Trench and camp

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Material Information

Title:
Trench and camp
Uniform Title:
Trench and camp (Camp Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla.)
Alternate title:
Camp Johnston trench and camp
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
National War Work Council, Y.M.C.A. of the United States
Publisher:
Florida Times-Union
Place of Publication:
Camp Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla
Creation Date:
February 20, 1918
Publication Date:
Frequency:
weekly
regular
Edition:
Ed. for Camp Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
1914 - 1918   ( fast )
Military bases, American -- Newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
World War, 1914-1918 -- Newspapers   ( lcsh )
Military bases, American   ( fast )
Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Camp Johnston (Jacksonville, Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Florida   ( fast )
Florida -- Jacksonville   ( fast )
Florida -- Jacksonville -- Camp Johnston   ( fast )
Genre:
Newspapers   ( fast )
Newspapers.   ( fast )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 5, 1918)-v. 2, no. 3 (Jan. 16, 1919).
General Note:
"Camp Johnston" appears above masthead title, <July 18-Dec. 5, 1918>.
General Note:
Published under the auspices of National War Work Council, Y.M.C.A. of the United States.
General Note:
"Printed weekly for the Y.M.C.A. by courtesy of the Florida Times-Union."
General Note:
"Army news for Army men and their home folks."

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 13002039
lccn - sn 86063011
ocm13002039
System ID:
AA00020378:00010

Full Text



SEND THIS PAPER HOME CAMP JOHNSTON ONE CENT POSTAGE












P_ rinted Weekly for the Y. M. C. A. by Courtesy of
Published Under Auspices THE ARMY NEWS
of FRAM E

NATIONAL WAR WORK COUNCIL FLORIDA TIMES-UNION FOR ARMY MEN
Y. M. C. A. of th United States Edition for CAMP JOHNSTON, Jacksonville, Fla. THEIR HOME FOLKS


VOL. I. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1918. NO. 15



DETENTION CAMP New.Comma under ssum SEC, W, 'AOO


IS BIVEST PLACE Charge of Camp Johnston WLL VISIT CAMP


ABO.UENTIRE CAP "Co h Wiad JO.HSTON THURSDAY
e.,. lieves Col. Munson of Duties
Here Record of' Former.
New Mea Coming in Are Being. Speaks in Afternoon ,to Public and
tiven Once Over aand Proper o a teno lFred L. Liberty Loan Workers
Oie hoe ,ve"--ana Prp- Ansoi who hag _befthe commandiln9:offcer of -Camp JohIston since ,work was at
Beginning. started here in Octob6r, stirrendered th at Armory..
________re "|ien. of his camp to,.LieutCoL. Charles
L. VWillard who comes here from aort
The busiest placeto be found about|.Benlamir. Harrison ol. Munson is still Secretary of the Treasury William
Camp Johnston these sds is the de-in camp and r'.awaiting orders for trans- McAdoo will-be'as
ston Thursay morning and his. visit is
tentiod camp and this section is in' fer to .some other poit. being eagerly awaited by the officers
creasing in population every day it During the time tha e has been Innoin erly a tembyte oriceng
is here that the new men are being.re oommaiid of Camp:Johnston Col.,-Munson a t ti le ecrtary tradnn
ceived -and here they must stay until ha made anil enviable reputation and un- s otol o this action in the interthe isolation period is over and they der is care the ea has developed into is o tohe of. this section campaign the inter.
are ready to be turned into the other the most important in the-country. He "and he will address the workers and
side of the busy training life .of the has devoted practically all of is time, pbli Thursdayafternoon at the D al
quartermaster's camp. both day and night, to the work of the T count armory., t
the~~~th deeto dam isudxth iiit h
Thc detention camp is under the di- cknp. The many details of a new camp ;, .Secretay McAdoo will arrive inJack. ,recioh, of, :Capt.,. Squre .and to ait especially one exclusively for -quat sn rday morning at8: lock
say that this indiyIduahas about as master men hae been burdensome and.he willspend the day in the city
large a task as any one mant could ask laborious but 'Col i Uson has not ad citing p Johnston and a
for s ou a ml wa in aich to site one moment in. work. A1sr hl
:fo iaa t fn nas on whe er he will SE f l11 ac~ihs a
it for he i kept bu rom early a a possbl ie has deve o t h b ti ast c ill be h i
- ." inlg until l a ht and- ot o apea, asc po athe workaan during his stay, n Jacksonville It Is
spre in e .does a thav ualrhn tl thh r s of iseiice, hien give t t h me i camp md it umJohnsdris the
thienans e r th genial t .e f ago th. hs e een ha 4 i-theneo w i e gi thty hi
IM1oh:1% -n e 4 thae -iti *h




pouarr. apaysa andns c p o q sne ea a i t F Lae n i e to amount 1wi
ableedtorha-uclan lwereshtuation and. hna isortun'ty'to-see tg t gt se a sutry Heawl

th~~~~pn somei an"thlme2~n
er daet cap i 0.> nson' d tt 0 ohnst' ~ -i~ hi..".
ae ie o areuo t u s ieiatl s t abe ut t rante wotK np n sm time b in htvisit hei wiam
." '" th s g olfonr bese then r1t. arrowa, iie sand tent



large' r and sak it 'l rreffhwitaterestr hs5ueve r k foars, the nexttw yie s th e y we F re o~an- a:.. e.1.-liow w ill
are filled otneis are put. up and "a lnmmeiately set about arrange worth sped somte in visiting the camp o,,

ment have to be handled but these men s in he length oai
us atlo tha lete a pan c for the cnep hle has placed the same stril in Alaska e helped with the experiments not been determined but Iat is thought hei nab s a of th esiee oe re thorough business like ,manner that he in wIreless telegraphy in hat country that he will probably spe nd severali armrl cMo Ingo thes o d c wo ons s neto on In ther Upon .bn eg relieved from- the signal hours at camp. He will then be takenis
coer anlie bt t o re th e o t ri ing e e hafrs lond the fom corps Col. Willard was assigned to the on a sightseeing trip about Jacksonville.
woring e r r ad rent t m ry fe rt he h as l ealtl he re rmet Fiftee Snth infantry and stat ioned a s t n ut 1 o'clock in the afterno ston a lunchtesen Inde ther far dlaernt the n re turn fi e ha an hea, wie as e th Antonio, where h remained during the theon will b served to Secretary McAdoos a.staso Ihei old pace tey we tin t.se him h lee wl w s large portion 'Aofa 19. However, during an d party at w vhich 3 Liberty loan
arcooking in their mess halls wIpth all future record and epec t to see him a the latter part of the year he was pro- workers will be present includ ing thea
conveniences close by them and with vance to even highe honors tha e moted to captain nd placed in command county committee, the chairmen of the


no thought of having to be prepared has held here. of Company A of the Twenty-fifth In- county committees of the twenty-five adfor the heavy rains. that 'have been Col. Willard, first saw military service fantry and stationed at Fort Lawton, joiniag counties of this zone, the heads falling during ihe past few days. How- with the First Texas' volunteer infantry Wash. of the women's committees, and all of ever here they are faced with a differ- durin the Spanish-American war. It On January 1, 1913 Cal. Willard went the local team workers. He will be hif comays ago Isuno at prsene ofe a rei tary tra..inin; a quat ea iter'e inl corpsandr dtaioned Sn A o 'lcan we haeher andernoon an lun- ,





et situation. They a re cooking out in d er rc h e wtha Ji a ith his regiment to onolllu, where he troduced here by Chairman Gress nnd ie



the open using the field ranges and training and, like-hundreds of these wha served a pany commane nd reg- will speak to the 'workers on .the best
rthey are certainly being prepared for are now in the service he learned to Imental commissary until September, methods to be allowed, close canvassing '
their use o of these when they get to love the fighting gane and so he la 11 when he was detailed to the quar- and other, points in connection with the



France. There is no shelving on which stuck to it ever sinee. termaster's corps, taking charge of the sale of the third Liberty loan.
to put thIngs, no big ranges like they Col. Willard is a soldier of the strict- construction work at Schafield barracks, Bbu Prae Pln nved,
have in the barracks but just the' same est sense af the word. He has learned Honolulu. At 1:11 o'clock in the afternoon a paths meals are being prere d and in his' lessons himself and has scaled te After the cipletion of this work he reds will be formed in front of the Hojst as gooInd shape a ces the y wer e in t ihe ladder slowly and purely by his mlitar was called in oMayf, 19117 to the United tel Seminole and marhich on300 Liberty loath coomess shacks and there is no complaint ability. A thorough dI scIplinarian. a States and sent ofby the construction genp- street Mars then e seon Main ng to Ashley heard o vecr the hardships. an who loves his men and yet with it eral of the Westeran department to open streetcommittee, then on Ashle to Market street
no Medi Attentionof. all kind, considerate and watchful, he pof Campany A of the Twenty-fifth In- county committees of thwenty-five adCor ing from other camps thve men has always been a great favorite wiserveth After the completon of this tas ha was w re e ublic speaking will be held.
falling during the past few days. How- with the First Texas volunteer infantry Wash ry S I h h




first preseIt On January 1913 Col illrd went their servicelocalrecords Heading the paradkers He will be an escort
and they undergo the medical exami- Long.Sooking out in was ervice ecveord. his jam H arris on, Indianaolulu, where he has of poliduced here by Chairmang on Grfoot, nod he
nation uiand those who have not receives and tra Beginin with the uSpanish-American ho sine been detailed as coan construction and re mounts or vehicles of any kind being altheir vaccnation or typhoid reare fshotsr ware now .illard has a record of contin- depot commisquarteraser During August of lembwed In the parade. Following the p they ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~t love thea fig P d I" hting gme and so he has 'e lY"P mtost efloecoecnasn




must step up and get theIrs and as service from 1 up to the present t191he past year he was depromotailed to themajor alice will oth me the Camp Johnston wth thband
Fac.TeeIno shelving on which stuck to it ever since. teraster's corps, taldnt charge oftesaeothtirLbrylan









result man. sore arms ate in evi time and on all of thi record there is and then to lieutenant colonel. tse rank and behind them two companies of saldnce about the cam; but anes tlike theysol- no blemish. He entered o the army in Aus- construction ow ho rk diers from Camp Johnston. Big Parad e Planned xt will
have in the barracks butjust the same est sense .of the word. He has earned onolulu. At 2:15 o'e ock in the afternoon a Pakno theal ae are n h amred and Mn ile lessons wh his re gien for mIa-a Yorker y ShirmnM ditc cair ma, 'team
that they must e properly prepared bilizaion and training. Fom Mobile ol. Willard was born in Syracuse, N. captains and wormed in fronrs.. and this paradeHeust as good the mans they wehardships th at regiment was sent to Miapuei for furtheiitar wasY., and received his early education in wiltedl be onoe andof the strongest yet to be
come u and th have been very a training and thn to Jacksonville, where asthe publicand s schools of South Dakota. given in the interest of the loan.shley





tent about the whole thing his and other regiments were formed into After finishing from these schools he en- At the armory speel reserved seats
heard over thebusy man about the dten the Seventh m corps and sent to S- tered eloit college in Wisconsin, from will thec provided for the wives, motherstreet .~~MedialO.. Attention. all kind, considerate and watchful" he up_ Camp Kearney at San Diego, a.and eon rWaket street" to he. alrnoa "3 ,





tion cam- is First cams the men has alwaysBaird vannah Ga from which place they em- which school e graduated with honors, and sisters of the men now in service




property 'oficer, an he, is almost as barked'for 'ubs in December, 1191. Soon taking a special course in construction These relatives will '-e designated by busy as his captain. Al the property after reaching Cuba Cal. Willard was and other sciences. He is married and wearing red, white and blue, ribbon on used by the men, both that brought made quaterm aster sergead undet for him.s has three children, Mrs. Willard now thr left arads. Special sections will
into camp and that Which has to be company, Company A, First Texas volJ making r home at Ann Arbor, Mich. also reserved f or the county chair-no
furnished mst hae che ked ip aid ac unteers and this position he held until Cl. Willard staed as cMonday that hend men, women vor vehicles of and the canvassing a
counted for by. him and s he i oSc Aprli 1i9, when they returned to Gal- was great pleased-with the camp that committees.
restantly on the go. Th e other officers me and on all of thisey were mustered iea found hlieutenand the worklonel th e rank and behind them two companies of solof the camp beside Capt. Squit e and out of servish e en caied on. "I cannotpeak too al speak r herom a nd this will conclude
diers, ut. Blardgrln and bear it. William A. Da tin Te.July, 19 Cal. Willard was co- hgh thorough and effici ent man- the days a ctivities insoor.r adpartys he is thconcknow that they re inadjutant Liet. Rusell H. Bird, moIssioned la withseond lieutgiennt forin the ne- in which Cl. MuNson had don i county chairmen, district chairma 10 o'clock forteam thatmess officer; Lithey m sut. John H. Horn, san- United States volunteers and stationed Col here," said c'bornl. Ward. "He had Pensacola, workers..- an d this parade itary officer; Limant. Hary A. Wdshipstta- that Foregiment was sent to Miam for, and assigned a colossal proposition i early education itn will be onig. The remainder of his yetinerary
er, come u anding Companes Nos ve. 1 and to and helpeand thorganize the Thirty-tlle wh ere the public schools of South Dakota. from there will h e Mobilest Friday after2; ient about tichael Jensen, command- United States voluregiments wers. In September into foper nation such a camp athes this. Es- noon: New Orlians, Saturdaye ad seJack-t
ing Companies m and 4abo Liut. Austin of the army corp this and regiment toas set ecially is this tu college n you think son, Miss., Sunidfor y.e wives, mothers





G. Reese, commanding Companies 7 amid to the PhilIppines. where they tool that this is the unly' such camp in the -+- -*
: Lio ut. Lea A, Evanst commLeut L. ndin part in the northern cawhichp ign against country and C hool he graduated o nors and sisters of the men now in service Companoes 9Of and 10. and Lie. ts. Halmost- Ag uinaldo. He remained in the Php1898.Soon tak o go by. His work here speaks for It- ese relatives will '-e designated by
busyfer, Lawrence and Grant. ,'duty officersty pines until April, 101r reaching uba Col. when tllard was a self sndie but a fittings martribute to a manning red, white and blu ribbon on
used by these men ab not allowed to called to this country ad musteredant for his has given his best to his task andow their eft .arms.Special sections will leave the bouamp ndaries of the detention at San FrComanysco in May, 101First Texas V1- making her home at Ann Arbor Mch. also be reserved for the county chair-success
furnished must be checked upb and ac- unteers and this position he held until Col. Willard stated Monday that he. men women workers and the canvassing





camp they are deprive and of all privies con- AprWhen this regim899 hent was musteredth the camp that committees.
mestantly on the regular campTh. However oier, from first to second lieuthey were mustered in Privatfound e W. and the work that was Seeretary cAdoo wll be the prci-popular
of the camp beside Capt. Squir'e and out of' service. ,bein c. ried on. "I cannot. speak. too nal' speaker here and this will conclude





their wants have not been overlooked, July, 101, 1899he was commissionellard a first president of the thorough Lawyers' club, is on Sunthe days activitmorninsofgr as he is'con-k at for hardly had the men begun to aBird, misoned a second lieutenant in the regular infantry and ra visit to his m uson had done his corned. He B willothrhood Recreation Hut tefor riv e before a tent J H.as opened by the d States volunteers and stationed at Fort SheridanIll., where N. C. It is hoped that Privatrd. "He had Pentt observance ofla where holy communion willday
itarY. M. officer; Lieut. Hartionery, readingtta- a short tiSam Houstonthe Twenty-x. and assigned a colossal propositioher in ea gforeatly him for- be held umorninder the direction of Dr. J.ar material, commapens, inks, gampanies Nos. and other was organzand helped. orandize the was aThirty-third is no easy mate, and to haontruct and put from there will be H Wbbr-Thompson, Episcopal campfte2; Lieut. Michael ann Jenseni, ecommand- United ,States volunteers. In September Into operation such a cam.p as this. Es- noon.: New OrkIt .... Saturday. anid Jacking Conipanies 3 nd 4; Lieu. Austin of the same year this regiment was sent pectally, is this true when you th 'nk son, Miss.,.4Sunday.
G. Reese, commanding Companies 7 and to the Philippines. where they took tha thi sthe on y suh camp in file - - --




thereto. ; Lieut. Lea A Evansto leave here in her usual health pastor. All men in camp are urged to
.Companoes 9 and on0, and Liuts. Ho np- Fbrguinaldo. 1902 .a illard then when he returns from his furlough, be rese t.
fer, Lawrence and Grant, duthy officers. pines until April, 1901. when It. was re- Ielf, nd- is but a tting' tribute to a man vb,,, ,.,.
As these men are not allowed to -called to this country and mustered out "'Isho. aien his beat to his task and. "i y tte~n
leave the boundaries of the detention at San Francisco in May, 1901. Cannot sPeak to. highly of his sue." U/..,UI | bHII O
camp they are deprived of all privl- When this regiment was mustered out $ NE BOHRHO U
loges and conveniences enjoyed by the of service Col. Willard was promoted PiaeW .L~te h oua
men In the regular camp; However, from first to second lieutenant and n riae .A.L ete hpour- .
their wants have not been overlooked., July, 1901, he was commissioned a first president of. the Lawy ers, club, is on Sunday mo..rning at 8:45 o'clock at -. Z
for hardly had the men begun t~o ar- lieutenant In the regular -infantry and a Visit to his mother at Taylorsville, the Brotherhood Recreation R~ut the
rive before a tent was opened by the stationed at Fort Sheridan, I., where in N. C. It Is hoped that Private LeGette observance of holy communion will
wit sttioeryreainga sorttim th Twntyninh ifanry"wil fid is mother in a greatly lm- be held under the direction of Dr. "
Y. M. C. A.wihsainrraigasottmth wat-ntIfnr-WlfidhlyJ4
material, pens, inks, games and other was organized, and he wits attached proved state, and that he will b6 able H,.Webber-Thompson, Episcopal camp
-- thereto. "toleave here in her usual health pastor. All men In camp are urged to"
--' .:,.... (Continued on Page..Toe) lit Februar'y,"* 90% .Col.-Willlard,, then when he returns from -his furlough. "b present.







Page 2 TRENCH AND CAMP

that he was right. Fair In his dealings I What so proudly we hall'd at the twl|with them at all times and eve re..ady-I light's last learningg, 0 E NIIN ~ |"U|
Instruct Office Workers It thmarl ie n ee ed ih' DETENTION CAMP IS BUiSIEST
to assist them in any way, he won Whose broad strpes- and bright stars, PI the confidence of the men and per-] through the perilous fight,
Proves Man Size Task formed the task set for him to* ac- O'er the ramparts we watched, were so
complish, and his students are now In glatysraig PAEA0I"NIECM
other camps prepared to do their duty (And the rockets' red glare, the bombs PLACE ABOUT ENTIRE CAMP
and reflect credit on the office work- bursting in air, ers' school at Camp Johnston. Gave) proof through the night that our
Olflag -was still there!-(Cniudfo PaeO )
Oh say, does the star spangled banner
O'er the (land of the free) and the home amusements for the men. In this work ,G of the brave? the Y as usual is being assisted 'by the
Knights of Columbus, the Jewish WelOh! thus be it ever when freemen shall fare Board, the Commission on Trainstand ing Camp Activities, the American LtBetween their loved homes and the war's brary Association and the other orBlest with vlct'ry and peace, may the camp. These organizationss have joined heaven rescued lane, forces and will have a large tent
Wthe Po'r that- made, and pre- erected within the next few days so 3 erved us a nation, that all the men can be accommodated
(T!-<.'. conquer we must, when our cause in proper sha-e. At the present time AMP MOS.CA ... ....d.. it is just. r they are being handled from two small
And) this be our motion, "In God Is our tents but this will be relieved when the trust, big tent is erected and ample faciliLeut. B. F. Hersey Is Appointed as And the star spangled banner In triumph ties provided for all.
shall wave The boys were determined to have
O'er the (land of the free) and the home their armusements so they proceeded to Officer in Charge of of the brave, take one of the tent floors and with
this they have managed to erect a
Camp Singi Low voices sing the-parts within the boxing platform and this form of enngi brackets one octave lower. tertainment has furnished them with
a great deal of amusement. A track
"meet and field meet are being arranged
The camp authorities have taken ac- THE MARSDILLAISE. and will be held some time the latter
tively to-the ide&of camp singing and part of the week. Moving pictures have
in the future this %ill be a regular part Key of G (one sharp). also been planned but as the detention
of the daily routine of each organisa- National -Hymn of France. camp is not provided with electric
tion In camp and all men will be given lights, this-cannot be done at the presan opportunity to learn how to sing all Ye sons of France, awake to glory, ent time, although it is hoped to do so of the most popular musical numbers Hark, hark, what myriads bid you rise, at an early date as the organizations that the soldiers love. In order that the Your children, :wives and grandsires working together hope to plan some proper attention may be given to this hoary, way by which pictures can be given
work Lieut. B. F. Hersey has been ap- Behold their tears and hear their cries, the men now in confinement. pointed as officer in charge of singing, Behold their tears and hear their cries, Capt. Squire Is receiving much praise and he has gone'into this new field -with for the capable manner in which he
a zeal and determination that Insures With hireling host, a ruffian band, a : nd, his assistants are handling this success. Affright and'desolate the land-- new work and everyone seems to be
The various block musical officers have While peace and liberty lie, bleeding? 'satisfied with conditions. The -new men been appointed and the first meeting was To Arms, to Arms, ye brave,. "will be kept in the detention camp for held last Friday morning at Y. M. C. Th' avenging sword unsheath. fourteen days from the time they rLIEUT. BRUCE H. CARIAWAY A. No. 2," and all questions concerning March on! -March on! rive at Camp Johnston.
LIEfficiet and HAR W A ofof-this work was taken up. The officers All hearts resolved 7
E icied populaP iscoof- oprsent -were all of the same opinion, On victor o:p death.--nks0 of keeping soldiers in'good humor, cheer- CHRISTIAN SCIENCE NOW
L e e ol Ct ful and give them an opportunity to
been in -actua -awayw hsvnt.their feelings and all were enthus- IT'S A LON G WAY TO AROLIN.
Li ut. r c HCarraway. teofilasfu an8iete-noprtnt o- T ELN
.ers n ctual charge of the office astic over the plans as set out in a cirworkers' sctel that has Just come to cular letter recently issued from head- Key of G (one sharp).
a close, and the one that is now being quarters Published by Leo Feist..
conducted for the enlisted men of The musical directors for the various Chorus- --Sing.Camp Johnston, has proved himself blocks who. have been appointed to a- It's a long way to -Berlin,
one of the most capable and compe- sist in this work, Block B, Lieut. B. F. But we'll get there- .. The Christian Science Camp Welfare
tent- instructors at the camp- Lieut. Hersey; Block C, Lieut. P..-H. Martin; Uncle Sam will show the way,. Committee has Placed L. -S. SchoenCarraway has held before his men Block D Lent. Herbert Kibler; Block Over the line, then across the Rhine, field in charge- of their work at Camp
the one big idea of efficiency and E Lieut' H. 0. Reif; Block F, Lieut. F. Shouting Hip! Hip! Hooray' Johnston and he has now actively
preparation adthese to hughts 0.Ri;B ..Jhso adh a nwatvl
combin haand two thoue Dr Burchard; Block G, -teut. L. S. We'll sing Yankee Doodle taken up this work. Mr. Schoenfleld
for the success of the school. MacWilliams; Block t, Lieut. -R. A. Under the Linden, comes to Camp Johnston from Toledo,
To turn out the needed Office work- Zwemer; Block S. Lieut., K; Hundley; With some real live Yankee- Pep! Hep! C.- and Is here to serve the Scientists
era that the quartermaster's corps was Block K. H. K. Savage; Block L, Lieut. It's a long way to Berlin and others in all matters and especalled on to furnish was man sizd H. G. Boykin. These officers have al- But we'll get there. -ciallv those who have discordant conao n but Leur h .ready begun their work and have aP- And I'm on my way by heck-by hock! ditions at home. Arrangements can be
Job, but Liut. Carraway is a man pointed-their barracks assistants: A ten- made to see Mr. Schoenfeld by leavamong men and he did nothesitate :to tative schedule is now being worked out JOAN OF ARC. ing names and addresses for him at
undertake this work. He was placed and 'ill be in operation -in a few days, Y.M.C.A. No 2
in charge of the school work by Capt and this will insure that the men are all tKey of G (one .shaip). Y "
C. 3; Brown, senior instructor, and taught the camp songs. Each unit will Published by Waterson, Berlin & Snyder 3ACKS0KVILLE "Y" VOLLEY
told to furnish .these men in as short have its own leader developed out of Company.
a time as possible, yet they must be the ranks, and they will be given a Joan of Arc, Joan of Arc, BALL TEAM WANTS GAME.
efficient and able to do- the work that small repertoire of songs on which to 'Do your eyes, from the skies, see the
the wol bal on to d aer work. These songs they will commit to foe? Physical Director Haskell of the Jackthe school was over, and they had been/memory, and they will be taught to sing Don't" you see the drooping Fleur-de-lis? sonville Y. M. C. A. has written to
With _e,'Mr p avms.. i eompaypunilte h.. ..ra Can't you hear the tears of Normandy? Director Law Reiss of the Camp
Lieut, la:te hder' sent. out by heaquarter Joan of, Arc, Joan of -Are, Johnston "Y". asking. for ,Aa volley ball
o e., -He -wishes. a ~tro neam.g A
bt, a' Me -n i d 'trq,
-.~~~s~~rir~M.. Ai. ,-;- .1igt os5aysrFrc to, vcioT 3l' nito- lasinees rnesr- 'W
~ ~ _neffe -'iia so- asec-ya p Jh !AC, thyaeclln ol dt n rer a -team of officers. If"%e n661 i rgturdey s lny, under leader the officers have no team, then he wishes
.. 1 eethright -ndteo ship of:their hloc, r company sog -some strong team to play the busy bus-so use his own personl--influee h carrv out the pro- R I ess men from "Jax.' If there are any
such a way that it would count for gram outlined _b yMusical Director -Mar- teams in camp that think they-are siren
lt-ra both of tr strongrp)
the inos ithh. the studentsts e.ndtemincpththnk v
te s, w t he studn shall M. Bartho dmew of the Y. M. C. Key of G (one sharp). enough to play the men in tha city. call
S. instruct-rs, was clearly shown by the A., and in bulletins to be issued by Published by Witmark & Sons. lRiss at the Y. M. C. A.
results accomplished by the School and headquarters and will begin with next Chorus-l-2--Sing. -Headquarters.
his reappointment to his old position there's a long, lon' trail a-winding
when the school started showed that ir Bartholomew, assisted by Mr. Into the land of my dreams,
the camp authorities were satisfied Carlton, Is now meeting daily -with the Where the night-in-gales are singing,
with his work and thaJ they believed blocksong leaders and teaching them the And a white moon beams;
him capable of duplicating his wooo sogs that have been' included in the There's a longlong night of waiting
in the first training school. first batch to be learned, these, being Until my dreams a come true;
Among the men there was no more divided into three classes, national songs, Till the day when I'll be goin down
popular officer than Lieut. Carrawav folk songs and popular songs for hiking That long, long trail with you.
and they were willing to do -whatever and general use. The songs included I "P,
he aiked them to do for they knew the national division are: The Star PACK -US YOUR TROUBLES M M, S
Spangled Banner, America, Battle Hymn -3eo onta)1.o.N t 'F
of the Republic and The Marseillaise; Rey of (one sharp).
... .. "PA those in the folk division are, Old-Folks Published by Chappell & Co. SWICC ,ACKSONVILLE
at Home, Old Kentucky -ome, Old Black Chorus-i-I--2--Sing.
Joe and 1oll Jordan Roll. The hiking Pack up your troubles in your old kit- TELEPHONE BELL 151.
i EU1E R IC ANE'MUW songs are, Its A Long Way to Berlin, bag,
Joan of Arc, There's a long, Long Trail. And smile, sm
Long Boy Pack Your Troubles In Your While you've a lucifer to light your fag, YOU WILL FIND
Old -Kit lOX, The Laddies Who Fought Smile, boys, that's the style. and Won, When the Great Dawn Is What's the use of worrying? IT PLEASANT TO
HEATER! It neve, was w orhwie:o
T Shining. I May Be Gone for A Long, It n worth while; so
ELong Time. Going Back Home, Faugh- Pack up your troubles in your old kit- DO BUSINESS
T H E A T R Ba-allah. Four Leaf Clover The Last bgo. srles in your US .
Long Mile, Over There and Are're Going Andasmile, smile, smile. WITH US.
CAMP JOSEPH E. JOHNSTON Over.
ALL THIS WEEK. All men In camp are asked to take the
following songs, clip them out of the
GREAT DOUBLE BILL Trench and Camp and commit them to RED CRt1OSS CAMP WORKERS -_
memory so that they may know the
1 words and be ready fec; the-tune as It is nfrl
tagtthem by their block -directors solbNIFIE ITM
The Southerwhen thefirst mass sig Is ar- HELP RECENT FIRE VICTIMS
Th en rang-ed it will go through 'without a
hitch

Be at e THE STAR SPANGLED BANNER. Shortlv aftro the fire that recently
B a tie damaged one of the buildings in A
Key of B flat (two flats). section, D. D Harmop, field director,
A Musical Comedy Tablod with 'Words by Francis Scott Key (1780-1843.) I.and E M.- Winter, his assistant, at
Pretty girls, fbauy comedia by John Stafford Smith (1760- Camp Johnston, received word that
.tuneful =u c.1 Mu comedy ... ) many of the boys had lost practically
tuneful mus. Musical comed words written September 14, 1814. all of their possessions in the fire .
changes Wednesday, ad it day a and were badly in need of assistance.
Sunday. In addition to the big Oh! say, can you see by the dawn's Mr. Harmon and Mr. Winter immediIclete same hpigogramis early light, ately took the matter up with the o_inclde the same hgh grade ist fears in charge of the section and a O
rn photoplay, -arranged to help the boys out in theirO trouble, and this they did in a-very
WEDNISDAY 0 appreciative manner. and
E These live-wire Red Cross men, aft" MIS er finding out the needs of the men,
set about to help them in their needs
W i usFanaus. I GOOD DETISTRY and before night they had provided the Service Pins
sixty-six men In the bull ing with a
TnURSDAY full personal outfit consisting of a In Sterling Siler, 10 and 14k
comfort kit, toothbrush, tooth paste,
"NAUGHTY NAUGHTY" a sweater, helmet, socks and other Gold.
With Enid Bennet. oL U D needed articles of clothing, as well as
St II rL with soap and towels. Their speedy
FRDA EA O AB E assistance was greatly appreciated by Military Watches, Etc.
FRIDAY the men and shows that the Red Cross
"SUNHIN NAN isever alive to the needs of the sot"SUNSHINE NAN" TRY THE dier boys.
SATURDAY ALL FORMER SHOW4 "
"THE WARRIOR"

SUNDAY Florida Dentists MEN CALLED TO MEET Jewelers for 28 Years.
"WOLVES OF THE RAIL" 135 W. Bay SL
F R All former theatrical vaudeville,
circus and carnival men in Camp
Saturday and Sunday eontinuus M i S ee Johnston are requested to meet at
starting at 1 p. m. Other days i ree Y. M. C. A. No. 1 Friday evening at
t7 o'clock for the purpose of discussduring week performance start lng matters of interest to their profession and to arrange for a picture
ALL SEATS 25 CENTS. MASSEY BLDG. for the Billboard. Those now in the

25 CENTS. profession are interested In the former
show men and want to keep posted on
them so. be prcsent-1o0 this.meeting.





TRENCH AND CAMP Page 3
1m a most beautiful farewell to Col -Fred. rations were used profusely about the the new commander, has expressed his
r "L. Munson and Lieut Col. Charles L. pavilion and the scene was one of beau- approval of the objects and aims of the Willard Monday evening in the big pa- ty. organization and his determination to
villion near the Hostess' House. The The music for the occasion was furn- assist them in all manner possible. lA dance was given as a farewell comple- ished by the- Camp. Johnston band and ---fment to -Col. Munson and a welcome to the dancing was fvni 9 to 13 o'clock, HAV SLEICol. Willard and all of those present making .the time ideal, except to those LOST,
did not hesitate to pronounce this the present it semed too short, but the floor most enjoyable affair that has been was filled at all times and everyone en- On Saturday evening, April 6, a given at the pavilion. joyed the dance to the fullest. After the Stetson hat was lost at the dance hall
0omlillent Co 01. rllnSon an dThe ladies themselves worked out the dancing, refreshments were served. opposite Y. M. C. A.. corner of Laura
Compliment details of the affair, attended to the deco- Col. Munson was one of the favorite street, Jacksonville. The owner's name
rations and the refreshments and man. officers in camp and his many acts of and number, 782433, are on the sweatCol. 1Willard jointly. aged the whole affair in one of the most kindness and assistance to the ladies of band on hat. Wilt the finder kindly
elaborate and painstaking manners that the Army Ladies' club have been deep- communicate with B. B. Haas, 3arhas been witnessed about the camp. ly appreciated by all and the dancewas racks D 54 lower, or Service Company The members of the Army Ladies' The decorati':is were ideal in. all re- gven as a farewell mark of respect .to No. 1? The finder's hat is in possesclub, composed of the wives of the of- spects, bun': as, flags,. quartermaster's him. and. appreciation of his assistance sion of B. B, Haas of Camp Post Oficers located at Camp Johnston, gave insiginias,'.. .':s, plants and other deco- to the ladies of the club. Col. Willard, flee.

IM

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When a man wants new Blades he can get them at an,-Post Exchange or Y. M.C A. Hut-here in

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France, England, Italy and the Eastern battle fronts,
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hard, his skin wind-chapped or tender from o the remotest island in the East Indiesto the remotest island mn the East Indiessunburn. Yet, on every Allied Front, and on
and has proved itself the real razor for
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TRENCH AND CAMP


blhekTRENCH & CAMP
Published eekl at the National Camps and Cantonments for the soldiers of the CANTO NM ENT TYPES
United StatesE.S

National Headquarters: THE ERSTWHILE MILLIONAIRE
Room 504; Puliter Buildin g
New York City
Jo0N STEWART BRYAN Eq HEY are in every cames,'*ese chaps who formerly rode in limousines
Chairman of Advisory Board of Co-opertin Publishers I -but now lift one ten-tof_ ing shoe after another on a long hike. Their
Camp and location Newspaper aPublisher silk and fine linen wa- once laid out by Jymes, the family serving man,
Camp Beauregard, Alexandria, La ..... New Orleans Times Picayune ..... i....D. D. Moore but now they have to personally preen their common khaki Just like any garCamp Bowie. Fort Worth, Texas -.Fort Worth Star Telegram ........ Amen C Carter den variety doughboy. And inspection is just as terrible to them as if they
Camp Cody, Deming, N. MeI.. jl Paso Herald ...................... L D. Slater
Camp Custer, Battle Creek, Mich ......tle Creek Enquirer-New ..........A. I. Miller bad not one tin# been so lapped in luxury that even getting shirts and collars
Camp Devens, Ayer, Mass ............. Boston Globe ............... Charles H. Taylor, Jr. ready for the laundryman was done by some hired hand. They are showing
Camp Dix, Wrightstown. N. J ......... Trenton Times ...................... James Kerney their comrades, and the world, that given half a chance, with the shackles of
Camp Dodge. Des Moines, Iowa ........ Des 1Mfoines Register ............... Gardner Cowles
Camp Donlphan, Fort Sill. Okla ....... Oklahoma City Oklahoman .......... E. G Gaylord money struclbfrom them, they are men. And it's not an easy task to be one,
Camp Forrest, Chickamauga, Ga .... Chattanooga (Tenn.) Times............ I C. Adler when a limitless pocketbook tempts a fellow into thinking he's a sort of superCamp Fremont, Palo Alto, Cal ........ San Francisco Bulletin ..... m ......... A. Crothers
Camp Funston, Fort Riley. Kan ....... Topeka State Journal ........ Frank P. MacLennan an.
Camp Gordon, Atlanta. Ga ............ Atlanta Constitution ................-.Clark Howell There are no supermen in the Army,, though-just men. The erstwhile
Camp Grant, Rockford. II: ............ The Chicago Daily News ......... victor F. Lawson millionaire is helping reduce every alleged superman-from money, power,
Camp Greene. Charlotte, N. C ......... Charlotte Observer ................. W. P. Sullivan
Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga .......... Augusta Herald ................... Bowdre PhInizy position, to the level of a common and yet divine manhood. In the 0. D.
Camp Jackson. Columbia, S. C ........ Columbia State ........................ W. W..Ball Brotherhood he Is dependent upon elemental qualities and not on the artificial
Camp Johnston. Jacksonville, Fa ......Jacksonville Times-Union ............. W. A. Ellott props that coin can cop. If he Is a good fellow, his mates learn that he is,
Camp Kearny. Linda Vista, Cal ....... Los Angeles Times ................ Harry Chandler
Camp Lee. Petersburg, Va ........... -Richmond News Leader .......John Stewart Bryan easily, and with uncanny intuition. If he's t6mperamentally a snob-and
Camp Lewis. American Lakes. W ash. .Tacoma Tribune .................. o .... F. S. Baker would be if he were penniless, they get next to that, too. If he uses a pull,
Camp Logan. Houston, Texa ..........Houston Post .................... Gough J. Palmer if he sidesteps the disagreeable details-they're next to him in no time. No
Camp MacArthur, Wao. Texas... Wa .. -Vco Morning News ............ Charles E. Marsh
Camp McClellan, Anniston. Ala ........ Birmingham (Ala.) News .............. EL P. Glass man is a hero to his valet, and no rich man is awe-inspiring to his bunkCamp Meade. Admiral, Md ............ Wash.. D. C., Evening Star ....... Fleming Newbold mates, although the fellow in the cot next his may have once taken tips from
Camp Pike, Little Rock, Ark .......... Arkansas Democrat ............... Elmer B. Clarke
Camp Sevier, Greenville. S. C .......... Greenville Daily News................. L Peace him, as a wait.
Camp Shelby, Hattlesburg. Miss ....... New Orleans Item .............. James M. Thomson This fellow is helping to make the new American Army the perfect exCamp Sheridan, Montgomery, Ala ..... Montgomery Advertiser ................ C. H. Allen
Camp Zachary Taylor. Louisville. Hy..Louisvile Courier Journal, ...... Bruce Haldeman periment In democracy. He's invaluable. Without him, would be democCamp Travis. San Antonio, Texas.. a n ratizing the democrats; with him it also is democratizing the aristocrats.
Kelly Field and Camp Stanley. San Antonio Liht ......... I .... Charles S Diehl
Camp Upton, Taphank, L. I., N. T .... New York World .................... Den C. Seltz
Camp Wheeler. Macon, Ga ............ Macon Telegraph ................... P. T. Anderson
Published under the amspIces of the National War Work Council, Y. M. C. A. of the
United States, with the co-operation of the above named publishers and papers. France And The G er an M menace
,....: By CONYERS READ .i'
WHY ARE WE HERE?
The foreign policy of France during many and Austria were* untrustworthy
Nations or men at war have real cried to America, but frein the soil of h atffyyashsbe ietd red.Fac n-hrpr ore
things it stake-real things, like food, Belgium the crucified children cried the past fifty years has been directed friends. France on her part courted shelter, safet! Professors may argue Heaven. mainly towards the purpose of self- Russian favor by advancing large
loans to the Russian government. The
And what the Germans did in Bel- preservation In the face of persistent outcome was that in 1.91, Russia and over theories, but men fight for things. gium and Poland they praised the German hostility. France signed a treaty of alliance
We are fight.-i for the dearest pos- Turks for doing in Armenia, and the sessions of mankind. A man's cattle Bulgarians for doing in Serbia. ver since Prussia established her which at once rescued France from
have always been protected from rav- Those atrocious outrages on hu- domination over Germany by the- de- her isolation and created a combinaishing wolves and marauding robbers, manity sprung from the heart of a feat of Austria In 1866, Prussia has vntof powers Sufficiently strong to
but all the cattle on a thousand hills nation that knew not God, for the taken the attitude that France was Germany and her two allies. are not worth a little child. To pro- Germans have dethroned the God of
tect their children Belgium's men laid Love and set up in His place the an enemy to be watched and, if poe- Triple Entente Defensive
down their lives, and our children's Devil of Lust. They have crushed alli sible, to be crushed. It was that atti- Between 1891 and 1904 these two lives are now in peril. noble sentiments in the heart so that tude which brought on the Franco- groups of powers divided -pretty equalThe freedom of the seas is an old nothing might interfere with the cold Prussian War of 1870. For although ly between them the-fighting strength and dearly- loved right of nations, but calculation of the train. They have the imperial aspirations of the French of Europe. Unfortunately for France, it is not as old, as important, nor as set up an empire on the soil of others, however, the defeat of Russia in her
faithfully guarded as life itself. In- -and they will establish unbreakable emperor, Napoleon III, no doubt pre- war with Japan in 1904-5 destroyed ternational treaties were supposed to control over the soul- of man unless pared the -way for war, it was Bis- this balance of power and enabled be honorable and sacred, but they America takes up all that Rwisia laid mark whose cunning actually pro- Germany to assume at once an aggreswere not as honorable as motherhood, down, and then adds her own ideals yoked it. sive policy.
nor as sacred as chastity. Look at and strength. -eHad it not been for England she
Poland and Lithuania, where thou- To win this war is to make woman- People's Protest Ignored might havebeen moresuccessful than
sands of young-women. an, girls were hood safe, to give childhood the prom- Th result is well known. France she was. But England, realizing the h 1]erded fgether b there s nto ise-of. old age and tonsure;oldag wasthoroughly thrashed, forced to mgitude of the German menace, now
e j, otm r nd '-utgad
p~ui ~ .- -. th-~edwioi6 e elr ie~b h eso.i~ r~fms.I iArfeWdlith -nrance- by t eaty,
-Look at, Be gimn hr ete is h igo-o -oo n idi loyal provinces, Alsace -and'Lorraine. adjqste itld dfferences with Russia,
youth nor age, neither sex nor condi- ness and civilization among men. It was ato no purpose that the prev- and in 1907 had -definitely aligned her tion, were spared mn Germany's brutal To lose this war is to lose all that inces, almost to a man, protested self in a Triple Entente against Germarch to success mankind has won in the struggle of against separation from France. Prus- many's Triple Alliance.
From the waters, of the Irish chan- the ages, and sla took them by right- of conquest. The purpose of this new- combination
nel the voices of drowning babes WIN WE MUST! She had no more concern then than was frankly defensive. It was deshe has now with the rights of peoples, signed primarily to discourage GerHaving defeated France, it was Bis- many from her dreams of conquest.
THE SALUTE mark's main purpose after 1871 to And for seven years it served its turn.
Sometimes a great truth loses its day out there should -be this recon- keep her weak and isolated. To that But in 1914 Germany felt herself impressiveness because of an unfortu- secrating. of one's self to the cause end he joined forces with Russia and strong enough to measure swords nate, even awkward presentation. under whose banner all are serving Austria in 1873. A few years later, with it.
For instance: Officers frequently The *salute should be solemn, cere- when Russia withdrew from this com- The immediate occasion of the prestell their men that a soldier is a good monious-as one British officer put it binaton, he formed a triple alliance ent war was Germany's support of soldier because he salutes properly. a magnificent thing! Why? Because with Austria and Italy. So far an Austria's attempt to brow-beat Serbia.
They mean that a good soldier salutes it implies so much. I Germany was concerned, this alliance When Russia undertook to defend Serproperly because he is a, good soldier. In stress of action, the instant sa- -was directed mainly against France. bia's interests, Germany declared war That is something quite different, lute calls one to self-control. For Bismarck also managed to keep alive on Russia. The salute does not make the soldier; while it becomes automatic, it d differences between France and
the soldier' makes the salute. mons the one who is rendering it to England. So France for nearly twenty
Properly executed, the salute re- an attitude at attention. In that atti- years, thanks to German machina- With France, Germany had no quarflects discipline and devotion. Care- tude orders can be comprehended. tions, was left without a friend in rel at all, and France, in spite of many lessly given, it reflects lack of disci- Every muscle, every fibre of one's be- Europe. just grievances, certainly gave her no
pine and lack of devotion. ing comes into play in the properly Meanwhile she had been recovering cause for quarrel. But she struck first
p The salute should be automatic, but rendered salute, rapidly from the disasters of 1870. In at France, fearing that France would
never mechanical. It is the individual The good soldier reverences the three years she paid off her war in- support Russia; and she struck at expression of an individual's part in flag. He does not pass Old Glory demnty, reorganized her army and France through Belgium because
a great mltary-more than that, a with head bowed and a covert glance fortified her new frontiers. The Ger- France, supposing that Belgium's neugreat patriotic-undertaking. He does not pass by the Stars and mans began to think, in 1875, that she tralnty would be respected, was weakThe soldier sees the commissioned Stripes seeking to evade the rever- had better be thrashed again before est along her Belgium frontier.
officer, sees in him the authority of ence due. His head is erect; his chin she had got back her full strength. France then had no choice but to the nation,the authority to command, drawn in; his shoulders squared, and They probably would have made the take up arihs to defend her own peo The soldier -brings himself to the sa- proudly his whole being proclaims his effort had it not been for vigorous pro- pie and her own fair land. Her cause lute and, without words, says more thought, "That is my flag." tests from Russia. was just if ever a cause was. That is
eloquently than he could in words, When he passes-a commissioned of- Russia in fact leaned with increas- why it commended itself to justice"You are chosen to lead; I will obey." ficer, he salutes proudly, because the ing friendliness towards the French loving America. The officer recognizes the soldier by officer to him is more than his corn- as time revealed, the fact that Ger- That is why we made it our own. returning the salute and says, without wander, the man who must be obeyed.
a word, "I realize my responsibilities He salutes not only the man in auand will endeavor to fulfill them." thority, but the ,source of that author- A MILITARY ESSAY FRENCH BOY LIlES GUARDDay in and day out, this exchange ity-and that authority is the United HOUSE
of greetings goes on whenever officers States of America, which the flag sym- BUGLERS For a breach of discipline a French
and enlisted men meet. Day in and bolizes. The bane of civil life was the boy-driver had to be locked up in the
D pestiferous tomcat on the back guard-house overnight by the AmeriSomething Different DO YOU KNOW THESE? fence. Now we have, instead, the can military authorities. The boy
o etin DHow are you on army abbrevia- bugler. We used to heave shoes at came out next morning looking very
tons, now that .you have been in the the cat and go back to sleep. Now pleased. They asked him why he was
"We shall go on with the entertain- service for ......... (fill In the num- we swallow hard and cultivate so happy. He said he liked the Amerment," said a colonel of an American ber of months on the dotted line) ? goose pimples. There would be ican Army Hotel, the food and bed regiment a moment after the "lights Here are a few: M.G.B.; A.L.A.; good money in a moderate-priced were good, the helpers attentive. He
out" order had been obeyed. "We can A.W.O.L.; K.P.; C.O.; M.P.; O.D.; exterminator for buglers., It would thought 'he had been entertained as
have an air raid any night, but It isn't I.C'd; Q.M.; G.O.; S.C.D.; B.C.; have a ready sale. a guest in some new sort of military
often that we have a chance to hear F.S.B.; T.M.B.; F.A.; F.H.; C.G.; Once there was a soldier who in- hotel.
Mr. Sothern." T.B.; S.T.; A.T.; O.T.S.; 1M.O. Do you vented a brick for hurling at buSo Edward H. Sothern, great Ameri- know any more? glefs. The patents are impending.
can actor, resumed his recitation from This soldier has already won his SEE PAGE 1
Hamlet before American soldiers gath- CANNING THE RATTLE monument. A bugler makes a On the first page of every edition
ered in a large building back of the On night patrol duty between the wrist watch about as necessary as of Trench and Camp you will see this, lines "Over There." Upon resuming American and German lines the a shave during quarantine. Bug- "Army News for Army Men and Their
he* called the attention of his khaki- Yanks are now wearing knitted wool- lers are buglers. There is no other Home Folks." .You get the paper clad audience to the fact that at the en helmets instead of "tin hats." It defnition. The world will never first, read it and send it to the home moment the Germans begun to rain was. found that the steel helmets be completely happy until the last folks. Do you get the idea? The
down bombs he was reciting the line, made a rattle when they came in con- one has been cornered and shipped mail will be gathered up and sent to "oh, what a rash and bloody deed is tact with barbed wire and this noise to the Smithsonian institution. the post office soon. Address this this." -- -. ... brought a fusillade' from theenemy.- C, -S. : paper to the home folks now.- ..








TRENCH AND CAMP


A FINAL REMINDER U. S. SOLDIERS EXPECTED

"In the spring the soldier's fancy
turns to baseball."
And the War Department Commission on Training Activities and the
4. other organizations which have undertaken the task of providing recreational facilities for America's soldiers
are up against a Herculean job to provide all the boys In khaki with pai&4?
phernalia with which to play the na%W tional game.
That baseball Is no less- popular
with the American soldiers overseas
than it was with them while they
were at home is evidenced by the fact
that recently a shipment of 144.000
bats, 79,680 baseballs, 8,000 fielders'
/ gloves and 2,000 catchers' mitts was
sent "Over There" and this is only a
.04f;beginning. r Realizing that "few games develop
-bN the co-ordination of mind and muscle
Gov and judgment of distance like base% ball" and that the national game will
be of Invaluable assistance to soldiers
in the trenches and in open fighting,
the War Department Commission on
Training Activities has adopted as its
spring and su n mr slogan "Every
American solde a, baseball player."
There are about 4,000 companies of
soldiers in training in the various
of camps and cantonments throughout.
the United States, and the Commission, through Dr. Joseph A. Raycroft,
general diptor of athletics, Intends
organizing Jast that many good baseball teams. Camp teams and camp
leagues are also being organized by
Dr. Raycraft. No divisional leagues
are contemplated because of the scattered locations of most of the canton* ments, but where travel conditions
permit, inter-camp games will be
played.
There are any number of big
3, leaguers in the camps to coach and developed crack teams and some hot
U games are expected on the numerous
diamonds In the camps-one camp
boasts of sixteen diamonds.
Among. the big league stars now int
the service are included "Rabhit"t
Maranville, Ernie Shore, Del Gainer,(
Chick Shorten, Herb Pennock, John.
Barry, Jack Leary and Jim Scott. AJn%
. .. . .All-American Army team undoubtedly would be able to* "knock the' sox,, off"I
of the pennant winners in either oft.
the -i-lewgel.
. .. . .. . .oft:estmtes thtAbut'

J~O ORGEl' OUR NSU~i'rF,!used in this various camps. -an d,.n PROECTYOU8 SLF WD ATtcnmeats during the.comiiig season.
*PPL'?TO -DYUSL AN FOLKS AT O)"iB) In addition to witnessing games be
TO-)22~ROW ..tween soldiers, the 'men in the ca=p FRIDAY,, APRIL 12, IS THE LAST DAY FOR SOLDIERS TO TAKE OUT GOVERNMENT INSURANCE. will be frequently treated to contest '
THE FACT THAT CLOSE TO A MILLION AND A HALF OF UNCLE SAM'S FIGHTING MEN HAVE INSURED in- which major league teams partici4I THEIR' LIVES FOR MORE THAN TWELVE- BILLION DOLLARS (WE'D PUT IT IN FIGURES,-ONLY PEOPLE pate not only during the training ARE SO CARELESS WITH THEIR CIPHERS THESE DAYS), SHOWS THAT A MAJORITY OF MEN IN UNI- period, but after the leagues have FORM REGARD IT AS A GOOD THING. gotten started,.as a number of mana
THERE ARE A THOUSAND ARGUMENTS IN FAVOR OF -FIGHTING MEN INSURING THEIR LIVES gers have signified their intention of
WITH THEIR GOVERNMENT AND NOT A SINGLE ONE AGAINST IT. THE GOVERNMENT IS READY, WILL- taking .their nines to the camp on ING AND ANXIOUS TO INSURE EACH AND EVERY SOLDIER'S LIFE FOR $10,000 AT A RIDICULOUSLY days on which championship games
LOW COST. INSURE TODAY, are -not scheduled.

TAPS ONLY DISTINCTIVE INASTAI Jewish Board Will Supply' ANANIAS & CO.,
AMERICAN BUGLE CALL TrnhNASRLASuitable Books to Soldier
_____renc and Camp Is read with ____es A Civil War veteran sends the folTen o'lockmuch Interest In Australia, accord- The Jewish Board for Welfare Woklowing to Trench and Camp:
Taps." Ing to a letter recently received by announces the completion of plans for We had a man in our company (D,
Nothing to do till tomorrow. Private G. Adolph Fischer, at Camp 21st Iowa) whom we will call Hugh,
In a marine camp out West. where Funston, Ft. Riley, Kansas, from supplying suitable reading matter to for that was his name. Every time he the bugle for more than two years has David Service, In Brisbane, Queens- Jewish soldiers and sailors; reading drew his pay until it was all gone he sounded "bedtime" for Uncle Sam's land, Australia. matter which will meet the needs the was of no manner of account to the
boys, they got to discussing that "call" The letter reads in part as fol me aeepesd n hc ilbranch of the srvice to which he bethe other night. And one old-timer lows: longed, nor to anotebrchfte
said: "How many people who have "We very much appreciate the form a valuable addition to the library service, for the matter of that.
stopped to listen to 'taps,' or how copy of Trench and Camp you sent. facilities already provided through the It became Impossible for him to obMiany buglers who have sounded it Have passed It around to friends, American Library Association. tain a pass5, so he had to run the
or how many soldiers, marines and who have enjoyed It as much as The Jewish Board for Welfare Work guards. That became monotonous after
sailors who have obeyed it, are aware we did and call for more copies. is actively co-operating with the Amer- a while and he resorted to the followthat it 'is the only all-American call "We are immensely pleased here ican Library Association and makes ing plan to get out: of all calls used In the service?" at the way you Americans are do- an appeal to the Jewish public to con- He went to the colonel's tent and
That Is the fact. The author of Ing things In connection with the tribute books on Jewish subjects in said: "Colonel, I just got a letter from "taps" was Brigadier-General Daniel war. Of course, you are much liberal quantity, both new'books and my wife saying that our little boy was
Butterfield of the Army of the Poto- closer to the scene of action than those which can be spared from pri. very sick and she wanted to know if I mac. It was first used in July, 1862. we- and can consequently better ap. vate libraries and from institutions, could get a short leave."
One writer in describing It says: preciate the need for determined It Is announced that especially nsa- The colonel knew his man and at "There is something singularly bean- action." ful to the cause will be copies of the once replied: "Why, Hugh, I just got
tiful and appropriate in the music of IJewish Encyclopedia, Graetz's History a letter from your wife asking me not
this wonderful call, Its strains are of the Jews, together with essays and to let you go, as you would spend ali
melancholy, yet full of iest and peace. r w l kes addresses on Jewish subjects, partlcu- your money and not send her any."
Its echoes linger In the heart long Few _____ er larly those dealing with religion, Bible Hugh stood for a moment in blank
after Its tones have ceased to vibrate history, economics and nationalism amazement. Backing toward the door,
In the air." .Provost Marshal General Crowder's Only complete individual volumes and he asked: "Colonel, may I say a word
"Retreat," the sunset. call used at report to the Secretary of War shows sets in good condition can be used. or two?'
the lowering of the colors, has a pe- that out of the 3,082,94.9 selective The Jewish Publication Society has "Certainly," replied the colonel. culiar history. It appeared in the service registrants- called by local placed sets of Its publication at the "Well, all I've got to say is that opera "La Damnation de Faust" and boards for examination for the first disposal of the Board and similar gen- there are two big liars in this tent, for was sounded after the soldiers had draft, 2,830,655, or 91.82 per cent, erositY has been shown by both Jew- I have no wife." marched by on the plains of Hungary. appeared, while 252,294, or 8.18 per lab and non-Jewish publishers. It is a F'reuch cavalry call, and Is tra- cent, were reported as failing to -ap- The Library Committee of the NO UNIONS IN TRENCHES ditlonally handed down from the pear. Analyzing this 8.18 per cent, Board has addressed an appeal to all American soldiers now in -training Crusade. General Crowder shows that 150,000 the religious, -educational and com- had beat get accustomed to working
"Tattoo," from which "taps" was de- of the 252,294 were aliens, most of munial organizations throughout the long hours. There are no unions in rived, is partly French and partly Eng whom left the country to join the country, requesting their co-operation the trenches. Sixteen hours' work is lish, eight bars being taken from the armies of their native land, and that and asking that they in turn make an a short day "Over There." former and twenty bars from the lat- a great majority of the Americans appeal to their members for donations tar. Du-ing the Thirty Years' War the who failed to appear were unable to of books in both Yiddish and English IJNEEDA
call was established for the purpose do- so because they had already ac- on Jewish subjects. One cent stamp to send Trench and
-of stopping for the night the drinking cepted commissions or enlisted In The committee In charge of the Camp home to the members of your bouts of the soldiers, and at the call some branch of the nation's fighting Jewish Library Campaign consists of family who want to read every line alal- bungs were put, In the casks and forces. In conclusion, the statement George Alexander Kohut, Chairman; they cap ~lay their eyes on about your marked with chalk and were not to Is made that less than 50,000 real Harry L. Glucksman, L. George Dob- camp. 'I ', Y. M. C. A. huts have the be removed until morning; hence the slackers were included in the 252,294 sevage, A. G. Robison, A. S. Freldus stamps ansi You have this paper in. word "tattoo.-~ which means "tap to." absentees, and Charles JO.,Bloch. your hand, Let's go! --







Page 6 TRENCH AND CAMP .


TRENCH and CAMP LIBET r L AMPAig The Campus Quartet Has Been
The third Liberty bond campaign
Application f r 'second class mi was opened Saturday in all parts of,
pornvilege filed 2t o as.er at Jack- the country and the early indications: SoUrce of creat Delight.
sonville, Fla., Jan. 12 1918. point to a speedy climax for the
h amount desired and in all probabill- Published by the Y. M. C.A. for the -ties this amount will be passed long.
men in Camp Johnston. I before the time set for the closing of
Cn s i F the .campaign. It is the duty of
Cap Joanua ry ks vill, Fla. every patriotic American citizen toI help the countrty in its hour of need
.Camp Editor ifor there is nothing that will give
MJOHN NELSON. the government such confidence and'
JOH 2 S. ability to proceed with its Plan like,
Subscrlption Rates. I a :large and liberal response on the
Trench and Camp will be sent to any part of the people. This money is address upon payment of the following Iret tma
subscription late: greatly needed at this time and
One: Month .. ..'". .15 must be provided.. If it is not raised
Three Months .. .. .. .. .. ... in this manner it'will be raised by.
Six Months ........ .........." ..anr t;wl arasdb
On Year... ..... ........ 1.0 taxation or some other method,.and
*advrtiing t it. is. far better to lend the money'to
For.advertising rate write Editor, the. government than for it to have
Trench and Camp to resort to means of'securing it that
or
Advertising; Manager of the Florida would not meet with approval of all
Times-Union, Jacksonville, Fla. those who are interested in the fuY. M. C. A. Organization ture welfare of America.
Administration Building. The government is not asking the
Camp 'General Secretary people, to give their money, but simDR. L E. McNAIR. .ply to lend It to the government and
Camp Educational Secretary accept therefor government bonds.
J. B Mahaffey. These bonds in addition to being
Camp PhysIcal Director backed uP by the entire resources of
L. Wm RIESS..'reocs
Can Busin~ss Secretary' the government will bda' interest at
JNO. S. TAYLOR.. the rate of four and odb-qisarter pe
Camp Social Secretary cent and thereby the, people will not
L. C. LARKIN. only help the:.government but at the
Camp Publlcit secretary and Editor same time. put their money .into gilt
JOHN M. NELSON. edge security that will bring .in reWVarehouse M anager". .
ALBERT ous. WILSON. e turns for every dollar invested. 'It.
GENERAL 'BUILDING STAFFS. is not a proposition of giving but
Building No. 204. lending and it would be a good idea
Building Secretary, H. J. Dean. fdr every soldier who can do so to
Religious Secretary .Bunyan Steveins. take these bonds. In the previous Physical Secretary, Frank G. 'Morris. Social Secretary, George F. Thrall. issues the government has arranged Social.Secretary, H. H. King. to take care of the bonds for the
Building No. 205. c soldiers and 'allow. them to be paid
Building Secretary, S. C. Brock
Religious Secretary, E. R. Hall. for on the installment plan, with
Physical Secretary, J. S. Brengle. only a small amount beifig taken Social Secretary, C. H. Stone. from a soldier's pay each month, and
Social Seretar ing No. 20n.It is understood -that they will do Building Secretary, J. PaulPhillips. this again. This will be a great sayReligious Secretary, G. H. ACritchett ing for the soldiers and will give him Physical Secretary, rC. Hr MacDonald. something. to start life on When the Social -Secretary Murray .-M Hill..
Social Secretary, J. Paul PhillipS. War is over. There'is no better plan
Building N 0. 210.' to be followed than that 'of buying ng fromle.: t" ruchethe ie..4iqrs oftats .. .
Building Secretary, D. B. Eames. Liberty bonds in order for a soldier eo, first tenor; i S. Jones, second torb Danel. But St'bae and
HoSpital Station. .ttnr:,l oe'scn eto; ot tlr
Secretary, David T. Morrison. to save. The government needs the Leon C. Larkin, second bass. .'
ioney just as -it leeds men, an .... "A
Jewish Board for Velfare Work.- whatever our go ernment needs it One of the first niusical organiza-7 grown so strong thathi ey"are repeatM. H. Reinheiner, Field Reptesentative. must have. Let every American cit tions to makeits appearance at Cm edly forced to efuse engagements on Johnston was,-the Campus' Quartet andd'
Knight of Golumbus Hall Building zen take a Liberty bond. Think viC- since their first, engagement these four account of. their inability to fil them ahts Stafs tory, pray victory, speak victory, boys have been in great demand. They all: Recently they appeared at the
erar' ''' E l w r '.tory, lend victory and i- have appearedat: praticadlly-everyen- First..-Methodist chrch-in Jacksonville
AeseralnSerear'earT. E. Doyle. 'ork vlctor.lend victory and .- ,tertainrnenit that has- 'been given in at Sunday school t eteFirst Christian
rtry will come. 'am d a ways their sweet -mic churc for S'the morndegrservicest
t':thut~ieid~s'2:j..;"' '"2'~'""~' C'stegationiai churchivat night. ahow'~'Teti~rte atprssntfskmoed ing' that their ability -has reached farWRITES. Eof Raymond M. Beaton, of Receiving beyond the border of the camp. Ias WEDESDAY APRIL e, 10. ROOKIE WRITECompany No. 22, first tenor; Louis S. Sunday they, appeared at tWO of the
WEDNESDAY APRIL 10, 1918. ROOKIE WRIJones, of Receiving 'Company .' h C.. A buildings for nornin
Second. tenor; Daniel K.. Butt,. of Sup- services, at.the Base hospital and the C. Larkin, social secretary of 'the Y. another Y building in the evening. SMILE, BOYS, SMILE -. LETTER TO MA~~,I pty co epan 21.aistssad.Lo urdhuThnteafenonada
LE, B M. Z. A., second base. They have been They are especially good about going
ami Johnstong, Fla, 'March 30. -singing together' for some time and to the hospital where their singing One of the best habits that a sol- 1918 ear Ma: Well al. they kint their voices blend in perfect ,harmony. is always welcome and they also de di t I o g a sent me to France.yet.and 1.am still 'Mr. Beaton's home is in South Rye- light In singing for the boys in the
dier.contracts is that of smiling, and hear although they come .might near gate, Vt.; Mr. Jones is from New Brit- guard house.. It is to be hoped that it is characteristic of. the men:in the sendin me to another camp- the h- on, Conn.; Mr. Butt from Williamsport, they will be enabled to remain i S er day but decided that had bete Ind. and Mr. Larkin from Spartanburg, Camp Johnston for some time for they
service that they always go about stay here. Well yestld we 'shore had S.C. d f are one of the main sources of delight
with a smile on their faces. The s9- soe doing around ths Place cause The demand for this quartet has for the soldiers.
sq-we had a fire, Well Ma: when they ____dier 'is naturally of a sunny disposi-I commenced to holler fire twarnt like
dier isna lit was ant home everybody runnin-to 'go to bed Tell everybody hello for have formerly been quartered there. tion and the 'more he smiles the it for we had to form in line like we me and I am goin to try to get a The company was not satisfied with
more he loves his work and helps do for everything else and thnthey furlo soon so I can come home. their eating arrangements and so they
Sh vs h ork and s niade .us get a bucket what had fire Your boy, decided that a little mus t would go
those about him to enjoy themselves writ across it and we went on double A ROOKIE. good at meal time and they have sequick, thats what they call runn cured a piano for their mess shp.ck
and so he smiles all the time. When- down here, and got there and some of N and now some of the musicians of the
o at play solier us fellers climbed up onto the house organization are kept busy throughout
ever at work o the and begun to throw water on the fire J the meal performing on the ivory keyevr t or or at play, the soldier a untmhrrprteroeho:NEW SUPPLY COMPANY bo"ea "o.Gmi Io~he rou
goes about each with his usual smile but it dldnt do much good. Terrectly oARTSrd. This has added greatly to the
here come a big auto pulled fire en- SPlife of the boys and as they have aland it is always a smile of happiness gine like the one what they got In ways had one of, if not the best
town and it was throwin out a rope messes in camp, they are now propand contentment, unless .someone behind it, guess they didnt know how erly prepared in all res-ects.
comes about h-im without a smile, and to get back home without that rope Supply Company 311, one of the new. The company is commanded by Lieut then hi -lwbys fds --'-to show them; some of them feller. est organizations in the camp, has Louis Aimes and he is assisted b'
1hen his always fad1es. what was ridin on the engine run up started off at a lively rate and they Lieuts. Countryman, Jewel and Burns.
The smile of the soldier is not the to where I was and I hollered at then promise to 'make all other companies The top sergeant of 'the organization contented smile that says that he is to hand me the rope to pull up the sit up and take notice in a short time. is Sergt. Raleigh Stotz and the mess
satisfied wt himself, H.. e isn buckets of water with and Ma believe This company is located in Block C sergeant -is Guy Cochran. This body satse wit himself. He is not e they handed it to me, only I didn't and as this as always been one of will bear watching, for they do things
satisfied for he wants to do some- pull up any water' with it cause the the livest and best sections In camp, up in great shape wheneVer they get thing and especially now that the rope throwed the water itself and they will have to step lively in order started and they sure are started
country Is needing him so badly. throwed it san strong that they knock- to keep up the record of those who now. country is needling him so badly. He Ied me clean off the house; I got up smiles whenever he thinks about again and hollered at them to quit what he is going to do when he that and throw the water on the fire
a he go ngtdo e Well by that time they was pullin fW
reaches the other side for every sol- ropes all round the place and water tho e Week at A to th atUnits
dier knows that he has some par-I was' coming from all of them. Who IA bocUa A
ticular little task to perform over ever hea rd of running wju-ter through Ia rope, but that wa jst what they I -________ _______ _______there and usually he plans to make done One feller asked me to hold this task just as agreeable as pos- the rope for him while he turned it DATE No. 204 or 1. No. 205 or 2. No. 206 or 3.
sible. At present this task is to g I on and I took hold of the thing and eble. At present this task is to giv he had a holler hole in the top of it. Talk by Dr. Allen of Toledo, Motion Pictures,
the Hun all of the battle he wants I looked down in there to see what WEDNESDAY Camp Secretary O., will speak to i r
and the soldier smiles when he thinks was makin the water come when the Dr. L. E. McNair. the men. 7:30.
of'this.task. Not that he relishes the o ne water come out tahe Motion Pictures Program announe- Dr. Braun will adtask of trying to end the life of his and me and that hose had it all over THURSDAY 7:0e Candle ed dress the men
fellow man, but because he. knows the ground. I couldn't hold the thing 61i Jer
e although. everyone was hollerin at 1 6:15, Jewish Rethat it takes just this to avenge the me to ride it but it was ridin me. Fi- Mrs. Morris and form Service. 6:30, Jewish Orthoatrocities committed by the Boches in nally thle feller what turned it on 'FRIDAY party of Jackson- Motion Pictures, dox Service.
Bel)ium and France, and so he come to help me and we got by. all villa gives enter- 7:30, 'Burning the Informal Music.
right but believe me I shore got some talument. Candle."
smiles about .this reckoning for he wet Where that hose hit me I aint Latter Writing Motion Pictures
is determined to give the best ac- jof over the sorness until yet Ma to- SATURDAY Stunt night 7:30, "Burning the
count of himself possible. day is Easter Sunday and I thought Night. Candle."
I w ould dress up a little bit so T -ot School Se-
However, there is one to whom the out my new straw hat, what I got last Sunday School S- See- Sunday School, See-Sne
emile of the American soldier does fal lat the big sale in town and retary Stephens 0retary Hall. retary Crltchett.
not appeal, and that of Kaiser Bill started up the street feelin all dressed 10:45 Dr. rize 7 eDr . Boone. 10:45, Dr. Marsh.
Tp but a out that time I met one of 10:45 Dr. Fizelle 7:50, Secretary S.b 10:45. Dr. Marsh.
That smile means to him that his them officers and the way he went 7:30, Dr. Summers Brock. 7:30, Secretary Hall
days as the despot of the world is after me was a sin. I tole him I al- Mtion Msatures Poa Su N
ended. He knows that the soldier ways dresed up for Easter Just like MONDAY Motion 3ctures Musical Program. Stunt Night.
that goes into thethe women did and he tole me 'the Musical program Motion Pictures Program
that goes into the trench with a smile army was no place for women and for TUESDAY Prior and Myer 7:30. announced later.
will come out of it in the same man- me to go get my hat. They didnt ever Pira Me 73.anuc e
ner and that smile means a little bit give us no new clothes at all For more Easter but our casting said he would Remount Station-Sunda School, 9 a. m., Secretary Eames. 10:45, Dr.
more of his time ended. We are give me some when we got ready to Thompson. 7:30, Secretary all.
going to win this war. The soldier's go to France so maybe I will get to entio ednesy Indr ra me. Ths 7 m
dressun befofe I go to France. al- Detention Camp-Wednesday indoor track meet. Thursday, 7 p. mn.,
smile will win it for we are going in- t-ough I aint near so pert to go as special music and address.. Sunday, 10:45, -Secretary Crltchett will speak. to it with a smile of determination the boys call their drive but I dent 6 p. min., talk -by Secretary Stephens. Saturday afternoon, track meet. and coming out with the smile of want them drivin at me with them Hospital Station-Thursday 7:30 p. min., Secretary Stephens. Sunday
satisfaction of a duty well done, baynets cause they look mighty sharp. School, 2:45 p. m., 'L.'.t.ary, Morrison. Sunday, 7:30. talk by Social SeeBut Ma they done blowed call to retaryLdikin.
Smile, soldier, smile, quarters so I will have to close and








TRENCH AND CAMP 4 Page 7

feet in diameter) and knocked off six n. rnns ? mI Icape. This he managhd'ivhile being taken
T__ U_ MT__I______V_ feet of the top. We could see a num.- I II / il to another prison camp under guard. He
er of the French planes-forty the C L .-IU J.Lul 'J complained of the air in the train and
Paper s d The Huns came in four managed to ge the window open and
squadrilles of seven each, did their -iff n i watching his chances and with the train
Commanding Omeer and Officlal StatE dirty work, and then sneaked away, going full speed he managed to get his
CAMP JOHNSTON, FLA. with, the French after them. On our Ie et through the window and jumped.
Commanding Ofieeri street, roof of the house knocked in, He was knocked unconscious but the
Lieut Col. Charles L. Willard, Q. M. C. and across street, large hole in stone train did not manage to stop until it had
Adjutant wall made front piece of. shell The b of lerial Company .No. gone about a mile down the track and
Capt. Jacob H Spengler, Q. M. U. S. R. The people .of the United States are cla in? of C the C pa ha thne ost by the time they got back to where he
Assllxtfilts must wake up .nd realizethat we are d r served in 'aCI had jumped he had revived and managed
Capt. Andrew-C. Larsen, Q. M. U. S. ghting a crazy. mad nat.n It is no p e S r nd The w l leas d himself Then he told of-mhow for
R. (Personnel). more time to talk than if you saw a antly entertained, during the repast, seventy -two days, hiding himself by the
Capt. Chas. Van Duren, Q. M. U. S. mad dog coming for you, ready to bite. a b h H Ge ge Whington oug- t tar, traveling by night tough
R (rdrs) .. r . Yo wuldno ar'u *bt et a club .% _.. : ".'-. .2 a strange and hostile country, not konwCapt. Edward Doyle. Q U. or a un and not argue, har I Lee. The faint old colored gentle-au I ng the language and living on roots and
Capt. Edward PI DPoyle. Q. M. U. S. Or* a gun and prwat him hard man who furnishes 'so muh pleasure icrosadwaee ecudgtt
R. (CorrespondencA-.. The American Indian in his palm- to the boys of .the' ca carrots e man whatever he out ofld get torman
Capt. Jackson Middleton, Q. M. U. S. lest days, would never have acted nor bet boys a a sonps eat, he managed to get out of German
Rt. (Transfers and Assignmenits). could he conceive of such treatment. an. harp and songs. e and into Belgum, into a section under
Ma"fte stre l no hs the meal was drawing to cls IG d" int B elgurit seo ne
Quartermaster Many of the worst stories will ot I ta excitement was running o high, German rule. Here one of the Belgian
Major James E. Ware, Q. M. Corps. bear wrtn tI would rather t t m fr n farmers gave him a suit of clothing for
ty chyce in bell an wudathan in4 that one tall lanky guy. hailing' from Assisants y chat thell any day can in r the iddle West, gave an imitation of is uniform. When he reached the bordCapt Charles B Franks (Finance). country that the Huns had conquer sn e dan as n by im among er between the frontier and Holland he
ence", --. Make;'the..eople atbhomeed. i the bnse f hies sna sta him a found a high barbed wire fence, charged
ence). .. M e e Make the 'people at home realize They are Illing to bettheir money with electricity and guarded but in some
Capt. Nels J. Thorud :(Maseellane~us) these~thipgs- -WHILE THE, FIGHTING adfro ot"Ootothther manner he managed to get through.
I: F006 'L"SFRO THE UNITED and fa. 'at ii otLOleo, too, that their manner he carried t Ho o et thouh
Capt. John C. Christophel (Clothing) Uss Se t. Joseph -L Springer When he arrived in Hoand the authoriCapt. Asa Irwin (C. & R.) STATES. UNLESS WE BEAT THEM takes first ors in his line and if ties sent him back to England where
Capt. William M. Larner (Transpor- HERE. ONCE: FOR ALL NOW, IT an od will cover the money, they i King George sent for him and after heartation). 'WIIL HAVE TO BE DONE LATER; l'et It all ride that theirhis story decorated him with a medDivision Surgeon Let it be done quickly, for there can il eo none al Frm there he came back home, and
Lt,-ol. op Y. 'PreMdclbe Aio rest or peace In this "world. un-l are second to none. al. Fr tere he came back home, and
Lt.-Col. Joseph Y Porter, Medical est or peace in t run Boys this is a challenge not to be I understand intends to enlist in the
Corps .t.Rap" vrl oked Isn't there 'omeone who American Flying Corps."
tsts o -thing mst 'gce way twinning this a TA r e AC e The young lady who wrote the letter

Loetut.R honk G a er reu Aus e i e w00 am n to ornnk tis GESIPRATCAL eexe1ltn
CatElph HL tt Cp wa L Ja; LJes wa n s r6r The a take their mony? and .Mr Spitz are both from the office
H Smith Capt. D. Ridlon Capt G Red CrDoss here is working hard. The r of he United Dressed Beef Company,
SHensonLieut. John Elderde c ief of stores Wareiouse 'depart- EAR : of New York a part of the great SwLi
Lieut. Anthony Grussner, Lieut Addi meant) is a slendd man. Said, to be oes I RTANT:CALL company system, both being In the
son throck.' Lieut. C rence 7 worth 0000,000, ad is working E PO N Chicago office The Swift emploes are
Kurtz, Lieut. Macy. L. Lernerh Liit arder than any of us for the ca urged to.keep in touch with each other,
o B y ,Lieut. N se |MAKE rTHE SOUTHERN DIVISION Jack Brengle, -the. popular and eff and Mr. Spitz has not failed to do so
tn. Wi.. mn e .t WOR AND bEEP WORKING tOU ient athletic director of Y. C. with this young lady. Maybe there is a
h. aler, ieut. J. L. Meeker, Liut AfOT r O O M th No 2 the other day received a very im- reason..
WakGeiger., Leut. L. tlerLhet. d epartme. portant message and one that came n d
W. F. Keating, Lieut' L M or DEN. very near losing his Services o te Y. r HAT A B ND Ad s ITTT
ieut. 1. P. Holllngsw': 114ety. Brengle wats., calmly 'seatedW.. ... e
iCapt. Jh P. H i f.ist...e utI J..h nd the desk dishing aut state onery 'ACCOMPLISH FORA SOLDIER
i. Walker Lieut. S. B. rris, SLieut o iM.bs cnad rds o ml r arllER
I. K, Lovett MANY L Ipairs*AB to the boys when' a" meseenger camet
]E c a g 11e "- ;:; -, ...- ., ,-..." -- '- !in-and (handed him ..a: telegram. Jack : ... ,;
Tai os iesi Capt d C l ".i opend the envelop ,and Fo da e The following figures give one a
Capt.uDaniel ct r ap Rainud N. Good- fromethisk A e ha as he read a defflte, idea of what his o her loan
Capt. ess o ena TO Hati Carrawath F'.envedwi
L Mass ", : | & RD RE cUMIb erm stating d:hat his services to, the government by the. purchase of
Capt Lewis B -Cassiel G"a BillierVincnLibertyt l will accomplish when
Signal Office Qp. te ii F oh a had been accepted a $s athletic 'directoreompli e
Lisut. Johsn T.. M c L: niff. for Gen. Pershing's tdislo in France used by the war department
Iut'Ord ance' Ofitner and without a romeent's' delay he One $10 bond will buy trench knives
Capt Raymond C. ee" A large number of lieutenants have started for the administration bild- i ai company or twentye-three
Se i 0 g to give his resignationto Dr .cAssistant. 'Lieut. Edgar mGates. .een ordered toCn, Johnston for the nades or thirty-seven cases of surg-re
S Headquarters. 'Guar Second school'he"order 'from the wa Nair. s e al instruments for officers' belts.
Capt. William F. R adf 'Iw Naturall "he was elated'over such c
Su ary. Coure department .ai ivtng been issued recently. a signal honor and he would not keep A $100 bond will clothe a soldier. or
nCapt. Patrick r, C Seofi h te. c r o i ec-ew.s G hmelf e he began to i feed a soldier for eight months, or
Receiving DiviS: receiving s act top an show the message to his purchase five rifles or thirty rifle a re3pHein athi Capt o. p Sny o opani s n d alsoac a friends as he went along Of Course nades of forty-three hand grenades,
dr Capt. Henry o nllistor ,. fo h various units that will he.received 'many congratulations on or twenty-five pounds of ether, or145
er apt. o .. ar ''Cst S W illis Arthua t York Rich A. him f 0 ft i his ne er bags, or an urical
Shaffer, Capt. Meiahon Capt J be formed here to carry on' the work of his advancement but finally he met Igs os
S. Wle Capt ... ,Tr' te m s sdiet I e heartless cuss Who cealml read needles.
SWalker Captt. uaT.er a n e deass .w ithou t any ov f A.$100 and a $50 bond will clote














B r o w n .n a l t oeo i h Bes g a n d i n st or i n a m tV
HELLoloin PREFERABL TOv bee weondaen v an HERan S
C Eat duatonal Diretor Thefo01owing ffes ha-e ben ordered 'Wonder said "Let's see,' this,is April. and eciip an infantry soldier for. servC.apt. John uchere for thi '1 :"-main't i 'Breng le id not complete ice overseas, or ed a soldier for a















HUN stnt CONQUERD LAND AtatG. i .Eeytassdel wlemr emn coplaetre*
Capt. pon 'rryin' Aeia d ad I trip to the adm nstratiileeo ea
.Jon C.. u: ar. t a vh Crame and 'his resignation' has not bheen ac- Two $100 bonds will, puichasea
Director of SCorrespod.Gc ScuoolE nios v. 'ester t l horse or mule for cavalry, artillery or
Capt.5 Thma J.___ mother, servicescete
Capt. Thomas J. Bern Vs. dcond Lieuts. ouls Ames. Herbert G l an r th m o there service

















Tosru to Ohee R eenrs En$ Ro te tfc t o d s h s w it r d I
lConstruction and 9is w Boukin, George E.' Boggs, Leonard P. lThree $100 'bonds will clothe a solSenior instructor, Capt. Charles S Biggs Floyd D. Burchard. Ronald G TIi Il iu LILU dier and feed him for' one year in
Timmons.. w ... . Burns, Louis E. Bisaillon.. Russell H. dRIUIIRE U EiULII. [LEl Franc, or buy a motorcycle for a maInstructors, Capt. Samuel"V. Good- 'Bird, Albert H. Clark. A, A. Cook Jr., chin. gun company..
man, Capt James P. Brennan Capt JWiI e Cummings, Bruce H. Carraway e i ih r i nu Four $100 bonds will buy an X-ray
John Hafner, Capt Michael G Bullier Vincent P. Daigle, William F. Druhman, l In te an ihUrIi Outfitoh a d
Capt. Arthur Brockmnan,, Capt tthew llam Flinn. John Farmer ie orge te s 1 f headquarters co umpny in an
Legendre. I A. Frazer, Marion H. Foarhheimer, eor the eagimenters ou
Adinlistrntl.ii Wesley L 'Ferrell. Lawrence P. Groves- " infantryr
Senior Instructo0r, Capf.Janes LL. '- -Garnett W. 'Griffin. John. Gould, Sidney 4 . .
Greene. o --'. N. Harriss. George P. Hopkins, 'Kerchi- .Private Samuel Spitz of Service Some of th e boys in the' Remount
Instructors, Capt. dlini aBerg, Cap i Charles R. 'Hill, BarrettS-. Heddins, Eu- Company No. 1; received a letter a" few, hae domes. to the donclusion that William Martin, 'Capt. ,rank Morre, e gene-F.i Katsson, Alexander S 'Kellher,' days ago from al Yung laerdy with whom ' r g and Privatei Bode osaf that Capt.. Robert C. Easton 'apt EarnetHerbert Ibler, Aigust IKyser. Isaae he forrerly worked before entering the orriga izatlon are trying t o. tart aA. cieynold Capt oTeBeasthttermsy gLoetburg. iErnestwB. L eman Irving" army* I which she tells of amlecte de-', woodard in. teir-,unks. Anyway,
-lle C. scan.enCharlem o1. res1ig. aamhld- Mib- kthcredabynLifut Patr J. n'rBI s, OVfRt Thecn~ lmateri/ plaent bestkniet
Senior Instrnctos Cat:-Osmam Free- ler- Chsties Gt wi'orll 'George" wibtThelwkhm flyer, ha, ofexpeteds
PrsFmanebry 3, I Moore, Patr l artsk n Ie rain..ed Ive the Gwrhao. finally taknae'ge ayu s c


















mar. Guyic E. Snavely, Redi cros oppotuntie to helr- tep..Us -Ur
Instructors, Capt Norman McLeod. -Nava, Arthur S. Odin, Joseph C. OQker, cape' This letter is' so tertng that this at 'night whn the lights are Capt. Charles B. Wickens, Capt. Arhis George A. Osborne. Maurice C ps It Ispublfshed' below osk that the meI out Jenkins, Capt James N Grey Capt Joseph D. Alston. Hd'ard W. Aikeh in Camp Johnston may' see what the ld_" _____SPeter Shemonsky Capt. Wade Si-mon- IHerbert S. Pride, Raymond V. Phelan. flyers are up against. eg --gins
ton k i Harold 0. Reif, Austine G. Reese Cae- In-tart the letter, reads: e r
S Supplies Course. sar R Roberts. J H. Sweney. Joe D. "Today we had the pleasure of listen
SeniOr Instructor, Capt Walter L. Southwick, Harry K. Savage. Riayond ng to Lieut. Pat J. O'Brien tell his ex- '
Sherman. l o sD. Smith, John A. Sterken. Elmer J. periences in. Germany. His home is Ini
Instructors, Capt. Lemuel P. Betty, I Smick. George F. Smith, Charles H. Msomence, Ill., (about forty or fifty miles
Capt. Hugo Winter, Capt. Ephraim C.! Simonis, Frontis H. Smith. Joseph C. from Chscago), He ented' about thr e orl a n e n
Phillips. Capt. Philip Cantlon Capt. I Thomason, Henry L. 'Wallce, Walter years ago In the Royal Flying Corps o o f ifn d David Grove, Capt. Mahlon K. Taylor. Walton, Albert A. Winbarz. Frederick England. You have no' doubt read of
tr Cr Course Willis, Arthur S. York, Richard A. him. He fell ,000 feet in his plane and was .



















CatS o n P. ichell onordoKn ORE OG EVC hreec oths and JOS. M.HERAUHE-O
t r J Chn Co e rse. Zwemer. reported killed. However, he was In al M
-tino Inrtor capt o C rse y i E Iai German prison for three months andi .
Senior instructor, Capt arry D later managed to escape and get back toiG 'o L o ok s
fenhaugh. .I- England after some hair-raising exoff ce Workers School. TRANS PORSELL HAVE periences. Chicago greeted him with open
senior Instructor Capt Charles arms and his own home town just shoat
Brown. truor Cp his 0 nn ArOess 'nnwent crazy about him-and they hads M Bs P
B s tns e-nnn n SRICE PUBISHIN CO.,~lli reason to do so, I think.loti C Rlb So
anouocotoca w 10IILU GItE NA Iling 4 Lieut. O'Brien told his story in a mat- l ......kv Bo .
olsCn d- onriof th b- R. Nter of fact way and did not seem at all HELLP__FER_ Iswelled up about himself. He told ot R M a,
ELL -PREFERABLE. TO how at first seven allied machines were ,, u s.
H UN 1CONQUEREDw- LAND a Atlanta, Ga. April 6nmatched aginrt eight Germans, when .
r 1 1 to have on bar d epr es nt ti es o rm ns a e fo hsn i6- Every trans- suddenly t elve m ore Germ an planes ar- ati R/M Y '. I
.... .. ...... o haveyin PAdepresnaie ... d..bod rived on the scen.e. Hie said three of the I I ..,
],t hveon bordreresnttiesofGermans made for his Inachine andI muw /w
the home-service section of the Red managed to ruin his engine; causing him -LASTCross to look after the comfort of the to fall a distance of 8,000 feet. The next,, Red Cross Worker Expresses -Feel- men, according to announcement of thing he knew he waked up In a Ger- SHOES
Dr. Guy B. Suavely, director of the "'an hospital. He had been shot, the bul- .. .
ings After Visit, bUreoau of_ development, Southern di- let passing through the mouth over the "Fit to
~viin, with, headquarters here. teeth and lodging in his threat. The iden- ..] "!
To Cheer Men En Route. tiflcation disc on his wrist reading W ear
"These home-service men," said Dr. 'Royal Flying Corps' put him, being an Atlanta, Ga., April 9.-"I would Snavely, "will have a two-fola oppor- American, in a worse position than If lie .ue'. An.rather take my chance in hell any tunity and duty: -First to learn, by had beenA an 'nglishman for being an
day than in a country the Huns had personal conference, the anxieties of American he could be shot as a ur-conquered," writes F. W. Ogden, the soldiers on board and to forward dereri He told of the food th prinurchaptra of the America iHe (Telnd oftefo h rsnr where.
chairman of the Knoxville (Tenn.) knowledge of these to our depart- ,ecelved which was merely gh
chapter of the American Red Cross, ment, and secondly, to send colmn- keep life in them, and of how he and Ew.k
who is now in Paris. His letter, de- I nications from the man in the service -t ke ohe ither ann e ways hf e t eay an efficint-free fro
ser til e other prisoners plandwaso e- Eer a wownt ok-e i
scriptive of the worst of the Huns' to his family The soldiers in the feet easy and effirent-fiee fron
recent air raid on Paris, was receiv- camp are not told very long in ad- corns, stiff joints, ingrould war
ed by Dr. Guy B. Snavely, director of vance that they are to go abroad, as galled heels and blisters-should wear
the bureau of development of ths this is not wise from a military stand- Herman's.
Southern division at Atlanta. point. The men have very little time QSp- V The Mu ast on which th a Regu
During a more recent air raid th .. to communicate with their family and palaing lar Army shoe is built is the result of
first American women to meet death friends before leaving. If on the voy- tour years of ,expermenis wh 2000
on active service overseas-three army age there is someone with them whom.- fou yr marching men.
Y. H, C. A, canteen workers-were they can talk over family matters Spira Wov en
killed In Paris. This most interesting and by whom they can send word to The materials are the best known.
letter follows: their families, they will travel with The workmanship a tat of expers
Paris, February 3, 11. lighter hearts and be ready to give the who make am y shoes ex csivoly
Dr. Guy E. Snavely, Red Cross opportunities to help.
American Hed Cross, "We shall have on the transports P um mouom
Atlanta, Ga. as many men as are necessary to look
Dear Dr. Snavely: after the comfort of the departing For real war, infinitely
.. * The last air raid we men. They will return to prepare superior to the old
had in Paris made me so d- mad their reports to the Red Cross."
will have to work it off. it was the canvas bggings. Don't
worsf Paris has had. Forty-seven confuse the putit keeps growing. utte ihodnr
e a souned a t e toes witht rdiary
We weres wkn 11:0 p. Members of the wrapped puttees Of Stand up better in service and gve
by the siren of an auto passing- rap- cloth or other fabric, longer wear for the money than any
idly, Sounded like the wall of a lost MASONIC FRATERNITY A welcome gift for the other shoe you can buy. Don accept
sl. fomdellie Ith wa a beatifls E rboy "over there." A substitutes. Insist upon the well known
soul from hell. It was a beautiful, IEnlisted for Overseas Duty Will Be sensible purchase for Shield Trade Iark and the name
clar molihtngh. could ses, thect '6Herman"f which "has identified the best
the French planes, but no Huns. They Interested i oheone who expects rma w fh as yeane s
were over 10000 feet up, and p nraintee to "a over" sooi. army shoes for 20 yea
so impossible to see. AMERICAN EXPEDaTvNARY F aviators and every
wer oer11,10fet u, ndpaite ~ AMEICN XPEITONRYbranch at the arm.y. JOS. M. HERMAN SHOECO.
Someone knocked on our door andbrach tCE DE RI.
said. "Dres and andl FORCES LODGE-SERVICEJO.M HE ANS EC.
said, "Dress and go downstairs." (No
lights allowed), So we dressed in CARD $4.50900 Albany Bldg., Boston, Mass.
dark, went down ta the second floor, Printed in English, French, Italian sat on the stairs and listened to the n
old-timers relate -their air raid expe and German. 33 a I-' postpaidl
riences. Then we took a short walk.
Saw a fire bomb drop within six For Particulars Address any Bmhe yo
blocks. Hit a well-known bank, blew S P S CO A. By J. Jt Co., Soe op,
out the iron shutters and all .windows, SERVICE PUBLISHING CO., A. G. SPALDING & BROS. t Clothi.ng Co., Reliable Shoe Shop,
signs, etc., around.
A plane out of control came down 1103 Granite Building, 74 N. Broad St., Atlanta, Ga. Walk Over Boot Co.
Place Ia Concord-hit one of the big ROCHESTER, N. Y "
lamp posts (iron, two and one-half R N And at all SPALDING _RNH Stores . ....'_ ..








TRENCH AND CAMP

"THE BARRACKS WHEEZE" Nl DOUBT I -XTRAOR ARY HEROISM
v UJAJUITIIIVL\WINS COVETED D. S. C
BY PRIVATE CHET SHAFER NS
(310th Sanitary Train, Camp Custer, H!History will record the fact that a
Battle Creek, Mich.) -1lieutenant and two sergeants in the
Nothing MRai nbow Division were the first solis dies to win the new American deco.
Quite ration known as the Distinguished
So Service Cross. From the account the
Disconcerting American soldiers have been giving
To the of themselves "Over There," these
Conscientious, Jthree men will undoubtedly head a
Well-meaning long list of American soldiers decoPrivate rated by their own country, as well as
Than our allies, for conspicuous bravery.
To. Already more than 100 American solUnlimber diers have received War Crosses or
A Crosses With Palms from the French
Snappy Government.
Salute The first three men awarded the
Before Distinguished Service Cross were
Discovering Lieutenant John O. Green, Sergeant
That the -William Norton and Sergeant Patrick
Leathern Walsh.
Putts The new bronze cross was awarded
Attracting them in the name of the President of
His the United States, commander-in-chief
Attention of the army, for "extraordinary heroAre ism in connection with military operaHousing tiois against an armed enemy of the
The United States."
Calves Lieutenant Green is an artillery
Of officer. He had been wounded by an
Another enemy hnd grenade and as lying
Private. in a dugout. A party of Germans surrounded the dugout and ordered him
Solitone marks up a lot of also to surlrehder. He refused to do so,
rans every time a hike is finished in' returned the fire of the party, wounddouble time a ing one inember and put the remainder
double time, to flight.
Devere said the only snaps he had Sergeant Norton, finding himself in
been able to locate in the army held a dugout entirely surrounded by Gerdown the cover of his gas-mask bag. mans who were hurling grenades at
him, refused to surrender and made
MILITARY EFINITIONS a bold dash outside, killing a German
Review- The Army Once-Over.NS lieutenant and two soldiers He saved
Review-The Army Once-Over. the company's logbook, containing
The "fatiguer" was reading a letter considerable valuable information.
from the girl. wseSergeant Walsh, of Chicago, folfrom he grl. ,~ lowed his company commander to the
"Oh, Eben!" it ran, "I will be so lowed his company commander to the
anxious to see you in your uniform. first lines in spite of a severe barrage.
My, but I'll bet you are handsome!" The captain being killed, Sergeant
EbeM shIfted his glance over to the -p n'. Walsh took charge of a detachment of
i t of Blue De his. glance over to the .. o- American soldiers and attacked a sn"And she gets her ideas from the ,Vr L.T. perior number of Germans, inflicting
"And -she gets her ideas from the F Veer los- onteeem. 9
covers of the magazines." SENTRY-"Halt! Who goes there?" severe losses on the enemy. In the
recommendation made by the general
HE OF THE HANDBAG-"None of your business. Close commanding the division of which
JIM, ANOTHER I VETERATE your trap or I'll smear you all over the landscape. Dyagitme?" Sergeant Walsh is a member the folFATIGUER, AVERRED THAT HIS
O'DS WERE HIS O. DENIMS. SENTRY-"Pass, friend." lowing sentence appeared: "Although
of advanced age, he (Walsh) refused
to .leave the front."
Tubby said his wrist watch didn't t eat fot
kp o was toa. Learn French Sergeant Walsh was detailed by
keep good time-it was too fast. General Pershing as orderly to Secre-- .,: ... :.'. -. tary o Wa, Baker po..'the. latt..r's
hEven he, fellow who knows the -r.LSON 3 tary of'Waval in Bkraice. n a
nhookipu r r ey F,' ench vowel sounds as shdied Ia monnale de, la mond dub, change
a shark atsum-ia nob slouch on In Lessons 1.I and 2, are as follows: for (a coin or bill) FRANCE CALLS TO' ME
decimnals is having his troubles English French bonjour, bezhoor, good morning, good I
s olving the--gas-mask.
Sound example example day Across the sea
BUT. NO SOLDIER IS BURNING a father la au revoir oh rvwar, good-bye There comes the call
ANYMIDNIGHT OIL OVER AN IN- met lait madame, madam, madam Of France to me..
-ANY- MIDNIGHT OIL OVER AN IN- aecf combien? kobyd? how much? OfFnctom.COME TAX STATEMENT. fate caf combieva byer h It is I hear the muffled, tender sound.
ee beet ou voil, vwala, there is, there it Of little children, underground,
Mone talks, but it seldom enters o -softer donne mas, m, but Denied, bereft of everythi-ng
Mnoane alks, butnitrsat om ter oh gor eau non no no
into anot us Note that before some words "a" The right to play, to learn.'and sing.
00 boot vous Notice that before some words Dear little child
r ecognizestwo great author- uh fe(r)n de is un uh, while before other words it Across the sea,
ties in Moss and H goyle. It (lips as for is une, tin. All words before which it I'll come to sng
oo, tongue du is un, uh, are called "masculine And play with thee.
SECOND LIEUTENANTS ARE DE- as for ee) words," and all those before which it Ad play wi the.
PLOYMENT AGENCIES. f h franc is une, fin, are called "feminine
a angry sinq words." From over there,
VIRTUE IS REWARDED IF HARD uh un EXERCISE I hear the call
WORK HITS SAFELY OVER o bon 1. Try to understand -these sen- From France in prayer:
SECOND. -In the last four, the "nasal" vowels, tences, and pronounce them carefully: The women calling for their mate,
the breath comes out through nose J'ai un couteau, 11 a deux couteaux Now widowed by the Huns of Hate; Some fellows' idea of philanthro- outh at the same time. (the plural of French nouns usually Brides, homeless, childless, all alone
phy is helping two pairs. a ie French have one consonant sounds like the singular; the final s Are brooding o'er a pile of stone.
sound that is rather rare in English, or x is silent), nous avons trois Heroic souls,
When the order comes this year to the buzzing sound of si in the. word couteaux, vonus avez quatre couteaux I'll come to share When the order comes this year t- vision. This sound will be represented ls ont clnq couteaux. Thy bitter grief,
"Swat the fly", by zh. It occurs three times in the 2. Make up other similar sen- And blind despair.
name of the great French marshal, tences, using other nouns.
It will be done in four counts. Joseph Jacques Joffre, pronounced '3. Avez-vous un couteau et une F.
zhbhzbf zhah zhofr. From over sea,
No --fourchette? Out, madame, j'ai deux There comes sad sound
Not WORDS AND PHRASES couteaux et deux fourchettes, et un From Franca to me:
All French Pronunciation Meaning verre. Avez-vous une pice de deux From France to me
Ave-vusun p ede The painful plea of broken bells,
Of j'al, zh d, I have francs? Non, mais j'ai une pidce de Now shattered by Satanic shells;
The il a, eel a, he has deux sous. Ils ont du pain et de la The war-sick win, that wails and
"Hard nous avons, nooz avo, we have viande. Nous avons du cafd, du lait whines
Guys" vous avez, voos avd, you have et du sacre. Through battered walls of sacred
Come ils out, eelz o, they have 4. VollA nae marchande de Jour- shrines.
From vez-vous; avd voo? have you? naux (a newspaper dealer). Bonjour, 0 House of Prayer,
Flint, un couteau, uh kootoh, a knife madame. Bonjour, monsieur. Donnez- Where God's yet found.
Mich. un verre, uh vbr, a glass mol un journal, madame, s'il vous I'll help to heal
un journal, uh zhoornal. a newspaper Platt. Volit, monsieur. Combien? Thy wicked wound.
In writing home your first letter une fourchette, tin foorshet, a fork Trois sous, monsieur. Avez-vous la
after arrival, the following terms may une tasse, tin tas, a cup monnaie d'une piece de deux francs? IV.
be used advantageously in telling of une marchande, tin marshnd, a (wo- Out, monsieur; voilf. Merci, madame. Beyond the Seine,
your assignment: man) dealer Au revoir. I hear the cry
Installed in the infantry. une piece de deux francs, fin py4s dub Cut this lesson out and keep it, and Of France in pain:
Arranged in the artillery, dul fr-h, a two-franc piece. watch for Lesson 4 next week! tThe shrieks from. shell-hole, trench
Cached in the cavalry. and wire,
Holed in the hospital. SURPASSING SKILL SHOWN PRECIOUS POSITION Men crazed by gas and liquid fire;
Anchored in the ambulance. Although French bomb throwing Voice from the Distance-Fall Dumb agonies from No-Man's Land,
Allotted to the aviation. experts consider sixty yards a good back, ye daft loons! Your poseetion Loto groans beneath thesurgeon's hand.
Ordained in the ordnance, distance to hurl a hand grenade with is of nae value at a'! O stricken land,
Moored with the machine gun. accuracy, large numbers of American Chorus of Kilties-Nae value? Where evils reign,
Asked into the ammunition, soldiers In the trenches have demon- Why, mon, we've just drapt a sax- Thy call to me
Billed for the balloon end strated their ability to throw ,them pence!.-Passing Show. Is not in vain.
And ninety yards and hit the objective HAnyy WEBBs FAmR NGTON.
'Quipped for the Q. M. three times out of five. Shot putting BIGGEST FLAG?
and throwing the discus materially What is said to be the biggest Am- FINE! FINE! FINE!
A quarantine Is about as welcome aids soldiers in hurling grenades and erican flag ever made was recently ex- "The are looking fine, feeling fine as a countermanded order, these two field events probably will hibited in Brooklyn, N. Y. It is 250 and doing fine." This is the reply an
be given prominence on the athletic feet long and 156 feet high. Each of American officer made when asked DEATH, AS A LEVELER, HAS AN programmes in the various training the red and white stripes in it is upon his return from France how the
EFFICIENT AIDE IN KITCHEN camps in the United States during the twelve feet wide and the stars are six boys in khaki were getting along
POLICE. spring and summer. feet in diameter. "Over There."






TRENCH AND CAMP

Having Weathered Kansas Dust Storms, soDIRS MAIL SHOULD Real War Heroes
BE ADDRESSED WITH CARE Found Back of Lines
89th Division M en Do Not Fear Barrage more than 3,000,000 pieces of mail Going over the top is not as bad
By SERGEANT GEORGE ADRIANCE ar- -being sent to the American sol- as getting to the top, in the opinion
of some of the American soldiers now
(Assistant Editor of the Camp Funston Edition of Trench and Camp) diers In France every month, accord- In France who Lave written home to
Upon the reservation at Camp Fun- service to the state that he has issued ing to a statement issued by the Post their relatives and friends.
ston, Kansas, a monument marks the a proclamation granting the officer Office Department. A large number Trench fighting has its thrills and
geographical center of the United Kansas citizenship papers. of pieces consist of parcels post pack- soldiers caught in the exciting swirl
of battle are exhilarated and stimuStates. Thus the 89th Division be- Started Recreational Hall ages containing articles which soldiers lated to a high pitch. "There is
comes the cynosure for all eyes. Our Colonel Reeves and his Adjutant, can purchase in France cheaper than something doing all the time in the men come from seven states-,*Colo- Capt. C. J. Masseck, conceived the idea the cost -of mailing. trenches and a man's a man and
rado, Nebraska, Missouri, Arizona, of a recreational ball for the comfort The Post Office Department, which knows it," says one soldier.
New Mexico, South Dakota and Kan- and convenience of Kansas soldiers has been subjected to considerable But the real heroes of war, accordsas, but all speak the language of the and for their relatives and friends criticism, is making an earnest effort Ing to soldiers "Over There," are Sunflower State. while guests in camp. Color Sergeant to enlist the aid of relatives and those who remain cheerful under the
General Fred Funston, for whom R. E. Lewis, now. editor of the Camp friends of the fighting men abroad in "Come here," "Go there" orders and
this Camp was appropriately named, Funston edition of Trench and Camp expediting the handling of mail. the unexciting life back of the lines.
was a distinguished linguist of the was placed in charge of a subscrip- Repeated emphasis has been given "Heroes," said a British artilleryKansas tongue. Upon one occasion in tion campaign and succeeded in r to the statement that all letters and man to a group of American soldiers.
a hot skirmish, Fred Funston was can- ing a fund of s50,000 from the gener- packages should bear the full name "Heroes. There ain't any. Leasttioned to hold hack his men. "stp ous people of Kansas for tle building of the soldier for whom they are in- wise your hero isn't the blighter who them," said he, you can't stop and the regimental fund. The hail is tended. It is claimed by the. Post rolls out over the top with a bloomin'
them; they're from Kansas." .96 x 236 feet in dimensions and is be- Office Department that many of the bayonet and a yell and goes at Fritz.
That Is the tone of the Kansas lan- lived to be the largest building for delays complained of were due to in- "Well,. maybe they are heroes. But
guage today. We are from Kansas the use of a regiment known to an sufficient address. they aren't heroes any more than the
and have a non-stopover ticket that army camp. it provides for all sars Wxlter have bees advised against fellow who just simply goes to war will take us straight through to Br- of athletics, concerts, stunt perform- the use of initials, as more than one and stick through It year in and year lin. ner- acs, chper vs, dril soldier may have the same initials, out and smiles and is always ready
To Do in Germans in badweather, aend speaking by vari- It has been pointed out that a letter for more. It isn't the bloomin' get... Addressed to "J. F. Smith" might be tin' killed that is so bad. You never We are all pulling together out here. ous celebrities. i.fh
Missouri ships her mules to Camp Recently Mine. Sehumann-Heink for John F. Smith, James F. Smith, hear anybody grousing about -that.
Funsouri ad izon Ne malexo Cad cenal th e fromanDieo toJeremiah F. Smith or Jonathan F -But it's the way we have to live, the
Funston and Arizona, New-'Mexico and came all the waty -from San Diego toSmt.'oehr,'G tee'rdsan
sin t "erb~S"finths al i cn-Smith. .". 'Come here,' 'Go there' orders and
western Nebraska supply us with bus. sing to "her boys" in this hall In con- in addition to containing the the grub and the whole bloomin' life.
ters to humor them. Each summer junction with a I-)ncert by the St. name of the soldier the address also That Is what you hear the kicking Kansas'sends a stream f tourists to Louis Symphony ('nhestra. The first should state his rank: private, cor- about. But every once in awhile Colorado, but shopkeeparm rsor the Saturday of ea.ch m ath Is Vistors' poral, sergeant, lieutenant, captain, you'll find a fellow that Is smiling all Camp restore the balance Of exchange Day" at Camp Fanston and is made major, lieutenant colonel, colonel, tye time except when he laughs.- He by taking the, Jack away from Colo. the occasion for an afternoon "hop" brigadier general,. together with the is the real hero of this war. One o' rado enlisted men and shave-tails. We for the boys of the 353d. The men full name of the unit or organization his kind will keep a whole battery have two great ambitions in life. Our count the days between these most en- to which he belongs. "Somewhere in in good spirits and do more to win one best endeavor is to fit ourselves joyable affairs.- Other organizations France" is not the address of the the war than a shipload of ammunito Jo in the German; our second is'to in the. Camp are planning or have con- American soldiers overseas; It is tion.
boost business for the Union Pacific structed buildings: of this kind, and "American Expeditionary Forces, "Goin' over the top isn't -all there Railroad. We have no monopoly on we pass: It on to: the rest of you for France." is to this hero business. It Is a
the first, but the second has a monop- what it is worth. i The Post otce Department is urg- blamed small part of it. It only takes
oly, on us. Now we men from I Missouri Val- te ot o ar te s r am sar o f iIt only
In reading the glowing accounts of ley States and the ,uthwest have packages with lead pencils. does it once In awhile.
other cantonents written by the dif- quite generally confided that we
orcan omn ts s wrte n an y th il e d n' herYUdw'aeer .
ferent editors of Trench and Camp, we have a, man's size job on our hands.
cannot see 'Where any of those Divi- We don't hear you downi-Easterners sions have anything onus. Quite like say any more- that the Middle West is the. rest of them, we have mumps, asleep in the great crisis of our hismeaisles, paper work,. pills, general fire tory. The folks at home have ceased alai-ms and top sergeants, but thank to write us that the war will end this
goodness the rest of them have a cor- summer and that we will never see
ne on congressional investigations. service in France. We .have seen our
Other editors make considerable talk distinguished Camp Commander, Maabout climate. This is particularly jor-General Leonard Wood, called to true of the Californians. That is the the Frencl front, and we know that
first thlig.and the last thing that-you our work is cut out for us. I ) "
can expect to hear from -a Californian. For Future Discussion
Climate is his meat 'idnd drk.;i"But Itis'idle to-boast..of what we are gonone -of that soft, ieho ,suiinbfor whtb 4o get. Over,,There."
-us. We like variety, and we sure get We expect to take our orders'U'th.itb
it. Our climate saves the quarter- come and live in line of duty rather master a considerable sum on rations. than die there. -Camp Funston solOne-half our chow Is first-class grub, diers have quite generally agreed that
the other half is rich, black Kaw Val- the Hun is the one who is to die for .
ley dirt. We have the utmost scorn his country. r4
for the Kaiser's barrage fire, for our We are an upon the point of making
Mid-West soldiers have been wonder- a few chapters of history, but history s the great warfully successful in -finding their way Is made by men of deeds; The sturdy, about Camp through Kansas dust stalwart soldiers of the Middle West
storms. will fight as valiantly as their brothers sw
Cam.p Funston is the home, of the in arms East and West, North and
famous 353d Regiment of Infantry, South. But these are things that may
whose enlisted men were selected en- not be boastfully said until after we h e benefit. t h e
tirely from Kansas. Its commanding have seen the whole show through.
officer, Colonel James H. Reeves, Is an They are, therefore, reserved for die"pesr..h cnm
Alabaman by birth, but Governor cussion at the First National Conven- of a 5c Package of
Arthur Capper thinks so much of his tion of Veterans of the World War. WRIGLEYS
HOW "BUTCH" TANKS MAY PLOW
LED IN PRAYER- WAR-RUINED FARMS -has made It the faThe tale of "Butch," an enlisted man Thes uels If the t ms
The. usefulness of the tank, most" of one of our machine gun companies spectacular invention of the war, may vor|ie -"sweet ration
now in France, is told by a corre- ni
spondent with the American Expedi- not end with the signing of peace. The m
great- work has been suggested for Ito i.
* tionary Forces. Butch is rated a pretty of 'making productive once more the"
hard "hombre"--honest, efficient and o iv.r
faithful as they make them, but not shell-torn fields of Belgium and send It to Your friend
France. J
very careful about his language and FrIn the farming regions where hard te front:
more than willing to scrap most any fi he m g r hardakn lat the front:
one any time. He and the chaplain fighting has taken place, the land has
are excellent friends, however. After been blasted. and ripped open by high
some persuasion, with arguments ad- explosive shells, and drenched with -It's t h e handiest.
dressed to his sense of fair play, Butch poisonous chemicals. A number of
was induced to promise that same day scientists expressed the gloomy view longest last ng rehe would attend a church service. On that the topsoil had been so'scattered freshmen he can
the wouldttenda h rchse ic. n, and so much of. the lower and unprothe Sunday he chose, as it happened, ductive strata biought to the surface carry
the chaplain had been called away just taaddt h osnnmn
before services and a visiting chaplain that, added to the poisoning, many occupied the pulpit. The rest of the years must pass before fertility could
occuied he ulpi. Th ret ofthebe restored.
fellows seeing Butch up in front were be sre
glad to have him with them. The surface -was so. criss-crossed
gdthe iwi th e d o with trenches and blasted into deep CHEW IT AFTER
The visiting chaplain looked out shell craters that farming, even by
over the congregation of freshly powerful tractors, seemed Impossible, EVERY MEAL
shaved, sprucely dressed soldiers for someone to lead in prayer. Somehow until a Canadian officer suggested the hiso eyes fastened on red-haired Butch use of tanks. Attached to tremendoussitting only a few feet away. The lit- ly strong harrows and scrapers, they
tl cnreaio re tne sthymay go back and forth across the ..
te congregation grew tense as they fields, uprooting endless lengths of ED h F a o L s s
waited for the chaplain to speak. You f p=es.nhL
barbed wire, unexploded shells and 'The Fliavor a ts
could just feel he was going to call bre ie nxlddsel n
other debris, and filling in the craters
on Butch. until the ground is fit to be turned
Heover to its owners for the planting of
"Will this young man kindly lead ros
us in prayer?" he asked. crops.
Butch got up. Every eye was on
him. Everyon wondered how he'd COUNTER BARRAGE
make out, being called on like that First Munitioner-"My old man's
the first time he had been to church won this medal. Don't it make yer '
in years. jealous?"
But Butch was equal to the emer- Second Munitioner (with great
g"tcy. s hauteur)-Not mel My Bill went out
"Let us have five minute to kill Germans-not- collecting soove- KINDS
meditation," said Butch. neers."-Punch. .






Page 10 TRENCH AND CAMP







S SECOND CAMP LEAGUE OPENS SATURDAY l



P tPittsburgh .. ....100 003 000 2- in the fifth on Kopp's double. JamiCamp Johnston .... .. ..110 000 002 0-4 son's sacrifice and Burns single.
Summary: Two-base hit, Woods; sac- The box scores follow:
Pittsburghrife hits, Stengel, Whalen, LaRoss; First Gae.
stolen bases Mollwltz, Cutshaw. King. PITTSBURGH. AB R H PO A E
McKechnle, Rehor; double plays, Stumpf Caton, as ... 1 1 1 0 2 2
to Cutshaw, McKechnie to Cutshaw to Stumpf, ss .... 2 0 0 0 0 0
ANISE Moltwitz, Woods to Vovesny, Cutshaw to Mollwitz, lb ... 5 2 2 15 0 0
Go Ten Innmngs for V'erd~ict~M~ehiIthr a- -ns:tuma od.. -1
G o Tcn Innings for V r IdIc. Mollwitz to Shaw; first base on balls, Carey, c' "." 3 1 1 Q0 0 off Miller 6 off Harmon 1, off Miller 1; Bigbee, cf ....1 0 0 0 0 0
hit by pitcher, Carey; struck out, by Stengel. rf .... 4 1 0 0 0 0
Morgan 3, by Harmon 1, by Miller 1; Hinchm-an, rf 0 0 0 0 0 0
ing his liner and throwing to Cutshaw, wild pitch, armon; time 2:10 umpires Cutshaw, 2b 2 0 2 1 1 0
Stubborn Battle Waged Against nailing Nick. .Hinchman and Nelson. Pitler, 2b .... 2 2 0 0 0 0
Second Inning-Pittsburgh: McKechnime King, If......4 2 2 1 1 0
Big Leguers Byr Scrappy flied out to Al Woods. Shaw fanned A J NMcKechnie, 3b 3 2 2 1 2 C
.- the breezes. Harmon flew out to Nich- Shaw, ..... 4 1 2 3 4 D
Camp T olson. Camp Johnston: Woods was given Steele. p ...... 2 1 .1 0 2 0
9 a life by the pitcher fumbling his Harmon, .... 1 0 0 0 0 0
grounder. He advanced to second on
a wild throw. LaRoss sacrificed At to lO E Totals ...... 34 13 13 21 12 2
third through the usual route, pitcher to f "
The scrappy Camp Johnston team firs. Al scored on Rehor's fielder's O'P JOHNSTON. AB R H PO A E
$ "A "haw bateiagaabeedurob dhee TanR rrS E S
forced the Pittsburgh Pirates to exert choice, Shaw getting an error when Myers, If. 3 0 0 0 0 0
t emse esoods dashed for home. Rehor reached Myes ....1
themselves and carry their baseball abil- firo bd t dasd douoe u- Renoeh Whalen 2b ....3 0 0 2 3 1
ity into ten innings of play in order first, but was doubled up when Voves-. Nicholson. cf .. 3 1 0 0 0 0
win the game played here last Wednes- ny grounded to third, MoKechnie to Cus Hardingn, rf ... 3 1 1 2 1 1
day. The game proved quite a seesaw shaw to Mollwitz. U ULE AD Woods, ss ..... 3 0 1 1 2 1
affair from start to finish, first one team Third Inning-Pittsburgh: Stumpf flied Horgan, .3b .... 3 0 0 .1 2 2
taking the lead and then the other; un- out to Woods. Mollwitz hit one down Vovesney, lb .. 3 0 1 14 1 0
til the ninth, when the camp team man- the left field foul line which was outside Miller, c ...... 2 0 0 5 2 1
aged to tie the score, only to lose out a foot. The umpire (Reich), however, Dailey, p 1 0 0 0 4 1
in the tenth inning., called it fair. Molly delayed and LaRoss Soldiers Were Off Color and Played
Cy.Morgan, the emory ball star, was relayed it to short, who threw to first Totals ..... 24 2 3 .21 15 7
again on the mound for the camp team for the putout. This ended Reich's job iless l--Lack of PrC Score by innings
and should have been given another vic- as an umpire. Carey ws taken care of ListlessPittsburgh ..Ball-Lack of Prac- 3-13Score by inning
tory, but the breaks all vent against by Whalen, who tossed him out at first. 2 0 Pittsburgh 331,030 3-13
him and finally the game'fllowed suit. Camp Johnston: Morgan whiffed. My- twice Noticeable, Com Johnstoi ..as 0 00000- 2
Cg--vas right there and witle the excep- er out, Harmon to M ollwitz. Whalen Wods. Caton, Vocesney Three-base
tioi :bf the sixth inning he was right out, Cutshaw to Mollwltz. Wood, hits, Cutshay. Kin Sacrifice-hits Cathere'with the goods. He was not given Four Inning-Pittsburgh: Stengel skied "'" ton, McKechnie, Steelee, Dailey. First
the same jamup support or fast playing out to Vovesny. Cutshaw struck out The lioba otn Camp Johnston made base on balls, off Dailey 1. Struck out,
as when he sent the Athletics down in Harmon flew out to Nchoison. an attempt to put a crimp in the win- by Daley by Steele 1, y Harmon 1.
defeat on the week previous )but just Camp Johnston: Nicholson ffew out to attempt t b ale by Stele 1mbyeHaron
the same the boys were there all the .Stengel, the latter making a sensational ning streak of the PIttsb14rgh Nation- Passed ball, Miller Umpire, Erwin
time and doing their part. catch. Harding fouled out to Shaw. als and the Philadelphia Athletics the ,
For five innings Morgan was invincible Woods nicked one on the trademark for last th k t the att Second Game.
and but one lone marker could the Pi- two sacks. He moved up on LaRoss' t of the weekbut the attempt was -. Second-Game
rates put across, that coming in the first base on balls. Both men advanced on a so Door that the men from Black I JOHNSTON. AB R H PO A E
inning, when Stumpf hit a grounder to wild pitch by Harmon, but were left. Point received two very severe lac- hers, l s ..... 3 0 0 1 0 2
Myers, who threw to first, but Vovesny stranded when Rehor was thrown out by ings, the Pirates winning by the scor halen, 2b .... 2 0 0 2 0 0 dropped the ball and the runner was Stumpf. of 13 to 2, and the Macklets by the Morgan, 2b .... 1 0 0 .0 0 0
safe. Mollwitz was given a base on balls Fifth Inning-Pittsburgh: McKechnie score of 5 to 0. Nioholdsono, cf .. 3 0 0 0 0 0
and Morgan hit Carey, filling the bases, flew out to Vovesny. Shaw was thrown The character of ba l played in pre- Woodsn, b ... 3 0 0 2 1 0
With all of the cushions loaded Stengle out by Morgan and Harmon was killed, vious games was of the very best s 3b .... 0 0 1 0
lhit a long sacrifice fly to Nicholson in Woods to Vovesny. Camp Johnston: Vo- brand, but in these two latter games esne. Ib .. 2 0 0 5 0 0 center field, on which Stumpf scored. vesny out, Stumpf to Mollwitz. Morgan it resembled more of -a farce. The nt, ...... 3 0
However, it was all over for the Pirates skie out to Stumpf. Myers died, Cut- men seemed dazed, and played ball Tansey. ...... 1 0 0 6 3 0
then until the sixth, when three were shaw to Mollwitz. that would not have done credit to a Siple, p........ 2 0 1 0 3 0
sent across the rubber. Sixth Inning-Pittsburgh: The big in- bunchd.f !'wheats." The lack of prac-
Not to be outdone in any such manner ning started by Myers making a star tice s noticeable, and so was the Totals ... ...23 0 1 18 8 2
as this, the camp boys came back at catch of Stump's Texas leaguer. Moll- loss Rehor. The big catcher took a PHILA. A E
the bold, bad Pirates and sent a run- wltz got on through a hit between My- day ff which seemed to throw the PILAf AB R H PO A E
ner across in the same inning when ers' legs. Carey flew out to Rehor and team out of gear Harry LaRoss, the Kopp, If ... 3 3 2 2 0 0
Stumps booted Myers' grounder. Red things looked good, but Cy passed Sten- next best catcher in camp, was unable Jamison, rf ..... 1 1 1 1 0 0 Whalen, although anxious to live brave- gel, putting two men on. Cutshaw hit to play owing to a bruise on the head Dykes, 3b ..... 1 0 0 2 0 1 ly sacrificed himself in order that Myers one to left field, scoring Molly and put- which he received in the St. Augus- Burns, lb ..... 3 0 2 5 0 0 might reach second. Nicholson then hit ting Stengel on third. King walloped tin game, and Miller and Tansey were Walker, cf .... 3 0 0 2 0 0
a sharp one to Stumpf, who threw wild one to center 'scoring Stengel and Cut- called in to take up the burden Miller Davidson lb ... 3 1 1 1 0
to first, and Myers crossed the rubber shaw, himself advancing on the throw wa a bit nervous, not having caught Dugan, ss ..... 3 0 2 0 1 0
With the run that evened things up. in. McKechnie walked, but Shaw puta anie for over three weeks. Tasy Perkins, c .... 2 0 0 6 1 0
However, Nick was catiught in a double an end to activities by again fanning. was a bit more steady, and put up a Watson, p ..... 0 1 0 0 2 .0
play when Harding hit to the Infield. Camp Johnston: Whalen flew out to Sten- very creditable game i w thaeleme .-c-1 o0 0 rb 0 0
SWoods added: the second marker fore a chleson wa take of by King. The te ~ashesoe a or thamAe .deh ':e.; 0 -0. 1 0 aterna felder's thoe Vovxyacatcn Miller b h .:c, t: arguing this point' nd n'mperhaps the Toar -T B-
In the sixththPra o d aa revet Ining-ab .M rg: Moga playing of a game the day. before by Tatals o S i h, J11 6 1
wild t ow he read rn n as ha not recovered from his precede ing some Of the men in St. Augustine tired ated for Watson Is n ffth inning.
wit soureached second. MaRoes bad Inning and walkehoMiller SatUme them oudt, but wh rtever it wa- the men Score y iMnnings
sacrificed the runner to third, fbm lined one to. A oods h a a nice were not In shape, and did not do Cai Jonston .. ....... 000 000 0-0
which station he scored a few moments catch and then breezed the ball over t tice to -themsevest or'to the name of Philadelphia ..... .....202 110 *later on a fielder's choice.-- Vovesny, catching Miller before he could the Camp Johnston team.... Summary-Two-base hits, Burns, DuIn the sixth the Pirates forged ahead .regain first base. Mollwita fanned. Ca.p These games are the last to hbe gan. Kop. Sacrifice hits, Jamison.
and took the lead by two runs when Johnston': Woods fanned. LaRosa out, played with the big leaguers for they Dykes.. Stolen bases, Kopp, Dugan.


alWitw teue aita tarou Mest ouleta icolsoMz er g t arv safe blamewitf theubesgn tlees Aurhesry p~heIeTmie ei n
Moiiwitz secured a hit through M s 5Mller.-to M=ollwitz. Rehor got a safetyleft Sunday night for home. In one Double-plays, Myers to Woods to
egs. Stenle was passed and Cutshaw to left, bUt was caught -standing up cam Whae, Tansey to Vovesnev to Tanhit to left -field, scoring Molly and Stan- when Vovesny failed to hit a wide- one wah hngfeor e cp Gn aseaomnf'-ton

o ngtgPnieM~erbe e t7a r s icdtelrror te g utmo le h Dea lfete rdgame othy thttsur OFIEt WOReRS NOll WItsN
gte going to third. Both Casey and Cut- on an attempted hit and runplay. of te awe he games played the last off Adams 1 off Siple 1. Struck out 1.
,slaw scored on King's hit to center field. Eighth Inning-Pttsburgh: Carey flew of the' f d it would u t b Watson 5, by Adams 3, b Stu o.
S r.With the game apparently stowed out totNicholson. Stengel arrived safe name of the mclube and it would not t Ad s b i .
away when the ninth rolled around the on an r by Myers. Cutshaw was out, benefit the Pirates or the Athletics Wild pitch, Sile. Umpires .wis and
Pirates were takin things ey Woods to Vovesny, Stengel moving to very much. Erwin. Time. 1:07.
halts eretkn tg asy. How "TelrtGa .
ever, Red Whalen had to start some- second on tfie out. 'King got on through The First Game.
thing again so he proceeded to smash Myers' second errors. Stenge moving to In the first affair, the Pittsburghs
one at Pitcher Miller that was entirely third i stole second, but was left hit Dailey hard and, often, while the OFFICE WORKES NO 2, WIN
too hot for him to handle -endin fact strandedwithg MeKechnie fanned. Camp latter received wretched support, say- -EOM 0. W. CO i ANy Not 1.
came near causing the Pirate recruit o Johnston: Vovesny flew out to Stengel. en errors being made behind him., Ol lose his teeth. The blow caused Miller Morgan stkied to Stumpf. Myers was the other hand, the soldiers were unato retire from the game and Carleson out, Stump to Moilwitz. I ble to hit either Steele or Bob Ha- In a game of baseball played last Sattook his place. Evidently the pitching Ninth Inning-Pittsburgh: Shaw died, mon, three bangles being the best that urday morning on the Camp. Athletic of the ntw man was entirely to Nichol- Whalen to Vovesny. Miller walked to they could muster during the seven Field, Office Workers' No 2 won from.
son's liking, for he proceeded to lace one first. Myers took care., of Stumpf and innings of play Company No. 1 by the score of 11-4. Coininto center field, sending -Red to third. Mollwitz through the aerial route. Camp After the fourth inning, with a com- pany No. 2 had it easy throughout the Harding proceeded to seect one of Mr. Johnston: Whalen hit one to Miller manding lead, Manager Bezdel took game, and started in the first inning to
Carleson's offerings for a nice two-base which almost knocked his teeth out, Caton, Carey and' Cutshaw out of the c llect their runs, making three. This ride and to furnish transportation to his Miller retiring and Carleson succeeding. game, replacing them with Stump f, lead was kept throughout the game and teammates on which to score. -LaRoss 'Nicholson hit one to center, sending Bibgee and Pitler. In the sixth round, their lead- was never overtaken. The linethen hit one to short and Stumpf threw .Whalen to third. Nick went to second Casey Stengel wrenched his ankle I- follows: Office Workers' No.
to first. Happy tried to score on the on the throw in. Harding hit a two- while'- slidin at second, and was arrell, ss;. Eckenrode, 3b; ioen, 2b;
play.and would have succeded had he not sacker to center, sending his teammates forced to ret re, Bill Hinchman taking Hinz rf Goldstein, ef; U ch, If.
hesitated between the last turn and the home -and tying up the battle. Woods his place. Office Workers' No. 2: Abbott, c; Thoplate. struck out. LaRoss hit one to the Romping on the curves of Dailey, ma ss; Griffiths, 1b; Rehor, If; Little,
This sent the game into extra innings shortstop and almost beat it. Harding the Pirates made three runs in the 3b;' Wilk, 2b; Simpson, rf; Morrill, cf;
and the Pirates were evidently thinking advanced to third and was on his way opening round on singles by Moll- Baxter, of; H. Wilson, p.
of the supper that was waiting for them home, but hesitated on the last lap and witz, Cutshaw ahid King, a pass to Score by innings: RHE
in the mess hall of Clerical Company was caught at the plate by a few inches. Caton and McKechnie's sacrifice. The Office Workers' 'No. 1.... 000 030- 4 11 0 No. 1, for they proceeded to walk into Good coaching would have won the bat- soldiers came back with two .in their Offiere Workers'. No. 2.... 330 32*-1112 0
the breech and started things at once. tie, as Mollwitz was slow in getting the half. With two down. Nicholson was Umpire, Langley.
Carey bunted one to Morgan, who Jug- ball away from him and almost lost safe on Catons error, and scored on
gled and then threw wild to first, put- Happy. Harding's single. The' latter counted
ting Scoops on second. Stengle went out, Tenth Inning-Pittsburgh: Carey bunt- on arWod's double. The Al at 4 ADDLETON JOINS Y. C
Myers to Vovesny, Carey reaching third ed one- to Morgan which was juggled ine to stretch the-hit into a triple.. A. ATHLETIC STAFF.
on the play, from whence he scored on and then thrown wild, puttin Scoops on Three more were added by the PirCuts aw's lilt through short. King hit second. Stengel was out, Myers to Vo- ates in the second, on a triple by Cut- A.. Haddleton former star track man safely to center and Cutshaw score the vesny. Carey advanced to third on the shaw Carey's double and Singles by of Providence, R. I., and (former) buildwiniiing run on McKechnie's hit through out. Cutshaw got a hit through Myers, Steele and. Mollwitz. The army.team ing physical directorat amp Gordan, the infield. The camp team was unable scoring Carey. King got a safety to wwent out-in order in their session. Ga., is now a member of the Y, M. C.
to score In their half of the tenth and center. McKechnie hit one to the infield One moret was made by Pittsburgh in A. athletic staff. Haddleton is a former th game ended 0 to 4. and Cutshaw scored. Shaw skied to La the third on Chaw's single, Steele's track man of- well known ability
For the camp team Al Woods on third Ross and Harry made a star -catch of the n e d o a oe h nand a o e
the bG ar, Pas he played a ill C p J : 1r ws ot 1 sacrifice and Caton's double, throughout New England and is a former
rwas then bright star, as he pt layed all pill. Camp Johnston: Renor was out Another frio was registered by. Bez- coach having tutored a number of schools round a Re halen also put up a through the sky route, flying to Carey dek's men In the fifth on King's triple, in and about Providence. He was to go
good game at second and his pepper Vovesnt skied to Mollwitz and oTansey,
added greatly to the life of the team. batting for Morgan, breezed, ending the McKeenie's single and errors on the to France but owing to his health he Red is always In the game for what it game, which should have been ours. part of Harding Miller and Dailey. will be unable to go at this time. But is worth and his spirit Is shown through- The box score: The Pittsburgh boys made their last hopes to do his bit by remaining In.
out the team, for he keeps all of Ahem PITTSBURGH .AB R H PO A E trio in the 'seventh on errors by Wha- Camp Johnston and catering to the;
on- their toes. d tnmpf, ps.......... 1 0 2 6 1 len'and Woods and safeties delivered wishes of soldiers.
FsT GmPy Pa M l .. .. 4 1 1 13 1 by McKechnie and .Shaw. The Camp "Al" as he is known to. the boys at
The Game Plait By Play. Mollwtz, lb ...... ... 4 1 13 1 0 Johnston lads did not score after the .Camp Gordon has a brother, Hugh, in
First Inning-Pittsburgh: Stumpf hit to Carey, of" .... ..: I.tef0 n
Myers,. who threw to first, but Voves- Stengelfi rf .. 1 '0 3 0 0 first round of play. the fire department in Block C, and
ny dropped the ball, putting the Pirate Cutshaw, 2b ...... 2 2 The Second Game. these two with another brother formed
on. Mollwitz received four bad ones and King, If ..... .... .. 0 1 0 C In th second game, the soldiers the famous Haddleton Brothers track
strolled to first, forcing Stumpf to the McKechne. b 0 01 1 1 played much better ball andrhe work team of Providence, which was one of
second cust hion. Cy Morgcan was wild Shaw, c .... .. ...... H 1 1 of Siple was-a great improvement over the classiest 3-man outfit i l the dountry
a nd Careyh filling the sacks with none Arche', e .......... ..0 0 0 1 0 0 that of Dailey, but the Camp Johnston for these men could do. most anything
out. Stengel, the most dangerous ma Harmon, p .. .. ... 2 0 0 3 1 batsmen could not connect with the on the cinders and were a sure enough
on. the Pirate outfit, came up and plas- Miller, p .... ... 0 0 0 0 o benders otf either Watson or Adams, track team, all by themselves. a
tered one to Nick for a sacrifice fly. scor- Carleson, p ...... 0 0 0 only one hit being made off the Ath Al. Haddleton will take Frank Morris's
Ing Stumnf, Carey an Mollwitz advanc- - - etc twrlers In seven innings, and place at h N 1, for the present, the
ing. Cutshw it to Moran, who threw Totals ..... ....... 6 70 15 this was of the flukest variety, and tter being at the detention camp ahim out at first. King lilt one in front, of was made by Stple In the sixth round. ing care of the big crowd of new man
the plate which Bill Hinchman called CAMP JOHNSTON AB R H O A H The Athletic recruits had no trouble over there. When the new building is
fair and Rehor- touched him fo the third Myers. .. .. ..... 4 0 4 1 2 blanking the soldiers, who never got completed for the "Y!" iii Block F.. Hadout of the inning. Cy got out of a bad Whalen, lb .... .. 3 11 0 0 a man aroun ls b d as far as third base. diteton will go there. He is a worthy
hole and was lucky not to have had Nholson, f .. .. 4 11 1 0 The Athletics scored two runs In addition to the Y. M. A. staff and
more runs scored on him. Camp John- Harding, rf .. .... 4 1 0 0 the first frame on Whalen's error, a we are sure the soldiers will be as happy

store n d Nerick wn to tuef dh Hard- Totas .. .. ...... .334 ;0 11 3thai on idorssinge an u a suaat. Iold elabe hsepp
ston: Mers h it one to Stu f, who boot- Woods, b .. 4 1 1 3 3 0 stolen base, a pass to Jamson and as we are to have him with us.
ed it, givig Johnny -a life. Whalen LaRoss, If .. .... 2 o 0 1 1 0 Burns' double. Two more were added
came through with another of his now Rehor, c 4 0 1 8 1 In the third on a-pass to Watson. a Pat Moran Is nuch worried bver his
famous sacrifices and put John on sec- Vovesny, lb "" 0 1 0 wild h, singles by Kopp and Jmi- pitching staff. Alexander the Great is
ond. Nick hit one to the shortstop, Morgan, p .... 4 0 0 0 2 0 son-and Dykes' sacrifice. I the Cubs and with EPtd Rixey
'who, made. a wild peg gto flrst; Myers In the third, the Mackmen scored in the chemical division of the army.
scored ant -Nick went -to scnd.' Hard- iTotals ......... .3' 4 0)30 -U 8 again on -Davidson's single and Du- Pat is up against it to replace these
ng hit Into a do t ble pH-y,-$t-pA-,-ta- S'opby..lnnin --------------- : -gans-double. Their final run was made two stars. "







.- TRENCH AND CAMP Page 11


TWILIGHT SPORTS TO BE SCHEDULE OF CAMP JOHNSTON BASEBAL LEAGUE DETENTION CAMP OPENS UP

BIG FACTOR IN CAMPLIFE Date s.. F ield ed 'il THEIR BOXING ARENA
pDates. No. 1. No. 2. Field .No. 4. No. ,5. TERBXN RN
AICT .pril 13 .. .B vs A s C G vs H L vs F E vs K
April 14 ..D vs E F vs G Bvs C
April 20 ...... vs A Jvs L F vs H D vs B E vs C
D sA JvsB APvaK
April 21 ...H vs J D vs F A vs K
'Daylight Saving Plan Offers 0p- April 27 ...... s J H vs K Avs D B vs Cvs F Boxing Meets With Great Favor
ril 28 ....B vs J H vs L C vs K
ay 4 ........ .:ws L Evs H F vs J K vs B G vs.C Over in Block 0.
portunity for Games After May s ........ B vs c Avs G vs K
May11 .. FvsA CvsH Evs J Kva L Bvs G
Supper, May 12 .......B vs H Avs G Evs L
Supper May 18 .......C vs L D vs K H vs A C vs J E vs F The new boxing arena which was
May 19 ....... A vs L C Vs E D vs.G finished last Friday under the direction
May 25 ....... J vs K A vs E B vs L D vs H of Mickie Gallagher and Frank Morris
All companies who are Interested in May 26 ....... Dvs J K vs F C vs L of "Y" No. 1, was the center of attracany branch of sport are urged to en- tion last Saturday night when Promoter
tera team in the leagues that are now Key to Fields: Gallagher of the Detention Camp put
being formed for basketball and base- Field No. 1 is in front of Camp Headquarters. over ten big bouts.
ball as well as track. It is the inten- Field No. 2 is in front of Hostess House. L The men in camp are so eager for
tion of the athletic directors to run Field No. 3 is known as "Camp Field," located in rear of Y. M. C. A. Head- some ort of exercise that Lieut. Darcey twilight leagues and the names of the uarters.saw to it that the men had a boxing
companies desiring to play in these Fiels No. 4 and 5 are on the Rifle Range. tform built and he together with Gal
leagues should be handed to one of the. b her and Morris put one up. The ring
Y. M. C. A. athletic directors. .. is eighteen feet square, substantially
The possibility of playing all n-'Ylt- The first night there were no ropes branches of sport after supper will "&i- Frank Morris secured turn-buckles
act as a stimulus to most of the men men are interested. No man likes to go the Big Boys didn's try. As mnentionead r the men and now they have ropes.
in camp, for the hot mornings and t1ak to his office with stoved-up fingers above, all of us like to hit the old Owng to the inability to secure eiecafternoons of Florida limit the men cr ,bruised hands, caused by striking a horsehide and as the "A's" didn't hit trio lights, the officers borrowed several
in the sports which they may play, stiff heavy ball. In my judgment, the very it, there was no chance to win. Vhat carbide lights and these afforded sufbut with the daylight saving plan in best bail, particularily for indoor use is is more, the soldier boys should have filent illumination for the bouts to take operation, the men can exercise in the the Spalding No. W. B., for outdoor pur. had a shut out, so think it over and place. evenings when it is cool. poses, of course, the cover should be of give credit where credit is due. There The bouts are chiefly. of the volunteer
The popularity of volley ball is so tougher leather. Is a good team in cam. Be proud of nature and all that Gallagher has to do
great that if it continues, the camp The practice of plying the ball back this fact and don't be foolish in your is to ask for fighters and he gets them
will be "volley-ballized." This popular. out of the net, adopT"d by some teams remarks, and how they do fight. These men are
game, which is gowing every day, is develops a slovenly style of play, it is I chiefly from Texas and Oklahoma with
being played all over the camp and neither scientific or clean cut and shows an inter-sprinkling of men from other
it is. hard for Athletic. Director Lew up the game very materially. sL a I IUII tates, but the men from the two states
Riess of the Y. M. C. A; t6 keep suf- Games of-any sort are valuable only of the Su the fighting. B oxing ys who domain
flcient nets and balls on hand. How- as they leave their mark upon the char most of t ahe ghting. Boxing Camp duthe to.main
ever;, he has a few more and will be actor of the individual participating; and sport over at theDetention Camt due to
glad to loan them to any company it is in this respect that I count volley the fact that space is limited and the
who, desires them. Some responsible -ball as. second to no other sport in the men are not permitted to leave .the seeofficer is the only .bUk4gkation necessary whole catalog of gaines. In our Pitts,. tion, so it is boxing that the men take
for the securing o a. balW and net. burgh game the referee and linemen are to and which the officers are encourag.
Track will receive its due consider- done away with entirely, the only official ing. Volley ball, qiuoits and basketball
aton and the athletic directors are being a scorer. Every player is placed en- The bbig track meet pulled off re- are being played, but the isti game is always at the command of those whp tirely ilpon his own honor. Forward cently through the efforts of Jack the sport which is the'most popular with
wish their services.. plers at the net call out when touch- Brengle, Athletic Director at "Y" No the boys.
in tho e net and the nearest man always 2, was won by Office Workers No. The oouts which were on the card for
BLO CK C' TO HOLD~ g[ | legves final decision on balls allghting from the Chauffeurs Company No. 1, last Saturday vee as f ls. First
BLOCK C TO HOLD, h'iM ot zan seen "hin- 49rh cC oe6topaointsN kh eb frt r kwa Fran
In or out of -baands.I have en chain- by the score of 60 to 49an bout, between E. H. Nave and Frank G Ti'shipa lost when. a player -would touch meet was one of thrills and held the Plank; both from Oklahoma, and was
BIG TRACK MEET the net on the final point and call the caters interest untl the last for won by Nave. The nd bout was be_Pla enl himself. This is the kind of the last two events of the afternoon teen Clifford Griffin and Frank Wiles, ortmanship tt volly 'all -breads and were the ones which decided the win- weight lB pounds, both from Texas and Aa noIsaahein resel b y no other ners of the big challenge meet How- ended in a draw. The third bout was beAll the companies in Block C are now aapptIach kin this res t e possible ever, the relay which was the final twecn H H. Johnson, of Oklahoma, and preparing for the big track meet and exception of tennis. I am convinced after event of the afternoon was won by H. Preny, from hia draw.go, at 150 pounds,
field day to be held on the rifle range a e mb o i n t the office workers and gave them the and ended in a draw n The fourth bout
Wednesday, April 17, and a great deal of one of that the greatest of all-names has victory over their rivals by a margin was between P. X. Burns, of Colorado, rivalry has sprung up among the coren- of L R eleven po nts as the chauffeurs end D an Lemm from Iowa at 14h




except in the broad and high jump in pietr diitainbid r ov efforts ofBrengle,-whowantImeditee onsyhebu a a~ h o
panies as to which will carry off the arrived and all that Is o had won the tug-of-war immediately pon andt was on rne
honors, Capt. H. J. Roth, who is in corm- ts assrtion is a fatl unbiased trial bfm g fth bout was between Leverone, of
mend of the block, has arranged one!te game enuer the supervision of a The affair was a great success and Colorado, and R. .. Valentine, of Texf the best ocahedules of its nd that h lay director who thoroughly understands was due to the combined efforts of as, at 1 pounds. Valentine won in the ofe bes scedle ofntn poitt kind .whot has apable De s z -, first round. Sixth be,' i was between R.
ben prepared and he has issued instruc- ts scientific point and wh is le Athletic Director Bre n gle of "Y No. i a as n Peter
tions for all men who are capable of of playngs a faly good -game Iml 2 Lieut. Kelliher of the Chauffeurs L. Smith, of Texas, and e




a~~nef in 0teho rY he en ng dor odl Pai Fre at 15
doing track and field warktake part in illiam .. SHill, in Spadlgs Volley Company, Athletic Director Naylor of erm aris, France, at 1
this meet. all Guide. the same company, and C. W Staf- poudsn, and was won by Smith.
The plan for the meet calls for three d s o h .plat ford of Office Wfouers 'No..w These s e se bout, which was the
men f rom each company to be entered Men who are interested in this game two companies had iy'evliously won the main one of the evening, was between men romeac copan to be nteed romter11ikieGallagher, of Philadelin each event with no man being allowed and wis an outfit for their company, big track meets of their respective arwomoter ceaA.B. g he r, o P it to participate in more than three events call on Law Riess, Y. ; n. C. A. athletic Blocks and came together through th. phia, and Phig Graham, of Tx sat 14 except in the broad and high jump in director, Administration buildie t efforts of Brengle, who wanted to see pounds. T e boutd f oi a end, hof
which each company is tho' enter fifty i which had the best athletes. A cupi won Imn the first round.A the en
men. The object of this to increase Cr h y -heppard Wins for' the winning company was given this bout tickle was challenged by
the gitber of participate and mak n e the u ws on p for the lagest number of points sor- W. H. 'Smith. of Camp Travis; Texas.





fo thi d Thmer ofolloic n offie wilPitooa edrn h eisnteohrhnwrti he base- wlho wegh oted.1 pods, ah a".n ehnnmeet more interesting as athletics in the tw Welterweight Title. edo by their respective men and an- Ah ough outweg, 'a ti e fe oned
,.t mothe inerstn da ie o" h ihs e0d.,.hiih in about as Z_ ,
army is for all men and 'not a few whether cup was gIvan forthe highest adid the prece aib s fman d te he.
stars- Ine the broad and .ih jumip The welterwieig cha ions tP ofs point lwinne g 'he ci terorcwaswldly acclaimed. The eghth
h anqpi 'lllha Terror--as bewldly acclaimed. T fheiht
BrahonBSh eddensjudteslofthe menearewideln h r closeness of the me running' asetwas maul D o ch
fifty entrants, Bthepoints -t be ecirtdd f teSh epprdosew- a* mebr etnf ve ns.s Ahe out..w Y at
feet i th e E.ighai andoueen- a d sonthe Co ter Cor.psfnd ls Tajudke, it was awarded to Ablit butl ninth h ete R. L. Smith o
d tk he stsy t h ta t t e m en t ho u ghlye o y out were of





events will cosis of, trcP10adKlae adst Tup reiable ibl ucs seprsigi y.rTh Th bout on~ n heemr
anyhee cluato o l the and7. I, er.l Gae oft OOlhom
greatest number of mn to jump four two men battled sparring t- m w f. an d o t s then b
feet in the high jump and fourteen decision on te K. of C..platfoim. The minaeti n tw iny a ntd one evenla O oe about camp
feet in the broad jumi. three pits and battle was fast and furious with.Shep- pon Ie scrutiny It was f tht Ttas, 'd ee se, hi came t frsets of standards being used for these pard being the aggressor throughout wheler of the Chauffeurs had won it hmain an T ..i.te b- ahoa. S 14
events. The names of. all participants Snyder, from reports was not in the I by quarter of a point. Abinat scored pounds. This aWon ny.oe. Sut
are to be handed into headquarters of best of shape, having trouble with a first places in., the 440 880 and tr- was applauded for going on again and the block one day before the meet, dislocated bone in his arm; but despite mile, giving him 1s points and lie.ran his gameness is ommenabl and shows
The points to be given are five for this fact he put up a gam he exhibition winning relay team which ave he has the fightig instinct The tenth.
first place, three for second and one The bout was won on points, Referee him another 1 1-4 points Wheeler, on and last bout :was between S. Tessler
for third. The following officers will I Phil Donovan rendering the decision the other hand won first in the base- who weighed 110 pounds, and hails from be in charge of the meet, Lieuats. L. in favor of Sheppard. ball throw an standing broad jump: Fort Slocum Iand "Oklahoma" Shinn,
Ames, R. G. Burns, Et. A. Countryman, The two men were evenly matched secon laces in the shot put and run- who weighed T pous and hailsve from
SG. V. Cleary, W. R, Cott, J. F. Dowd, and the bout was hugely enjoyed by nin e high Jump and secured a half Corado essle is. ony five feet oneA









Ibo to o en nit oh itol
field judges; Lieuts. W. B. Gaines, 0. the large gathering of fistic fans. Both point for pulling with the victorius' while "Oklahoma e is sixfeetth e A Brown, B. S. Heddens, judges of the men are widely known in their re- tug-ofwar team. However, as heel- comproise was ma an fo h
track meet; Lieut B. Jeweli, recorder; spective cities. Sheppard Is a member er entered more than five events, Abi- onl his knees. Thisiput a finishing touch Lieut. L. E. Bissaillon, announced and of the Coast Artillery Corps and hails nati was awarded the cup after call- to the evening and was the cause of Athletic Directors Brengle and Had- from New York, He has fought such ing a special meeting of the Judges. much merriment and amusement, which adleton starter and clerk. The list of men as Benny Leonard and Johnny T saye that the meet was a eat the men thoroughly enjoyed.










The question~~oh naturall arss "Wh isNt oeRmrs er.lhm g inst ae ofgh Twxas
events will consist of, track, 100 yard I Kilbane and put up creditable exhib- success is expressing t mildly The The bouts on Monday night were of dash, miles run, 220 yard dash, half ltion. He was formerly sparring part- men were filled with spirit, and de- more interest as the men were more mile run and mile relay; field, high ner to Joe Welling. He is. a slugging termination to win and the closeness eveAnly matched. One of the best exhibijump, -running, broad jump, sunning type of boxer. Snyder is a sergeant in of the points for the companies as tions of fighting yet seen about camp
shot put and tug of war, ten. men the Butchers Company and hailefrom -well as for individual honors, roves was thatof"Kid Teselwhoame from
teams first aid, emergency carry, ten I Chicago, where he has boxed some this fact. Athletic Director Brengle Fort Slocum. This little bantam is a
men to the team, fifty yrds, rescue of the best known men in-of the mid- deserves praise for his good work in sure-enough fighter. He was in twobouts under fire, three men at as rescures, West. Heo is also a boxer with a running off this meet "7ile som- and in his first he knocked out "Kid"
drag ten yards and carry twenty. healthy wallop and it was th rough his. things did not run smoothly still this Warren In the first round. He then
t f left hand jabs that he ha th ne was due toak the fact that some of the turned around and stopped Fred Kircher, Volley sBall a Great Game. c h I and r ab as ta h a gan mpetitors forgot themselves and of Spokane, Wash., In the first round.
real battle and gre tly enjoyed by the were in the way, causti- delay and The "Kid" is a real fighter and when he
A. few yeas a, volley bal was n bi crowd of soldiers who v iewe t d to rePt 'iefor the events when is assigned to th m ne campe feel
unwn thig xdep inof res weea n uerocd called upon. however, takingh every- that he is going to prove the best bancomonke.n this, peev is aobigeta ke small unday school leaguer in tfhhl andnow tim nt et thea. Fo.- Boxing Promoter Joe mGorman had thing Into consideration. tle men eon- tam in camp. im. ren emruer only five years ago whmein one of the best shows o. the year on Joyed themselves and the met was The other bouts of the evening were
hardly a single gymnasium in andaround Jth and t'bouts.consisted of a big SUCCe... as follows: B. Goe, of Oklahoma
Ptsbu g was acquainted wth the s me.] Kid Blum vs Harry Dell at 18 pound The officials for the t'meet er t i BCampbell of the same u the ther hand,, it had leen played Charles Grovenswatld vs Joe farr, who Lieut. Roberts field- judge; ack Bren- state, wh oug at, 14 pounds; Curry all through Ohio for a number of years, fought at 140 pounds; Tommie Lyons u-es st arter; judges, eu S tof Oklahoma vs James Lavainol, of Okfor which I think a large amount of vs Soe Rosenberg, at 130 e t ounds; Kelihern recorder and announcer c lohoma who fought-at 12 pounds; Pierre
credit is due to E. W. loehmn, of the '! Brien vs Arthu r Clise. at 190 pounds; afford t meaaeepers Frank- Gr:i Germnain, of. Paris, France, vs h. Lp Columbus Y. M. C. A., who first intro- Jimmie Nugent vs Tommie Mahoney 'ton, vision t let iretor and Lchst aw Smith of Texas who fought at
duced the gane In the Buckeye state t at 130e pounds anid the final bout of the Bless, hletic dfred6- unds; ; TroW Okon a
Marion. Western Pennsylvania has just evening for the weiterwelht ohs Res, 30 eets a hnsnle d fofa- Pounds p ounders .
rocntii 'egu th prmoton f te Carle Sepprd s Mke honors, The events and winners were as fat- rAumarae Of Texa atHpons .
gansthat begu n the lasmtin thr e eare foughteata145vpounds Snyder, who lows: '- -- -'asburs. -of New York 'City,vsH
among', ': tha -ihntels he ersfuh t15pud.One-hundred-yard dash-.First, flow- -Walther, -of New Orleans,- in the 130
the -h. S. -C. Als playgrounds, celet,. office workers, eleven and three- pound class; Young Frank, from Phila
r-Lififths seconds; send, Blodgett of- dephia, against d Hardy of lforle suto don thn a orul aris o s .e L ka ut ts feandce worker third, Jansen chauf- ni. In the 135' pound class; Kline. of Okoaey -beio uallyr and -why I s it hb Some Remarks' feurs r s -lahoma against Basquez of Texas, in
tae n shor a eri od of it w O n e-m ile "A b in ti office the 125 p oun d clas s
tamo firs t-olley !nr so n baer workers, five minutes, fifty-one three- The officials for the bout on Saturday
time?" Frst-Volly -ballcan be payed ofand Monday werasflo :Rere
y a wise remarks made by some of fifth seconds; second, Ledanky; their d, Mond.y were ao :eree
eight awl the boys after the Camp Johnston- Blake. nd Promoter, Micki Gallagher. Timeeighty and Is equally suitable for either Philadelphia- gamne recently to the 220-yard dash--First Howlett of- keeper, A; B. Herzogg. Reporter, Harry extreme Seond-Director of physical effect that "they" (meaiiing the fice workers. 26 seconds. flat; second, B. Houtz. '
education are Just beginning to realize Phillies, of course) did not try to win Blodgett; third, Jansen. the all round value of the game and are from the soldiers. Of all the wise' 440-yard dash-First, Abinati, office giving more attention than ever to its Shakespearean remarks uttered, these 'workers: second. LaGesse, office
promno'lon. took the prize cookie. Imagine a team workers; third, Bloss office work- flea workers, 144 feet, 10 inches; seHowt.ver, in spite of the. rapid progress not wanting to win from a 'bunch of ers. ,f_ ond, Bishop, 135 feet; third, Deager, w hich the -game has made. there has soldiers who have to play ball when 880-yard dash-First, Abinati, of- 133 feet.
been tho tendency among many dfreciors and wherever they can. Itila ludicrous flee workers, no time given; second, Tugrs office work
to rrl'iuce the size of the game to a and tickles the pallate of the most Ledaky; third, Howlati Winner, won by chaufr--feurs; r
nsinimum by -arious -methods, such as cynical and rabid baseball fan. Of 10-yard relay race-Won by office era, 6 points; second, chauffeurs;4
changing the rules, etc., to suit their course this means the "real" fan that workers No. 5 team, Max-ell, Blod- points. own fancy, the consequences being that knows the game and not the one who gett. Abinati and Howlatt "
when two teams from different organiza-. "thinks" he knows the great and an- Shot Put-Winner, Hill, chauffeurs. -Cy" Williams, the clubbing outtiois got together there were 'but few edent American pastime., All we can I3 feet, 5 and one-half inches; second, fielder of the Cubs has refused to
things in their code of rules that we:-e.in utter is this: No matter whether the I Wheeler, 32 feet, nine inches; third, sign with the Phillies and remarked conion. This, I believe is a big intake smallest Sunday school leaguer in the Bless. 30 feet 10 inches. that he Is through with baseball. This
and a. detriment to the gnie. Fre- country or the biggest major leaguer Running High Jump-Winner, Blod- makes five holdouts and Pat Moran
anld -rolley -ball is layed inr s in the world, they are human; they gett, office workers, 5 feet; second, has on hi' lists- Williams, Niehoff, amce, olcourts s payed n 15xi3 love to win, and what's more, they] Wheeler, 4 feet 11 inches; third, How- Stock, Chif Bender and George Whitplaces on court as small as ux while love- to hit that "old apple." When a latt, 4 feet 10 inches, ted.
in other places the measurements run as an utters, "they did not try and did Running Broad Jump-Winners,
large .as .4x foet. I have Playd ro0 not want to win," put that fellow Jansen, chauffeurs, 17 feet, 5 inches; Four of the Chicago White Socks still other courts that have had round down as one from the sticks. It is the second, Moreland, 17 feet, 2 Inches. were In a bad motor accident the othcoronrm sod the net varying i ieiirt real American spirit.to win and as the third, Maggert. 16 feet. 10 inches. er day. They were out motoring and
from six to eight and a half fct from Athletics had everything to gain by Standing Broad Jump-Winner, collided with another machine severethe -grJuind, No one -ould think of play: their winning and a 'heap to lose by Wheeler, chauffeurs, 9 feet, 9 inches: ly jolting the men. Those shaken up lng tennis on courts so. far off ill their getting trimmed, it is one thing car- second, L6ring, 9 feet, 4 inches; third, were Joe Jackson, Ray Schalk, Eddie measurements and I cannot see why vol- tain that they would have liked the Maggert, 9 feet, 2 Inches. Cicotte, and Chick Gandill.
ley ball should 'be handicapped by these game on their side of the ledger, so Baseball Thorwlng-Wheeler, elaut. cond'tons. think it over and give the soldier boys feurs, 307 feet; Johnson, office -work- Pickup the new recruit outfielder of
The weight -of the ball hat a great credit- are. 299 feet; Bost, office workers, 276 the Phillies would look better in the
geal to do .with the popularity of the Look:. at the hitsand see who pitch- feet.-- -.. infield, for "Pickups" are rare in the
ge ie, specially where clerks and office ed the best game and don't say that Kicking Football-Winner, Gill, of- pastures.






Page 12 TRENCH.AND CAMP
and manned by General Secretary matters safe and to avid oinfllcts, "it RMNN isIGOU Doyle and Associates Jimmie Hickey advisable that all block managers cut L and others. This also was greeted with out the schedule In this paper and post applause throughout the entire" line of It In their barraceks for fuLure-reference,
march. The schedule has been worked over by tinllrr fl T n IRti
Following these two organizations Directors Gorton and tie.s and Is the I|| [ |I UIII | |Vi
that are so closely interwoven with best one possible under the rirrnm- WRlKLRSU TO iSiT ChiMP
the army. came the floats of the Y. W. stances. An attempt e mad to ie fIl hto announce the closing of, C. A., the different women's organiza- teams an equal c.anre to piay .n the. our Branch Bank at the Camp which tions and the other bodies who en- camp field, but ow"ig to tie uneven
-has been under the management of Mr. tered floats. The fraternal organiza- number of teams. in the league and the Camp Johnston will have two of the Paul E. Hodges. This regretted action tions and labor organizations came uneven number of fields, this. was in most prominent Y. M. C. A. workers was taken on order from the War De- next, and were well-represented, each possible, but the best arrangement pos-ain thehcountry as guests next ThurSpartmenmt which is withdrawing all having a large delegation. sible was made and has met. wlth Lhed Dr. Daid G. Ludphawend
banks from cantonments. The workers in the shipyards of approval of all. T. A. Wigginton will be present
We are sorry for this action and wish the city came next, and they had a A cup will be g ieen to th for the day. Dr. Ludshav is a repto heartily thank our many friends and splendid representation, betnj proba- this race and it is"noped that all blocks resentstive and member of the War customers at the Camp. bly the largest in the parade. They will work for the best team and will Work Council and comes from New
We assure you at the same time of carried various banners telling of avoid playing favorites. The one method York city. while Dr. Wigginton is rethe usual prompt and courteous treat- their work and urging the people to suggested for the proper selection of ligious director for the Southeastern meant of the past at our main banking subscribe to the Liberty loan.- These teams is as follows: Have each. company division house, corner of Laura and Forsyth banners were also found on all'floats, within the block send their five best These two visitors have been going streets, Jacksonville, and in as much and all organizations were doing their men for practice and a committee, proe- from camp to camp throughout thio as our Mr. Hodges has made a study of bit to stir up interest in the big drive. erably commissioned officers or non. division in the interest of the religious conditions at the Camp and, on account. Various posters were used and torches comes who have had baseball experience, work of the Y. C. A. and they will of his personal knowledge of your burned in order that everyone'might act as committee to vote on the best ten speak Thursday morning to the camp wants and needs, we know that we are read the inscriptions thereon as an or twelve men. This will avoid all ill religious secretaries. Thursday afterin a position to not only solicit your appeal to the people to do their part. feeling and will give the block the best noon both will be present at and will business but care for you properly with team, even though the percentage of the address a general meeting of all of the
efficiency and promptness, best players come from one company. .it came secretaries and camp pastors at
The Travelers' Checks which we ae FIRE LADDIES is suggested-that teams practice as much a conference to be held in the adminissuing (without cost) are in big de- I as possible b] ween now and Saturday. istration building of the Y. M. C. A.
mand and seem to be greatly appreci- NTrTAiNi F-END5 so that, the lefguo will get a 'fly away' This will be one of the most imporated by the men in khaki. They are -" start and to avoid arguments. n-tand all secretaries are urged to be
safe to carry and convenient to use. BANDS,' tent,
IT Both ofl serthes e are vrey tombe
We earnestly solicit your business W present.
and In return will guarantee you the BANQUET FRANK GORTON ARRANGING nent in the ministry and each willbest of treatment. Remember that wen
have an after-hour window and will be bring a message to the workers' in
glad to serve you at any time until 5:30. With many members of the bar as- B A TRIP camp, and It is hoped hat it can be
Again thanking you for your past sociation present from Jacksonville, so arranged that each will address a
business and looking fcrward to pleas- members of Provisional Fire Company A baseball trip for the boys ui40being meeting of the men at some of the ant future relations, we are, No. 1, Fire Hose and Truck Companys arranged by Frank Gorton, divisional buildings during their stay in the
i and 322, gave one of the nist en- athletic director for the camp whien city. -Further announcement will be Joyable and successful dinners and will be taken within the course of next made later of the places where they [HE UNITED STATEL IHU | entertainments in building K-9 last week or the week following. The :only will speak, If this Can be arrang-:
THE UNITED STATES TRUST night that has been given at Caml.1 obstacle in the way is permisslon from ed.
Johnston. The building was.decorated headquarters allowing the men to go on in a most artistic manner* and the such a trip. However, as -the other of thate we owl ber able- to other S CTARY NESN SOE
scene was one'. that will long be re- camps are taking these trips is it heU SII BANK JU | membrd. syalo hs woWr iametath, cpwill be asonable otoe.eeothA WA U STRA
so fortunate as -to be present for the saie.,.
&' SAYINCS BANKsin;~e Gyalo hs aes with -Camps Jackson, Wheeler~ :T A COSSTRA
e p -progs'am. was one mixed with Hancock the
nr n r music, poetry. speech making and at Charleston. S. C.. are being consideredS
Ah ||_" UI |U||||I' Iu. everything that goes to make such af- land things look good for such a. trip
fair a ucces. as inldd.TeaGorton has heardfo all four
BIG ursasce asicue Tea tn s er-fo l fouADE E IS committee on arrangements consisted camps. Return games will also be Played Publicity Secretary John 1. Nelson
of Lieut. William F. Flinn. command- with these teams as well as others, so. of the Y. M. C. A. went to Waycross ing Provisional Fire Company. No. 1, the men in -Camp Johnston will belgIven Ga., Saturday, Where he addressed a Sergeant R. -R. Brown and Mess.. Ser- quite -a taste -of Inter-camp baseball and large crowd in the interest of the sale geant William A. Cook. if our team is not broken -it is quite of Liberty bonds. Preceding the speakHELD IN INE E I a os ate nhsuulcee our wtea Iny boe gieupseeahosn itzno
First Sergeant R. R. Brown acted certain that we wilt be able to hold our ing a large parade was heid, In which 0F IBE TY OANas- toast master in his usual clever own with any of them. several thousand citizens. of WVaycross
manner, Introducing various enter- Further information will be given out participated, and all the enthusiasm tainers, as well as delivered an ad- as soon as games are arranged and as and interest shown indicated that this dress of welcome to the women of soon as permission is received for the little city-would do its part in the OF LIBERTY LO Jacksonville taking of this trip. Liberty loan drive.
Many compliments were passed-to
Mess Sergeant William A. Cook -for
TonhtrL ay adi -the dinner he had arranged for the
To open the third Liberty loan drive affair. Miss. Gandy, a talented soloist, in Jacksonville, a big parade was giv- -ff the first on the program. Private en Saturday night that proved one .oL. c e followed with a Hebrew menthe biggest of its kind ever held in -olgue, -rs. Helwey mother of Serthis city. The parade was one of the geant ry Hewey of -Camp l-anlongest ever seen in Jacksonville, and cock G enierta-nedi delightfully. was participated in by citizens, eol- Privte .Keely" gave a nimical num- SECRETICET
diets and various labor and fraternal br. Hearts and Floweis, allowing u ............ M-1215 SECURE TICKETS
organizations of the city, county, state this was Miss 'are. McLaughlin,I Bell Phone ...;..... S90 EARLY. BOX OFFICE.
and national authorities and the work- 7hose singing -the 'bo)s of. the' tamp' Matinees daily, p. m. 10 a. mi-lO p. W.
era of the shipyards. -have heard from -time to -time in the Orchestrla Balcony, 45 and 9:1S-First Show
nes ap0rae hanth oe ha l nriinghte of thanks, t-l Lie Fene- '5 7:4tn5e Seat Beserve A R C A D ES h
It is unlikely that a larger crowd i Knights of rClumbus haill The enter- l,--and 20c.
ever gathered in Jacksonville to wit- tanment wasbro'lght -to a close by aI Sunday and Holida Niht Pries, 40, Se
nose a parade than the one that lined rising vote of hlanks to Lieut. Flinn, aie et eevl.
the streets traversed b the parade. who has done so much for the boysoi -eNight PrIea.Ies.ee I 30e.
On both sides of the street, on .lamp- this company, ______" posts, in -windows and on housetops,
the people took advantage of every A nnl.P
- avalgbld to e vl4a.e w 1-. 1 -OEB GOES TO THU RS iTFRY," AND SAI
~ te,~~f~r t -eb ell orta s uu~aq'n~l ~ np3v115-COMPLETE CHANGE OF DILL SUNDAY AND THIUESDAY MATINEES. The mounted police led the pr BIiO RANCH O AMY The Second-.Show (9:11 p. n.) is Becoming the AFTER DINNER FAD for
cossion, and had difficulty in forcing ..TO R I Theater Parties.
a Passageway through the crowds. Be- We Ae Offering a ii of Clean and Clever Enertainers Harked Throughot
hind them came the Camp Johnston W by efinement and Taste.
band and 1,000 soldiers from camp Private Harold N Loeb, who has been byRefinementandTaste.
came next in line. Following the eel- in the office of the intelligence officer for diers came a line -of trucks, ambu- some time and has written most of the SOMETHING NEW IN
lances and other vehicles, and the sol-- camp news that has been given out by diers did not fail to attract attention this department, has been transferredaO s the.y proudly mrchd along.Next from the service here to Madison barcame the floats fromheoArmyuY. M rocks -here he enters the aviation sec
C. A. and the. Knights of Columb.u cs weeh nestl vainec
and -each of these was et ton. of the signal corps. Private Loeb GO DLT CHARACTER
applau se as th e people have learned NNI s t ehe greatly m assed rabout ol adqqar d a n E I Sia l C o me di n
what these organizations are doing, tars Where he was very popular and
The Y. C. A. float was a replica especially among the newspaper men of a French dugout being used by the -'whom he has helped out on many tn association as a hut for serving the occasIon by giving them the news from mnen. This was built of sandbags, rough lie Intelligence. department. Here's luck 0 G M [ H C e BEAUTIFUL DANCING
posts and a thatched roof, and it at- to the new flyer, OLGA M ISIiRK & C OFFERING
tracted a great deal of attentionas it
moved along. Inside the float a quar- CAMP 30HNSTON LEAGUE WILL tet, composed of Social Secretary L. CAMP i Lnd WILL
C. Larkin of the Y, D. K. Butt. Louie OPEN UP THIS -SATURDAY. SNIG ACN
Jones and R. M. Beaten, three soldiers e DANS
furnished music all along the line, and The Camp all leaguCOMEDIANS
they Were greeted with applause. which has been held back owing to PhlaCamp Secretary L. E. McNair and the delphia 'Athletics' and Pittsburgh Y., mas cot, little Iancy McNair, rode 'Pirates' training here will open up this F U KAS T IN gAYS REALSENSATIONAL
on -the seat with the driver, a member Saturday. The schedule is'given in this RA SENSATIONAL
of one of the motor truck companies Issue of 'Trench & Camp- and Is official. FO R A T N A S Quartet of Gymnasts
volunteering for this -work. Frank Gorton has sent the same to the
The Knights of Columbus float also commanding officer for approval and attracted a great deal of attention, this will be sent around to be posted on
and was decorated in approved style all company bulletin boards.. To make







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