Trench and camp


Material Information

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


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 )
Newspapers   ( fast )
Newspapers.   ( fast )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville


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
System ID:

Full Text



-. bi.ed Under Auspices H "E aRY NEWS
,+ "of. FL 2 M jac: e!O +.OR ARMYME "


Y. I. C.A. of the United States Editionfor CAMPJOHNSTON, Jacksonville, Fla ThiEIR HOME FOLKS

V- 'VV WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1918 .. NO. 4

1i Complte Expt for aiigLibrary Furiir ai AotP
o ere selyr. Does His Bit"-.-Will e 10 000

a saeVolumes. 11_Insignia Flag and Shield Greet
sWilpakat~ -:~ ~ pVisitors as-They ?as
Pam s anlis Wil epak cam o f~ton _0ar cated on andantlr montily a id weekly p b- 803R hyP~
:A Road, just besides m n w
AClMP ThrNeTO Y xBC, t.. P0ons .....

.x cebeo~AieKigh ts Columia build- 'ibe On the shelf In -thevreadinig
g wl be fmally oened ifth ded roo Altogether 10,000 boks will be
S ato exercises next Mo iabl for the men f the camp.
non~4t 4-6 o'l~ck. CentrallH located in Branches aid Deposit Stations o iist artistic pieces of kbutlig nut-ie~ et Becaus of it convenleh -dcrti
STrotter oe f the orlds gret rendered the i est F tp o is ti e hh e g e I
ofe 'serir or te aoifl t e library is we-il ablfe t' gi've t--.. a ar n m

S evangelist Band ranked by ma as the schbol, for the general readers t betservice t the greater part of thern tey pa b .,
e f al, i no a superior, to Billy history and lterature and for the nal a i owe. er in rept maes a n oa rn Is Th
Sunday, will arrive Camp Johnston I seeking ecreato In the -eading of reskse de Y i a eotin s fiction. will be established in all of the Y M osd
w or adn thg e ited ase rt ae e

for ee s ap s-ealk wn erlf I e areu
rk I C. A. ga- o enf il ags ehe-iei
in hfin i t hf noi a Y to r m s a ant1
el tan e p o lge cvr glng \Inctedhor oibrary ,thesihwillebetshe ct t iie i ayt. ib e !i an'o b e st e Iierte msis Ihat"nd h the si rSad s
-ewo~ erk ndnr n e a~" fs t oerni n s nie Stae I ne the he d eo te mcet i s nshs o t e b i be
MlT tten dsnoitrdcon t g ettn helirr o te sdi'ea l's. gase of Jtwo ev cs .i f oo ksr o osi~ ak d t he-,..ild--o te puitr Te
ece oe tee ee _h
u o ,e d a u ed toE ssa n o s e

andne bateone t e, i oun dc e t aod t a b e oaa b ses r Th asntin '
a ite la e rn e as re rary Jraksonville isni ,e f at st iof tW oesere assapti 1o
t re t o e re ai te m a n T hat d p r m n atsei t a n d w h c oi l lnch ,t r bt t e t h e milr l o t a l b r a n t i a t h ei en
N everi nci p fi is c o L l ad e to b a yrfaudneofle who th e .bo s k e ., Tr o t 'o s in an o de p eone be s oss t leo ther ml sa r p i c i A no~r i p.em th n o th e oe g ro se
tc e h lf ad v b e e st ari t d pe n g h e. h o b s e r ,gp ll ylAm n it ah p nc di o b a B o s to r is e t r d erc o m mngn s
a t oe a r asa tim e the a o., nd a hry i iti 0b Js el i sed n i o n the e m a e i
"re -hs; tl r dlrlbrarye d A

rl is has an s e i of e eo n n our yn b em e e n attri f nr -us e h 1hs
ha ~ ~~~~~~~ a: r:l~i~. :k

wi -To in r thts egre t n eshttign lbt a ffr bo sdor irb0o t a r i nt a s, se d ish n
t e e m e eop ien gd s a y he a s r i le. u at h e re sT Wcisw ese l h c a :s t bIs hb- h e c o lm p nydL c i tl o l -hbe f ea d
ianrea e snek i a God Those o la, T r a i a i idit i e, t b ono n
theu- 6s-ul- ie h-s 1 .. pel off-~t' 'mat
o a' e n he eam: b een ra wlked a, Dne.eOf Capt; Dtr work bkve s h ea vs to Zc avrteorta h'isheaPart *-T;rI a n ebo- t W'a -t ,ggbv' t -- c 1,,, ll t "
ha e c caseon tuc re ft ii t ati s hav ar ir ofv es" D an e.g d n t srron dig whas wnis he -'i, as

Qupa rtM. anis ,a f s fldu ti armn Dchiba m e it bh m e a nd s r te Na mpsiny te le T h dese l roard o trees un and arri o Ca
o roandtt frcresu ihhih d healo b k h a e os ba a e t n
n bs gqut the r is sAern mna e lh u oaeea the Ro p sdte a n iitd o

rWesa t h e Tis ru icassen a u g the is de t itin h uh wa e ethei
aske to contin eou hfll ra .... rpy fnne e iern oo bi drs 3Glsl-Isnp os- mpeLieY,01 and sw e dwre m~ ff~bedi

lashtt iodt 1 ting ds TheFpoplarrr o e wl b in oo pen AR O EREs Mof ADE
l h ethe pulit Ts hee aroc anple m y Ja on onl l- vee pr1e1sd -lr d N a
yesand e-rev e emed to have bn an ag hel the st or n en- Ue the u tns of t ited or the me berulosg s the not

reatie ithreat enhss lstd ia n rlo e r f eband mehsic. tte s hacntibtdeaello i beamp Joto n elrs ai
-W done:.:2::"; C4:.. : e the

Trott er i b es Wors, u sda e of e ti ofeJac o llea ans boarofrl ar .. oe o the urpos of as tertan
c. rte ia an o de c o si t e aeiy p bli s F retn h er tg oinaar ad hi tao s h e brth f igr r

ura etii.fNnd.n harts oclo k ing hiooks ae as inhduly to a ta i con etistn Jatkson of at o r the hean a nd e elar comthe. meu neve minces his orudayr. What the uidn S tat Ca y noia n ilay, auton ti pcn andd ia
osu tsk ake a of inc they eto n an theae ther plary pb- poraera s oe of ne o m er eii d hied wite tube '

olk a iiep tge ue s. Sch refcrenexbook e c anm freyun Assitor aiid enter t cu s t issu o n 'i s
Sunda s ervice s manaed t ohese lves. antd Conmad i se. ceres of compans, c
th oads of e th e he r not aseme ohe n hishl ncan d iso a libran cv i e tn ntihe se t he eroun edi tair

aveorced ter wiseandtithwould eir effortsi v itioruiess the Ac eptac o. ton they beel to make thexhoina taheh lelio titiae. ffof on th m anin n
,r cong this hreua e h h he bdfos okheoe o add raess pCa t.aobn a ill ey a e r ltniuig
i No.e ai Nelo e- et a C am an ad s te apea ion r wth wibt. mlt e r iets. res ril hi
Johnt and s mt ig -are sn o ang alph se Tille apc reip aO
roducin:w rul s Eeo vel, tAe: ory e ar th ite b e w i th e ni hs ei ca rou ndc te No meTeusua e a ct go f he r a r l y acco lekmpany i ten t e rrt hllaetd
woa s ea he in r o f a Th45 clock'na ci ne o boyesa a i se -iof tie
ing esac In forll,~ The openingni

whotted thes e tin s wrill Mvr. nhilirary T Cat.D f t he educ tioa di eri repancs hon vesinees ord he s.

he ocasubjc to regre thei c s l A numer ofn n lasses r s offi uthei C. A.,u working tie inpa r a rd gs rerd
be teaml br eiennly arrne dohe camp and these et h ati of vin te ypio ed o tons
Forn at the evein ser b visitr. Min Ata b iwe re a n London, ar Mn 14. T S ,e u the sronub will tb stitrt
spea by cona s ta up s e and trde

u e a rhe dsios fnT ecn ty ow cuy publuc t sod
in Mr w rd ofed first 2,0067 -=--- Tec nial Prsdn car n J. V.o Arcib ld Gw a a id t e b o Alexan de E.

Narn il l te wis e n ithe r .iin c h i- Crisotie ao o dtat s Pebnit e- 1 y o s f the Col ne ld tnon .o
No. li ew o t r IveUln .It wor wi h a i- c uest tat they be L ad s let.
Ac..ompanies ,. 1i I filled out amid returned to Capt. DeiVuthi. nitule it the mode-l spot of the camp.
suaie These cards have all been returned and
Me Trotted r carries with him one of are now being arranged so that -the men T|z r | -" ---- "
and it. will appear at each service. This e a- -bs ith is hoped that within the next week 'UBER e b s ouartets thre i ind America may wil be lacd in t iooer -lsh a n
a t e at composd of artists and The popular Shriners' band from iots they illsbe rnin i gd s e L y b sr each has a voice thit is pleasing to "" "- "RE RDEDnD.
hear. They hav- sung at every meet- rucktemple of acksonville RotarV pper ,
Ing held by M. . Trotter in recent in Building No. 1 tonight at 6:51 o'clock I M-,i Idel/ n s a aim
years and everywhere tey have been and a real treat is in store on this c- I m l .I.LLoll fu l In order thoat tuberculosis na h ot received with great enthusiasm and c i f vers op band ousi l The a a alfapopeaa in Cap Joh.e n stone, orders -ve
thi.Ttr sign isaa y an fdeaep of- beie h te iiar ulctos norgnlpe rte o h e -gruns

t e tingn g we lways t oo ks axe r | dai ly been issued froni headqua-ters re-'irthe -e'tkn s bend is comTiposed solely of amateur[ .f
she due as aoud efo r r iins most of them being business iLLAIt L UpI a UUI a c y i
th e i h sas fo l ts thre- . .-] h" board ftr the purpose of ascertainin-'
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ i Vrotter Infltr be- I assnt o folos Ttirda menar of ti. W.t~ ofcaksnvle.and -t e r r d eo e s spc asuecsiste

evening at 7 o'clock in Building No. thy ha:ve arranged one ofthe beat pro' sne o t whether oi- not any of the men Hlve 06 -(No. -I)" Friday evening at ch gams for the occasion tat as been this disease. This order is in keeping o'clock, Build tn g No 04 cN o. lI a t ren ere d a t am o Jo nson. M iss leu 'e te Hler, te pop uar an d w ith Col. M unson's policy of c riig urday evening at o'clock, Bulding This-band was scheduled to appear at gftfed cornetist of Jtackhe eath n welt'aro the par
have -Sunday Mr.ethiseul ing abst Tedtay iht, bt Acetac of th lorari yLle, t aPnido they h ealhnid toiare ofthe- whoe

e .' t S y e Trot- oingtothe fact thattheycould nt Friday eeniog at Building -No. and in this carsip e ndore that will probtsr is scheduled to speal in tiBiling w teir -mebler Nt f th m t era E bo st oi, a dltlw. a ca e many i froni etca ning No. 2 co ( in .the mra ni ng it b: ne icfy an reerence bor them short adre byS a a n, this dread disease as there is no doubt ioloc ada i i the e n g t to ar range to leave their places of bui- program. Miss Hellir hia beeni one of iran men here afi'ficted with tuber'clock amid it ....x th -." neat ss in time for the engagement vt- n f i culosis The ordei issued on this ubohnon ad itis meetg aed sueohatpywr-bos the art and sor- I.'t dressh of aprcito for th thr park, andunl ila r willr bnd prepare

S won u r I ts. Ev o.. .. potponr e del unti"ttirgfais e e t ject is as follO ws:
Sunday services will find the bUilding that the building i il be filled to its itanns at Ihe P Nt. C. A. buldige and I n andinog officers of companies
-filed to overflwing. Other places cacit to hear this band, h h has become a great favorite wlti t se an d t
forMr Tte r' perne wl eI~so and heotherhunitstare dircte to re-nL1a Aic

.a c e tea to. the members that the boys appreca te s a -uld n po r' ile joen of her organ izaton who .......... thes meetefforts In leaving their business to h osi ai hu th g .to tlhe tuberculosis bo id foi exainaSOther Religious Activiies furnish entertainment for ta n he rende- ed one f toin at such im-e nd in such numFor Suy -te rengula chrc I bo .the hst progrmens that she lis given hers as ma-y be directed byesie bl'ts S n tey ar uisince she has ,been appearing at the The board will give the igbanizatioi
servTdes will he held at the camp nas ISome .' cemp, aid each nunbri was re-elv d t concerned twent--fu- lo cupu otci.
hasrnbeen the" usual custom. .Sunday II iLII LDLIPU. PI wit-t ',lh loud applause and evidence of ap-.[ The commandimig officer of each dein fNo. 1 and o. P a ii o'clOClt, and In / A S and the -pleasIng mamnei with which l ion. Complete rosters i triplicate,
No. 2 at 1:10. At 10:41 o'clock Dr. C. i ... o. ... .-, she responds so freely with eiicor's arranged aiplihetically accordins- to
H. Summers -will deliver the morning iflu | M L I[.|i|" i uAm l [|InThe boys at -camp hope that she will rank to be furnished fo' each detachsermon at No. 1 and Di-. Dadmubn at! " |Uf UL .|| fi j||||| J coiitlnue her visits to thic Y buildings iiient so ri-ported. Service records to No. 1. This usual Episcopal -comilun- I - - for her piogramis are always enibyed -- accompanyv each detachment rrsted Q ron will be h old in No. 2 at :41 o'cloclt F Capt. ____"__ according to rose. s p i "bsece of
undei the direction of Dr. Thompson. a -------- --- c
This subject for the Bible classes will A uiuuibsr of no,, French classes are $., H-UT FO JCLJ UBS. se 'rvi icrd or~e vacnon rcrds.
D be. Tear er ork, w being arranged for thn caoiwp amid these --- dat of vaccinations eand meoculatios
For the evening services Dr. Mc-stwii be running in. smooth order and London, Jan.. 14.-The Youig Mcen'se il be substituted. T
-n N will speak in Building No. Mr.I with competent teachers in charge with- Christian Association is planning to use l y order of Lieut Colonel Munson.
Trotterat No. 2 and D. Summers al I in a very few days. .The passes will the present soldiers' recreation huts aspe i-. Spenger, capln Q. ., U. S.R.
No. d e t. be worked on the .cooperative, plan, wth 'I SorkngmeLE RA clubs after the -hatr. rdJutantl




----- Men at Camp Johnston declare there
our 41 shIs needo action by Jacksonville auU~bCR.Ai thorities to permit alltmerchants so inclined to trade with the soldiers on
L L L Many of the enlisted personnel of the
cantonment are unable to visit the
city except on the Sabbath. and on
tha day they can find few if any*
/ / ~sho pienweety can ",,rohase
i badly needed supplies. Especially is
A~~r.,to.pen whr the ca00 ,rhs
this true f.. the afternoon, when the
fl majority is in town.
be' One restaurant has been virtually
lacklisted by the soldiers. They balteve it is profiteering. Certain Jewelers, they say, are making exorbitant
caesfor repairing, wrist watches.
Tomuch is asked for candy, too. 'tis
5o held .



Will some good fairy god-mother
please install automatic dishwashers
at the cantonment?
The boys at Camp Johnston. are
crazy for 'em.
For kitchen* police, gentle reader, is
5the bane of a soldier's life.
When his turn comes, each enlisted
man must help wash two hundred
plates.Wwo hundred cups. two hu...
dred bowls, and two hundred knives
and forks and spoons, and he must do
i j V ,i~ it three times a day. Then there are
little incidentals such as floor-mopping and fire-feeding.
Good fairy god-mother, you gave
the soldier the automobile and the telephone and the shower bath and a
lot of things to make his life easier
-wiggle your wand Just once morel


Loss of $50,000 Caused By Disregard
Drawn for Trench and Camp by First Sergt. Shapiro, 306th Inf., Camp Upton, Long Island, N Y of Smoking Order.
Washington, D. C.-A quantity of army
"Sah-Junt'"Is Suprem e COUNTRY BOYS NOT PHYSICALLY SUPERIOR sUpplies was destroyed, the quartermas0-ter warehouse ruined and several other CITY COSELECTIVE D SHOWS Ibuildings damaged by fire recently at
The negro drafted men rapidly pick TO OUSINS, DRAT the Washington- barracks occupied by
up the knowledge that there are soy- engineer troops. A large part of the
eral ranks in the division higher than The Provost Marshal General's city of 30,000 population. The total I fight fire apparatus was called upon to that of private, even of "high" pri- office authorizes the following: number of registrants in the two sets petus by the explosion of a quantity of vate, but the relative value of the of areas was 315,000. gasoline stored in one part of the big
ranks is sometimes very hazy. In The common belief that the aver- of After a
several quarters the impression ob- age of physical soundness is higher Results of Comparison hour and a half the fire was extinguished. An ordnance building containta tae The comparison resulted as ol- in a quantity of small arms ammunipinnacle of military promotion, which city bred is nQt supported by the rec- lows: Of 35,017 registrants In urban tion was endangered, but soldiers reis probably due to the fact that they words of the selective draft. areas, 9,969 were rejected. Of 44,- moved what was stored there. The or462 registrants In rural areas 12,432 igi of the fire has not been disclosed see the-sergeants bossing the torpor- Tests Made in Ten States I by officials at the post. A limited quana the sereans bointhe i copor- Testso were rejected. In other words, 28.47 tity of clothing and shoes was destroyed.
alenthe sgets, uule isueios For the purpose of comparison, se- per cent of the city boys were re- Lpter Col.. J. H. Earle, commanding
the sergeants usually are issued in lection was made of a typical set of ejected as ai t 27.96 per cent f te Conv incs. tiate tbie fiei was not
private. aan
On a recentvisitors'day Lieut. 0o1 cities of 40,000 to 500,000,.Popula- the cj.try. s started b3 t Spy or *enemy sympathizer.
- =,. k.l0ha]i nfinan-d~t di lion, w4h no" larke immgra'Tnt It will b sten that the result I. He said It was caused by. forbidden
one of the training schools, passed a ment, and distributed over 'ten dif- virtually a tie. The country lad, ac- smoking of soldiers of a fatigue detail.
sable private who had one sable "lady ferent States (Alabama, Arkansas, customed to physical labor. An estimate of the damage by Col.
sable rivatewhohaCaliforni ad Coordo Kansas Mlan- bee more mat abru an,00
fren'" on each arm. The private California, Colorado, Kansas, Mon-ibe more iWhif- than his city _arlepaedthelosatabou__50,0_0
shook one of his visitors loose and tana, Nebraska, New York, and South cousin, but he Is not superior in the :-came smartly to salute. Carolina), and a corresponding set of possession of the degree ot physical
As Lieutenant Colonel Chalman re- counties of the same total size located soundness essential to his acceptance
turned the salute and passed on he in the same States and containing no as a soldier; TN A
heard one of the visitors ask in awe, ... HOTEL
"Who he, uh sah-junt?" A. A Sri APRINGS, CLAY COUNTY,
"Nome," was the private's re- F e c re A PB A TF LIE LRD.
sponse, "Ah dunno who he ah, but he iCAMP BEAUTIFUL IDEA FLORIDA.
ain't uppity enough foh no sah-junt." Hungry privates practice their' T7AIGles south. at Jacksonville, 16 miles
A private in one of the negro com- newly hatched French on the mesa; IS TAKING VERY WELL from Camp Johnston. Special rates to
panics made application tohis captain sergeant. Waggoners try it out onil I officers and familie s Large lsimming
for a pass to town verbally, thus: their Percherons; camlon drivers on: pool, nine-hole golf links, tennis
courts. Dancing every evening, 8-11.
"Sah-junt, ef hit all right wid you l'autobus; muleteers on their hard- Many Improvements Made in Roads e rt and from camp. Under
all, Ah lack to go t' town." tails. Listen to the lay of the latter, I new management of Mr. Frank A. fob"All right," responded the captain, as he addresses a team of Jacks from and Lights. erton, lessee. Ask Mr. Foster or see us.
"lrihrepnethcatithe north end of the dead-ax Stude- ________________"but quit calling me sergeant. I'm baer
not a sergeant; I'm a captain." baker: v
"Shu', cap'n," the negro replied "Alley vast, you long-eared' KEEPS HIS
placatingly, "I des a callin' you dat. bosches; poorqwah do you hesitate? Final decoration of Camp Johnston,
I kn you es a nyou but h Voila! Not a pied do you stir, you from the river at one end to the tents L BARD R SHOP
do w l o lak nd't bin o a -un bt W h- knock-kneed, spavin-Jointed, cow-; at the other, has begun. '
do look lack d' big fokes up at Wash- hce nio oet
'ton would make as nice uh a man SaykI'lgiew ouusteek de gerr!1 Squads of rookies yesterday envel- Open Tili I A. far the Aeeommodaas what you is a sah-junt." Say, I'll give you just een minoot tol iped themselves in blue denim, seized tion of the nays.
However, with alert observance of avangsay. If, at the end of that'; rake and shovel and proceeded to A
tHeeerc aid ertin nsnan time, you do not sashay, I'll'bom- manicure the parade ground, the AL'S BARBER SHOP
the deference paid certain insignia
the men work out the relation of the bard every one of yez wid a bisque: plot in front of headquarters building 226 W. Forsyth. Aragon Hotel
various ranks on occasion. neomanede hard-tack on de raseen de queue.' and the roadsides. "
objetitou hins omrsn pOne man, Following this assault and battery! I Young pine trees are being set out.objecting to his comrade's paying too in two languages, the team proceeds, In barrack "front yards" by amateur
high homage to a lower rank, said: the wagon creaking and groaning un-I I landscape gardeners. Bricks and col-I RCADE
"Whiut y'all takin' on so ovah dem ordnee eddi tesdso J .!T
two little tin baha fob, niggub? Dat der its burden of firewood. Fifty; I ored stone embedded in the sandy soil H
aitwo' ie n ohsfohriguh yards away, the muleteer meets a, 'tell the visitor that this is "Bee. Co.SU
boss man got two chickens on his dough-boy, who immediately japes at' I33," or "Fire Co. 1." Electric lights .___ PREIE __shoulduhs." the driver for the snail's pace he'1 are succeeding acetylene flares. Pavinz NIBLOS TALKING BIRDS.
hitting. material is about to he laid on cross- An Oddity Presented By These
In the South, "kunnel," "cap'n" "What is dis-a funeral?" I roads. Lattices have been put at the Feathery Marv'els.
and "majuh" often are merely brevet "Naw," says the mule-whacker, base of many buildings. 'he0 ART ADAIR,
titles, conferred 'as often as~not by pointing to his towering load of white, Probably the most unique decora- O lt Co .
the negroes themselves on account of birch, "can't yer see? Dis is a carte! tion at the cantonment was conceived Three People Comedy Skit.
the generosity of the person brevet- blanche?" by the artillerymen, stationed at the BERT FITZGIBBONS
ted, but "sa-junt" is a truly military Leading General in the Amy of
title, worn only by soldiers, and a At this nefarious pun, the mules) "new" end of the camp. They selected Nut Comedians.
plunge from the straight and nar- a towering .pine near their tents and THREE DARING SISTERS, such it takes rank not contemplated row and spill the birch in the ditch.- trimmed all the branches save the A Trio of Wonderful and BeauIn the Army Regulations. -hiloophicllyGymn__ sts___ n___ he_____r.
IntheArmy _egulations.Philosophically, the driver whips out! uppermost, which waves in the breeze, tiful Gymnasts In the Air.
his "French for Beginners" and) a natural flagpole with flag, and land- Complete Change THURSDAY. WHY aE DiDN'T SALUTE searches for appropriate epithets; i mark for hiking Parties. [
A private In one of the canton- Fifteen minutes later, he sulphur-ments was severely rebuked by a ically re-christens the whole bunch,1 lieutenant one day for lack of disci- as follows: "I know yuh now, you line. The next day the private blitherin' chevals with states de moo-1
passed the same lieutenant without tong; you, with the red muzzle, you're! A&
saluting, a batenwar; you with th' fishy eyes
"Come here," commanded the lieu- you're a horse de combat; you with
tenant. "Why didn't you salute me the saddle gall, you're a piece de when you passed me?" resistance, and you, you shrivelled!
i thought you were angry with nosed roan with the PDQ brand,
me from yesterday," replied the you're a patty de .fwah grah soup abashed soldier, song, what's shy on de ontaunt cor-J
jahl. And the whole mangey bnnchl Je-ele and? Silvers m ith8
S]END IT ROME of yez can go to La Crosse for your
Trench and Camp contains a lot of pum dee tare before yez gets an- 16 W. FORSYTH ST,
Information about the army and your other wisp of foin pressay or an oaE
camp that the home folks want to ordinaire out o' me!"
yead. Send it to them by mail today, Charles Wavland Towne.e Specialize in Fine Diamond Engagement Rings


artillery, dispatch riders, stretcher bear, night and it was ideal for our little adors, ambulance corps or most any of the venture. We could get enough light ... fighting organizations. I from the stars and yet therb was not
After four days' -rest in billets we- re- enough to give us away. The only Ileved the "Hamps". who had .spent a weapons we cared with us were a knife Sfairlyquiet time during their. four days and an automatic-and soon after dark there. However, twas different with us we began our trip for they greeted us on our first day on The Boches trenches were about two Bodut with a heavy fire. In this they used hundred yards from ours and we told the the "coal boxes or a projectile about sentry to -whom we gave tie tin box gu feet high and a foot in dlipmeter'. that we hould be a long time coming
One of.these boxes exploded within Our back. He wished us the luck of getting (Continued from Last Week). company sergeant-raior and he Issues trench and killed fifteen men. on this
thempafter stand toa' in the o i st a Bliglty (on the front no one wishes
(Editor's Note-This Is t'e third In-them after "stand to,' in the morning, first day after our return. However, t you good luck When you start on such
stallment of the story of the experiences Leaving "D. H.' we. made our way took our field artillery observer but1 ala trip as ours. They simply wish that of Private J. X. Barry of Service Corn- back to our billets and-had a good night's short time to locate this gun and his yot4 will get a Blighty and-we were off
pany No. 1, Qua-rternmaster's Corps, now sleep and were -ready for our second battery blew the entire part of the treu on ot tlg. stationed at Camp Johnston. but who day s rest. This proved uninteresting, where this was located vinto another a
was formerly a sergeant in the -British nothing happening except one man piece of waste. We found it very difficult and slow
army. It is --. desire of Private Barry shooting his lingers off while cleaning On this third day after we reached the work to make our way across "No to tell the men here a little of his ex- his gun. This. I am sorry to .say, fre- trench we discovered that the Boches Man's Land.", 'Every few moments lights pec'iences so that they may be better quently happens and many men are in- had.stuck a flag into the ground about were fired into the air to see whether prepared for what Is before them when capicated by self-inflicted wounds, the twenty feet from their trenches as a defy anyone was advancing or not and so we tey reach France). chief reason for. this being the long to us to come and get it. News soon hade to aug close to the lgrotnd and
time we had to stay In the first line spread around that Sergeant 'Ielin and take our directions by the lights, to this When Belief Came. trenches. his chum. Corporal Deakin were going manner we slowly crawled to within
"Say, O'Donnell, when do we get re- In England drafted, trained, to bring that flag in aT- night. These twenty feet of the flag. I then told lieved," asked one of the men of our fired his course, given four days' fur- two were among our harvest mel and O'DOnnell to remain where he was and seargeant? lough and then placed In the first line we knew that they would bring the flag that I would drop the noose over the
"I rant tell yofi, Jack," was the re- trenches within ten or twelve weeks' back or we would need two new "N. d' flag. To do this required about half an ply, and this had been the question and time., This Is one mistake made in Eng-. O's" before morning. When night came hour hut by then I was- bacrk with my answer for eleven days. We had waited land as six months of hard training should the message passed down the. line that comrade. We then slow'-- crawled back patiently ard tried to do everything that be given to infantrymen before they are they had gone after the flag and at mid- to the end of the rope but then the queswas expected of us but it seemed that sent Into the trenches for twenty per night they returned with -it. tien arose how to pull that flag without
relief would never come. very morning cent of these untrained men are useless Another Flag Appears blowing it to pieces. However, we dewe had been assured that relief would and a danger to the men in the trenches cided that we would both take hold of
reach.'us during the day, but no relief with them. The next morning other flag was in the rope, give it slack and then run for
could we see. However, on this day we If the man in the camps over here its place and two -of rgeant O'Don- all we were worth when there came a were informed from "B. H." that the Wish to be able to give their best serv- nell's platoon voluriteierd' to bring this blinding flash and a number of shots ,Hampshire regiment was on its way to lees and be atle to withstand the hard- flag in. Night cane andthey began their from the Boches. The trick worked howrelieve us. It seemed that the tension had ships they will -find over there they task but in a short* time a blinding flash ever and we got the flag with but little begun to tell and all day we eagerly should pay close attention to their in- told the stor', they had reached the damage, being done to it. The next day Watched for the approach of the long structors and above all they should flag but-uider it had been placed a small! it was waving in front of our trench to expected men. keep clean, mine and. they never retuiied The show the Boches that we were a little
'hen at last the regiment did come Red Cross and Y. X. C. A. next morning a new and larger flag slicker than they thought and this put
into sight, filing down out trench, re- greeted us and Sergeant O'Donnell and an end to their flag tricks as they do not
fleving the tired and exhausted men with I am glad to sa, to the men in our I decided that it should be our try for like to be outwitted. fresh ones, it was a sight to behold. Be- camps that wherever they go on the bat- the flag and we also planned to give After four days 'we were relieved leYe me they were some welcome and tlefields of Europe they -will find the Y. the Boches a little fooler. Securing the again by the amps" and this 'tine we their apiH.rance' was the signal for M. C. A. and the Red Cross ready and consent of our officers we obtained about were billited in farm houses about one many chies and praises for the boys willing to help them. The men should forty or fifty yards of thin rope. We thousand yards back from the trenches. were about gone. 'We had started our help the workers of these two organ- made a noose at one end of the rope. On the first night we stayed there we charge wvith a battalion of twelve hun- czatiois all they ca, for without them a We also secured two balls of thin light had hardly gone to sleep when we were ded en and twenty-nine officers. O soldier's life would be a miserable ex- string and a tin box and when we made awakened by a to.sefrom Davis, an old
this number the Boches left us with but stance. French should be learned by all our try for the flag we gave the box to I soldier of about fifty years, who cried out four hundred men and twelve officers. of the men as rapidly possible and one of our sentries telling him to bel "'y legs are broken." This was after eleven days spent in much of the time spent in other ways careful with the String lest it should (To b'e continued next week, when the the trenches, should be spent in this study. All of you break. To all infantrymen I would ad- writer will tell of some of the peculiar
-* '. inarch from the trenches to Ar- who want to see excitement will find It vise that they never be without this lit- I pranks war plays on men and how a Solmentieres was a terrible nightmare The and actual fighting as well. by joining ts4 tin box and ball of cord as it will I dier may go unscratched through the reader can Imagine how exhausted we the infantry, field artillery, dispatch rid- save them from walking into the Qer- dangers of the trenches only to be wore. when it took the remant of the ers as well, by joining the.infantry, field man trenches). No moon shone oii that killed or wounded whtlj..behind the lines). battalion almost three hours to march
four miles and it was 1 o'clock in the
morning when we reached Armentieres.
roops Go Into Billet.
We finally reached the city and here
two -companies of the battalion' were
quartered in a large building that had o
been a picture show before tle war, the
others were billited in the schoolhouses l
of a part of Armentieres called "Point IV~E~ a E~
de Nieppe." to oni' building, the picture U EE E E
house, we found the. floor covered with S
straw and without removing our clothing we fell asleep on this bed.
The next 'morning we were awake by
7:30 o'clock and had a hot breakfast of
good beef stw, tea, bread. Jam -and
cheese and fater having ben almost
starved for eleven days that breakfast
seemed to me the best meal I ever ate.
W Mail was then distributed to the men
and parcels containing socks and woole 0
',goods were given to all. The platoon, ser. geants then fdpk their:mens.,- .a' shot .walk and a' half hbu's' -caltstheilcs.
Lunch was served at 12 o'clock and at -2 o'clock the companies were assembled I t have
for a bathing pinrade. cnse we studied
Brewery Now a Bathhouse. c wa
For this bath we were marched to an
old brewery that had been -concerted
into a bath house, the big vats used to and needs with a thoroughness that
brew beer ha ing been turned into bathins pools. In the room in which I
bathed there were six big vats and three
vats are large enough to accommodate
eight or ten men and when they finish
another hunch of the same number take
their Placesandfusethe samewater ad So whetheryou're in the Business Army or Uncle Sam's Army, you can
so on until all had taken their bath.
Wi-en this is completed it is usually al-v ous dirt on th toplump from the do no better than to enlist under our standard of quality and reliability.
verinos drton hetop of thle water.
After the bath is over each man is
given clean underwear and they were
marched back to their billets. Orders
'were then given to allow the imen to go
where they pleased until 9 o'clock in the
evening. -Most u-f the British soldiers
spend thdir time in the cafe's and estaminets, swapping yarns, writing letters or playing -cards with the residents of the city. FoA0
Visits Points of Interest.
Sergeant O'Donnell and I decided that
we would see as much of Armentieres as
we could, so leaving, the billet we walked Suits down to the place called Point do. Niep- $17 to $ rs $40 to $6
p- and after eleven days in the trenches
,'ith no such .luxuries, we decided that a visit to the barber shop would be time Overcoat
a woman who had taken her husband's
place when he was called to war. The American soldiers will find many of these 0 $ B $ a $30
,women barbers when they get to Francs Knox Hats .... -..... $4 t $oots ..... $3
and in fact the women there are doing
all the men's work that it is possible for
them- to do and to. us it seemed that 1
thy mer doing may things that were Boyden Shoes.. .$10 to $12 Shoes $7. to$15
I t l. possible, yet they were doing B Shoe to" o15
It well. These women were driving all
sorts of vehicles, carrying coal. operatIng trolley cars and in some places Manhattan Shirts $1.35 to $12 Puttees .. ... .$10 and $18
where the horses have been taken by . $ t $ P a $18
the government we found women.pulling
plows.Munsing Union Suits. .$2.00 up Bed-Rolls .. ..

After oui' shavw we visited divisional nsin
headquarters, where we found the general In charge of the division recelvin# .....
reports acid giving and receiving ordebrs. ''
ThNs place Is about five miles from the H to $ M-ttresses. "-$
first-line trenches, and It Is here that our
A. S. C. (tihe English Q. M. C.) are
stationed. They are never closer to the
first line trenches than this. Many have
asked me what the Q. M. C. does over
there and the various branches of the
service as known there are Farriers,
blacksmiths, cooks, carpenteis, -clerks,
menanm enh for. all bra nes -ofthe Everythng for Soldiers and Civilians
motor truck drivers, provisional supply E .......
men, and men for all branches .of the quartermaster's work, the same as we
have here. The nearest branches of the Q. M. C. to the front are the dispatch
riders. These men carry dispatches and
orders from divisional headquarters to the brigade headquarters and sometimes they have to go within two miles of the trenches, but it is impossible for them to go further than this, for the roads are torn up so badly by shells that they can not make it.
The teamsters leave brigade headquarters every night carrying rations, barbed wire, and all sorts of things needed by
the Infantry. They dump their load about a mile, sometimes closer from the first
line trenches aid -from there it is.taken to. the~trenches by-'details of men. They o.B y a d L ua Ss
are *fist taken to the 'support 'trench" ".. that is dbd one=-hundred yards' behind
the fire trench, and in the dugout of the


S-Warm Weathcr Starts Sporting Blood Fowig:

....... ............... . .
P. M1. T. Co. Goals Fouls Punts Company No. 2; Serg. Edward Shannon
Gurrell forward....... 0 2lof Orfice Machinists No. 1; Serg. William
Bauer forward ........1 0 2 French of Motor Truck Company No.
Jacka center to J 0 394; Pvt. C. P. Leatherwood of Receiving
Hawver, guard .......... 0 0 0 Company No. 1; Pvt. M. W. Apel of
Hymaop guard .........42 0 4 lPark and repair school secretary; Ptv.
"Ard- -- Willis B. Morgan of Receiving Company
Total ........ .......... 7 0 14 No. 45; Sergt. Myer C. Freelander of ReTa k e Grceiving Company No. 45, has been apRecelvinf Co. Goals Fouls P'nts Pointed manager of teams.
Waerner, forward ..... 0. 0 0 Capt. Kenny has succ'eded Capt. De
i d...... Mutch on the committee in charge of
Mackiwitz, center ...... 1 0 2 athletics and he will work in cooperation
Baseball Games Become More Frequent-Company Managers Appointed Beckwith, center 3 0 6 with Athletic Director Riess is planning
Davidson. guard ........1 1 3 work for the men.
and Lelglge Will Soon Be in Good Order. van Hausen, guard 0.. 0 0
T5 1 Company Athletic Directors to Meet.
eferDTotal .. ... 1 Ameeting will be called of all the
Now that a little warm weather has at Recelving Co. No. 8. .A R H Referee. D. C. LInder. company athletic directors to be held in
last consented to smile upon Camp Ireland, p ....................5 2 4 Y. M. C. A. Building No. 2, near the
Johnston athletics begin to take a more Fallon, c ...................... 5 t0 3 BOXING. Postofice at 119 o'clock Friday morning.
formidable place and within a short time Harris, lb .................... 4 1 1 It was thought advisable to get the
everything will be in full swing. Under Vadebacker, 2b ................4 1 1 The V. 'M. C. A. opened up Its outdoor men together in order to arrange
the recent order of Col. Munson com- Nectow, ss ........... ......... 4 1 1 arena on Saturday night but owing to schedules and map out a campaign in
pany managers and directors are being Pelitler, Ob ...................4 1 1 fact that the men who were match athletics, Every man that has been apappointed and it is expected that the Jordan. b ....................4 0 0 failed to appear, it put a damper di pointed, by his commanding officer is
proposed camp league will soon be Crimmins, cf ................. 4 0 0 festivities. However, it is hoped that to be present. Capt. Kenny has issued
formed and the chase for the pennant Gueren, rf .................... 4 0 0 within the course of the next week or a call to the men and any man falling
will begin in real earnest. Prime, rf....... .............. 1 0 0so that things will shape itself and to report will be doing so against the
Prospects are right for the arrival of that boxing will reach its own. The plan wishes of the men In charge of athletics
the new outfits ordered for the Y. M. -C. Totals ....... .......... 38 5 11 which is desired to be put into effect Is in camp. Capt, Kenny has been appointed
A. and when 'this equipment is on hand -Score by innings: R H to have boxing outdoors tjwo nights a to succeed Capt. DeMuth on the commitDirector Lew Riess and his assistants. Provisional Park 101 111 002-4 11 week, preferably Wednesdays and Satur- tee on athiethies and a better man could Messrs. Bringle and McDonald, will have Receiving Co. No. 8 .... 000 101 210-5 1, days, so as not to conflict with the not have been selected. their hands full in looking after this Xnights of -Columbus on Thursday.
featunight of Columbusl one
champing at thei 'bits and many of the Receiving Wi the Knights having their 'boxing New Athletic Directors Coming.
team p 'its The boys are now playigCompan No. 24 Wins. on Thursdays And the Y. having theirs Frank Gorton, who has been a successteams are now playing practice games. In a hard hitting game Receiving Coin- on Wednesdays and Saturdays It Is ful coach for the past ten years throughBoxing Bouts Soon. pany No. 24 defeated Receiving Company planned to have sufficient Interest around out the country, is coming down to Camp
Boxing bouts will be another big fe- No. 23 by the score of 9 to 7. The game camp so that the men will not deem it Johnston under the auspices of the
ture of the programs and as there is a was replete with hard hitting and ex- necessary to run to town and spend their Fosdick commssion to assist in the develcitement and the "Skiddoo" boys came. bard earned dollars on foolishness. It Is opment of camp athletics. large number of good fist artists in within an ace of winning the game not the plan of the Y to complete with Mr. Gorton is a well known coach haycamp this should become one of the most when they came through with a rush, the Knights but it is simply the wish of lug been in charge of athletics at Rutgers interesting forms of amusement for the scr t rl
men, a onp s thr ers thee eighth. John- the me at the two halls to have some aolege. Virginia Military institute and
bouts Already number of thepoPtu son h d the shade on Odell and his mas- "ttractiorns for the men so as their nights other educational instutions throughout
bouts have ban held and from these it IS terly pitching brought his team home will not be. lonely, but will be filled with the country. He is a friend of Lew apparent that a number of clever man Winners. The s1ore: some kind of interest. Bless, athletic director of the. Y. M. C.
are ready to take up this work. Receiving Co. No. 24 R H The Y. M. C. A. plans to hold a few A. and they have b '. te .
Basketball, volley ball and many other Morrill. as ...................... 1 2 bouts on Saturday night, February 2, on athletic lines in Virginei#4 Calted n
contests are being planned and with all Daniels, rf ........ ......... ... 0 1 their outdoor platform, directly in back Another additon to the athletic departof these in full swing athletics at Camp Higgins, cf ...... ..... .........0
Johnston -will be-a real feature. Nom f..................... 0 of Bentley's mass camp, -No. 2, near the meant of the camp is Frank G. Morrig
Noom, If. ...... ..... .... 1 guard house, who hails from Philadelphia. He is to
Cqllahan, 2b .................... Any boxers who are in camp and wish he athletic director at Y. M. C. A. BuildBaseball. Fitzgerald, 3b .................... 1 to take part, the Y, X1. C. A. athletic trg No, 1, and his appearance will comThins wll oonbe ummng i th Clo\\ley lb................ .eearies will be ,glad to have your plate the Y. M. C. A. staff.
baseball line for encouraging reth ort are Johnson, p. ....................... 1 names. We are also desirous of securing Mr. Morris is an old time Y. M. C. A.
now coining In stating that -the baseball' Van Cleve .the names of a few men who are willing nman, having been connected with the equipment which has been so long de- be
euipmnt hchu ha ee shoalong to aid their fellow men by being their P. R. R. Y. M. C. A. in Philadelphia for
tobeeeed sonac on. fthitake a ga t as ..oxinig instructors and i-f there are such years. He is an all-round athlete, having
to be expected soon. This takes a great R H men ini camp we would like to have been a fine football, baseball and basketload off the minds of the Y. M. C. A. Receivingtheir names also Get in line men and bll man.
athletic directors for the reason that the Soule, ss........................... 1 2
h e re anDonahue, ....................... 1 let's work together for the good of the He is therefore not lacking in ability.
goods~~~ ~~ haebe cre n twsa cause. Morris Is also a well known football of.
impossibility to get things going as they Tilton, lb and p ............. 1 1 ciesei also awlt knw ftbal ofshould go and within the course of next King, c ................... ........ 1 fiesal around Philadelphia "
week, things will so shape themselves Odell, p. and 3b ................. 1 2 I GMN CO. NO. 1 HAS athletic men that are to be in charge of
that we wil be able to go ahead with Pelrier. 2b.....................1 1
the league that we have had visions o Cluk, lb ...... ........... 0 1 BIG BOXING BOUT. organization that has bee na long while
for the past three weeks. It is now up Foster, rf. .......... "-- coming is now at hand and things should
to the companies and' the barracks to Gunnason, if ........ to Pam Wall, -the Hebrew welterweight be In good working order within a short
get their men lined up and their teams : ---, -fi't' Chlcgd 0tost --'fast ,and .'furious while. ."
tm ore by inings* 1 -12 fHurnund'- boit to ars Axelna-dervitz,
e a, le r tem Receiving C. No..2 -'.R0't ussian Protege of Benny Leonard, SPORTS AT BUILDING NO. 205.
There ae ready a'dozen teams -or- Rat Y.- C. A., No. 3, Saturday morning.
ganized, but it Is necessary for us to Recelving Co. No. 24 .... 000 241 10-9 11 The form displayed ;by both men was The athletic equipment at Building No. have the names of more so that we may Snmmary--.Base on balls, off Jonnson, of the Charlie -Chaplin type, though both 205 has been going its rounds and the
be able to Start two or three leagues so 5; off Odell, 5. Struck out, by Odell, 4; displayed more gymnastic s n eem to appreciate the things which
that we-may get in touch with the mea by Johnson, 7; by Tilton, 1. Hit by jority of the baseball lovers in camp. pitched ball, Johnson, 1' (Cluck). the renowned "Charlie." bn Iv ben a ei Ispos al u
_____ hefigt y rund ws a fllos:interest is being taken in basketball,
joiyo h aeallvr ncm.Tefight by rounds was As follows: volley bell, baseball and boxing. While
If you have not already sent your names First round: Wall, playing the part of vley bl aebal a o Whle
in, do so At once. Engineers Trim Firemen. the aggressor engages Alec. smartly at there is a general shortage of athletic
-Capt. Kenny, member of the committee Lieut. Sterken's Engineer Company the start. Swinging wildly, as in a trance, material atdthis writing, the goods are on training camp activities, and Athletic No, 1 managed to win out over Lieut. hs lands with one of Rob Fits' uppers co in nda pect this week,
Director Law Riess are now working Smick's Fireman Company No, 1 'on- and staggers his opponent. Alec retal- sol this new shipment of stuff will help hand in hand so that things will be i day afternoon in one of the best games hates quickly, however, and delivers fil a ong' felt want. shape for the men soon in the athletic of the season The game was played on twice below the girt. Wall misses blow A ball diamond hiss been placed on the
line, Capt. Kenny, although busy with ~he drill ground and a large crowd gath- to ribs and is stopped rby punch in the rageand two volley ball and two other duties, does not let this interfere ered to witness the game. The fire- mouth. Alec's round. beall o rt s pc within ea
with Oils plans to help the men and he is ment put up a hard struggle for the Round two-Alec as the aggressor If there areany teams being organized,
working hard on plans to get athletics verdict and it appeared for a time that reigns blow after blow against opponent, the names should be left with your cornorganized in the camp so that the men they would succeed- but the engineers but Wall with the cuteness of "Jim athletic director or with S.
will not be In want for their popular came strong in the closing innings and Corbett" comes from a clinching posi- rngle at the building.
a s cienCaptous Ker an oer hed won out by- the score of 9 to 7. The tion and feigning td tag the right eye of Under the supervision of Athletic Direcand conscientious worker and once the game was featured by the hard hitting his opponent lands heavily with his left tor Brengle, impromptu boxing bouts luen learn to know him, they will love of Callahan and the heady pitching of and wipes smile off of Alec's bleeding have been held on the stage of the him and appreciate him as his other Johnson for the engineers. lips. The crowd goes -wild. Wall's round, building and some excellent material has
friends do. Score: RHE Third round-Both fighters show effects been discovered, which It is hoped can
Engineers Beat Wagon Co. No. 302. Engineer Company No. 1.... 4 of strain. Alec waits for Wall's loft to be used in the future. While the bouts
On Saturday Engineers Company No. cireman Company No. 1 ......7 12 5 abdomen, and side stepping'lands, lands have been more Interesting than scien1 defeated Wagon Company No. 302 in Batteries: Johnson and Van Cleave; right and left to opponent. Both men tific. yet they have afforded great pleas.
aone-side game by the score of 12 to 3. Odell and King. clinch. Alec steps out of'clinch and ure to the many fistic fans.
The game was featured by the batting knocks Wall to floor. Wall- quickly rises The plan of holding bouts Is not for
and fielding of 'Myers. who pulled off to meet opponent,' but is beaten badly the development of champions, but it is
some good plays and clouted the ball BASKETBALL. with "uppers" and "crossers" to head to furnish clean entertainment to the
with much vigor. Van Cleve's receiving and face. Blood trickles from Wall's soldiers. Therefore don't feel as though
was also 'worthy, of nmention.sTo hotly contested basketball mouth, but a still there. Alec's you were going to your Waterloo when
The scorehely Satrd atball games round. you volunteer to help keep the sport
ENGINEERS NO. 1. R H were held Saturday afternoon on the Fourth round-.Final round finds both I going. Quick ambulance sevic has been
11yers, as .................. ..... 2 2 court back of building No., 2 under the men with renewed vigor, the battle furl- provided to take you to be nearest first
Daniels, -f ....................... 1 direction of Building Physical Director ously, the counts.. however, going to aid station in case of injury.
"Crowley, cf .............. .......... 11' 1 C. H. MHcDonald. The first game was Alec. Wall's blows spear to lack punch. As we get things running smoothly
Johnston, 3b ..................... 2 1 between Receiving Company 37 and Re- Both men go Into clinch as whistle blows, we hope to have some lively house
Williams, rf. ...................... 1 1 mount Company No. 3, the-former win- Alec's round, warmings at Building No. 205.
Crane, 2b ........................ 2 1 nin.r by the score of 25 to 15. The seeVan Cleve, c. .................... 2 and game was between Motor Truck
Ijggins, pi ........................ 1I Company No. 5 and Receiving Company FAMOUS SPORTING CARLESS SPORTS.
Callahan. lb.....................1 1 No. 27, the truckmen winning by the WRITER IN CAMP.
score of 14 to 11. Lieu. Col. Munson. commanding ofTotals .......................... 12 11 Receiving Company 37 and the re- fleer of Camp Johnston has issued an
mounts started the ball to rolling. While J. C. Kofoed, who for many years wrote order calling attention to the fact WAGON CO. NO. 302 R H the court was heavy some excellent articles for the defunct Sporting Life, that some of the men are playing
ioore. rf.................... 1 1 shooting'and playing was done by Blank as well as for the Philadelphia Evening r games close to the barracks and at
Ryan. cf............ .....1 09and .Bloom of the receiving tem, while Ledger and Public Ledger, is now in the inne", actions of streets. The rePress, If .......................... 0 Tuerk and Siple displayed equal class Camp Johnston, being a 'private in first sult of this has caused a great many
Farrell, 3b ....................... 1 1 for the remounts. The receiving com- provisional onganization park. Private broken windows as well as -ires and
Conway, 2b ........................ 0 1 pany got thc, Jump on the remounts, Kofoed is one of the best known sport it is hoped that the men will be more
McCush, lb ................. ..... 1 1 wUch resulted in the latter getting the writers around Philadelphia and covered careful in the future regarding this
Cavanaugh, 'as. .. ................ ) 1 'small end of the horn. The official the world series as well as many other careless manner In which theyv play
Herdman. p ....................... 0 1 score was as follows: 'famous sport classics for the Philadel- their games. The Y. M. C. A. does
Kup, I ........................... 1 Receiving Co. Goals Fouls P'nts plia Ledger. He is a 'baseball statistician not encourage this sort of- practc,,
-- Bloom, forward ......... 4 1 9 of the first water and has many tips on and the men can easily find an open
Totals .................... ........3 7 Flank, forward ........ ..4 -S 11the end of his fingers and can unravel place somewhere near their barracks
Substitutes: Carmichael for Kulp; Fay Burchfheld, center .. 1 0 2 many a baseball tale to satisfy the tastes In which 'they can kick and bat for
for Daniels; Moore for Crowley. Chayes, guard .. .. "... 0 1 1 of the most exacting fan. all they are worth. Try and be as
Score by innngs: "R H Brof, guard .... ........1 0 2 I considerate of camp property as Col.'
Engineers. .. ..314 1 1-12 7 C0PA. ATHLETI- -C Munson is of your welfare and if you
Wagon Co. 302 ..... .......010 11 0-3 11 Total .......... 11 5 are there will be no more trouble in
Umpire, Jack Ford, .- this respect. We hope that you wilt
Remocnt No. 3 Goals Fouls Ps In answer to Lieut. Col Munson's pay heed to the orders which have
Proviional Park Defeats Receivin Tuer forward ... ... 5 Mimeograph Letter No. 17, instructing been Issued. for a few men may cause
o each commanding officer in camp to the rest of the men great InconvenCmayN..Sile, forward.....' 3 09 6 ah omndncffcr- ncmpt'
SSnyder, center.. .. .... 1 1 name men to act as company athletic s
In a very interesting game played last Riley, guard ...... .... 0 directors to assist Athletic or Le It is hoped that you will think of
rbach~ 0a Direess Lewttn tinso the other men in camp and not cause
'Saturday the Provislonal Park organiza- Ibach, guard ........ 0 1 i putting things over In the
.tion No. 1 defeated Receiving Company athletic line for the boys, the a...oi,, any further orders to be issued in'efAis
,No. 8 by the score of 6 to 5. The game Total. 18 en have thus far been named: Privat respect.
was not decided until the ninth frame Referee, Miller. Timekeeper, Back-$- Racgo sberts Georvic younof he NoA E T
when O'Connor and Rabb were pushed strom.te ee VA OF ATHLETICS.
a-cross the pan' for the deciding runs. The second game was between Provi- sixteenth Receiving Company and First The score: sional Motor Truck Company No. 5 and P lumbers Company; Private John J. Finn
Provisional Park. AB R -H Receiving Company No. 27 and wss fast of wReceivng Company No. 9; Privates Sports Help Condition Soldiers MenBiike, as ...... ..... ........... 5 1 1 and interesting. The P M; T.s had the ..... m Wolff of
Lafemais, 2b ................ 2 0 0 edge of their opponents on teamwor-c the Elghteenth Receiving Company; P. tally and Physically.
Behinke. lb ................. 4 0 1 and on being able to locate the bas. R. Hightower of Receiving Company 0;
Wise, rf ...................... 5 1 3 kets. The work of Jacka and Gurrell Private H. E. Tweeden of Receiving That the value of athletics In ImSullivan, 3b .................. 4 0 1 for the P. I. T.s was an outstanding Company No. 35; Private Glen M. Gooder Rroving the mental and physical conWeiss, If ...................... 3 0 1 feature, while Beckwith and Dadivid-lof Stenographers Company No. 1; Pvt. edition of all men from the standpoint
McClain, c ....................3 1 2 sun of the receiving company displayedi Francis-S. Weise of Provision Pack Coin- of military service Is appreciated by
Rabb, p ....................... 3 1 1 some reaLrclass. -While the losing team pany No. 1; Pvt. R. R. Brown of Provi. English as well as United States govAllbaugh, ef. ........... ..... 3 1 0 stated that if they had had five more sion 'Company, No. 1; Pvt E. R. Rouns ernment officials Is shown by the folO'Conno. lb .............. .... 1 1" 1 minutes in the second half the score villa of Receiving Company No. 3; Pvt. lowing statement- by Brigadier Gen- '-Would have. been lopsided-, the official L. R. Eliezy of Receiving -Company No '
Totals ........... .... ........ 33 5 31 score was -as follows:' .' 34; Pit. Charles McKinley of Receiving (Continued on Page Eleven)


have run out of cloth cause they put how I done got this sute and
HEYROOKIE WRITES A strings in the bottom to make them abe she will
THE M Tbig er nuff.*Well I finally got into; cause aU the other boys down here | [ D I [A i thm ad th~n ome f te bos mde have zot girls cept me and I dent 9ct
them and then some of toe boye made no letter from any girl at all. Tell all Commanding Officer and Official Stuff LEERJa T MAjI me lace them up like they was shoes. of the girls at homf. to write to me
CAMP JOHNSTON. FLA. |_New what do they want to lace them so I can show them other fellers how
Commanding Officer uj' for when they wear leggins over: -polqar I was at home and you know
Lieut.-Col. Fred L. Munson, Q. i. C. Kamp Johnsting, them. But the strings go above the all of the. girls at the meetin house
Ajaa.. Jan. 23, 1918. leggins so I guess that is the reason. all ways did fall for me but they dent Adjutant Dear Ma: As I Well Ma I like never got used to them
Capt. Jacob H. Spengler, Q. AL U. S. R. tole you in your tight things around me knees but aye to otenton here. But Ma I wias
Assistants last letter I guess I will after I have been in the blowed for mess and I got to be there
Capt. Andrew C. Larsen, Q. M. U. S would write army a while. Ma I wish you could to get any. Write me reel soon and I
RH (Personnel) again this week see my coat. It fits me tighter than will write you again next week.
Capt. Chas. Van Duren, Q. M. U. S. I am goin to do a corset and I kaint hardly stoop over Y son,
R. (Orders) so, although I 'without bein afraid the thing will A. ROOKIE.
Capt. Edward P. Doyle, Q. M. U. S. don't know what bust. Ma what I kaint understand P. S. Don't forget to tell Cynthy all
R. (Correspondence) I am goin to about these clothes is what they want about my sute and tell her and all "C
Capt. Jackson Middleton, Q. M.-L. S. write about, to make the coller so tight for. Ma the others to write to me.
R. (Transfers and Assignments) There aint much the thing fits so close that they have More P. S. 'We got a she nu'f ban&
Quartermaster news down here to put hooks and eyes on it and Ma down here now but Ill tell yea about
Major James E. Ware, Q. M. Corpa cause we aint -ot You know I aint no girl and dent like that next week
Assistants much time to. them things at all. Ma what do they I '
Capt. Charles B. Franks (Finance) learn none az want us to wear a shirt for when you I
Capt. Dennis McSweeney (Subsist- they are workin got to wear that kind of a coat? That WILD BEASTS MENACE ARMY.
ence! us So dog gone coat was so tight that I unbuttoned L
ehard. Ma they it a part of the way and when I got
Capt. John C. Christophel (Cothin shore do know out on the street Ma ve got she :Tornado at Camp Wheeler Turns
Capt. Asa Irwin (C. & R.) how to work a' nuff streets down here and they are
Capt. William M. Larner (Transpor- man down here buildt out of bricks. Whb ever heard Loose Menagerie Wintering Nearby.
tation). Talk about being' of building streets out of brick. One
Surgeon dressed up Ma of them officers with them pieces of ,.acon Ga"-A tornado struck Camp
Lt.-Col. Joseph '. Porter, Medical well that's me tin on their shoulders hollered at me I
Corps. now. Mr. Quar- and made me stop and saloot him and I Wheeler and Central City Park, the
Assstants termaster ert- then he made me button up every but- state fair grounds, the other day. Great
C Al itt Cant called me' ton on the dog gone thing and MaI damage w
Capt. Ralph H B.D e nt Capt. James ut g e me kaint hardly breath. Ma they wouldn't aa 'as done at the park and ani.
HnSot, Lt. Jh H. El, e Crdp, i of them elle ive me none of them little pieces of mals from a circus wintering there were
Lieut Anton Grussner iut Addi suites and some tin ame as them fellers with the reported en a rampage Several persons
e t h A, Rookie In His legins a ep hm leather wrapped about their legs wear heor ben a a e.
son Rothroek, Lieut. Clarenc S. Ig-I-Nn o In Hes Unfr. w s, nepo they but they did give me a little button have .......
Kurtz, Lieut. Macy L. Learn Lu ones -but loth on which US Is written. I don't knew All lines to Camp Wheeler are down
Erton E. Poyner, Lieut. Nathan Rones th who the other feller Is that is to wear and the extent of the damage has not
thai, Licut. J L. Meeker, Lut1. -Sto Ma h g me two shirts i these clothes but it she does say us ben ascertained. One freight train on
C. Gaier Lieut. E. Mll Lieut. J. t sutS Of nderclothes and ma on them. Then they give me another the Macon, Dublin. and Savannah railSW u. B Mr L they didt scratch a bit but was Just I button what had a wheel with a soard road was wrecked by the storm beW. F. Keating,. Lieut. J. L. Moore,) as soft inside and as warm as they run through it. They say that is the 'tween Macon and Camp Wheeler. RailLieut. I. P. Hollingsworth, leut. G.1 could be. Twarnt like them that Hank sigma of the Q. M. C. Guess I will I road men say the tornado was followed Walker, Lieut. S. B. Harris, Lieut. Mason sells down to the big store at be working for Mr. Q M. C what owns i by a cloudburst. I. K. Lovr.t. the cross roads. And Ma he give me Iall of the bars down here next cause The first message from Camp Wheeler
D",Excange Officer ]a lair of shoes. I. wanted to know I Its got his name en that same as ev- Iwas brought here by a taxicab driver,
Capt. Daniel R. Raymond. what all of that stuff was go,in to cost erything else Well Ma believe me I who said he left camp during the storm.
Mess Officer and he tole me nothin at all and Ma shore do wish that Cynthy Short could At that time the corral of the 122nd
Capt. Lewis B. Hassle. I wanted to take more but he wouldn't f see me now for then she would be ;infantry had collapsed, killing one man.
Signal Officer let me 'Well Ma I went to get intoI sorry that she throwed me- down for I At 6"o'clock .a telephone operator at
Lieut. Johi-s T. cAniff. them things and Ma you oughter see that city feller. I had my pictur took! Camp Wrheeler informed the Macon TelOrdnance Officer how they fit. They was big enough i In this sute and I am going to send her ecraph that divisional headquarters was
Capt. Raymond C. Keeney. at the top all right but at the bottom one 'like the one at the top of this safe then, but that the storm was conAssistant, Lieut. Edgar F. Gates. they was too tight and they must not j letter, but you tell her all about tinuing.
Headquarters Guard
Capt. William F. Rock. I
Summary Court
Capt. Patrick J. German. A,
Receiving Division
Capt. Henry J. Rath. Capt. E. B. Soy- "
der, Capt. S; J. Ellis, Capt. S. W.
Shaffer, Capt. M. McMahon. Capt. J.
S. Walker. Capt. T. Kenney.
First Divisional Motor Supply Train.
Captain, E. Norman C. Rogers; lieutenant and adjutant, It. S. Cunningham;
lieutenant. R. N. Richard.
Educational Director.
Capt. John C.. Duncan.
Assistant Director
Capt. John G. DeMuth.
Director of Correspondence School I
Capt. Thomas J. 'Berney.
Assistant Director
Capt.' Harry A. Barnard.
Construction and Repairs
Senior instructor, Capt. Charles S.
Instructors Capt Samuel N. Goodman, Capt. Same F. Brennan, Capt.
Johon, Ha r;: Capt. Michael G. fullier,
Capt. Arthut 'Brockman. 'CaptMatthew
Finnaee and Accountlus-(Sbort
Senior Instructor Capt. J. H. Clarke.
Instructors, Capt. John H. Shell,
Capt. John Donohue, Capt. William H..
Roach. Capt. Michael J. Butler Capt
S. F. B. Fuhrmann, Capt. Robert -G
Finance and Accounting-(Lng)
Senior Instructor, Capt. Frank E.
Instructors Capt. Basil G. Squier,
Capt. Burton E. Griswold, Capt. Au-!
gust Kittman.
Senior Instructor, Capt. James L.
L,. Greene.
Instructors, Capt. Elinus Berg, Capt
William. Martin. Capt. Prank Horreli,
Capt. Robert C. Easton, Capt. Earnest
A. Reynolds. Capt. Thomas Patterson.
Senior Instructor. Capt. Osman Freeman.
Instructors, Capt. Norman McLeod,
Capt. Charles B. Wickens, Capt. Archis
Jenkins Capt James N. Grey, -Capt.
Peter Shemoniky, Capt. Wade Simonton. "", ]
Supplies Course A y
Senior Instructor, Capt. Walter L.
Sherman. F i.
Instructors, Capt. Lemuel P. Betty,
Capt. Hugo Winter, Capt. Zphram C.'
Phillips. Capt. Philip E. Cantlon. Capt.
David Grove, Capt. Mahlon K. Taylor, Prcs '
Truek nod Tractor Course
Senior Instructor. Capt. Jeremiah W.
Motor Car Course
Capt. John P. Mitchell.


In the future the house of open ells

for drinking purposes will not be allowed, according to an order issued
Friday by el. Munson. Many of the
men do not like the taste m the aul
pohur Water and have been using wat- Marguerite Clark, Zit," New York Evening Journal: Motography:
er from a number -of the wells about One of Fllmdom's Daintiest Stars: 'The Masque of Life' Is ever- "The two prominent things about the camp. Especially Is this true of "T Ae of
men when On hikes hut this will have Maqeo iei h raet wemn.Teei vr id 'The Masblue of Life' are its hairtobedicotnud ndweterth. thrill picture I have ever seen. It thrill imaginable. If real, clean in- raising thrills "and the elaborate armen lie ditconote an hthel th to' Is wondrous." .terest, a touching love story full of titi patmime. In the form of

The water for the past few dayshas ag.ead yptybrl~n tgnats freshing than the acting of Pete
been considerably better and but lit- "After gasping with astonishment tic pageantry, together with splen- Mlontebello, the famous Chimpantie sulphur taste has been noticabie. and being electrified by the thrills did photography, make a great pie- see." This is effected through the ae -, that compose the early psirt of the lure, 'The Masque of Life' is one."
ing process and makes the water "ure picture, one is undecided whether NwYr mrcn
and wholesome and but few objections' 'The Masque of Life' is more re- Ne okAeia:New York Dramatic Mirror:
have been entered'recently., markable for Its unspeakable dar- ,
The order issued calls attention to ing or its magnificencee." "The most remarkable cud most "'The M~asque Life' is one of the
the fact that many have been using thrilling motion picture ever seen most thrillinJg pictures that has .
unpleasuat lls buOcll atteuntion toi Mvg itrWorid. by New Yorkers-undoubtedly takes been shown on Broadway-will
thes n surae we lls aounto iigPctro rank with 'Caberia' and other real make people gasp. first with sheer
the fact that this practice Is dangerous "A production so -full of thrills and .film-successes of the past few Years. thrill and then with amazement, at as it invites intestinal infection. Fur- story that it should be welcomed by It Is a truly great picture, and you the -beauty -of the pantomime. The ther use of all surface wells is for-, American exhibitors. The film is so can expect your hair to stand on whole production is artistic." bidden and the quartermaster is or- totally different from anything that end when seeing It. There is cermdered stt close all surface wells on the j tehas been sweeenain sthringhs country oef lain and -big success ahead of It.'" Chicago Daily News:
S eral' of its idea axis on which the New York Times: "Hair-raising feats in 'The Masque
Acting Top Sergeant Erickson. of plot revolves, and so filled with the of Life-daring and spectacularD-I, manages two things well, one is exciting 'stunts' that it can hardly "One of the thrillingesi thrills that awe-inspiring moments which cause his Ukelele and the other is to get fail to attract and held thg interest- it was ever 'the good fortune of -a the spectators to gasp with atonthe -boys up early in the morning, of Its spectators." -.... movie ctmera!to record.". la ihment and tremble with fear?'"
Wich one, he does -the'best the boys -: '' --.:'> '-, .
themselves knows- best, Ris


time and -then stingily and as best -fl atest popular hits including a real
TRENCH and CAMP they can until the next pay day .V PHINV I big faturein whicthey use -aJazz
Scores. U/1 IE II l EEiIII 1Band." Their next appearance. will be,
comes therisargtr yo- eagerly watched for by all.
Application for second class there is a brighter day comurivilege filed with postmaster at Jack- ingsome time. Before many years IiU 0l DI vAUDEVILLEGIVEN AT
soiville, Fla., Jan. 12, 1918. ave passed away. this dreaded war VAUDEVILLE GIVEN AT
will be over and the sunshine of BUILDING NO 3
Publishedeby ithe Y. M. C. A. for the Peace will be cast upon this earth. BUILDIG_"O..e in Camp Johnston !The soldier will lay aside his gun When the Fourth regiment ban r U nG
Camp) .Johnston, Jacksonville. Fla. and knapsack and join that caravan l:ivec in camp.from Camp Hancock it A very interesting and highly appreJanuary 5, 1918. of people who earn their daily bread ii not announced that they brought ciated vaudeville show was given in
with tnem one of the best symphony Building No. 3 Thursday night under p Editor in the avocations of peace. He will orchestras to-be found in this country. the supervision of Pvt. Harry :Gar.JOHN M. NELSON. then have to accustom himself once This fact did not leak out until Re- land, who has been in charge of this
more to the life of the civilian and ceivin- Company No. 2 gave their big work for the Y. A. C Pvt. Garland C. A. Organization ha li o e iintertainment the other night but has managed to collect a bunch of
.ministration Building. what will he have to begin this life then it was not -necessary for- this clever and capable entertainers and they
factnstato toldn be,. heale abodfrths-aw
nmp rneral Secretnry with? The answer depends on him- fact to be heralded abroad for thse always manage to give a good account
DR. L. MtcNAIR. self-d the manner in which he tries who wre present on this occasion of themselves wherever they appear.
mpRl ca self-d the manner i Which he tris soon discovered this fact. The or- I The program rendered Thursday evDR. E. T. DADUrN.ary to prepare while in the army for that chestra is here and it is a part of tile ening censistedl of a song by Pvt. LeCamp Phaysical Director future day. What are you doing for band. vL ne that he wrote himself and that is
That time? A re you rearing to The Fourth Regiment. Symphony or- i now proving popular throughout the L. a V. RIESS. t time A y p obestra has been organized since July 'country, .1 Wonder Whose Knitting.for
Jamp Business Secretary live? 15 1917. each member being a pro- Me; Pvt. Hurtzmark in a routine of unCamp S. a ecretary There are many ways in which to fessional musician before e entered usually clever buck and wing dancing;
L. clARKIN di repa t..... live and one of the main- the arny, many of them havingplayed Pvt. Waid In a collection, of.banjo.solos
L. C. LARKIN. prepareto live and one of the mai together throughout the North- long that were well received; Frank FitzCam Publicity Secretary and Editor methods is by saving while in the before. their enlistment. All of the patrick'in-avocalnumber, Tosti's GoodWarehoNse hianager army. There are many ways of saV- members are from Lancaster-and Co- bye;" Pvt. Morton in a recitation of his
ABRha S WILS -lumbia, Pa;, afid most of them"have own poem on camp life; Pvt. Ramos- in
ALBERT S. WILSON. ing and every man in the service can been raised together since boyhood. several piano selections; .Pvt. Shapiro
Camp Stenographer and should try to save something. The ofcestra is under the leader- I in an unusually clever and comical popeiH. I : JtERor NIGAN. rench He receives his board, lodging and ship of L gh Wittell. onrie of the.vlo litical speech Pvt.- Schneider in a wn
Special Instructor in-French board, linists. l has devoted a life study I derful array'- of card. tricks; PAut-- RobPROF.- W. S. T. WALSHE. clothing free of charge, as well as to the art of violin, playing both in erts. in.a vocal selection, The Stmshine
GENERAL BUILDING STAFFS. medical attention and with this bur- solo and ensemble and has Put spe- of Your. Smile;. Pvt. Lerner in an arBuilding No. 204. cial effort to the perfection of the tistic .array of soft shoe dancing; Pvt.
Building Secretary. G. S. Moore. den taken from his shoulders he orchestra. He Is a brother of Chester Zimmerman in a bass solo, Roll On;
.Religious Secretary, .. ....... should-be able to save a part of his' WittelL the. concert pianist who is Pvt. Bressack in a recitation, Gunga
Physical Secretary L. W. Riess pay each month. Are you -trying to well known for his ability as pianist Din; Pvt .Howell in a yodlihg song, Social Secretary David T. Morrison -and. composer, - -"- Sleep Baby. Sleep, and other selections.
Sobal Secretary, H. H. King. save and thereby preparing to live?. The orchestra on its first appear- Pvt. Garland -was- then called for and
S Building No. 2o05; If not you should do so at once and ance in camp created a very favorable finally consented to give several. song
Building Secretary, R. W.- Russell. begin to save part of your salary each impression and on all sides loud praise selections. This concluded, the program Religious Secretary, J. B. Mahaffey. h I o d th -w h for the excellent program rendered that was a most enjoyable and enter'Physical Secretar', J. S. Brengle. month. If you do this you will have; were heard. Every selection given training one .
Social Secretary-,;. H. Stone. something on which to begin life was the signal for applause until en
d n Cr e cores were responded to and it is.
Social Secretary,' Knox H. Broom when you once more become a civil- or es toand at is
Building No. 201. tan. "Remember to prepare to liv. hoped that the orchestra will make its -OPENED
RBuildingius Secretary, Edward B. Creager. Among the members are a number .E
R~~llusScrtayCD Lines. --- ."of solo andL s eet arts ndL their .Physical Secreta -y, C. H. MacDonald. Some civilians are quite bewildered numbers aat e entertalnment were all rl fl
Social Secretary Murray E. Hill. over the arm bands that some of the.' unusually well received., those appear- UE |U 51[U UU iU 1
Social Secretary, J. Paul Phillips. men are wearing marked "H. Q. G." ing on the program being Private. . _a
It b~o - ^it tell with several Violin- selection; .-------It is debatable whether it stands for I T with several voh- selections;
Private TMM.- Byer -with Sveral vie- Patrick--- Marti of R
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23. 'He's quite girlislh 'He's quite 1ln selections and mimics; duets by Lieut. Patrick H. Martin of RecelvIng
grouchy, "He's quite grabbing? or' Wittell and Byer on mandolin and I Co. No. 1, finding trouble in getting sat numerous othrs, We -have arrived i guitar and George Hastings in song isfactory cooks, has opened a school in eIadgiaaoaWHAT ABOUT FATHER? tt olon otha ust ean The aen eard the his company for these men. Cok. HarWHAT ABOUT FATHER? at the conclusion that it must mean The orchestra will e erd. rv G. Parsons has been placed in hai'Je '
'Headquarter's Guide,' the guide part I future at many of the dances for the of the school and gives instructions from
of it meaning, of course, to the lit- soldiers as well as at other entertain- 8 o'clock in the.morning until 4 in the Almost every day in the army one tie yeCllow mansion with grilled win- ments. They have a large 'collection; afternoon, and Lieut. Martin is satisfied hears the question asked, "Have you dows. of dance music including all of the i wth the results being obtained .
written to mother?" These signs
greet the men on every side. Mother's name is coAstantly on every tongue, but what about father? How THAT LETTER FROM HOME
many times do you hear anyone ask about father?
There is no one who would seek
to dim the bright and shining star that glistens to the name of mother. No one would seek to remove the luster from her name or to mini- mize the respect, honor and great-
itess to which mother is entitled, but. we.arT0_too apt to forget that there is
another individual to whom honor, love and respect is due. -Let's write to mother; but don't forget at the same time to write to father.
Poor old father! How often do
the men here write to mother and in closing the letter say "Tell father hello," or "Best regards to dad." Why should we not take a little time In which to drop father a little letter? Don't you know that father is just as anxious to hear from son as is mother? Don't you know that father's heart swells with pride every time he thinks of his son who has entered the army to help fight for the country? Don't you know that fath- er is eagerly watching to see the success that his son attains and that he is proud of the suffering and hardships that he has endured in order that you might have what you wanted? Don't you know that father wants to know what you are doing? He has been young himself once and he knows a boy's thoughts and feelings. If anything he understands your wants and desires and appreciates the fight you are making, even better than anyone else. Father appreciates a letter from his boy, for whom he has worked these many years and who is his pride and' light. Have you written to him?
-When you go to writing your lettersJ
don't forget dear old dad.


Today there are thousands of men
in the American army who have come from homes of plenty, from
places where even though they were working men, they could manage to save a part of their salary and they were building for their future. To these men the new life they are liv- Ing in the army seems strange and they cannot accustom themselves to it. They are living only each day and giving no thought to the future. They are in the army now and as
soldiers they forget that there is a day coming when they will not be in the army and that once more they will be forced to go back into their former stations in life, just as plain citizens. They are making the salary, mostly, of $30 a month and to these men who have been used to drawing down far more than that it seems a mere pittance and they do
not stop to think that they should remember the future and try to prepare for whatever may lie. ahead, When their pay check comes they live as royally as possible for a short -


1Great Spirit, who has made us all.
Every day is Sunday to. tus."
N IN CHIEF AND All this was said in a singularly
sweet voice, which is his gift. and which the old chief always seems to be watching for and which lights up the line old face, as the sun, bursting
though clouds at sunset, lights up some fine old mountain. o er in the east.
~Secretary Hill Becomies Brave.
Following this talk, the .three Ind CAMP ians held a bri ef conference, and
calline- Miss Haupt to them announced that Chiet Snow wanted, to adopt Secrtary Hill as a member. of his tribe.
The soldier boys who visited T. M. 'The blushing young secretary was led C. A. building 206 (No. 3) Honday to the stage, and one of the most imevening were given one of the most pressive ceremonies ever witnessed enjoyable entertainments that has was given. Jesse. Interpreted the words been given at any of the buildings ofadoption b saying: "MV father, the since CapJohnston was opened, chi, tas Iwn you. :Young men,
when three of the most widely known to he a brother. I.give you the nme Indians of New York reservation fur- I Gant-a-Wan-a. It means Great Tree. nished them with an evening of pleas- You are a great tree of rest and love ure. The party consisted of Chief to the soldiers. Gant-a-Wan-a, I cast Snow, a Seneca tribe leader, his son all my love through the word Into Jesse and Hop Wrah. medicine man of your heart, Gant-amWan-a, now all toone of the Sioux tribes. kether,' and the soldiers. amid their
This trio of entertainers was fur- applause repeated the name.
nished through 'the kindness of Miss "We now give thanks tt Elizabeth Haupt, the Indian mission- SPirit after naming oTm, by.ace ooino
ary and lecturer, who has devoted a the. Thanksgiving dance to the. Great long study to Indians and their cus- Spirit," said the chief, and .the wartoms and who has endeavored to help riors, with Mr. Hill between then. teach them the true religion of God. danced this beautiful and impressive .
The program rendered consisted of In- dance.. tor the B oys at
hdian songs, dances and stories of their Following this, the medicine man, life and custom, -the speaking being Hop Wah,. gave at number .- of the done by Jese -who -is to -succeed his dances, of his' tribe while Chief Snow am p Johnston
father as chief of the tribe. Howev- beat the drum and Jesse shook the er, from all appearances he will have a Seneca rattler. Following this HoP
long time to wait, for Chief Snow. al- Wah gave the scalp dance, and this though 84 years-of age, shows no weird but fascination -.ndian memory signs of his age, and his dancing and of the past held the audience spellsinging was as steady and -graceful as bound..throughout,. -that of his son, who is his light and The old chief himself, although 84 pleasure. years of age, then :gave a number of
The three trisinen arrived at the dances of his- tribe. The soldier boys building about 8 o'clock. andalthough sat. in-wonder as they watched the coming unannouheedto the" men, they agdd tribesman -danCe with -ease and were given a rousing welcome, and grace, step lithe and supple* all of one that made even the stolid fices of these dances. Jesse then gave a numthe braves wreath with smiles. They ber of dances, and the three then entered the building with their war Joihe d together in singing a itumber -. blankets wrapped about them, and the of. songs. Each had an unusually good, appearance they made was one to clearand strong Voice, and each nrummake any soldier's heart beat a lit- her was well received. T y
tle faster. It was a regular -Indian The boys were very sorry when the VV
war cry that-greeted them. hour. came for the Indians and Miss
Social Secretary Miurray Hill of the Haupt to return to the city, and hunhees aid wit, the tfrto building staff eb.corted the braves -todrdcode abuthplfrmothe platform and then introduced shake hads ith thei entertainers
,Miss Haupt, who, in turn, introduced and their charming chaperon. It is her Indian friends to the boys. Each hoped they will find an opportunity of the three, as well ae s Miss Haupt to "visit the other Y. m C. A. buildwas given a rousing reception on be- igs before the leae the city. ing introduced, Miss Haupt first called on Jesse -to make a short talk and Imlbl o fl srea
a few short sentences he expressed .. .JS u
the feeling of his race toward the Sm h TE e O
Union and the army. He voiced their t feelings of patriotism and loyalty to R T EEn
the country at this time and praised the men fighting in the khaki. In part "O1THRGIETBN
he said:
Tribute to Stars andt Stripes.
"We give thanks to the Great Spirit (By CORPL. MIKE.) n
above that we arehere It must be "Yes, hBe, we knocked them siff the Power te Greart that with 'That Dixie B nd. Ask th boys
brought us-here.-We Indiana have. the -s just right to be thankful for our -sol- who were up at No., lst night Us dies, for we are naties of the United trombone fellows sure -was asliin' States. TheGre t father f all is the 'en, ei? 'Well. we could-g.fastir than maker of You all.l es-! phbtclywahr-emti,
Here he turned and pointed to the that were it not for the'slides getStars and Stri'ipes. Itin-hot. Anyway, it's some smear."
"George Washington was the -firsti ie a ot on a regular schedule s e > c e s o t e
Grea at Father to give this flag to theviz., rW e iarsal fro nm 9 a. m on music H as been selected to be served
Indians. We want to say we re specta from n ou
aind love the not hers of'yoi soldiers, on the drill grounds, Concert at HeadThe Great Spirit comfort them! The I quarters park from 2 to 3 p. in., arch at t e am p
Great Spirit says to me, 'You boys will I for retreat at 5 p. m., and retreat at come out with victory! By the love ofI 15:15 P. m. Concert from 7 to 8 P. min. the Great Spirit and by faith in Him in the different sections, starting aelwe can tell it. You will be sate! phabetcally weather permitting. "I will now," he added, "tell you of "Tomorrow the bhuglers and our Indian religion. Now it is like those who intend to become buglers this. We have faith in the Great Sir- v ill rePort oDrum .Major Nt Aside tfr richness of taste
it. Some palefaces call us pagans. But I for instruction. Sergt. lMcNulty. ca a pagan prays to idols. No! We pray blow every call in the book, and theyKIao to the Great Spirit. We live In faith will find in him a capable instructor. a dla yfr

and who plys cornet
to the Great Spirit. W "e always have "One mandolin club is fast rouid g we d
answers to* oir prayers because we :into shape, and from the present outhai e faith, .. -look we are going to have some club.
"When we daEe before the Great "One orchestra which S teeted f ts u rt
Spirit we must first have a pure heart. a furore sire to impress upn ouree
When we sing to the. Great Spirit we mobilized, and at Augusta, Ga,, where first msst repent. Everybody must re- we ere .eamped. prior to coming pent before he dances the Green Corn here, is also getting ready to play customers the purity, wholedance or the Feather dance. We love engagements. We play the first one the words of the Great Spirit. whether tomorrow at a musical 'somewhere' it is call-ed- Catholic or methodistt, in Cam Johnston. Episcopalian, Baptist or Presbyterian, "Poor Patsy is having somea time soreness, digestibility and
because they are the stirrings of the ith that witch of his. He loses it
_once a day. iend when he finds it it
Ihiost alo hol loo speedun- healthfulness of the "Velvet
as ai t an ht irnl or in 'as spedun
l wie thblack fabe and so -ashamed of itself that it tries to hide its 'map Kind" Ice Cream. We know it
behind ts hands Patsy is the buxom lad who plays cornet. I o
290YT. "The boys would like to know-if it
229 W. BAY ST. is safe to change from .sitter to smTmer clothing. It-seems-that colds are in vogue, and we would like to ascerin t. e arra.ks prit a
OFFICERS tai the trouble- and'sleepng-on is tested for its purity and
ion beds is quite dh. improvement H e over tents and ca nvas cots. The only
AND thing wrog is that yo must go to.. nourishing quality.
S bed at 9 with your face buttoned UP SOLDIERS like an Egyptianl mummy. Talking and
I Joking have passed Into oblivion. I
guess, Aye, aye ye spaketh it, We all like that table d'hote style of eating. All you have to do is to get your lunch talons working, -and you will always get eah enough to eat. If you do Footwear eat a lot. don't go to bed on. a full
O stomach lie on your back.
and "The dope Is all, and I think I
spilled an earful, therefore t will bring this elongated noise to a close.
Puttees "Olive oi.
of the Y. t. C. A. BARS YOUNG MEN. Ice

Higher Paris, Jan. ll.-The American army
and navy Y. M. C.-: A. in France anGrade nounces it Is not accepting, for itS serv"4ic8 anY men e*iguxl litary dutyvtoe.Derformman
All men now with the Y. M C. A. who Kind. are subject to military service have been
requested to remain- at their posts until their numbers are called:.. Eventually,
all will be replaced by older men or
men rejected for militaryie ervJed. th Only ten per cent of the present Y.-M.
.. ~ ~~~~men subjectto Nearly--half of a k o vil, F a
Our Prices C.A. personnel in France consists of
TWO W mnsbett.srvc.Nal afo Jacksonville, F a
STOWil Sal fy those eligible already/ have enlisted. The
STORES announcemnet was given out -by E. C.
S You. Carte'. general secretary of Y. M. C. A.
work in France.
At the outset of the war the statement says, the Y. H. C. A' had definite au'dlry 'iitauy duty: to prorm,an
every man who came abroad ddso with Jordan & Sch id the "approval of -Washingto. It was
necessary to tace young men or to fall 39BBa, Cor. Bay & Clay. short of the duties entrusted to the 439 W.BaCrted n
-"Red Triangle."


"Every Man Get His Own Hun" By PRIVATE CHET SHAFER
(Camp Upton, Long Island, N. Y.) (SlOth Sanitary Train, Camp Custer
Battle Creek, Mich.)
It seems probable that when the of the American fighter, with Its dan- doubtedly enough Plain Huns left to With the
full strength of America's armies are gerous steel studs and Its efficient go around. They will make just as Prevalence
lined up for fight, a shortage of horseshoe makes it seem that His good receivers forasnches In the jaw, Of Mess Room
Kaiser will be one of the disappoint- Williness Is going to find one appli- kicks in the shin and pokes in the Activities,
ments to our combatants. cation of it, propelled forcibly, ribs as their Master. They'll prob- Several soldiers
The hope in the bosom of every ably be a trifle more available than Have
fighter Is to "Get the Kaiser," with a Potsdam's star boarder. And it will Shattered
peculiarly personal slant to the laud- TpgML KILL be more satisfactory to pick out your The Records
able own, private, individual Hun than to For
nestling closed to every soldier's heart, on rvtidvda u hnt o
L pALAG have to stand in line while several Gourmandizing
to administer one poie In the impe- L thousand comrades are having their Previously
rial ribs, one punch In the regal jaw, poke at the One and Only Bill. The Held by
one kick in the royal seat of retire- I number of kicks, bites, et cetera, will Some
ment and various pummellings, maul- not be limited when given a personal Poland-China
Ings and manhandlings distributed Run. It would cause bad feeling if, Hogs.
otherwhere on the Hohenzollern Per- while the line was impatiently swayson. ing back and forth, each member of it Apropos of appetites"Can the Kaiser," "Get the Kai- 'clamoring foi '"Just one little poke at There is a current feeling that the
ser," "Hit the Kaiser," and dozens of f Bill," some hrgish creature should manufacture of bread pudding and
other kindred phrases rampant in polish him off with a Single Hay- hash in the army is strikingly similar
every poem. song or story written by-___ maker. There would be disappoint- .to hoarding coupons in civil life.
soldiers sum up this ambition. ment and untold aggravation.
Isn't it barely possible that the Last & According to this "every man get The guard house is the little pink
of the Prussian War Lords, being a - his own Hun" plan, there will be no pill of military circles.
single, lone and solitary individual, such embarrassment. There will be mt
Not necessary to stand in line. NA -P.: "Son," queried the father, "how
i, are you progressing at camp."

-41 enough. And several Bared Fists "I'm getting along nicely," the
have been seen among our defenders youth responded, "but I'm still lacing
which are of a size and hardness that my leggings."
strument of soft caress. How long
would one (1) Kaiser stand up Of all the pretty alliances of his
against the short-arm jabs which use tory not one is more beautiful and
One of these "Dukes" as weapon? sublime than the friendly pact beWoe give ihelmDks about q (30)on tween the regulation issue heavies
We give Wilhelm about a y (30) nd the goose-pimpled skin of the sollinear seconds. dier just before taps,
What's to be done, then? Our
Bolsheviki friends might make this a htHis recommendation was: cogent argument for peace: There '" "Before taking my oath of fealty
being a dearth of Kaiser, let us cease and allegiance I was addicted to the
our strivings. Let us call off our war Use Of pajamas. Now my paama
dogs, since there isn't sufficient aue of paj ao-"ma o my- mas
quarry. As usual, such Nevsky-Pros- are in the bottom drawer of thc marWhat Wilhelm's face might lok peck logic has a joker in it? 'very man get his own Hun." ble-topped commode in the spars
room back home and I sleep in every, like if American soldiers got a crack It's answer is this: Let us trans- no jealousy or bad feeling in the thing but my trench shoes." at it. fer some of our desires for personal ranks. Everybody will be given a
satisfaction to the few million Plain chance. It isn't democratic to de- On the advice will prove inadequate to these mil- Huns who have been doing their bit stroy autocracy all by oneself. Give lions of desires for personal yen- in this war. the other fellow a chance. Cease the Of the artist:
geance (see accompanying illustra- Let the slogan be Hunt Out the striving- to be First at the Kaiser's tdon)? Hun, in addition to the rallying cry, Person. Leave that to a Committee "Read 'em
One inspection, slight and cursory "Kan the Kaiser." Despite the bear of Experts, and let everyone, all tothough it may be, of the Trench Hooft starfes to the contrary, there are un- gether, pick a Hun of his own. And weep."


The Clark C. Griffith Ball and Bat A QEICVAIMLV LEAR w&
tPund has sent more than two thou- 'lb "MIC 114E $Cows"
sand baseball the American A soldiers "Over. There," and the boys S ia OM
In khaki have introduced our na- tional pastime in many parts of France. Here is the attempt of a French sporting editor to describe a baseball game:
"The theque is- the ancient game of
ball to the field modified and regula- C
ted. One can play to ten, but to well play the theque it is necessary to be eighteeen players. The dimension of the ground is illimitable, all the same she ought not to have less than 300 square meters. One traces a polygon, of which each side-n
from five to ten meters. The bases are Indicated by blocks of wood. Tue first chamber (home plate) or base isordinarily a square of two meters of ."
side. The post of emplacement of the -,
lancer (pitcher) ought to find Itself: . . _(
at four meters from the first base. 46: #._
The lancer ought-not to eject-the ball, Z4.- .J"- /rbut lance her in such fashion that she arrived between the shoulder and t1,e '-
knee of the beater (batter). The role of beater is of to beat the ball-as soon as she Is served-in the direr-
tion which he desires (but all the same before his field) and far enough for to permit him of to run at least -' just to the second base and thus soon again just to the base of return. The play of the opposed field is to send back the ball the most rapidly possible to prevent the beater from to make his run around."

The negro soldiers in France have .
invented a French song which they sing while performing their duties back of the lines. The ditty, set to music of the negroes' own making,
runs something like this:
"Polly vooh Fransay?
Polly vooh Fransay: -'
Wee, wee, wee! -Ceska say ca sa,
Oo-la-la; Oo-la-la.
Come bien por sank sons.
Come bien por Sies sous...00-la-la.

Mail this paper to your mother "f .
today. She wants to read every scrap Lo
of information she can get about your, LgAp4? --=- '%....'. cam p. ---... ....... ... .____ . ..... _ :_ ---__- __

,, ..--. :.-- .. .:-. :


Enlisted Men Cannot Wear _THE BIG STORE"

Leather Leggings or Many

Other Un-Uniform Articles KUPPEN MER

lation pattern. They will not be kept N IFO RM S
Bright Hat Cords Whicl Heretofore fn quarters.
Bright "at Cords Which The correct uniform for officers in
Have Attracted Eye of Enlisted, the field appears on page 61. specialM ave Attracted Eye of Enlist regulation No. 41, 1917 that for en-Il e Best Popular Priced Uniforms Made.
Men Cannot Be Worn-Orders Is- .te men on age o same rega"The wearing of sweaters exposed
sued Are Strict in Regapd to to view is prohibited. When necessary N ETT LETO N S
these articles can be worn under the **
Regulation Clothing, olive drab shirt or coat beI
"Caps, cuffs and collars may bM IITA RY
_orn by officers when visiting in the
it.Tewearing of caps of any dePeople who claim they cannot. dis- option Is not authorized for FO O TW EA R
tinguish an officer. from an enlited d men. inth f eit
man will have no further trouble now, "The collars of shirts when worn all Grades and Styles.
as a general order, which is very with the coats, should not be pulled n r d
strict, and which will be put into ef- out -over the collar in such manner arb le
feet immediately, has been issued at Ito hide the ornaments of the coat l- Our military branch located Sixth street
Camp Johnston regarding the spec- lar.Main Brick road, Camp Johnston flied dress for enlisted men. It seems "BfJohnston. that some of the enlisted men have "LI"By order of CL MUNSON. o
been attracted by the bright hat cords I". H. SPENGLER. The '- nc, aaT
gold by merchants, and the general "Captain. Q. U. S. R., Adjutant:'" T same llumor y ow price as at
order is a protection to the soldier t J center.
ag ast buying things which cannot be ig ore," Jacksonville's economy center.
worn. It follows: VA WRITESBACK
"The following war department communication is published for the infor:: .d, h themmnTO HER SON
'mation and gufda.nce of this command:TO H R S N
"War Department,
"The Adjutit: General's Office, The following letter was received by
"Washiigton, Jan. 8, 1918. one of the boys in camp, Private F. W. Recitation. The Volunteer, Pvt. David
"From-The adjutant general of the McDaniel of Receiving Company No. 5, rgsPvt Phillip Tper.
army. from his sister with instructions that it Ukelele selection, Anent th4 Ford, Miss
S"To-All national army and Nation- be turned over to Mr. A. Rookie o as his ee A ord d.m
at Guard division cama cormanders had requested that the letter be sent MEN1 R rPe Od e.
5.11elcoit" ~fl~D~tJ Recitation. Pvt Edgar Lewis.
fdoma officer s of leta to her son. The letter from Ma is wa mca hP e b r
nt c n io articles of follows: tAt the piano, Miss Raidisill.
"Subject-Un-unlform articles My Dear Son: I knowed just ez shore Song Mine. Pv. Paul A. Freed.
clothing. e a s the n' e Few Remarks, Pret. Conrad Smh,
ernmen .t In thiszonnecion pa ticunlyintarounecitation, ifi Pht. David Gree.
1. Your attention is invited to the the west, gthat te e st Rit ez r g C. 13 Has Big evening Song, Pt. To O'Leary.
attached extract from a memorandum y letter would be writ s A Pcatone Pt. Diae Lv r
fro the Inspector general lu the you pro nist. o ga le nt no onSrevimed
tm eI larnt when you wuz nothing but a a Gn D; Pdrody P t. Na Levy. D
armyad I kould allure depen on what you in Own Barrack. La Marseillaise. Pvt. Henry Cottar.

mnododraen aedind hortundi- jistknwez hietbecos AirToanstePAdline.rmanis ti firs
2. The necessary steps will be taken sed. and they tell me thats Jist the om Comedy. pvts. Moss and Fry.
to put officers and men in correct uni- kin' o' men they be needin' uv. form as far as it is possible, taking There wuz a man aroun' last week t America. s of the
into consideration necessary protec- speaking ter the people about the war. The first of a series of weekly enter- It is the plan of the boys of the Thtd fteth Receiving Company to have an
lon rom inclement weather and re- sed hit wuz right, an' ez how glad we tainments to bie given by the members equslly well balanced and enjoyable procent orders concerning overcoats orter to be ter send our boys. Guess ez nane e r ar ha en
"m o kinaws. etc. h he wuz some o' Mr. Woodrow Wilson's of the Thirtieth receiving company at gram every eondaynight. Th e eneEnlisted men will, so far s is kin ezn he spoke mity highly o' him, an' Camp Johnston. commandant, K. tainment was held in the mess hail adeles ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ onn ofrak clthng evr youd 4ull sectieohnr zTgeis h hraest bcm lse1 Mna n Thurs
practicable, wear only such articles mind ye. he taken dinner ter our house. Savage, 2nd Lieut.oing barracks 'A T and 4, section -.
of clothing as are -issued by the gov- an' son, ye jist orter seed yer old mel .
ernment. In this connection particu- flying aroun' luke a giney with hits hed held on Monday night, January 21. The ta attention will be paid to leggings cut off. gitin' things in stye, jist ez I program was especially notable for two CHANGE MADE IN
and hats. allurs did when yo' fechit yer best gal features-n the first place, no one recited
"4. Uniformity of clothing is one of oer our hum.
the essentials upon which discipline Arter readin your letter, I sen sez Gunga Din; in the second, no quartet PICTURE SCHEDULE
and good order are based, and should I jist knows es white table cloths air sang Swe Adeline. It was the first
be exacted at all times, stylish ez Bud writ me they wuz psin time in the memory of the oldeeti nhab"By order of the secretary of war. o' them in them big hotels in Florida, so itants at ca mp that these two numbers a ar o tue e he.
"H. G. LEARNARD, I sends right over ter Si Perkins.- e.n tar an 1a t. tW numb erleatu iueson othe Y.
"Adjutant General. oI bound ye, he's a coin ter that very were omitted from a bill. C A.ta; -who has charge of the
S rWar Department. Perkins' there, m ano one never knows i With the aid of s several girls from the t A ta h cared the
"Office of the Inspector General about their kin, an! ez I sez sent over n le the -program given i te ao t a
"Washington. Dec. 28. 11 t Perkins atei,'thet -whlta-.Abloz ca Ofi: mn:.-c th hst yet made of the change in-the regular schedule has beensui
"Memorandum for the inspector gen-i cloth, the same one te'lbught w; Vitmtlntt a cap e Cfits made-'e ominik efweetive-ts .
oral of the army-Un-uniform arti- Samanthy Ann married, an' son. -when- resuls was thedlscovery-6f a new cam the utre itres wll-be shown in
les of clothing evern you pulls off, a few honors ez genius, who threatens to become a-close ta nt wh
"It has been observed generally know you will, an' kongress set you up rivala of At Jolson. Conrad Smith. of Bnilding No. 1 on Monday end Thursthroughout tge divisions inspect d to a few 1,000, she'll wish she hadn't Cartersville, Ga. has given proof of an day nights; No. 2 on Tuesday and Frilehrings.u Intiedithation on e ca keered aneas terraiy,that there are many un-uniform arti- turnt yo down, but hed yo' ter look at instinctive funniness that is going to day nights d No. on Wednesday
dcles of clothlnw being worn, especial- with yer blue suit an' shiny buttons like place him In the big program watch the d Saturday nights. ly un-uniformed hats, hat cords, over- the one at Mr. Masons instid o them boys at Camp Johnston iope to give It has been a source of much regret coats and leggings, five red-headed, freckled-faced, turn up soon at the Duval theater. that the picture machine in Building No.
"Hats-Probably the most noticeable nosed youngsters er hern-jest fer the Lieut. Savage was represented by Pri- 3 could not be installed and placed In
un-uniform article worn, which ap- world like yer daddy. u p ears everywhere, is the un-uniform Now son, when I got Sal Perkins' vate Al Cohen, o New York, as master operation any sooner but Mr. Nelson has
adi ceremonies. The list of features, managed to get tbn t installed afiit from
service hat. Not only officers but en- white table cloth on my table an' sis. wch was interrupted by a generous now on this building w Sll receive an
listed men are found wearing these she scrubbed the- knives and forks and supply of ie rream and bake, Dwas eqal shareLS of pictures each week. A
hats, and so far as could be ascer- spoon so brite you kould almost see ex- Star Spangled Bannerd P ,H. Wlf number of feature pictures, comedies ln
tained there has been no shortage of self in them, I want yer ter know I pianist illustmted weeklies have been announced
service hats reported anywhere. Te never sot that man down to weeds, lettis' H an FL loN V r I a ta headquarters and inthe
un-uniform hat belng- worn is gener- heds ner raw stuff, but my ole table Joan of Arc. P. F. P. Gerard. wman by the Atlan ear at regular inA Jazz Tune. Pvts. ernger, Newman future they will appearNER. ally of a light color with a light col- wuz full. o' something wurth eatin', He and Levy. tervals at Camp Johnston.
ored hat band and of an entirely dif- tuck mostly ter chicken, chicken stuflin. ferent form -from that prescribed in salids, sausage, an' I never seed a feller uniform regulations. Dealers In uni- eat so much fig pusurves thick cream O
form generally do not carry the uni- an' hot olls, an' son yer knows how yer form hat for 'the reason-that the un- ole ma can makethem! uniform article sells more readily. If you an' them hundred -o' them
Leggings. chums er yourn had o' tuck Christmas
dinner with me yer kould er great yer
"The same is true with regard to the whole face with yenr chicken fer all I'd leggings. I noticed that on one occa- keered, so pleast' ter bad ye, an' I recksion where troops were being paid, a on. yer tried ter do that well like little dealer, who was, displaying articles son tried to do the tooth pick when of uniform for sale, had one uniform me an' him an' yer paw taken dinner hat and three un-uniform hats, and with yer Unkle Jessee ip town. You of two or three styles of leggings he know ez how ez yer paw allure tries ter had. not one of them was uniform, act big when lie gits out, so when he n'
Hat Cords. gets thru eatin' he puts a tooth pick
in his mouth an' sets there an' talks, so ew s
"The un-uniform hat cord most wen- little son puts one in his mouth, an' rally observed is that purchased by chaws, an' chaws, an' when yer paw enlisted men in the quartermaster an' Unkle Jessee leaves the table he slips PUBLISHED VEDNESDAYS.
corps. The ones looked upon with most u ter me an' hands hit ter wme all favor by them are of a bright-yellow chewed up like a string an' senz, but and made of mercerized cotton, and ma I couldn't swallow it like paw ter THE FOLLOWING VICTOR RECORD IS ESPECIALLY COMMENDED
look very much like the general off t- save my life.
cer's hat cord. In no instance, so far Now son, ye needn't ter be writin' as has bien ascertained, was there ter me about them city gal with ter TO EVERY VICTROLA OWNER.
any necessity for the purchase and short skirts, an' mind ye, don't yer let wearing of these cords, as there has them be ter settin' yer head a-swinifn' been no shortage of that cord report- nuther, coz I .got Oi.y eyes on a gal r ight
ed. here ter horm ez ud suit yeB ter aTetFryhS
e Overcoats. e" never ketch her going aroun' with- NEW --- O T --"The coat prescribed for chauffurs them short dresses on ner kiekin' her R co Floi
is being worn quite generally by offi- heels aroun'. n' this gal ken do anycers. Other un-un iform coats are those thing from pckin' geese ter milkin' cows. m which have been purchased by offi-an kc mer in the frontpyert o' my
ernchie oean diffren stls ofe kk an' no t iogen tterat yor o y PieM isso u ri a Itz
cers while overseas, such as theback so hard I can't breathe good yit.
trench coat and different styles of Its mity nice in Mr. Q. M. C. ter be short raincoats. These coats have been ridin' o' yer aroun' in his fine keers. noticed quite generally around divis- Thats rite son git in with them rich felion headquarters wor by members of lows and they'll show you a good time. THIS SELECTION IS PLAYED BY THAT FAMOUS DANCE
d in sI I am actually in love with that little "Other articles of un-uniform were Mr. Y. M. C. A. peers ter take sich anO
noticed generally throughout the dl- interest in yer, guess ez lie's afeerd yer ORCHESTRA OF JOSEPH C. SMITH.
visions inspected, especially when the strain yer eyes er maybe oil Is high weather was at all cold, are the arti- down there too.
les made by the Red Cross. such as I do hope yo' ken stay there this winthe Red Cross knit helmet. the muf- ter with Mr. Camp Johnsin ez I no s THE OPPOSITE SIDE IS ANOTHER BEAUTIFUL WALTZ.
ler, the sweater and the wristlet. The in yei, paper ye sent me ez he seems to sweater is worn generally on the Out- have a mity nice place fec yer all, an' side of the 0. D. shirt anid the helmet son that ar speaker en two ter our K iss M
muffler and wristlet are worn with', house, lie wuz tellin' us a lot about a-
any kind of uniform, sometimes with Mr. Liberty Bond, ez who takes keer o'- IQ "
a- service hat, and some times with- yer money an' pay good intrust. an' K
out." we can make out without yores an' yo
e n c e ou o h mite as well let him keep yours, but be
The following comes out of head- shore hits fixt cordon ter law, but I'll
quarters: boun' ye, hit be a sharpern who beat Come in and Hear These-Or Order By Mail.
"The wearing of the light-colored a slick duck like herself. an' taint a hat referred to above will be discon- bit o' telling but that paint some o' the tinued in this camp. The wearing Of bonds I knowd when I wuz a strip uv l
men will be discontinued as soon as Pa an' the chilluns send love with me ida Talking M machine Co.
the quartermaster is able to make Is- an' write soon ter sue of the authorized canvas leggings. T - ORE OLE MA. Victor Dealers and Distributors.
Company commanders will prohibit B sbeeBuilding. 4 West Forsyth St.
the wearing of anything but the, can- When it comes to serving banquets BisbeJacksonville, FloridaB ne o
vas legging in their companies as soon and DeLuxe meals, Se ';g Cochran and .
as they have completed the issue of his boys- in Mess C. 'a. 5- have Del- ,_'_'_"__ _......_
the' same. Enlisted men, will be in- 'monico's backed against the wall. If strutted to get rid. of'any !eg ng" tn-I you don't believe it; as i--the Y. M;. C. their p6sh0sion other than tse regu- JA staff. :


Published weekly at th6 National Camps and Canto.ments for the soldiers of the i AN T ONJV1 T PE ,,
SotdSt. T uso.OS
NationalTHE GUARD HOUSE LAWYER loom 504, Pulitzer Building
New York City
O S TTfHE Trouble Man Is an important member of many -Idustrial organiJOHN STEWARtT BRgYAN .L zatlons. "
Chalnmn of Advisory Board of Co-operating Publishers The Trouble Man is also a member of the Army Organization.
Camp and Location Newspaper Publisher t e oe ffic by a meer of the ard orecton.
Camp Custer, Battle Creek, Mich ..... Battle Creek Enquirer-News ........... A. L. Miller He wasn't elected to the office by a meeting of the Board of Directors,
Camp Devens, Ayer Mass ............. Boston Globe ............... Charles H. Taylor, Jr. or bya plebiscite. Nor was he lifted, protesting, into his Post of Importance
Camp Dix. Wrightstowrc N. J ......... Trenton Times ..................... James Kerney by a firm insistent hand which recognized his worth. The Trouble Man in
Camp Dodge. Des Moi',es, Iowa ....... Des Moines Register .............. Gardner Cowles
Camp Funston, Fort Riley. Kan ....... Topeka state Journal ....... Frank P. MacLennan the Army elected himself. -His age-hallowed designation is The Guard House
Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga ............ Atlanta Constitution ................ Clark Howell Lawyer. Guard House means Trouble, Lawyer means Man-Trouble Man.
Camp Grant, Rockford, IlI ............ The Chicago Daily News ......... Victor F. Lawson The G. H. L.'s philosophy is that No One Gets into the Bull Pen because
Camp Jackson. Columbia, S. C ........ Columbia State ....................... W. Ball
Camp Johnston, JackEonville, Fla ..... Jacksonville Times-Union ............w. Elliott He Deserves It, but because of Regulations. Therefore, he achieves a bowCamp Lee, Petersburg, Va......... Richmond News Leader ....... John Stewart Bryan ing- acquaintance with a couple of Regulations, and launches into the pracCamp Lewis American Lake, Wash... Tacoma Tribune .................... F. S. Baker tice of Guard House Law. He hangs out no shingle, nor does he accept
Camp Meade Admiral. Md..... ..... ashington (D. C.) Evening Star.Fleming Newbold
Camp Pike, Little Rock, Ark......Arkansas Democrat ............... Elmer E. Clarke what might be called Fees, only Fri Ily Gratuities. They can include anyCamp Zachary Taylor. Loulvilie. iky.. Louisville Courier-Journal ....... Bruce Haideman thing from Post Exchange Coupons o loan of a razor.
Kelly Field and Camp Stnley ... San. Antonio Light ................ Charles S. Diehl His legal opinion is freely given on anything from overstaying leave
Camp Upton, Yaphank, L. I., N. Y .... New York World ..................... Don C. Seitz with failure to make reveille to ducking retreat-all in the day's work. He
Camp Beauregard, Alexandria. La ..... New Orleans Times Picayune ........ ..D, D. Moore often scents out with uncanny directness the lad facing court-martial or a
Camp Bowls; Fort Worth. Texas...... Fort Worth Star Telegram ......... Amen C. Carter grilling less serious. The G. H. L. reads signs, clouded brow, unusual neroCamp Cody, Deming. N. Mex .......... RI Paso Herald................. H. D. ster
Camp Doniphan, Fort Still, Okla ..... Oklahoma City Oklahoman.......... K. Gaylord ousness, peaked and drawn face.
Camp Fremont, Palo Alto, Cal ........ San Francisco Bulletin ............. R. A. Crothers "Don't wbrry, leave it!-to me, I'll give you the straight dope," is his
Camrp Greene, Charlotte, N. C ......... Charlotte Observer ... .... ........ .P. Sullivan ....
Camp Hancock, Augusta. Ga. ugusta Herald ............... Bowdre Phntzy message.
Camp Kearny, Linda Vista, Cal. Los Angeles Times ................. Harry Chandler "Now, you want to ,I at it this way," and he spills out in a mixed-up
Camp Logan. Houston, Texas.M :.... ouston Post ..................Gough J. Palmer jumble the segment of Regulations he's learned.."They can't get you for
Camp MArthur, ao Texas. Waco Morning Ns ...........Charles ah that, if you'll just hand 'm a little stiff stuff from the Regulations."
Camp McClellan. Anniton. Ala ........ Birmingham (Ala.) News .............. F. P. Glass
Fort Oglethorpe, Ga ................ Chattanooga (Tenn.) Times... ....... H. C. Adler So he counsels. If his scent has deceived him, and he finds that his
Camp Sovier,. Greenville, S. C ......... Charleston (S. C.) News and Courier..R. C. Siegling victim is overcast because there's been no letter from Her, he quotes RegulaCamp Shelby Hattiesburg, Miss ...... New Orleans Item............. James M. Thomson tons just the same.
Camp Sheridan, Montgomery, Ala ..... Montgomery Advertiser ................ C. H. Allen
Camp W 7sier, Macon, Ga ............ Macon Telegraph .................. P. T. Anderson But he forfeits even friendly gratuities in such a case. Perhaps he
Publidhead under the auspices of the National War Work Council. Y. M. C. A.. of the might be given the loan of a razor but it would be forcibly applied-to his United States, with the co-operation of the above named publishers and papers. throat.
Distributed free to the soldiers In the National Camps and Cantonments. Civilian
subscription rates on application.

AMERICA'S PART these soldiers have imbibed courage "O nward, C r t Soldiers
Our troops have been advised by and patriotism that will be proof gdA s A ma Battle
against all distress,, that. will endure uggeste A -im ericas Hym n
Secretary Baker that on thezri' will fal all hardships, that will meet the Gerthe burden of the next campaign. And man wiles and snares, and will* stand
this is not to be wondered at. France at .length triumphant in the forefront What do you think of "Onward, rhythm-its words and simplicity of of th se who have sacrificed all that Christian Soldiers," as America's bat- meaning? Has It not been the old reliable of band leaders for years to
has already lost in casualties more the world might be made safe. tle hymn? bring applause from an unresponsive
than two million men; the British England and France have held the A corporal in' the HeadquarterSaudience? Does It not appeal to you
casualties are nearly one million. This Hun. Now comes America, with Engwe know. Germany has not made land, France and Italy, to inflict such Troop of the 101st U. S. Cavalry has as the battle hymn of the hour-the her wounds public, but no censorship a defeat upon Prussian autocrats as suggested this stirring hymn as the very thing we need-that extra can conceal the fact that Germany has will forever establish in this world the battle song of America's'41ghting men. something not expressed by bayonets suffered a dsperate and deadly toll truth that Democracy is able to pro- Trench and Camp is desirous of as- or bursting shells, but the human dyin her assault upon the peace of the tect itself in the face of whatever certaining the opinions of as many namic force back of them inspired to w d er Crsau pon Prine eade ore test its. n soldiers as possible on the adoption an overwhelming victorious strength?
world. The Crown Prince had more assaults.
casualties at Verdun than the United This is the reason for our entrance of the hymn. Write to the editor and "We will not have time to sing it States has men in training in fifteen ito the war, and with bayonet and cast your ballot. in the trenches nor going over the
cantnes.s e strans lftn grenade, with trench mortar arrd'rifle In making his suggestion the cor- top, but we can sing It and have our
400,000 men tohBrusailoff in the early fire, with aeroplanes and cruisers, the poral wrote the following: bands play it as they march through
summer of 1916and the steady w Ar ericans will force their way. 'to a "Our great President has outlined the streets of America, England,
sung e ou of-1eand mhen F wear- glorious victory! America's policy and declared to the France, Italy and Russia, on our way
e from Mes- Teutonic powers that we seek noth- to the front. It will proclaim to
sines and White. Sheet to the Vosges ing but justice .to the oppressed and nations everywhere that America has
Mnguaiceheratione. o with"increas- '2 LA$T DA -ai- assuraiince di Everlasting Peace; divine objective.
in accelera th os no ie 0Ai T[4 with the downfall of Autocracy. Can "Let us then sing it everywhere,
the e war ths ot- b ien th sd, s Far _T those words mean anything but that on the march. in the divine servicethe war has not been settled. Far we have a righteous cause-that we in our hearts. Let it grow and kinfrom it, for Germany received new February 12 is the last day on are the inspiration of our allies- die within us. Let us thoroughly
resources in men and material by the, which soldiers in the American army that we are in a war for world free- understand our objective in that cessation of effective Russian hostili- may insure their lives. dom-that we are the reserve forces song, so that no matter what the
ties for many months. Therefore Every soldier should avail himself of the Almighty sent forth to struggle experience or sacrifice may be we will
America faces the task of winning the of the opportunity to purchase insur- -for weary brothers in arms, who for stick to our task with that tenacity war or seeing all that has been done ance before that date. This is the over three.years have stayed the on- which has ever marked American vicheretofore dissipated in useless efforts, first time in the history of the world rush of the diabolical, God-forsaken tory. Therefore let the bands sound Victory is all that counts now. A that any government ever insured its foe? Can those words mean anything off-The Battle Hymn of America: deadlock peace means nothing, fighting men. The rates are incred- but that we are the last, final, mighty 'Onward, Christian Soldiers!
Those who know the heart of Amer- ibly low and- the protection of the blow, called on by the very God Him- Marching as to war,
ica have no doubt what America's highest and best. self to bring inspiration and new With the cross of Jesus
answer will be. There is no place for America's soldiers should show courage to the battle-worn hosts of Going on before,
both Democracy and despotism in the their appreciation of this great boon Righteousness? Christ, the Royal Master,
civilization of the white races. One by taking as much insurance as they "Do we not, therefore, need a bat- Leads against the foe,
or the other means triumph, can pay for without "strapping" tle hymn that characterizes the cause Forward into battle
Four years ago no one would have themselves. If private insurance for which we fight and give our very See His banners go.'"
believed that Germany could have companies insured soldiers the rates lives and fortunes for its victory? Commenting on the suggestion, the
come so near definitely turning back would be several times those quoted Can it better be expressed than by Camp Hancock edition of Trench and the hands of progress. And to-day by the Government. The rates were that old familiar marching hymn of: Camp, published at Augusta, Ga., the world knows it is a desperate published in last week's issue of 'Onward, Christian Soldiers! says:
fight to a finish. We even begin to Trench and Camp and the officers in Marching as to war, "His suggestion is an excellent one.
doubt whether the German people charge of insurance in the various With the Cross of Jesus No hymn is more universally sung.
themselves want to be get free from camps will be glad to talk over the Going on before,' etc.? No hymn rings with the martial-spirit
Prussian domination. German people after with any man contemplating "Have you ever heard that won- as. does 'Onward, Christian Soldiers.'
of the next generation, men and insurance. derful hymn blared forth by massed There is a dignity, a sweep of mawomen who have beenraised in a free Don't wait until the last minute to bands? Have you ever listened to jesty in the setting that enraptures atmosphere of unfettered thought, and insure yourself. There will be a big your regimental band play it on their and ennobles any soul the least bit who have been allowed to come to rush on the final day and you want to way to or from Sunday church serv- responsive to emotion. We have
their own conclusions and express the keep out of that so as to be sure you ice? Have you ever felt the thrill heard it sung by 20,000 people and will of their own ri-ds in q-1 -... get your insurance and to lighten the the cold chill creep up your back the effect was tremendous. It has ernment, will naturally love freedom, burdens of the insurance officers. In- until It came with a rush to the very been sung in our hearing by small Bnd will, when gained, maiiit m, sure today. roots of your hair, when you heard gatherings and never does it fail to
But those who for two generations it as you marched on parade in the impart virility and a challenge to the
have been taught by Prussian masters,
preached to by Prussian preachers, GERMANY INVINCIBLE? oldhome town? Is there anything holiest impulses. We heartily endrilled by Prussian sergeants and or- --__ more inspiring in its marching dorse the suggestion."
dered to death by Prussian generals- Since the German army was deout of the hearts of these men some- heated at the Battle of the Marne CONGRESS CAN COMPEL A ROOKte'S NERVE
thing has gone that seems to set them in the autumn of 1914, it has not MILITARY SERVICE SAYS During some recent maneuvers a
aside from the ranks of those who achieved a victory on any front where
would die to be free. it was opposed by a force of similar SUPREME COURT OF U. S. raw recruit had been told off as orAnd so against men whose hearts size, with man for man -and gun for derly.
are proof against the appeal for free- gun. On reaching the marquee where
dora; whose minds are so beclouded "itoisse a ane ob In upholding the constitutionality
dom; wosemins ae s beloued "Victories she has gained; to be of the selective service law, the Sn- the officer was he poked his head in they cannot see that England, Amer- sure, in Serbia, in Roumania and In
ica and France are fighting not to de- demoralized Russia, where men in preme Court of the United States and bluntly inquired: stroy Germany, but to set her free high command betrayed their trust," ruled that the power given Congress "Have ye anything for me to do,
along with the rest of the world, there says a military writeiC -"but nowhere co declare war includes power to mister?" is no other means of approach ex- has she met an enemy of equal compel citizens to render military
cept through the field of battle. To strength, in any field, without re- service both at home and abroad. The Disgustedly laying down his cigar. this crusade comes America. All that coiling.,, draft law came before the Supreme the officer exclaimed: :
a government can do our government The German people have been "fed Court when the appeals of thirteen "Why the deuce don't you introhas done or is doing In spite of mis- up" on "masterful 'retreats" and persons were heard. The thirteen ap- duce yourself in a proper manner? takes which we all know, we have ac- spectacular drives against small ar- pellants, among them Emma Gold- Sit down," he added, "and I will show complished great and unparalelled miles. but for the most part the Ger- man and Alexander Berkman, were von how to report yourself.' works in preparation and efficiency, man army has been "advancing to convicted of either attempting to The "rookie" seated himself and Our troops have been convoyed to the rear" and the end is not yet. evade the draft law or trying to inEurope without the loss of a single duce others to not register. This is walked br, into the entane,
man, and they will be kept there, sup- the final decision on the selective and said:
ported and fed and cared for with "PERFECTLY KILLING" service law. and aid:
foresight and with abundance. This The Libertyville Home Guards in "Orderly for the day, sir. Have
much the government can do. The Waukegan, Ill., were giving their THE BEST WAY you any orders for me?"
rest lies With the soldiers, and those first exhibition drill. Mrs. John King- The best way to save the copies of The recruit calmly picked up the who know the homes in the prairies man, a farmer's wife, was approach- Trench and Camp is to send them discarded cigar from the table and,
and mountains and the lowlands from ing in a- buggy drawn by' an ancient home and ask your relatives to keep between puffs laconically replied.: which Iflese Americans have come horse.. The horse took one look at them for you. Incidentally, they will "!No, there's very little doing today.
know well that from their parents the formations and 'dropped dead. enjoy reading Trench and Camp. You can hoof it!"

:;:5:: ~~'r- .. :i ': !


n nanirn iaini~~n~aalnr f When to, prune you're getting partial SLIR OM AK CEN
L E'i.i~i rdyulearn to relish beans. OXES OM AKCEN
LDIERINSURANCE HEARD ROUND When %'-u spend your hard-earned (By Ella Wheeler Wvlox.)
IEIUUIIIIIIUL I ~~ Wh~ wages at the compiaanyticantecn B ll heerWlo.
BU K N M SS Wenyorsokswl t unaided, 1
BIRUiiNK D. Icn your shirt goes out for This is the song for a soldier
walks.--- To sing as he rides from home
P POPULAR Vhen it comes to managing base- You'll know you're in the army- the fields afar where the battles are
ball teams, Charles Holmes of Wa- Or over the oceans foam.
gon Company 302 is the "Connie When you stomach breadsand ol .Whate... the dangers citing
MeT V of the camp. He is on the and coffee none too weet,
Jobe all the time a s loog out And when you'd give a wisdom tooth In the lands I have not seen,
for his boys all the while. Charles for just a smell of meat; I If I do not fall-if I come back at allis some boy and is oound to make :When you find you've learned to sleep Then I will come back clean."
good, on a canvas bag of hay
You'll know you're in the army- i2. Many Camps Have Passed Hundred Harry Garland is always on the then ry md
hop. This lad Is moving all the time I may lie In the mud of the trenches,
and is striving to uncover musical iWhen you shed your clothes in dark- I may reek with blood and mire, MlionMarkReports talent and entertainers, so as to make ness (unless you're in at nine), But I will control, by the God in my
cami.I life enjoyable for the boys. And lie awake tii~l daybreak within soul, Secretary M'Adoo. Good work, Harry old boy, your re- chills along your spine- h
ward is coming and the boys surely When some young "acting" 'corporal The night of my man's desire.
do appreciate your interest in behalf who vegetates sans brains I will fight my foe in the open,
Washington, Jan. 22,-AmerIca's Of them, Insists on "double-quick" a mile, no But my sword shall be sharp and keen
fighting forces have entered the home- matter how it pains-- For the foe within who'wouldlure me
stretch of the first government insur- If there !s a better combination of You'll know you're in the army- thoe i
ance campaign with unprecedented en' K. P.'s on,'the reservation than those then! to sin,
thusiasm, Secretary McAdoo announced of Barrack D-3, MacDonald, eight And I will come back clean."
today. Having passed the $3,000,000,oo days, Weidenfeller, four days, Weiss Then when the war is over, and all mark in the total of policies written, and Palmer every time. an extra man your mates dismissed: a
efforts are being made to have the na- Is needed, they are yet to be found When you long to see the folks whom "I may not leave for my children tion's military and naval forces 100 for these boys enjoy their work and you've missed: Brave medals that I hav worn,
per cent insured, spend much time in the, kitchen. When your hands that once were ten- IBut the blood in my veins shall leave no
Many army camps have already oh- der, are calloused now and stains
gained more than $110,000,000 of in- John R. Jones, former clerk to Cor- black, 'On the bride or babe's unborn.
surance. But these total..,great as they oral Camber in Barrack C-1, has And when you're just beginning to And the scare that my body may carry are, are regarded only aft a beginning, been transferred to another Organiza- wish that you were baqk- Shall not be from deeds obscene,
The rapidly increasln6 ,momentum tion and Joseph G. Seiss, from India- You'll know you're in th2 army- For my will shall say to the beast, of the insurance campaign'- indicated na, now has charge of the roster, then! OBEY.
-by the fact that the military and naval Other recent transfers from this com- --John A. Morton, Receiving Compa- And I will come back clean." insurance act became operative on Oc- pany are Acting Sergeant Penn and ny 29.
tober 6, that on November 24 the $1,- Corj.ofral- Johnson from "Georgab." 4.
000,000.000 mark was passed on De- All of these men were popular about When you're lonesome grouchy, "Oh, not on the fields of slaughter,
cember 14 the $2,000,000,000 mark and the shack and they are being greatly dull or blue, Just write some friend a And not In the prison cell, the $3,000,000,000 mark on January 4. missed. line or two.-C, E. in hunger and cold Is the story told
The vital necessity of filing appli- r- ........ By war of its darkest hell.
cations promptly is spurring on all sol- The special dtty .men In C-16 have By war of thel.
dies and sailo"s,..o fresh efforts In raised an objection to the fact that "You spend a 'great deal of time in But the old, old sin of the senses the insurance campaign, and men who they have not been heard of in Trench your automobile." -Can tell what that word may mean
havenotyetavaledtheseles f ad Cmp.Howver itwas noth "No," replied Mr. Chuggins; "not as To the soldiers' wives, and to Innocent have not yet availed themselves of and Camp. However. it was not th~el o -"" '" ithe fuli government protection are falt of the paper that nergeaut White much as I spend outside, fixing it up." lives, being urged to sign applications for and Acting Sergeant Deacon cannot Washington Star. And I will come back clean."
Insurance before it Is too late. For talk above a whisper. These boys persons who joined the colors on or I hav e a regular family affair about .
before October 15, 1917, the last day 1 twice a week when the Columbus for applying for the government in- boys, Privates Matthews, Bell, Truitt' surance is February 12, 1918. Those and Klump get their weekly donawho joined after October 15, must ap-Itions from home and the boys have .
log the service, Mattedthe lbo atdvniyfd ensh JACKSONVIL[E SPO I C GO D C MP Y
ply within twelve days after enter- voted the "youn6 angel" who sends Ing the service. Matthews that dvinity fudge to be ""
Soldiers .nd sailors who are depend- some cook. Deacon, Truitt and Kelly lTHE SPRm TSf MAh S9TORE"
in on the automatic insurance pro- are at Present waiting for further do- .- A N'. S TRE
viged by the government until Feb- nations and one is due the first name ruary 12, 1915, are being warned by as lie pushed out twelve letters Tues- 129 A- : 8'1.r E- iT
their commanding officers that this is Iday. Each letter was said to be a 12 V .J:.-.F t= S- ZE;E..
only partial and limited protection. It bill for eats over due.
Represents only slightly more than I $4,0 0 of insurance, and is payable Serious trouble was narrowly i only to a wife, child or widowed moth- averted In the First Provisional Or-
e. whereas the insurance that is I ganization Park recently when work I bought can go as high as $10,000 'was in progress in beautifying their I and is payable to a wife, husband, rounds. Private Edwin B. Hill, of* child, grandchild, parents brother or Quincy, Mass., and Private Frederick sister. The autoniatic insurance more- B. Behrens. of Nape, Cal., were U
over, ceases on February 12. 1918. A;working together when the lad from !'i h s G-rade.M ~ l D[e -,titr
person who has not applied for the the granite state began to boast of hGDs
ovrcese o Fbrar 1. tih.a t w rin to ee whn the lfad romt P r c
insurance, and who is killed or total- that region. He- found om of that ly disabled on February 13, or there- 1 material and in order to remind him after, will not'-be protected by gov of home he placed it In the insigma. erlnment insurance, nor will his de- This stirred up the blood of the Cali- a o w.e t P i e
pendents. fornian and lie resented Hill's getting
For their own protection, therefore, the best of his state and began to Skillful, Conscientious Vork By Dentists of Many Years' Experience.
and for the protection of those de- work out some, way to get even. An pendent upon them, all men in the argument ensued and trouble loomed services aTe being ur.gtd to buy thietr ut for a time but a compromise was I money, and Discomfort
own insurance, to buy the full $10,000 h 'ea td by n Hill beingalled ..I and to buy it immediately. P hls granite andh BSTRICTLY TeOn-TESE PRICES
The military and naval honor roll palms aid other shrubbery to repros- WE ADHERE
o 10pecetInsuran ce unit s Is ent his state. yt eregrowing rapidly. Two units at Camp Crown and Bridgework .. ....... $4 and $5
Jackson, S. C., are tire latest add- A. new arrival in C-1 is It. A. Dontions one with 115 mei has a ir.ur. am'a, from St. Louis and he has tae Set of Teeth ....... .... ,... ....$5 and $10
dance total Of $1,150,000, and another up considerable room in the quarters.
n t~t *of $1,1 5 20,000 ao I He only tips the beam of 258 and he Fillings, Any Description, from .50c
w~thr fifty~two men has $110,000 of ii- certainly Is some man. When he ar- Any..ea.........
uroance. rived "Sunny" looked him over a few (All Necessary Extractions mnd Treatments Included).
applied for $77000,000 of insurance Hmoments and exclaimed "Hello Baby" THE VOLUME OF OUR BUSINESS, AND SYSTEMATIZED
appledemfor $700 ofJanary2 ins e How did you get away from home.
by December 29. By January 20, it is Needless to say the title of "Baby" METHODS, MAKE THESE PRICES POSSIBLE.
planned every man ill the camp will has stuck to him ever since. have had the desirability of the gov- -Pnless, Sanitary Methods Guaranteed Work
ernrent insurance impressed upon him Private J. Earl Smith, of Receiving and will have had an Privateit toEr Sih
opportunity to Co., 8, certainly can not complain of buy the full $10,000. being out of luck these days. He was F L OR I A D
Up. to December 29, Camp Funston, Ie aantly surprised last week by a E
Kansas. had forwarded to the bureau two-day visit from his parents, Mr. at Washington. applications aggregat- and Mrs. J. IV. Smith, of Claxton, Ga., T F L OR ID A D EN T IST S
ing $69,136,500 of insurance. "Smithy" and his people spent a day
Camp Zachary Taylor .(our camp) at St Augustine. 304 M AIN ST.
has only 1,087 officers and 8,497 men 3
insured. The total amount of insur- Private R. C. Gray, of Receiving Co., PHONE 484. M1ASSEY BLDG.
ance at this camp is $76,594,000. This '0 erstwhile typewriter surgeon. com- Special Attention Given Camp Johnston's Boys. No Delay.
means that about one-half of the offi- plains at the lack of finger-bowls and cers are insured and not quite one- table-linen in his mess hall. He half of the men. states with indignation that he has .. .. .. .
A drive is going to be made this always spent his winters where modweek to get the rest of the men who ern improvements and family privi-
are not insured, for four reasons: leges prevail.
First-As a business proposition, a_good investment. Tire following conservation wasSecond-Protection of the family in i heard the other day in ragon Co.,, case of your death, 1n01a
Third-Protection of yourself is Rookic: "Gimme a bit more o' that case of total or permanent disability boiled rice, will you sergeant"
Fourth-To stimulate tire iner-ale Mess Sergeant: "Certainly. I am
t o st t glad you like It."
Just look where namp Zachary Tay- Rokie'" piv e it ain't that. I want It
l, will be when the rest of you me' to make a poultice for re b Of Men's, Women's and Children's
take the Insurance,.
Date it any time between now -and
February 12. R IC A I n V R Aa

AIHEJIS NW OGINJoCondition Forces Us to Reduce Stocks and We OfferM ATHLTICSNOW BEGI TOfor This Week Only:TAKE GOOD FORM Al CAMP $8 Values 00 $20 Values $10
for..... ,,for .. ......
$15 Values $ 7$30 Values
(Continued from Page Four) for$ = os $
cral Wilfred A. White, after several Children's Raincoats and Capes,
years of observation of the Western
iront Orgaize e.$
"When tie athlete lis gone t0 the irOtsioria- Orgaiization Parlc sayln's Raincoats and.Capes,.$ 1 6 5
fro hlae in alet te don't pay to lopk for anyone unlessshiouds lace i n athletic rank. you know they, are there. Recently i O
.ud be immediately filled. Sport he was issued a' new shirt and in th I is the foundation for health, and too pocket ie found a card reading "FroOfficers and Enlisted Men
Semphasis cannot be laid uDo. Grace J. Bryan., 1228 Laura street, I
its benefits and necessity. Athlete, Jacksonville-, Fla." Immediately ie --WE HAVE A LARGE STOCK OF aLre of paramount importane eIn keep- began to try to make arrangements to
ing tire soldier fit. and the sanme is to e a t'ass to io to town and aft-P true of the man who must be prepared t Oe a nLItEgS to to andNCH af
to become a potential soldier. er. one week managed to do so. H; I S

"TesliryqaiisdvlpdImmediately called at thre number in- I eAe'" Sm rc
"The soldierly qualities developed dicated on the card but found no one j U That WeAre Offering at the Same Reductions in Price. inasmuch as discipline is the very .... essence of team Play. Quickness of- wio knew the lady and now he has CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOCK.
decision and speed and agility ai'e put the curse on all the fair sex. not to'be oerloe, and what crick-
et. and football do for the English- YOU'LL KNOW YOU'RE __Price
letman baseball,do for etbalmercan.'dtrack ath- IN THE ARMY-THEN! Everything Must Less Than Factory Price.

' Presiding Genius-What is the charge When you come to life each morning, against Private Jones? to the time of half-past five,
- Sergeant-If yer plae, 'e's been drunk AnJl crawl Into your breeches by aR an' 'e been breakin' things, an' Ire kind of corkscrew dive:-j y.w &z
wnt be noorders. In fact,- 'e's Whe~n you like out Iii the open to 116/2 Hogan St p.tePsofc
been-behavin' ginraly as thought 'e wuz drill at break of dayei0 lopmn!rt.. colonel himself!-,, othci- You'.1 knowv yopu in .te ar iiIIIIIuIlhtlSIIIIIIIIUhIIIIIIIIIIIIIhIII
6,n's IIgzIn1e. tiren! -i iI me army- IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIuhiIIII!IIIIIB1ItflllhIIIIlIIIIIttt11
I ll llltl -lll.llll-t


Ing song with guitar accompany- the refrigerator. The old boy followed program. For this first number she Was ment by Private Hastings, the drum- my every move out of the corner of forced to respond with an encore and mer, was roundly applauded and his eye. But I fearlessly and stead- s: rendered You're In Love. This num. George was forced to give several en- fastly returned his piercing gaze, her was loudly applauded and she was cores. Another feature of the.-musi- while the cooks and my brother, K. forced to sing the chorus again as an cai prograin was a guitar and mando- i P:'s looked on in open-motithed ad- encore. lit du by Wittell and-Byer, the nam- migration. The tomblike stillness of the IMr. Geor-. in sang Tommy Land ber having been written by Director place was awe-inspiring, and the and his deer, rich voice made an instant
HWitell and entitled Serenade Napoli- stage was all set for a decisive melee. hit with his hliearers.. As an encore he ta L. There stood Stockyiard Joe, the mos wO. compeiled to render' ,lothr Mtichreo
I I r fl At the conclusion of the entertain- sergeant. tryin' to imitaute the itat u antl as usual this sweet old ballad did
ments splendid buffet luncheon was of Liberty-knife raised on high in not fail to pleasC- tihe audience. I Iil i served under the direction of Serge- his horny right hand, his corrugated Mi'. Elnore then rendered a violin
ant Boller and Privates Jack Brun- nose turned toward the ceiling. And ele.oion, Medley from Thnis, and as usSw1 Zetterbau. at Rudd ther oas I calmly fai i wait- I al n. encore was called for. The sweet
S o.sho Herr, Hugh *Strain and Louis thr was I, Caml fain h. m wat q .. trains of the violin did. not fail to p-egal. Private BrunsonIaform ng for the worst. Being happily gift- I ol vln did not fl
Splegal. Private Brunson is a form- ed wth an actfe brain. I had evolved Please the boys and they showed their '' B! er well known hotel man having man- 'ed with an active brain. I had evolve e o the s e
Musical Program Rendered and B aged the Hotel Statler hin Detroit, ain ingenious plan of escape from my a lprec ation ith their r apu oenin.
Muia Prga Redee an 'g An I)erlon Inn oe o' asteopnn
prir to his arrival at Camp Johnston, Perilousi be Plirs ws toning
Spread Follows--Oratory ae tfethr with Mess Sergeant PfeI- Overhead of the wild-eyed mess n 'let r con t t vocershe dAl l tn i t
.. .felil th chief of tile company mess, geant, and about two feet before him. in a cla ,,lita. o ,.le she -delighted
Flows Freely. t t he arranged an excellent unchen we a shelf upon which was lying up- : ea roaut. For hin encore she used thle
for the occasion. Sergeant Pfeffer as si e down, a huge potato not. Thus i e"-h ropk'din fasrite, Annir Laurie. tsual spending a great deal of time in the pot was .botv.een Joe and me. en tiesci ofAmr anhasted Is
HE~~~~~~neulof~~~~~~~~o o ahpp estshlzotan tp r IenAmrall ano wdoth

was that given Thursday evening byi srarkling way gave his Impressions it in until I could hear in rilbs rat- anty.
Recelvin' Co. No. 2, in their bar- of the life of an enlisted man and l tle, and then blew a miniature cyclone aNot being satisfied with the prog T racks. The entertainment which was concusloi threw his hearers into cn- toward the inverted pot. Plop! The as rendered thge boys called oin aTms
of an original and varied nature was volusions with his witticisms. One boiler, stirred by the breeze, slid offin Nelson i give another select. This furnished bv the members of the coin- big hit he made was the encourage- the sh elf, directly over the statueque she did with a nt please d O
- "ean"aud- everyoeprsen spnta mont dhe ae t th en tsi n whnin e -linlg nimn' se asan Oh Boy
most evs et e bave evoe tnin g. w r- Joe ucwhsate dom'e' whacked the floor 'rTii number ns received with thunder.
y success- reminded them that tme cassuates In. with a dull. sickening thud. n. iedi- eet and Miss Nelson was forced
ful was the program that the cin the quartermaster's corps was greoator te clunb onto the mot, while t-' i ntg te acorus aain before theY mittee in charge accepted an invita- than in the infantry. He proclaime d spectators voiced their admiratie on in ,old part tl her. e
ton to repeat thea performance at the armyn as the ose big meltre ing Put loud acclamation. e I responded iodeet- Ti he roram osed with The Star some future date at one of the Y. where all races, creeds andd nrtona l- I io lighted a cigarette. scratchilan i-l anner andset C A. huts for the benefits of the other ties e rhe uclded into ote ne a i mosper t he s I o e pe atehi e p. t ra Mreaoft Are eat
1sos dahd. brmaut o aa fre tl nta ne amp tb the anleant sent he ie the ans,.prcked up hoer adep t, rhogam was he S ce e th e
fair ando aoprein. So asenters- Justd hn ha ieeasatesi then l thcen dopn e hld, a nd who' ., .:.. Ne .est ,,ep.acng o....el.. ..
members of the damh. o lo e any rthero nation to pouce aoe's left hoof, which protruded rom ever given t he bui ting. s
comittee in charge aeoe aa a-nnhengementsr room butTwo ell dree youg om d

Lieut. Louis En etin Itany such (T be ct e splendid uetorinat.l s1

markrsabsuccelghtis anlcbymhttep K e a tho Ailng"e i Our escped 7 O neoh oe eandi
commander, waste present thrg ut g i as tho ate in t Te! l laughed, while the a h r os ithe
aFirst Sergeant Nolan mas er of eore W h oed th a to cohe in lack a "Toohyliav I repeasiedt.whna e a genert alr
thmsein, adte wa alled No en B ring fthe aout my b uhsed, oke .s tk veer trofu igatb onre theR gCAr
monies, for a few rmarkA- Lieut. Bias- repeat the o b evening very oftea asn it sur nrei s t-ha e Pb

Hirr Berstin Har BIaxorn .e an'[se as rnd plent voiesofttheedad. ner te ot njabefair of Ldger Drthmad mnas releo tuouic [fTnad, then 0s 1hs nd thiaehid me the ,past_ week,'', was... the ente ^rinmet -- --'- -thimen n Syphny orchstae funse Callme ratherhintoces, given at- Buidin 204 (N o.a 1) Fr idayN AD''..
as deligtfu proram, forther oc caion Forwar tsoe thear tackay ev!I ,oenn by o}Mss Marare Nel...son ,e Mis.!.s..... aeltlon in brief ut snal talk x- Iwas one of the st pleasant spent the rest .of the gane pricked up their c o .
pressed his warm approva.yf the af- Oin camp b the company ears expectantl y. - Philadelphia- was

nint tathd hageo the rgam i -Tennysoeomp ny. ofo Jackonvlle Thiscin entrtiMmntwa
fair and appreciation of h ae enter- Just then the door opened, and w Newest Replacing of en.
tainment given. Hi congratulated the should project his cranium into .tile ..
comte charge of arrangements li ,room but- i Two wseil dressed young .wonmei. drlvcommi rttee I toat ff hom Tomp ina large touring car stole a fur neckand sattlt he would coope rate with $1 late one nigh from
the company in making every similar, 1 THE MELTING POT e o be continued. Ln t ar ieceo o aas N
affair a success and concluded his re- was aanhm-"aN-otte store of Madelne nore tSnl ae.
marks by telling the boys that they "Keep the Pot A-Boiling" Is Our capd. One of te women remained in
cuh kee their lights burning until Motto. I the car while her companion did the In
10" colock instead of shutting them i By CLIFFORD EPSTEIN 1IiNGEr w oELIGH!i LAGE P sid worT." B 15
off at 9 as formerly. e ai was given so sr s c IThe police say.this I the rst Instance
three cheers and a tiger when he fin- w h t e Th o f oman motor bandits appearing in
ished his remarks. a v soT St SEnTn i M lylhIMoh l IT Va utIMe Ilm Phladnlphia although there ace reports
'Those who took part In the enter- W AT "Y B, ,UILDING .of similar exloits In -Ne York City
tainment were Sergeant Clarenc Wihen the dumb hour, clothed in black and they have sent o ut a general alarm
Sochomstein. Private lter Norden, Brings the dreams about rmy bed, o soreeeesers to I He on telr gir
Barney Searecki, James Prendergast Call me net so .often back, against surre.-Piadelpha Publ
Harry Bernstein, Harry Borden and Silent voices of the dead, m One of the most enjoable affairs of Ledger.
Dr. E T. Dadmun. religiotis director Toward the lowland ways behind e, the ast week was the entrtanmnt oftheY. M. C. A. and the Fourth re- And the sunlight that Is gone!t
giment Symphony orchestra furnished Call me rather silent voices given at Building 204 (No 1) Friday
a deli ghtful program for the occasion. Forward to the starry track evening by Miss argaret Nelson Miss
SPrivate William Albert Eft was Glimmering tip the heights beyond me Lena-King Arthur George and Thomas chairman of the committee on arange- On, and always on- Eimore from the Conservatory of Music
nerints that had charge of the program "ennyson of Jacksonville. This etertainmentwas f
and decorating the improvised con- arranged by the curate of St. John's

Byervolinis who ovsed cVio- UnotaeflowI.Tnkoit
cerit room. For this purpose one end I Ever bear in mind, as oli wte Episcopal church and Rev. H. Webber. nd. "
of the lower floor of the barrack was letters to the fo" home, Thompson was in charge of the pro. 0& HA CS P
used. This was artistically decorated I that a discouraging word mi more eas- fgram. .
with red. white and blue bunting,1 il written thai, read, 'The first number given by the artist [A C OMAIN ST..
palms and -smiall American flags and p o as nathem,-"Far Not, Oh e Israe OA JACN L
. room Presented a very, inviting ap,- in-wch all tourr joined and-this nund- (Svice
pearance.. "In the universal anxiety to re- ber proved otneh of the -best --opening
- This was the first appearance at serve proper form, he stage frown features to be used in this building. The PIIo B
tamp Johnston of the Fourth- Regl- of a voluntary censorship repressed i singers were accompanied by Prof. cient Stymphony orchestra, of which discussion in ,lrint more than a cen- M ,eyers, principal" of the conservatory" YOU WILL FIND
Private Leigh -Wittell is the director. I sorsh armed with statutory powers vho played :all of the accompaniments Several members of this organization would have done." Shades of Caesar! Miss Nelson -then rendered The Song IT PLEASANT TO
rendered instrumental and vocal solos I The Saturday Evening Post Is evi- My Mother Taught Me, and inthis numtht added greatly to tie program, the dentlv endeavoring to start a move- ber she won instant praise from the men O. B U S I N S S orchestra's program being: ment for comma-less Saturdays. s amid throughout the evening she was ap W T US.
S1. America. (Audience standing and t h lauded every time she appeared. on tle

singing). uivf o oTh -oe ofsx-Sthe pte gr----L2 Ia) Big Ben. (one step) Allen' -e t e mrsbn,

(o Havanolaa (fox-trot) Ricorde ar.f e an nheh pn o erin) Lthe ovre m er oeu tBeing the first nstalment o the rt

of(aa pranocintres Ah sternp rosal
la r v( Slioppery Hank, Hobden. memoraies of an erstwhile departed 4,D desert Sands. Jacobs. store detective h

5. (a). Alice of Old Vineennest; (b) CHAPTER ONE. awhen You Dreamo of New Hampshie (The -Episode of kthe Potato Pot.)
L Dream of Tennetssee Allen. bea t sergeant," I objecnted. "my
6. Star Spangled Baner. nails, my Incomparablh e nails. Those
Sveal specialties were rendered half-moonste were te pride of mo during t program by members of "Scrape then pots!e the heartlessthe band, among them being 'T. M.. slave-driver howled. -j .A'
Bygr. violinist who gave some "Via- Unfortunate fellow, I. ThInIc of It-O- p Iuehad butre ent Sli pe
un-imcry o hi istrmet. n- trnct!e 'mb ul ied aesnds orothe s a "Violin loed about a noisy kitchen by a I

Benits. Ast I stuc bottomn In Pncho
B eni ett G" o greasy, unkempt second-rati mes
by Wittell and Bytr. A comic lau- sergeant. a, who one moved in the

thwe ol corps ofrecentl dfarowantic"" sn ~ 8
Cam Sto smoat gient eel circltes-I, who once
tred-trad-trod (curses! which Is it)

tme silken paths of the elite and culturd-nw lt te evirnsof am Ill

meong earthcuhe. OIre my bare

hok ou quickre and witchal t thoerl
Meda Catmeri a punishment! ScrapeS
G Fo M edld words still mang in my ears.

Os! Te. eve!gasomeson'sole uUNK
VAished-i nto th e- ight, as it ere

Chaos, FldigrTancdH nw sed. ne str &rroOfsbrsstrmmd
-were all in,-o dreams of a romant
S* am I e, Meer any times had I pictured
S o m e rn r stal warte and graceful
amekow-six-n the picturesque garb

ou sa naie noaefa a ic rant trooper.
mount d on e hindermost territory of a prancing steed. A stern prosaic
realization-look at mel! a common,
"Same Goods Used by everyday kitchen mechanic. m r
Hope, eternat hope, amid my own

ell known Ihe ndomitable courage were

piWot dv abtent? ly in iped
Sthe two manustainin factors thatm U S. oer et "brought up my wea'usening spirit.
I gingerly ituck my shapely paw
into one of half a dozen huge caul.

dronts, and thought, with a pang that
brought the weeps profuseetly to

ot nd my anfue foma pning ute de
Silk Floss Camp Mat- lamps, of the perfectly good four-*

opiece Ithad but recently slipped

dode a rniu e wthroind iyd o
Md~1 Its. As I struck bottom. I anchor
tresses, Gold Medal oosome loath-soie. nauseating to
ject that felt soft and clammy, i
the cold corpse of a recently drown
Camp Stools, Gold kitten. I began to get dizzy
attic, "my stomach executed U
Young earthquake I yanked usy bros
hook ou t quick, and with it the
Medal Camp- Cots, emerged a-soft-bioiled onion! "Hu L o ss f
MeCahtat'sw it ."Iaid. Foldig CTs, boomeranged the measely tear-prodi s o sstof:
r over may soleand once n
-Gold Medal Folding devoted my attention tic the pot.
9 "Oh! me eye!" somebody howled IUNK
Chairs, Folding Ta- 1I smiled, Inw lt th -mearkvneofbastimd
ful smile I wasn't enthusiastic about (Water-p
turning around, for I klnda anticlp a- -., 6 10-INCH DOUBLE-FACED RECORDS
_ted hostile action on the part of the 6 1 N ---C
mess sergeant. So I quietly skidded Part of (12 Selections-your choice)
around the Corner of the stove, and
busied myself at nicking bread crumbs Assortment of needles and record cleaner.
out of my ears with one hand, whileII
strangled some spuds with the other. Outfit No. 4 is |9xl9 in. and 13 in. deep, price complete, $35
"Krumb!! Come here!" I pretended
not to hea'. That exciting times were Outfit No. 6 is 16 2x2O in. and 14 in. deep, price com., $45
imminent I had mit the lost doubt.
"NVot d'ye want?" I inquired.
"Coma here, you!" Saying this he
wapped his nitt around the handle
F R TC oa bread knife that looked like a
Youthful scimitar. He smiled to me in n
a sanguine manner and beckoned me
tojapproeach hhn.
Forsyth St occurred to mite just then that 1 M ..
deliberation and careful thought
should precede a coup, de'etat' So I
C or. CedrS refrained from tatting a dirc rc
to ml' playful companion. btt sIdestepped .Instead, and casually mean- ." "dered l'sronid the starboard side of