes for "hard iiolled." Or eggs may be placed in cold water and brought to tho boiling point. When the water boils, tho eggs aro They may bo boiled for live minutes longer for a "hnrd-hollced "sof-boil-ed" egg. Scrambled Eggs Beat six eggs slightly, until whites and yolks are blended; add one-ha- lf cup of milk or water, and teaspoon of sr.lt. Pul two of butter into tho omelet pan, ami heal until the butter is melted. Pi ru in tho egg mixture, and cook at a low temperature untiUcreamy, scraping tho cooked portions from the slil,. if the pan so tho uncooked part will reach tho bottom. Remove from the pan and servu immediately. Poiched Egga Havo a frying pan half full or teaspoon boiling water, add one-ha- lf of salt. Break the eggs, one at a tune, into a cup, and carefully slip them into the water. Lei them remain in tho water until cooked as desired. Lift them oul carefully with a skimnrtT. and serve on buttered toast. ono-four- th table-spoon- s TO BROIL STEAK Select tender meat, potlnd it, and mako little cuts along tho edges Heat the frying pan smoking hoi, wipe over with suet, pul in the steak, senr quickly on ono side, then on the other, and turn often enough to prevent hurtling until il is done. Remove to a hot pinto and season with salt and butter. If the pan is hot enough this method of cooking keeps all the juices in the meat. Rare done steak is tenderer and more easily tligested than well done hut it is quite possiblo to cook good beef thoroly in this way and still havo it tender and juicy. The meat must ho removed from the lire a soon ns done. Jossio S. Moore - " CINCIf'NATI MARKETS. RHODE ISLAND RED Hay and Grain. Corn- - Xo J white si..v:i r,J. Vo. :i ttliit.- - ..1 1.57, Sit. 'J . Ili.w vl 50 fllJll. y ... :i x. lli.w $I.570i I."' N.i 1 v.. i .is, xo. :i miNci iiiKh.i fjl.5U. Hli!tt- - our l ov 1.5Lrf 1 55. si E!f I m. mi,., oar Sl.iUfM ii.'. County Agent Spence, Uerea, Ky, would liko to have a letter from each of tho Rhode Island lied breeders of Madison and Ilockcastlo counties. In this letter he would lik,. for each breeder to state tho number of Reds und whether or not they will havo eggj,for sale. There is going to bo a great demand for pure bred Rhode Island Red eggs this year. Where eggs aro purchased for hatching purposes the County Hook should be graded. Agent Spenco will have a specialist to como and grudo tho Jlocks if ho is notiiled of each Hock whoro eggs aro to bo sold or even kept at homo for hatching purposes. Wo hopo that each Rhode Islam) lied breeder will writo lo County Agent Spenco at onco so ho can inform tho public just how many eggs wo can expect to havo for sale, County Agent Sponco's idea is lo get all "Red" breeders to meet in Horoa soon for tho purpose of discussing the plun of marketing the "Rod" eggs, and getting tho closer of the breedors. Calls nro coining to County Agent's oilicu now for eggs. Let's all write our County Agont right away. "i.t til froin XUU -- Sound ll-i- j -'- I'liuiitlij. SoiiiicI vr ton. m iIKI. .mil vi, und '7.50. elm,. ,.o..- - S'JI 5tK) ih!im Oal - No. ' white 7llWJe'77e. xiuinl-arwhlto 7tti 7(H4f, Xo. !t wlillo 75"j ifiU inlxi'd " iff ",(, No. :t mlxt-l- 73 -.l Butter, Eggs and Poultry. Hotter Whole milk rruiiuer 71c, ex-ti- ll'.l'c, ilrxis CIIH-- . l!w. Prime HrxtH 55e, llixs file, onllnar) firsts 50c. Live Poultry Springer under i lbs, fMIc; fowls, 5 Ibh und over, 30c; 'Mv, .rcMini'ty eMras do !Vi Hi" und . over, l!8c; rooHiers, 1(1.75, (utiles -- Live Stock. Shlpperi. IH ' V.l.U)tt 15, good xtfero. exira to ilmlce $11.5()fri:i.50, eommoii to fair 711, heifer, extra $H.W)ffi:i.W), U'oml to t'liolre P)fflU..riO, to fair :jS7f!.5U. fowH, extru $'J.00Jr 10.50. Oiilve- s- IJxtru IT.50g)8, fair to good $1517.50, (iimmoii und targu biiltlier 014. IIokh Sulet-tt'- $17.50, uoo.l dmlco ers $17..'iO, choice heavy fill wiwa Jl'JKI, lj;ht shlpperii HL50U 17.50, pigs (110 Iba uud Ium) yi'-'QlC heuvy uhlpper puckers and butch, to kiucs iWtpl'i. periineiitB. TOHlmn y, TTmMsnhJ: "of 100 pounds of rormucul and 127poundK of wuter, after a two weeks' feeding six-teTO FATTEN POULTRY period, gave a gain of d mt cent of the Initial weight. Ration II, conxlstlng of 100 M)unils of corn meal nnd 1WJ ing office, laundry, boarding hall, ofllco, etc., and receive pay which pounds of fresh buttermilk, lifter u reduces their expenses. Efficient Combinations for Mak- feeding period of the same length, gave young man or young woman can get an education Any n gain of 30.41 per cent of the Initial ing Rapid Gains. at Berea if there is the will to do so. weight. Ration C, consisting of 75 pounds of comment, 25 pounds dried If it is impossible for any young man or young woman to he 1W) oumls Commercial Feeders Will Find Tests distillers' grain (corn) and enfer for a course dur in school the full year, by all means Ihey fresh huttermllk, gave during this iced-InMade by Specialists of Agriculing the winter and spring terms. period u gain of .'11.1 per rent of the tural Department Economical Initial weight. Tho amount of wet feed The public schools will close about Christmas and the teachers for Producing Fleih. required to produce u gain of ono and advanced pupils should not bo idlo through the long winter pound of flesh In 14 days wus ns fol(Prepared by the United State Departmonths but should he studying in Herea where the best education can lows: ment of Agriculture.) be gotten for least money. lUtlon A 4191 pound (Oraln 19.M pounds) Wlientless rations for commercial or llatlon 11 S.M pounds (Gruln X.U pounds) coop Applicants must bring or sand a testimonial showing that they an of young chickens for lUtlon C 7.91 pounds (Oraln 116 pounds) market offers to commercial feeders above 15 years old, in good health and of good character. This may b With ration C the gtiln was pracslngulurly cfllclent and economical ra- tically uniform, while the rate of gain ilgned by some former Berea student in good standing or some rellabli tions for rapid gains Iji weight. In with ration It decreased slightly toward teacher or neighbor. The use of tobacco is strictly forbidden. tests conducted by specialists of tho the end of tho feeding period, und tho Secretary, For information or friendly advice write to the United States department of agricul- gr.lu iiiinlo by the thickens fed on rature ii ration composed of cornim-ition A wus Irregular, MARSHALL E. VAUGHN, Berea, Ky. and fresh linttermllk, fed again and It was found that If every 20.000-poun- d uguln throughout the whole feeding carload of broilers slaughtered Benson, produced In 14 days' coop feed, us they como Department of Labor has chosen tho BOYS' RESERVE ENROLLMENT from tho lag an average gain of a pound for for two weeks on ration farm lire fed O the guln In Heserve for tho work. Last year every 8.88 pounds of wet feed WEEK weight to tho packer would uveruge several thousand boys in Kentucky Still bel'er lesults wero ob 0,8)17 pounds. Tho gain Undo Sam's boys between lho wero enlisted through tho Reserve la edlhlo meat ' grains. In the tallied with dim would amount to 4,0!l iiges of 10 and 21 all over lho Nation of and gavo splendid service. texts tho hlghei-- t and cheapest gulns which approximately 008 pound, aro pounds aro to bo summoned to world-wid- e wero made by birds having uu Initial protein mid l,f,01 uro fut. All boys between tho agos of 10 weight relief work during tho week of Jan of two pounds or less. Itutlou O, which gavo tho best reuary 20 to 20. Volunteers aro need and 21 aro entitled to ho enrolled. The tests wero made under commerdays thoy will cial rather than furm methods of poul- sults, wus for the production of pouled on tho farms to help plant, tend By working thirty-si- x try feeding. Tho aim of the commer- try flesh food only, und tho same reanil harvest tho greatest food crop receiVo a bronzo badge and bo ennot ho obtained fed titled to wear the ofllcial uniform; cial feeder la to Increase the IIohIi of sults would unconllned ; heucoIf tho to over produced in tho United States. days or young birds rapidly und economically birds when, working Hi(venly-llv- o President Wilson has called for by drawn on tho basis of ,the In a brief period after they uro reexperiment reported must not bo apenormous supplies for the hungry inoro thoy will recoivo a service bar. from tho farms, und this neceS' people of Europe upon thu report of Boys who work on tho farms of ceived the uso of coops, which allow plied to birds Intended for egg prosltuteS intheir parents or neighbors aro en- tho chickens little exerciso uud regulur duction or for breeding stock, or to the Herbert Iloovor and his stair of titled to enroll as well as boys in the und abundant feeding under clean con- feeding of birds ranging on the furm. vestigators. oltlt's and towns und recelvo the ditions. It culls for upeclul equipment Military and civic authorities in ' Uses for Sweet Potatoes. service. and for uso of tlmo und employment Kentucky doclaro thcro will bo u rewards of faithful Sweet potatoes uro not only valuaFoderal county direclocs in tho of luhor to u degree not possible hn ble us liuniuu food, but may also ba shortage of farm labor this year. most furm. shortage can bo mot in a very Stato nro in charge of lho enrollused for stock. This TJireo. rations were used In the ex- ' largo way by tho boytj and the U. B. ment week. eate will special Husiiies Fees exceed 115 00 per term All students do some work with their Hands from six to hours a week as janitors or in tho farm, carpenter shop, printable-bodied WHEATLESS RATIONS ch g January mriovEi 16, 191D. THE CITIZKI1 1'ago Seven i U1W01N HTUflMTlim SUNMrSOKIOL Temperance (Caaduattd kjr lha National Waman's Christian Ttmpcranca Union,) THE BISHOP'S ANSWER THE TRAGEDY OF THE THE RETURN TWENTIETH CENTURY Iiishop Mall Hughes, of Portland, Ore, losl a son, killed in action, "Somewhere In Franco." This gives greater signlllcnnco to a poem he has written in answer to one written by Edwin Markham and entitled, "Markhnm's Question," which follows: O, mother, will you longer give your sons To feed tho awful hunger of tho guns? What is tho worth of all these battle drums If from the Held tho loved one never conies? What arc the loud hosannas loMho bravo If all your sharo is some forgotten grave? Professor LcVant Dodge III. America's Providential Entrance into the War (Continued from Last Week.) Next will follow a few considerations as to the lime of our engaging in the war. The writer of this articlo ventures the assertion that it was neither loo early nor too late. It was not at the time which any one human being, even tho wisest, with tho data then at hand would haw chosen. Dut it did occur at the time when the most important world interests were thus served, and so it was providential. God set the time. It would now be hard to Hud any loyal American ready to insist that we began too early. But were we too late? The of our present Chief Magistrate by a scant margin was secured by the argument, if argument it really was, that "He has kept us out of war." A truer statement of the case wtiuld bo that thc pcoplo kept him and the government out of the war. According lo international law and national customsi we had long been placed in dect a position where manded at least energetic preparation for probable hostilities. Dut no doubt the President honestly hoped against hope that somehow war might be averted. Hence those words of his, "We are too proud lo light;" and hi3 later assertion thai it was becoming evident to all Hint "peace must come without victory." Neither of those utterances reflects credit upon us. Dut this occasion is taken, by one who never voted for. President Wilson to confess that our tardy action, and the consequent reelection of the President, now seem providential. Space will permit only a very condensed statement of tho reason for the above conclusion. An earlier declaration of war would have found tKie majority of our people not pre pared to endorse it. And the elec tion of the other candidate for thc presidency, while it probably would not have brought on the war any earlier, w uld have been considered by some ns the cause of the war. Consequently there would have been less unanimous support of tho administration in adopting vigorous measures on the necessarily large scale. At the time the United States appeared in the theatre of action, the entente allies were seemingly so nearly beaten that the expression was becoming common, "England and France arc whipped almost to their knees." The promise of help from us at once improved the morale of our allies. The arrival of our troops infused new spirit. Mere hopo was changed to absolute confidence. Thus we arc recognized as having turned the scale. The first smashing victory, after General Foch assumed tho offensive, last July, was won by our soldiers. All this has begotten a livelier gratitude toward us than if our help had come earlier. Englishmen united in celebrating our last Independence Day. Tho French lovo for America has llamed out anew. We are bound to them and to all thc allied nations by ties too strong ever to bo broken. Our President, as the representative of the American people, will bo tho most influential person in deciding tho terms of the great world treaty. This mighty young republic affords the llrst example of sending a delegation to sit by a peaco table without any selllsh schemes to advance. We ask for no territory and Wo simply seek to no indemnity. secure justice and tho highest good of mankind. This noble stand ot ours gives us tho balanco of power in tho deliberations of the next few weeks, at Versailles. We ull are forced to admit that in President Wilson wo have a representative singularly qualille'd togUc clear and eloquent expression to the loftiest views and tho noblest ideals of our people. Some of us deeply regret thnt on the evo of election ho made an uncalled for partisan appeal lo the country. Hut In the presence of the momentous world quustious awaiting decision, we surely con afford to put aside party spirit und rejoico thai we have, us our leading spokesman, a man of so eminent qualifications of mind, an undoubted patriot and u He will be Christian gentleman. ably supported by his usxociates on the Peace Commission. Wo have, ulso, a country more united In essentials than ever before. Truly, liko Esther of old, we seem to have come to our present commanding position "for such u time us this." Sobered und chastened by tho war, stimulated and not wearied, brought to reullze us never before our own strength, standing erect in tho just pride thut we have been engaged in u noble cause, we Dud ourselves the mightiest nation that ever cx- self-respe-- Lesson (tit Trher of KnglUh lllbl Inalllula of Kit. IlKV I'. U. FITZWATKII, D. D.. U1M In lit Mood When from far across tho foam, Our boys come marching home, They'll march right down tho street, Hear tho cadenco of their feet, With "Old Glory" waving high, For which they offered to die. They willingly took the chanco To cross the sea to France, Hoys from the land of thc free, Gone t) tight for our Liberty, Were on the job night and day, Doing service, for tho U. S. A. When sent to tho firing trench, 'American would ever flinch, Hut in the midst of shot and shell, Thc Huns thought they were in Hell, They needn't hand us any bluff, Nor any of that "kamcrad" sluIT. .Vol nn Tuskcgeo Instituto reports C2 lyncmhftS in Uio United Stales during 11)18, 21 more than in 1017. Given good weather, tho 1019 wheat crop of Ibis continent will bo tho greatest In history, with a possible harvest or 1,200,000,000 in the United States alone. By n grim test .of fate, says the Montreal Star, the country (Russia), which first sought peace before peace was won, is the only country which today is really ot war. Chlruo.) Watttrn (Copjrrlahl. Union.) Nawapapai LESSON FOR JANUARY 26 ISRAEL CROSSING THE RED 8EA. I.KRHON TKXT-KillTKXT-Th- ua I4:ll-U;l- t. aavad lha lha lararlliM that day out of Mia hand KxyptUns. of th Eiodui 14:30. M ATKIt I Ab DeuteronADDITIONAL omy 4:J2-4IMtf.U; I'aalma ?S;I-ui II : OOl.DKN The initli stroke from tliu strong of tin- - Almlghty'tumle I'hnrmih utlllriK ( let Israel k. The tt'titli turn of I lio screw of oiiinltott'i!ce hrouclit ! til to time. The Israelites K out on tlielr wity to the promised Innil with u high IiiiiiiI. ThniUKh the Innil of the 1'hlllstlliis Hie Journey would hnve tieen roiiiuirullvely nhort ; hut Uotl llii'in to turn from that wuy lent roIiik through the hind of the I'lilllMlncH they fee wur mid deidre to turn hark to Kiypl. The lonl had re spect for tlielr needs. "He kuoweth our fruine. lie reuiemhreth thnt j are tltist." (I'unlum 1(H:H). He suit" our trials to our ability to uieet them. The lird went liefore them In a pillar of cloud hy day and m pillar of tire hy night, lie not ou.y thus Indicated unto them the right path, hut walked with them In It. (Jod does not Uclher and theu leave iik uloue, hut livconieK our coiiipanUm. At the direction they tu.ned from tlielr II rut courne and Mere made to face a seemlot dllliculty. The Ited scu una before Uiem, and mountains on either aide. The stricken Kgyptlnns had recovered from their sorrow and now anw the Israelite)) lu a altuatlou from which they could not extricate themselves. They Interpreted thU to mean that Mof)ea waa uunble to lead them out of their dlltlcully; therefore, they went In pursuit, hoping yet to prevent them from Kill lie out of the country. Escape of tha I. Tht Miraculous lintiil I BEER AND BILL I'rof. W. A. Osborne, distinguished chemist, explains, In a very Illuminating way, that the liver Is especially susceptible to alcohol poisoning, because the alcohol, before It Is eliminated from the body, repeatedly assaults that organ. "Every one knows," said Doctor Osborne, "thut the liver forms bile, and that bile Is poured Into the bowel. Now, when alcohol Is token It passes Into the stoinnch, and from there to the howrl, or small Intestine, Kvcrythlng and Is absorbed thre. that Is absorbed from the stnmuch or the bowel tins to go to the liver, and nothing Is allowed to enter the general circulation until It has been propThe bishop's poem follows: erly sifted nnd treated In the biggest organ we possess the liver. It has been found. In the case of alcohol, that fiod gav(. my son in trust to me; when alcohol has been absorbed In the Christ (lied for him, and ho should bowel It renches the liver, and the b0 liver really does not know what to do A man for Christ. IIu is his own, pro- And (itsl'o with It. There Is practically no nnd men's; not mine vision In nature for the utlllrntlon ot nlonc. t alcohol (a very significant fact, I may The Dairymen's League strike to enforce a price of 84.01 per 100 pounds of milk, is causjng sutierlng in New York, wherff the retail prico is already 19 cents a quart. Would be for us, a mighty sight, If we could see our boys light, For them it's just only fun To make attack and get a Hun; They walk right over German dead, All kinds of missels flying overhead. here parenthetically remark). "When alcohol reaches the liver the liver manages to destroy some, but a great portion of It Is turned out In the- bile, and once more reaches the bowel, nnd then the liver, and this cycle of operations goes on for hour anil (Hissllily days, until the alcohol Is gotten lid of. All this time It Is constantly Irritating and Injuring the liver, and this explains the fact which medical science has known for a long time, namely, thnt the liver Is one of the organs of the body which Ik singularly susceptible to alcoholic degeneracy, nnd this Is the reason why." WHISPERINQ PROPAGANDA. In a booklet entitled "The German Whisper," Issued by the committee on public Information of the federal government, through Its associate chairman, Harry O'HIgglns, we Und this n atralteued condition hut hud uo reuMin to fear, for the Ionl had led them there. It Is safe to be where the Lord leuds, though every avenue Is cloned ugulnal us. object In There aeems to Ik- - n leading ttit-tInto this peculiar pluce to strengthen the fnlth of the eople und to lay a snare for the overthrow of the Kgypllsns. The people, us usual. displayed their unbelief und even cen mired Moses for lending them out of Kopt. Moses reilled to their murmurs hy miylng, "Keur ye not, stand still and ace the salvation of the Uird." Standing stilt lu such n trlnl Is faith tnklliK, hold on Cod's prom-Nes- . This Ih hard for the nntural mil u to do. Ileforu the salvation of the Iird tun ever he seen or experl eiiced we must come thus to nun. While rejiotlng our coulldeuce lu the l.ord, there comes a time when we must make our faith active. Rod wild "Wherefore cried thou unto inel Speak unto the children of Israel that Having had his they go forward." definite promise, to have prayed long' er would have been unbelief. The thine to he done then was to step out upon his eternal promise. The llftlnK up of the rod simply served us some thing tangible upon which their faith could act. They were to gi forward a step lit n time, without mixing uny question us to the outcome; for from the same source from which cume the comuiuiid, cume the xiwer to obey. The presence of the Iird was adapted to their need ns they went forwurd. As they went forwurd the very thine which seemed their destruction became a wall of protection on either side. It. The Overthrow of the Egyptians (lSI:i;7). Having seen the Israelites go across I'lmraoh and his hosts mildInsanely them. They ly pursued thought Unit they In tlielr unbelief could follow In the wuke of God's children. The very things which ure u wull and defense to the faithful he come u smire and a means of destruc tlon to the enemies of (Jod's people. looked forth from the cloud The and wrought confusion among the Kgyptlaus. There Is u duy coming when a look from the Almighty will cause u much greater consternation among the wicked (Ilevelutlon 0:1(1, lie not only looked 17: upon theui hut took off their chariot wheels, which caused them to reullze that (iod was lighting against them, lie then directed Moses to stretch forth Ids rod und bring destruction upon tho Kgyptlaus. So complete whs the overthrow that It Is suld thut not one escued. III. The Song of Triumph (15:1-21Standing on the other shore of the lied sen, they could fittingly sing the song of triumph, because of the tnlrnc-iilinideliverance and the overwhelming defeat. two-fol- d dry-sho). H laraelltei (M:13-'J2)They were In . statement: "As a matter of fact, no liquor ration la served our troops Ither here or abroad. No army canteen sells liquors. Hy General Pershing's orders, our soldiers In France are forbidden 'either to buy or to accept as gifts from the Inhabitants, any alcoholic beverages other than light wine or beer.' As there Is little beer sold In France, General I'ershing reports, 'Men who drink are thus limited to the light native wine used by all French people. Even this Is discouraged among our troops In every way Ksslble. I hope to secure the of the French government to prevent the sale of all liquors und I'ersonnlly. 1 wines to our troops. favor prohibition In the army, .but It Is Impracticable nnd Inadvisable to Issue orders that cannot be enforced without the of the French government.' " "The charge of drunkamong our expeditionary enness forces," asserts Mr. O'HIgglns, "Is a He designed to alarm the mothers and fathers of the hoys who have gone to France. The stories of Immorality consequent upon drunkenness are equally buseless ," . n LAW. prohibition Is eminently satisfactory to the police department of Sioux Fulls, Minn., Is set BONE-DR- RESULTS OF That hone-dr- y of police, W. II. Martin, to the city commissions. He declares that the police protection afforded Sioux Falls of one patrol-manmounts to to every thousand of population or the lowest of uny Important city In the United States. To khow how prohibition has worked out so fur as the police are concerned, Chief Murtln submits the following table of arrests In connection with one-thi- rd n forth In the annual report of the chief liquor during the year: July 1917-1- 8 1010-1- 7 15 150 August September October November December 8 0 2 11 7 215 ' 172 150 105 110 Ho was not mine to "give." Ho gave Himself that )m michl licln save ! All that Christians should revere, All that enlightened men hold dear. ,"To feed the guns?" 0, torpid soull Awake nnd see life ns a whole. When freodom, honor, justice, right, Were threatened by the despot's might, With heart aflame nnd soul alight He bravely went for God to fight Against base savages whose prido Tho laws of God and man defied: Who maidens pure and sweet defiled; He did not go to "feed the guns." Ho went to save from ruthless Huns His home and country, and to be A guardian of democracy. "What if he docs not come?" you say. Ah, well, my sky would bo more gray, Hut through the clouds tti0 sun would shine, And vital memories be mine. God's test of manhood is, I know, Not "will ho come?" but "did ho go?" And yet he went with purpose high To light for peace and overthrow The plan of Christ's relentless foe. Ho dreaded not tho battlefield; He went to make Hence vandals yield. If ho comes not again to me I Bhall be sad, but not that he Went liko n man, a hero true, His part unselfishly to do. My heart will feel exultant pride That for humanity ho died. "Forgotten gravo?" This selfish pica Awakes no deep response in me, For though his grave I may not see, My boy will ne'er forgotten bo; My real son can never die. Tis but his body that may lie iti foreign laud, and I shall keep nemcmbranco fond, forever, deep Within my heart of my truo son Because of triumphs that he won. It matters not whore some men live If my dear son his life must give, Hosannah will r sing for him, liVn though my eyes with tears aro dim; And when tho wur is over, when His gallant comrades come again, I'll cheer them as they're marching by; Itejoieing that Ihey did not die; And when his vacant plat'o I seo, My heart will bound with joy that ho Was mine so long my lino young son And cheer for him wlioo work is done. Kasleru Methodist. In Florida too there is a rivalry among growers of potatoes, though down there it is the sweet potato, or yam, which is chiefly raised. Tho Tampa Times says: "The papers aro full of stories of big sweet potatoes, cach claiming tho biggest potato for its own section. Wo would scorn lo Marshal Foch tells us Oic story, enter the list in such a contest, but Sammies adorned our Hag with a man went into a Polk county store glory, to buy a half bushel of sweet pogain, The "New Liberty" is our tatoes, and the merchant simply cut And now in peace wc will remain. If now lived Washington, Grant and off a piece of ono of bis stock potatoes nnd weighed out thc order to Lee, It's been done as they would like to his customer." see. Pvt. Owen Will. Whence the Red In Flags. Ward No. 3, Base Hospital, Tho nctual defenders of the red flog Camp Sherman, Ala. lo not know or lmvo forgotten that red was formerly the color of the The flu is estimated to have cost church militant, and also of royalty. unlife insurance companies in tin; til tho epoch when Henry VI, king of England, took the title of king of United Slates and Canada fifty mil- France. Then red came to be considdollars. lion ered as an Inlmlcnt color In France and was replnced by white, which In Its turn was given up by the English. isled, and eager to lead in all hat The red flag was displayed by the will make for the betterment of Cuthollc troops of Charles IX and thc human race. Qenry III, while the .flags of the Protestants were white. (Continued next week.) Why Meat Prices Vary in Different Stores lUMdhua turn (sir to f UK7 and batten GniUnc ran ad toilers Bulla, plaia U hml raartafaacrcalTM Waatara raaca itaan Y sultan, PMt MLltttM-M.00W1S.SS n.eMitJ ljam SSStUJt M .M4)tt.M .7UMS. 10.WMM.M These newspaper quotations represent live cattle prices in Chicago on December 30th, 1918. The list shows price ranges on nine general classified groups with a spread of $13.85 per cwt the lowest at $6.50 and the highest at $20.35. Why this variation in price? Because the meat from different animals varies greatly in quality and weight Although the quotations shown are in nine divisions, Swift & Company,, grades cattle into 34 general classes, and each class into a variety of weights and qualities. As a result of these differences in cattle prices,, (due to differences in weights and meat qualities), there is a range of 15 cents in Swift & Company's selling prices of beef car-- January February March April May 8 2 10 0 31 118 June Total 1.477 50 An agricultural paper prints th3 70 42 following "Song of tho Lazy Farm89 er." The might be 117 H. 1". Spence. Tho other chap wo 120 know, too, but do not dure to mention his name: My neighbor says on ed These facts explain: 1 Why retail prices vary In different stores. winter days he likes to sit before (he blaze and read his books and RUM RATION BAD. sur- niugnziues and bulletins on growing In regard to the rum ration geon of tne Hrltlsh royal army medl-cu- l beans. He studies limestone und corps said: "I served nt Oalllpoll. manure and how to get big crops for I was wounded on the western front. sure. He'll sit around until way It Is my earnest opinion thnt the rum Inle, all about phosphate. ration Ih utterly bad. I believe thut are thousand of glorious Hrlt- He'll get a book about cement and there lsh Inils who would be alive today, read until (he night's half spent, a recovering from wounds and from dis- bulletin on tilling soil will make ease, restored to their loved ones and him burn the midnight oil; he'll sit their country, had It not been for the up lato and strain his eyes, rum ration." how to fertilize. Now when tho HANDICAPPED UNTIL NEXT JULY. McAdoo says "Money will win;" Hoover says "Food will win;" Garfield says "Coal will win;" Schwab says "Labor will win j" Daniels snys "Warships will win;" Woodrow Wilson saya "Tho farmers will win;" Hurley saya "The transports will win;" the aviators say "Airplanes will win." The liquor truffle Is an assault on every one of these. Clarence True Wilson at seuute committee bearing. Brewery horses will show up well hauling guns. Wall Street Journal. 2 Why it would be difficult to regulate prices of cattle or beef. 3 Why it requires experts to judge cattle and to sell meat, so as to yield the profit of only a fraction of a cent a pound a profit too small to affect prices. Instruments of Strength. He Is able to bear the crosses of others because ho hears his own. He can he of use to men because be can do without men. He If ethically effective because he la spiritually free. Ho Is uble to save because he Is strong to suffer. His sympathy uud bis solitude are both alike the Instrument of 0. I'eebody. bis strength. Kraii'-lOur Helper. He that wrestle with us strenfth-eour nerves and sharpens our skill. Our antagonlit Is our helper. Burke. season's toil is past and winter time bus t'otne at last, I like to have u little fun, so 1 get down my old shotgun, and go out tramping in tho snow, to places where tho rabbiU go. I'll get a bunny in u log uud whistle to my faithful dog, und then when bunny starts to hop, 1 blaze uwuy and down he'll Hop. While neighbor's (iriug out his eyes I'm tilling up on rabbit pies; tho stun thut Juno Mlrandy cooks uppeuls to me lots more than books. Swift & Company,U.S.aA. Page Eight THE CITIZEN JanuaryJQ, , East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else No War Unity of the Allies Teaches the Lesson of Future Co-Operati- I HG on forrnpondf n puMUWI unlru li not for pnbllmtlon, but mi lirnr.l In full br writer. Th nam tM nc of tnA faith. Write pUlnlf . A lrX- - ylY A By CHARLES E. HUGHES " S JACKSON COUNTY We hnvo been Parrot, Jan. 13. Wo have a new era spreading before our vision, visited with sotiio severe cold in wjiich the grat aim will be to maintain this sense woathcr tho past foiv days. Judge of unity. Let us learn that in meeting our problems Stephens sold a horso last week to hero force, tyranny, the determination to rule must be Lee Tin- William Wolf for $100. tiher is at hnnio on a ten days' fur- crushed. Arraying class against class, tho thought of lough. John Johnson went to power obtained by tho mcro exercise of strength must TcrriPs Creek: Sunday evening. be forever crushed. William Wolf has moved Into the We have no jealousies or envies or petty rivalries houso recently vacated by Dan Cun- in this hour of victory, where every nation has its just agim. George Hillard of Moore Creek was visiting his brother, cause for pride, where every army brings homo its proud banners unstained 'Phcc, at this place three days of by the slightest touch of cowardice or of anything which could dishonor, last week. Uert Summers and wife the emblem of the nation.. visited at John Johnson's Saturday We have, therefore, peculiarly resting upon ns at this hour tho responnight. Tho llovs. Pearl Hacker, sibilities not only of victory but of a victory so won, for it means that in h. T. Cornell, anil Abel (abbacd working our way through these terrible days and years of suffering and preacljcd at Letter Box from Friday till Sunday. Budgo Cunagim was strife we have been learning this lesson of ordained to preach Iho gospel. This lesson we must learn so thoroughly that we shall be guided in Budgo Cunagim has bought the the difficult path of international in tlte days of peace and ftiloy Shepherd place from Riley in the very difficult path of social in solving our own probGeorge Stephens and Browning. McKee ' lems in our own political homes. family left last week for parts unMcKec, Jan. 13. Mr. and Mrs. known. Since tho new dog law C. P.Moore were called to Hiehmond look effect, there aro several dogs Friday by the serious illness or f Scaffold Cane was in Climax last Sturoeon J spent Satweek. Sturgeon, Jan. 5. ' Wo havo been wearing their llrst collars. their son, Lloyd, who has pneu- urday and'rank Cornell N Sunday with Parkio having somo extremely cold weather Carlco monia. Mr. Moore has returned and Young. J. A. Sexton niado n flyiiur sinc0 January 1. We aro certainly Carico, Jan. 13. Jesse William staled that be was somo heller. trip to Three Links the llrst of the glad to. see tho families of L. B. is planning on going to Oklahoma Mr. anil Mrs. Worlhington from week. Mr. C. T. Baker is very Brewer and Blaine Wilson up again soon. Leo Tinchcr Is back on a Annvillo arc visiting In town. Mr. ill at tlit writihg. Mr. and Mrs. nfjer a severe illness of flu. No furlough of ten days. Born to Mr. Worlhington lectured on "Current and Mrs. Itichard Brewer, the 2nd, KvenLV at tho Academy Saturday George Mullins have been visiting moro new cases in this vicinity at present. Mrs. Mary Wilson anil ' evening and preached Sunday morn- his mother for the last few days. , a fine girl; named Pearl Marie. C. made a business trip to Mrs. S. C. Rico spent Sunday with Tho mail was delayed two days last ing. His lecture and sermon Hi T. Bakerweek. Winnia McGuire Mr. and Mrs. Blaino Wilson Tea last W. G. V week on account of high water. wcro enjoyed by all. Circuit Court caught n largo grey fox the John Somers will soon move his was in session last week, but was nf Johuetta was shopping In Climax Monday. Best wishes to Tho Citi- other day, this being the llrst ono pasolino mill to this place. W. II. adjourned today on account of somo zen ami its many readers. caught by the "Fox Hunters' Band." Evans was visiting relatives of this f the jurymen having the flu Cooksburg Hurrah for you, Wilson. Fred cntcr-y- a place from Friday till Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Farmer Cooksburg, Jan. 13. Weather Peters, a soldier from Camp Taylor, have had tho coldest spell or tained Judge Lowis and William Mrs. Mary is at homo on a few days' furlough.' tlio season th0 4th and 5)fl Inst. Begley from London and Common continues very eild. Francis Alcorn, who has been sick Wo, are always glad to sco our solW. II. Roberts is sick at present. Wealth Attorney G. I. Rader to 0. long, is slowly improving. Floyd dier boys home on a visit, MarHallie Tcssey is sick at this ncr Sunday. Alfred Truett was .So Allen is very sick at this writing. ried, Sbaftcr Bickncll of Island City writing. Mrs. J. F. Roberts has elected Superintendent of Sunday- taken the Carico ofllce to its new school last Sunday, succeeding D. G. Saturday and Sunday was tho llrst to Miss Ruby Peters of this place. was vis-- 1 Collier who had served three years Holiness meeting that has been held We wish them much joy and hap- -' James site now. Earl, the; Iting at Sam Roberts' Sunday. Dr. G. S. Hlldrcth was elected Sec- - for about Mx months on account ol pincss through life. I he tin. VL back to the busy Jays and simple lives led Charles McGuire inade a grandson Qf H. I). Wilson, was' Tho citizens all around hero have rotary and Treasurer. Alfred by our American ancestors three-quartetags for their dogs. ol There was Moore from Maulden is very sick business trip to Livingston, Mon- thrown from a mulo on Christmas' day. Charley Thomas, who is day and one of his legs broken. Ho preaching at Flat Top church house with flu, at tho homo of J. L. Farm a century ago, when character was formed in working at Claxton. will arrivo at seems to be doing nicely. D. H.' today by Bro. Henry Lewis, and he or. School is progressing nicely the home. What was true of the little northern D. M. Single- Wilson, the trawling salesman, callhome in a. few days. will also preach at the same place at tho Academy with largo attend New York community in which most of the ton made a trip to Ml. Vernon, Mon- ed on Brewer & Wilson, Saturday. next Saturday and Sunday. AH ance. Capt. Horris Baker from Cla ' News has reached Mr. and Dudley tlocsn't mind the weather. action is laid also may be said of American come. The high water last week County is visiting his aunt, Mrs day. rustic life of the time in general. We want did considerable damage to tho James Tinchcr, at this place Miss Mrs. Wilce Baker that their son, Misses Llnnio and Burtio Wilson. you to read the new serial roads and took off lots of ties and Forrest Buys is visiting relatives in Henry, was killed in France tlifrtitli Callio Mao and Pearl Wilson ami of November. The family anil his' Sarah Cook all left for Berea to logs, near tho river' bank. Berea and Richmond this week. is' enter school. .We aro glad to seo Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Hays from best fneml, Miss Ida Allen, who Middle Fork so heartbroken, have theyitipathy so many of our girls seeking an Middle Fork, Jan. 13. Born t" Dayton, 0., are .visiting Mr. Hays' of all Mrs. Mose education. the, neighbors. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brewer, Jan- parent, Mr. and Mrs. Iko Hays. McNcw anil Mrs. Prewit of Wildie Island City uary 1, a girl. Willie Parrelt, son Miss Rosotta Lainhart and her bro-Ih- er were the guests for you will enjoy the simplicity and charm, of Mrs. M. T. Thrim Island City, Jan. 13. Roily are visiting their sister. Tho great of A. Parrelt, is dangerously ill with the sympathy and understanding, the humor a, Saturday. centenary is drawing near which double pneumonia after an attack Mrs. Mary Brumback, at Gray Hawk. and wisdom the author of "Eben Holdcn" has will bo held at Columbus, 0 Jan- of Iho flu. The Rev. Mr. Lewis Kerby Knob OWSLEY COUNTY injected into this entertaining piece of literature. fuary 23 and 21. It will bo held in1 preached at Flat Top church SunKcrby Knob, Jan. 13. Myrtlo Scoville Memorial Hall, with n scaling caday. John Sommers and sons are Click left Monday for her work at Scoville, Aunt Susan Jan. y. Who moving his gasoline from the head Lexington. Amhroso Powell, B. Halo who had a stroke of paralysis pacity for four thousand. should attend? First, every pastor of Horse Lick to the ford of the river Williams, G. W. Johnson, Ray Click 1, and was buried Jantiled January f the area. Second, one layman txxxxnxxxxxzxxxxinxTTTxxxxxxxxizxixxxxxxxxxxxxfxSm at Rockingham. F.lihu Roberts and Lloyd Powell have all been sor- uary 3, in the Maiuo'iis Cemetery at from every church. Third, koy men has moved on Robert Tussey's farm, iously ill since returning from a place. She leaves three sons who know a goo1 thing and want His son, Bill, who is in France, business trip to Richmond last week this Peters. It is claimed to bo acoi- -j Kings Mills, Ohio, Saturday. and daughters, grandchildren to get tho benefit of it. Married. writes that he will be homo by during tho extremo cold weather, ami three . ..r r .. I. I .. I... This occurred at Spivy, Clay riftl, on December S!0th, Clayton a oust, in 10 muurii. i(T,,rsnn Kinsr nf cnxinn r-- o fn County, on Christmas day. A Hying Sexti n to Miss Ethel Wicker, both spring. I John Baker's family all have flu. Mr. Elizabeth ii.unus Ml8s DclIn Gon,Py of UlIs pIacCf Jnn. bullet from Seville who His son, Bradley, is at the Robinson Sand Cap on0 of tho boys known nf Green Hall. Mr. Sexton was re,,. prnmnnv ...i.inh ummoiic.i i0 ner orouiur s uoino in ....... ln S'and Gap, Jan. 13. to Mr. Blcvin Hudson directed to cently discharged from the army We have not Hospital at Berea. Mrs. Sherman Laurel county on account of the , IlAV. A n. been sleeping, as ono of our corres- - Powell has flu. Norman Thomas death of her sister-in-la- w , , nnn.n ward his barn nit ono of his little May their pathway bo strewn with returned pondents recently said, but to the is also ill with flu. On January 3 boys a glancing blow on tho head, rich blessings is our wish. M. II. this place Sunday oil business. snrinir, flirmilL !. mmoU wnr lei contrary have been very much a baby girl arrived at the homo of mieliL .have caused serious Iloriwbv moved his slock of iner- Willie Dooley who s stationed at into an atljoining room where thero which awake and on tho "go." Have been Mr. and' Mrs. F.lmer Click; named Camp Knox speul injury. 4th'w.Becknell of Island chantliso the llrst of the year, from December ,,' n,lby jicters of sturgeon Green Hall to Vine, where ho ex- so busy I could not And time! to Gladys. norn to Mr. and Mis 0 to December 25 from his wife was a delicious supper served and Clly with wImtm every one present was made Wyro write. Havo been wishing we could Ambroso Powell, Janunry 1, a boy; and oilier relatives at married January 1 at tho homo pects to continue in the mcrchan- . tlii' place. ....of.. ..II.. I.... peneeny nappy. Mr. Mng is a sol- - of - uln hrldo's father. John Peter uiv business. Married, Iho lattor write a note of "congratulation" to named Clyde. Herbert Click is Willie Turner who is in the marine her from c camp in Georgia. Ho Kaiser ."Bill," but Just havo not had gono to Berea to have dental work pastor of part of December, George Marcum ,lcv A D. Bowman, service, stationed at Galveston, Tox., and his wife will return soon to ro- to Susan lloriisby. Messrs. Oscar People aro taking ad- - done. the time. Burning Springs Circuit. Aaron Powell is visiting paid his former teacher, Mrs. Eliza- sumo his duties. All their friends the vantage of tho beautiful weather, friends in Berea a few days. 0aicd. Afler Hie ceremony the Mrris nam! William Chadwcll, ol Scoville, and some of Ins class- wish them many happy years. beth and aro gathering corn, building and nn Island City, vvorji visitors at F. F. mates a Hying isit yesterday after- The xecoiid Saturday ami Sunday K0stts WOro conducted into repairing houses, preparing fuel, ROCKCASTLE COUNTY MrCollum's. January tnlh. Wennoon. .luines Wyatt who made a of each month aro regular meeting ,ijoinIng room whero a delicious etc., etc. Cljniax was scrvc(, an(1 overy jH)(v dell Mr Colltim ami William Chad-we- ll General Lunsford and Hying visit to his father's' in Indiana nays ai cannon unapei. ino pasior present made perfectly C. S. Durham are building an addl- expect to leave, Tuesday, for Climax, Jan. 14. The weather happy. Christmas returned homo with the appointed tho following centenary Hon to David Durham's store house, still continues very bad. R. E. Kvnns The flu llti. His family have it now. Clay- Among tho guests were Mr. and Mrs. Battle Creek. Mich. council at the last meeting, respecsold, a hog recenllytto Dr. J. G. which will add much fo looks and iv still raging in this vicinity. ten Rowland left for near Atlanta, tively: (!. R. Montgomery, chairman: Estridgo, Henry Becknell, Shatter Bowles, fat convenience. of Bealtyvillo, for tho sum Tho influenza cpi- - Arthur Clark's family aro grieving Gu., January 5, Luciu where ho has. a po D. S. Soxlon, secretary; Clayton Bi'ckncll, John Hoskins and dcmlc has closed all public schools over lb(.. bus of their youngest Becknell. Misses Recus Becknell of $85.00 We were sorry In hear sition us principal of a school. Sexton. Frank Marcuin, and Silas nnd Wliinlo Peters wcro tho gnosis of (he death or little Margaret in this and surrounding districts, daughter. The rest of tho family Juriah Hyden spent Christmas Creech. Margaret Estella Turner, improving an(j Grovn nowman Turner, of Island City. Th slowly. Tho epidemic took a very heavy toll urti Walk Mr. sou, E. C Hyden, at Jack- - the little daughter of John and Lola of Miss03 Jusslo with Tliursdav-Joh- n at this little place. Among tho vie- - Lrouehnr of Dlsputanta has pur Mill. lnr Turner and family bereaved parents havo our hcart-fo- lt . Turner, was removed from tho em- - nIul R Morrig and famiy liavo u,0 sympathy Iiithcir sorrow. I.. tlms wore Mrs. George Powell and chased tho W. II. F. Peters farm and brace of its parents and friends a Earnostvillo Stella Sex her III tie son, Mrs. C. S. Durham, is moving this week. bul uro getUl)(? a0K as well as M. Cook is gradually improving Earnestville. Jan. 13. Born to fuw days ago to join with tho blood- - P,mIj i,0 expected. from his spell of neuritis. Wo hojie Mrs Albert Powell, a child or Mr. ton is very sick at this writing. to see him up soon ami able to go and Mrs. William Pennington a F.mma Poters was tho guest of Effa Mr. and Mrs. Silas Simpson, on Jan- washed army at the right hand of God. .Our heartfelt sympathy is about. Baseiiin Flanery, of Beatly-ville- . Charles Forsytbo uary III, a lino girl; named Ida. child of Mr. and Mrs. P. II. Reece, Moon. Sunday. ESTILL COUNTY visited his grandfather, Slla and several others in adjoining lias returned home from Camp For Uncle Henry Smith or Travelers extended. The cause of death was Margaret E. Flnuery, the past week. F. F. Martha Cornell spent Rest died January 3. Ho was an old Spanish inlluenza. vicinities. Tim bereaved ones have rest. Ga. Branch Locust Flanery of Green Hall has subscribhail a severo attack of bronour nrofonndesl vmpnthv, Mrs. Sunday with Laura and Lulu Sex soldier and citizen of tills county. Tho flu Locust Branch, Jan. 3. ton. chitis tho past week. 0. 0. McCol meeting at tho ynveral of tho men and boys of this ed, and will bo a reader of Tho Cit- is raging heru In this vicinity. Ther, was William Gav and Miss Lilllo Powell, Tho oil former residents of this place, died Holiness Chapel Sunday. A largo oliifo havit gone to Iho oil Ileitis to izen the coining year. Married, on tho Olh, William Lain lum, ,or Levi, is travollng for him Robert and Leo Gabbard men who are operating their drill and' Miss Battle Johnson, at tho now. Ohio, and their rn- - crowd was reported. Bakor work. Allen of influenza In Hying trip to Sturgeon Sat-rla- jj on the farm of II. D. Peters have lioiiit) mailt.J. M. Kindred of tho brldo. "'gbt. Mr. anil Mrs. Chester struck oil again. This is tho third Is very poorly at this writing. Hold on to your Wur Savings A. Gabbard visited her sister, Mrs. well. Wo aro anxious to seo othor Mrs., John Allen of West Irvlno is Stamps. Thoy grow In valuo each Hulllo Canter, of Crossmont Friday companies who havo land leased visiting her brother, J. M. Kindred, month and mature at an increased Levi Brandenburg here to begin developing as wo aro this week. and Saturday. Miss Maggio Johnson value equal lo tho same rate nf in- satisfletl wo are in a wonderful oil ' and family visited J. , Tackett Sat- Sarah Camp- - .tercst ns that of a Liberty Bond visited her aunt, M Mart Moore Held. "iday and Sunday. beJI last week, from Wednesday un- yt )Cr cenl until) a business trip to tho Estill Island City til Sunday. county oil Holds ono day la3t wook.' Island City, Jan. 0 Wo aro hnv-- 1 A, J. Creech and Harvey Bccknolt ins somo cold weather at present,' JONN WHITE 4 C0. Returns to its beforethe-wa- r JACKSON COUNTY initio a business trip to Grammy which reminds us of vvbal we con- -, UUMV1LLI,KY. high standard of quality Riehartlou oil Holds last week. tended with lasl winter. Delia uraen nail Llbaral ortmMt Misses Ethel ami Anna Minter, Mar Honsley, ' tho foiirtcon year old Green Hall, Jan. 13. Mrs. Chestor and full value pl4 zona uauuou, Mao anu Hallle or John Henslfly, was shot Ray, who lias Keen making a two - -- " raw kliuv - ...r ST UIIU i'.'i- ii i.. r.y bard went to Berea to attend soiiool ui i.. uaun, 111-- 1 ranging imwartii vvtcks- .' visii wiui inr. ami .mis. n xf . iiu niiiiei this winter. hip, by Leo Pelcrs, son of Rob McCollum, returned to her homo in mains woro brought hero for Inter-Parr- ot mcnt. Miss Magglo Clemmons, tlio v iln ehtor of Mr. anil Mm. Sherman Clemmons, recently died of blood poison. Slio bad been, in poor health for somo llmo, and under tho enre of physicians, and all thought slio was recovering when "tho final trouble set in. The bereaved family has the sympathy of tho community. Litllo Bcrnlco Settle, who was very badly kicked by a horse, is ablo to bo out again. Mrs. J. R. Durham is very poorly Unclo Henry Cook has sold his property hero to Dr. J. n. Settle, nnd moved to his old farm on Clover nottom. whero ho lived many years ago. We aro sorry f0 lono him, as n merchant and neighbor. Wo wish The Citizen and its many readers great success throughout the New Year. Wo hope to report moro often and have more pleasant news. In tho achieved by the associated gov- ernments during the war lies the promise of the future. ', 'yrQpf'iP Hn-vve- din-Mr- IRVING BAENELLER TZThis is a storp that takes rs you The Light in the Clearing Don't Fail to Read the Opening Installment! Mar-dent- al. , - ....,, .,..,. ... ... - Ks-tel- la - - No More War Flour Potts' GOLD DUST Flour r. Once Tried Always used lcr ."sn. A good newspaper in the Jiouiehold benefits every member!