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   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
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


a M


Printed Weekly for the Y. M. C. A. by Courtesy of

Published Under Auspices THE ARMY NEWS
of FO'RM E

Y. M. C. A. of the United States Edition for CAMP JOHNSTON, Jacksonville, Fla. THEIR HOME FOLKS

VOL. I. WEDNEST)AY, APRIL 3,1918. NO. 14


OF NEW MEN one of the Best in Country AS BIG FAREWELL TO

Director Frank Gorton and Corps ofA HAND THAT IS U TU DD
ReREASE creation Grounds.
Col. Munson Now Could Hold TWOSplendid- Program Rendered By
Continuing the magical work that has. Pairs If at Home. Itembers of Organizations

Arrangements About Complete for been done t camp Johnston I the way Members of Organizations
of construction, Divisional Athletic DI- if and Friends.
Second Officers Solool. Director Frank Gorton and his able corps If he was only at home today Col.
of assistants have turned what was once Fred L Munson, commanding officer
a. swamp and patch of, undergrowth into of Camp Johnston, could hold. a hand .
one of the finest athletic fields in the that is hard to beat. He could take it With friends present from Jacksonentire country. This work has been up and look calmly across the table Vle, New York and Philadelphia, the Incoming men at. Camp Johnston done after great time and preparation at his adversary with two big pairs members of Butchers' Companies 301,
ask 'o a.s o don and it 302 and 3 and the Firt II ca
are again running up the number and the first lse of the new field was and ask for a show down and it and 03 and te First Divisional
of men at the entap to Its norpatl I made last week, when.-The Philadelphia wouldn't be any bluff. utener Company gave one of te
number, a end overcoming the e- Athletics under the leadership of Conhie Col. Munson received a telegram most enjoyable and successful enternumber, and overcoming the re- Mack were given a stinging defeat by Saturday announcing the arrival at his I tainments in Building E.-29 Tuesday
cent great drain upon the mnma- the camp team to the tune of 8 to 1. home in Berkeley Cal., of a new comn- night that has been given at Camp
power of the camp. Within the This field represents a large amount nianding officer, but one who will I Jonston. The building used was decpast three days 1, have ar- of time and labor spent by Director Gor- I-probably order the popular "K. O." orated in a most artistic manner and rivd front v s e e on and the outlay of money was but about for some time to come. The the sene was one that will long be
rived fro ro setos of the little when it is taken into consideration new arrival is a fine little boy and'i remembered by all of those who were
country, -while not nearly that the seeming almost impossible condition this makes two boys and two girls so fortunate as-to be present tor the
number have been sent away. that the ground was in at the time the for the colonel. The message stated occasion.
Thereare o about 1000 at work was started: -This field will stand that both the baby and Mrs. Munson All of the companies in this division
Threr no as a monument to the Fosdick or, as it 'were doing nicely and both were eager joined together to make their farethe camp; and this will probably is more popularly known, the commission to see the proud father. well entertainment to their friends one
be run up- to 15,000 or nore before on training camp activities Director gr and succe ss and the program they
the addition to the camp is built, Gorton is the camp representative of be broken in,. and as Mr. Gorton could I arrangedd Was on6 mixeo with music,
d t t te e b mid the Fosdick commission and as such has n ot be there all of the time this caused poetry, entertaining features and ev- ..
cording to A statement made had entire charge of the work-here. l' .onusflon. However,' at last he managed erythlng that -goes to make such ayesterday by ol. Fred L. Munson, D cate Now r e d. a m secure -thea services of Jimmie Nugent airs -a success wasinclute e ltfeea-
J thehenn ere o reached Camp- 'and with' this valuablee aid he was -able.

school was expete tosta oon basebaL diamond an itener r us s red. After Ikn' aron ied guests k to lst

.and said tat" the men who .at- "Heid. This location., he fothand, wotild |camp for me: time ,Mr,. Gorton- hap a int~lg mo y ofleers in the campt and
c_. .. .h~s. amp,.'.~ co c nessany he touks-h -e one i.s v- throng-z not bi. o Ithnded.wont do so an eniatef men. no at b th va obe oee ri ll'ied e d ee to d h he d ....on" so much to make 'iae vtoe of
nd ie-tog I c s eess.were seas, e dui'-D~a- I i sode 'dasa

an o l ot "receive commits- any of the fire breaks. nor where the bi sl trike of the work for Lieu-t Ocker' solir pleasnt,. as well as the ladies
slos rir o akna, t Oe coue.. .- [ a rx damnw cudm ared "'ve 'to. R .,l- goo time.
men who have been exanned and way leGrton andig to he tadquarters and lto findme- o that it'" would not ws eaway and fI 'a ion t tlihe members affairs
lnon f s t g o an p 1 whee -he co ld arrne o a er thi pupooe t competent. engineer o dati evri n l i other we pen a
sch.ol was expectedO to-start soon baseball, diamond and 'general athletic j bseud. -number -of~ilivited guests, thel' lsttinThateintheaen use of eo smingmust asd s hdco Thk s tf a ing around cdrudcng ma-nyhnle officers Io d o en the camp and
end said that the men, who at- field, This location he found would amp for ab s se time Mr Gorto hap- ladle from Jacksonville. who have
whodadrben ro mns ded rma- n early thave to be one that would opened fln leut. Ocker thi o ier rea ugeant Sahe le te -t o e
et on t o an the or bl ae the way ofnhe ri e l e es wOre ser t-ed. Tils P'oved the one eas, as Well as ti ladies
and w should hreve omu is- any of the fire hbieaks. nor where b tiM.o nhethe big strike. of the Mwork. fo r to Liut. Ock w a oe
w anmparobalyir. O htaisroved a man who couldns w
seof priro taking in cprsole deplla t and othei places. Everyone

lTher anes forcoximsieons would 'hied at th s just the c h. ito a o this dida e ot sop them ma a bi e hs di
eye -was that on the right of the drive- on of the consuctio- of the field. esn ae tet this was one of e
amen who have b en examined u d way leading to headquarters and imme- arently he -cs looked oer thef'entire s delightful -ilitary affairs
enom t m n te diately opposite thoe flagpole. However, wer c and everying he did woriced out the cd Hi'ttee n ar. r er nt keoare onded a mission and site, -he found, would interfere with just right, His surveying instrugeen ete omm eeant uar sranoenad e onsilon ard o eIng ider s illo ws the i e t of te oiceis and so could bTe seen aoy tme out on the fiea PrSeresact a n Private reaee,
T will ahe coul d net place his field there. wNext and beside them od 'is oo tebig lieutenant i camed Br e u te ivae i sowels
plicatio en ad ifr they second time. he looked at tite onoosia te t he host- with hris critical eye looking over the and threo hT heny s a thns ueilTat is the cause. a the uing ess hous e and in the rear of Y. M. C. work and directing the Pelacing of a load geant Danserl Tat Shelloe t astaes o
detly in te part the commis- A. No. This hd e found wahs being used of sed here, some claydi aer wonder and tacer and In his usual clever style he inCl.nsovnas th drill field fo'i all of the companies Iall of the many ths nd of little de- produced e various sealera and en-e
ovebn t recomndr wod be su .ain the upper part of the camp and s o tails th at an outsider would never the Tarry of Aera wir f
Some May Fail it was passed up. In despair Mr. Gorton e otictd. i h t ya t e torinel's a w c athat w ere o a lseconddarter aso teert tr ainr schol e xt Questi but ith w t eThe rea t a i k Crt e as reel e that wast ahorautf hWhen ased if any of the 2,00 men, found to re Gortoni he s a t he w Th e assie hr atd ith as ly enjoyed by all. Ated his opening a
foud ha rfleprctcewas to begin at Ktenney. cannot be overlooked. Capt- eak egat hlo aldo
who had been recommended from all Ian early date and so all the, available .IoCene~y Was appointed athletic Officer Ih rhaudi erent. j hein o callgng"edeo
over te country toattend the quar- places -were gone; over t p foi' the amp and, being a lover rr e the fce eic gvin a g e ep
It was while looking sopcampte hinto fi he. went at. the work thse t hatweveyon innoed a waiting s oobrers frw ah teidrvrbuyunnaound over haI is drild them eahatenohi h i fvriteMre tand Fvryoe Had
itmanther arrl e e men.l th leve Gorton happened to look at the wit a zeal. He a listed Mr. Gorton Iite on kescing up the singing, and
accepted by the board Col. M space in the resi of. the Y. M. C. A. every way possible, arranging for de- so a number of popular ongs were
said: ",Some will probably be thrown administration building. Ou this he i tails carrying out ethe formalities of rendered as a curtain ras er
n... r ... ass. m n e le s l fund adh g ie r ei m ns t a de a be e n
Sod a on a large number of trees and what securing in the usual military manner Following this Private Pric Roberts
dt hhceonh o f 1a appeared to be nothing but a swamp te trucks an other needed transporta- enteirtaind exceedingly Well in Irish
fications, which are necessary or be- and undergrowth. Upon investigation teion facilities and mane other things.esonte ns cfed by i. as
S of training in civil life ie ws given assurance that no build- However, the arranging of this fiel d son unantl retbr se Sfro. vnso d eiie .. nformat~io ~a~o nr rig would be don d on this site and that was not al of the work before Mr. Gor- solo drew a great deal of applause
of a nature which w ould fit them fr i he could have the use of it if he so de- ton and Capt. Kenney. What was the Private Nelson then delightfully renofficers' ranks. This does not' mean sired. After ot careful inspection he de- use of having a fine field with no one -dered several Norwegian songs that
their chances for commissions would cided that this was just the place he to play on It? This didnot stop them, made a big hit, especially his dialect be dimmed in the line of the army m bu nte ts hes.f to do wthi They called Physical Director Liew Riess songs. Pivate Montpleasant was a
i bei inate il ts o, b n e t ah t es. Ator some rme of thae Y. . A nto- conference and scream in his conception of the Irishl
n te quartermaser cors certain spent in deliberations, careful study of so they framed a schedule for the di l e a f-eBi' ,bought forithno
qualifications of this kind must be met the lay of the ground and all conditions, ferent blocks and long before the field applause from the visitors. .before a man can be commissioned." he decided that this was his spot and was completed they had- these blocks i Secretary James ickey of the
woreah ma tt snd, that It should be rec m nte and so ne each under a block athletic director Knights of Columbus w s teu bl hit
It was brought to the colonel's at- started about Iis work ting out a championship contest ro Bahs of iva t ws tig v a itention that many of the tmen were Work Done B y Men, that they could get an Ooortunity tof the ezze ne wits i ie aetiona of
ou o kn i he we d get iThe field was to be used v the soldier look -over the material on hand and at his response to encores and in one of nhiloe tit non f th oud getbys in their own sports and so Mr. Gor- the same time give the men a chance his interpiretions Private Fallon en. ,
their commissions before attending t i lo decided that their should help make to condition themselves; I tertained with a Hula Hula dance that
school and he replied- as follows:.! the playground. He took the matter The result of this arratiemenit is that was greatly enjoyed.
"They will "all take the course as en- up with the camp authorities and soon Camp Johnston now has one of the The campus quartet, that is so well
listed ien and if they make good and ill was arranged for a detail of about strongest camp teams in the country and known throughout the camp then rengraduate With a high mark they un- seventy-five men to report to Mr. Gorton uder the leadership of Fred Nicholson dered several selection's. These boys dou btedly will be commissioned." each day and with this detail, each they have developed into a team that certainly were favorites and their
Col. Munson, announced that the -men block having its day at the work, the could take the measurement of the Phila- numbers were greatly appreciated. who were selected from the 2,500 who I trees soon began to disappear and in deiphia Athletics in th. opening game of They were followed by Cook McGreavy. have been recommended would be sent I their stead-appeared a bunch of stumps, the season at the camp. the -Harry of America with his funhy"
here in all probability to enter the What to do with these stumps was the Victory in this first game is butt a stories and witicism thet were greatly
second quartermasters' training school, next 'question but it was not big enough just reward to Frank Gorton for the enjoyed. : which would open fol the training' o I to stop Frank Gorton. Ha saw the large work -he has dohe here and it has en- Privates Laschow and Levy in a the men in a very short time, the ex- I tractors arrive and unload, but they couraged him to work harder to get the I black face sketch gave a great imita- act date of which could not be an- seemed to have little to do but keep camp team !nto first class condition. He tion of those two well known vaudenounced, awaiting orders from Wash- their drivers busy running around over I has drilled them each afternoon in the ville favorites Morse and Frye Had ington and the arrival of the men, the level ground so Mr. Gorton brought inside details of the game and his knowi- the originals of these two bean presPut Quarters in Shape, this to tle attention of the camp" author- edge Ilong this line seems to be 'unlim- ent they would have been green with
itiesan soon these big engines were tIed. He has studied athletics. for so Jealousy for these boys were there Block "A," which housed the first pulling, breaking down and tearing up long that he knows the many little ins with the pep.
officers' training school, has been al- the stumps until all were gone and a and outs of the game and so long as -Mrs. S. Unsworth made a deep and
mosttentirely emptied of its men, and clear field was in view. "tiii. bats are kept straight" things will lasting impression on. the' boys presit Is thought this Is being done to take However, there was still work to be go all right. ent and she was probably the most apcare of the incoming men who will at- done for the field was low and swampy The game ,today will be the second to preciated person to appeal on the protend the second school for officers. As and 'f course this would not do for ath- be played on the new field and if the gram. Mrs. Unsworth is the wife of formerly, they will come from all parts letic purposes, so Mr. Gorton arranged attendance is as large as that of the Private Unsworth, of this camp, and of the country. with the powers that be to secure tie first game the : ew field will have proved has just recently returned from EligNo definite Information as to when trucks to haul sand and other material Its value, even if -it 'was never used land. Her own selection of "God Save the camp would be enlarged was ob- with which to fill up the swamp and again, for if It can furnish pleasure and Our Boys," brought tears to the eyes taimable from Col. Munson who an- now this is one of the prettiest places recreation forces many thousands of sol- of practically every man present and
nounoed he knew nothing o? the plans, about camp. He also secured a large diers it is worth while. It is to be hoped this is the highest compliment that but It is expected that the work soon amount of clay for the surfacing of his that the Fosdick commission will see fit anyone could ask. will begin. Drainage will soon be nec-. field and with this as a top cover he to, leave Mr. Gorton here throughout the Private Bressack. in Oliver Wendle essarY as the heavy rains have iso-- has made a field that would do credit to time that soldiers occupy Camp John- Holmes' poem, The Boys, brought forth lated many barracks in the low parts many of the big league parks. stone, for he should be allowed to see a great outburst of applause and his
of the camp.- The proper drainage Weeks of Time Required; tle field that ie worked so hard to build reading, was a real feature. He rewould greatly help matters and be a All of this work could not be done In become one of the greatest benefits to spend with an encore that was equally
safeguard against all disease. As it a day, but it took. weekss and weeks to Camp Johnston and this he will do if lie enjoyable. Private Newman Private is, the thirsty Florida sand soon drinks work it out. Troubles and difficulties stays here a little while longer and from Bass and Private Jones singing vaeiup all the stagnant water, but It Is a arose, details failed to report, the men the present outlook Mr. Gorton will' lions of theii repertoire of songs w ere source of mtceh 'inconvenience to the in charge would -be there oie day but -icre to stay here. for the fellows:-willmen while it ls on. thp ground. Jnot the next and so a new man had to itt stand to !4o him moved awa" '- Continued on Page Two.


ON NEW TIME See Our Stock of Soldier's Needs

DIECO AR IES Camp Johnston is, now running on the
now schedule' time And In the future
WOR all work will stop one hour earlier each
diay, but just the same 'the poor soldier
boy will- vot get that hour for rest. Inn 1 CAMP stead he will have to-arise and go to
work Just one. hour earlier and so he t The largest selectn Of Founta Pe theUP
does not gain anythlnG at all by this ot, ea g makes .
mv.South, all leading makes .....
Singing Activities Will Soon Be-, Sunday morning at 2 o'clock all the icks in canmp, as well as throughout.
the country, were moved forward one
come Interesting Part of hour and there they will remain tiUf Safety Razors, Blades, Brushes, Strops for all makes, Military
Octohes 'when they will resume theirStr~" Daily Work. formr tm and nv In nmveoneon Books on all subjects by leading authors. Comfort Kits, Sewing
"Just the same, Th nyinconvenienceCofr
was felt Sunday morning when ever ayone Kits, Money Belts, etc. Priced to please you-selections complete. bad to get u p one hour earlier than A recent arrival at Camp Johnston usual, that Is according to the sun, (but
and one who has already proven him- according to the official time at camp Camp Johnston STATIONERY
self a valuable addition to the life of it 'was, the usual tine. This will help C hS T
the camp, is Marshall M.,Bartholomew things to a great extent about camp as
who comes as e representative of the the men will get through their work be- With Embossed -5
War Work .Council of the Army ,.-Y fore dark aid can have a little time In
M. C. A. Mr. Bartholomew is the di- which to Indulge in sports and other
rector of camp music for the War amusement features. l . lag, Special ......
Work Council, having charge of this .
work in all of the cantonments in this
contry 1 .well as the camps iIn Tforeign as thec s In or SEVERAL NEW BLOCK AND IN
Mr, Bartholomew Is himself a singer
of note, havln devote ed his entire ife er allows any show to appear in any THAT MIEETING.
country, Russia Germany, France, COMMANDERS Mn reasons rhis success. He is also d
England and In other places. ,'le- :has Blood stained land beyond the sea:
traveled fr6m one country to another 'Very liberal and'has already aided the There we'll meetwith pompiand pride,
o several years. When the war broke athlietlc work at 'Camo Johnston -in a What a meeting that shall be.
for ~~~~very -Substantial mniKbrti en oe
out he was in Russia and hea took up In the reparation going on for the ,very-substantih1 m er, this eing done
th"rhF H .A OF th seo emlefore- hle had\ ny :liea oft erecting aOeb i
the army Y. M. C. A. work devoting his opening o the second school at Ca beate he I ea erecting re One by one ouifrierids have left us,
time to the musical work. At thattime Johnston, many of the commanding f e era.n 'a w o the They are no romaguisli, free;
he was working in the German, prison cers of blocks and companies have b nen' eltashte eaters. i Soon we'll nimeithose- that Pereft us,
camps, trying to make life more' pleas changed. In some instances the ol hoffl- o -s and mileage books l b What a meig that shall be.
ant for thei-prisoners of war. From cers nave been retained while in others acceptable just the sene as e ash in pay- wll 1 --1 )
he e we us ehe ew men have b e ea o d- ment for tlketh The price n a- Yes we'll meet those gone before us,
tinted his same line of work and later q %arters'.reqntly gave Out the fflOdwlng tures are showh will be 15 cents for all All their eager faces see;
he 'went to Japan for thei same, pur- list of 'coidpanyr commanders for teuIWe ev l ondPrhn' hrs
poses, as well Japan forking thein m pu i ming o ders for the seats! unless it should be that special When we've alh Slnet Pershing's chorus,
other c es Hwer n n Ame 0Capt! school F t performances of some of the high price What a meeting that shall be.
other countries. However, when Amer- Capt. Bsan F.reeman. quartermaster phohslys are the gIven At such a

cec eo ea fans ve ties IoeD ,d de aild m es o ivesatnn bing ta en l As t a siuca hewhn e'eivnodBl be
a entered the war. Mr. Bartholomew reserve corps i detailed as command- times the prices 'will be below that Now old Bill hadn't stoppedto think,
was placed ato the head sof all camp Ing officer Service Company No. 1, re- charged in he.'eities as Mr. Lynch wants How near the fend may be;
music for z the s. C. A. and sinte aving Capt., Thomas Long, .quarter- to give the soldiers the benefit of seeing But when we all com -to the brink,
that time ine hasnd beein devoting h a t reserve crps . these plays at prices they can afford. What a meeting that 'will be.
ieg crossed the ocean seven times n r'eve cor isoetle ai q uarstermster It is planned to. start at an early date .
since the outhbreak of the war. og e c ee a uad ,iremar esa ofino e the highest class tabloid plays Then when we've given old Bill his
Mr. Bartholomew has now come to to'be obtained. However. the arrange- smear,

ne t h t a em ntmthhsip r ae p ur e e isK Ca td Ca re Wa l tal n beo c mp ln-op ortis
Camp Johnston to spend several Cottc, reeling p aes W ments -have not been comletedfo tis And have come back from o'er the sea
monhs in organizing the soldiers nto q aster reserve corps and it will probably be a week or longer hWel meet those our loved ones dear,

mons ulinoganii thso irsnto Capt. Basl'G Wqiner. auartermaster efr or abt evcswl
march singing and other forms of mu- reserve orps is detailed as rmar before this can be done. For the press What a meeting that shall be.
s ica programs. He made his first a- erevee cor eta s d comma ent the performances will begin promptly -.1 R Oldham, Supply Co. 310.
pearance at Noam. 2 recently and ti R oer B lock relieving Ca1pt. i at 5 .:0 o' clock each afternoon and oway in which he had the boys oing bl.. Batty; '.quartermaster reser ve tlnue until 10 o'clock at night, therebyL R Fir
gea t.y H e has a m a n n e th at it g ivin g a n in cam p an opp ortu n it y SC C b oR T F O R
in a short space of time was s mply Capt. Augu Kittan, uartermae se tem svhows.w a plaei
great. He has a mannerthat very eserve corps, is detailed as instrutor an ine e detchen aCESU serT lf
leasir.- to the men and they simply Block rs a o i l dnta e x hm
hveto sing when he tells them to do apt Jines L. Greene. ouartermas- JEWISH. SABBATH SERVICES.- BOTCHE oMPANIS
so. He mixe his songs so as to give reserve co rps, is detailed as instructthem variance and interest and at each or Block C. Under the direction of the JewIsh

tofi bri peakace thIont no the drils *ie therec thcio othe side therwwilsb
o his brie appearances in the vari Capt. Hug Wnter. ouartermaste Welfare Board Sabbath services will
gen buildings ne has won instant ap- reserve -corps, is detailed as instructor be held for the men of the Jewish Continued from Page One.
provl from the men. Block D faith, at Cams Johnston, on Friday
M r. B artholomew has taken up his Cpt. alter L. Shearman quarter- evening, April 5, 1918. very much appreciated. Cook Lambert
work in earnest and it has been given master reserve corps, is detailed as com- The Orthodox service -will be held ae nie an e bi r aei
thehertyaprovl f Cl.Munoncame next and the boys Were unanithe hearty approval of Col. meunso manding officer Block B. relieving Capt. in Y. M. C. A. No. 3, at 6:30 p. m. The mous in their opinion that as a singSthte am ficial, t msele Robert '.Millr. speaker will be Mr.. G. A. Critchett.- er he is a very good-cook.
o the various block and company ca- Many of the former commanders o2 religious secretary of Y M. C. A. No.. Lieut. H. 0 Relf, of the First Promanders will. be hel Friday morning! blocks who Were relieved., as 'state vision Butery Company was next
at 10 o'clock at Y No. 2, when, plans ithe. above order have ben ordered else- Reform services will take place in roue acher te oys no

fo- thK e o ha a s CAPT. J. S..0EMUTH NOWWhore.--';At-FIntroduced' hna sevh th bse esun
_ .o th work, arngeet ofched- where .M C A. No. 2.. at 6:15 p. m. They derstand that he sure did areciate

commuion. Thet ala was, beut 0 Dear ,old 17. S. A.
__ll- deatjpd f n bl ock and Just wh theowor ly e lari 'wl' ,.d by h.o'to I Kaplan f, ou ,tode
carpinsoke a f oi w d.. weth leaving youtvke asllaring
her b s notn h ~er e M' will otar.a epends entiel on tele Jacsohville. sgodrenshlpwas bcerned i
gS treis fol ahay E o re information from Wash For'the men so the base hospital the hearts of the boys, who woul be

masses ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ one Sundays wil be ate 6:15. tiona dietrobaeJhsoi Js osewa ewl o
dier as does music and with this e ngton whichtso far has not been re- and in the medical detachment a serv- left behind.

Whele near Maco andp heari r wase deigt Wo wl nevere stop
in view the camp com andrs have clved Soldiers and civilians await this ice will be held in the hospital chael Next on the program was that aldeemed it wise to give the men an op- news with lhterest. on Frodiya evening, at erson, Leut. F. J.
portunity to learn to sing their songs det ways enjoyablete dunsere

winterTes was. due, more to caeesnsso
in unison so that when they' are. on These services re p 1Reiser, of Butchery Comany, 302.
hikes and other duties they can go n I msRLE. O men in camp are given a most cord 'hat he had to "-- brought forth an
about their'tasks singing. It also:helps R invitation to be present and Join in excellent round of applaues. When we
to break the monotony of the drills them. reach th other side there will be
and marches. It is also planned to have trr ia C laIn O NG many a good time for the. boys spona big community singing at the Amer- i .ranr oed by L eut. Re ser.
ican theater as soon as the various or- UESN T A SER PBRISAE ARs N ON Lieut. E, R. Saup, of Butchery Comganizations and units have learned the d ianyt l01, leought the boys back to
songearth by his short but extremely inT g a a terestin talk of the condition of the
MThe program as arranged at Friday's a r n participated Inn a tei
meeting will be announced later so Capt. Charles Wolcott, who has been HA MA 01 w e t
that all may familiarize themselves ne of the most active men about Camp by his brothers,
with the plan and be able to take part rJohnston, has re e oed it Lort Neut. Bruce, of Butchery Company, in this work. It is hoped to have ev- a st Fort ceved orders to report 303, was very Interesting in his exIrm n teresmptae pan ln foat Satrda erno n anis nce tat ad aet marflv an retes e of hn oeinsi.H a er
ery man In cap take part and f 0 the duties a quartermaster at thae at 'ergt Carl f. Peters of Supply Planation of the boys' chances upon
I be nteresting as 'well as t t has e m a reaching foreign soil His was a heart

FORCiE S LOG SRIE m W octharsen te mangemnt actviie 31Iv n y li poinpa ice*y*
it wi o s de many friends Company 11 is in rece.'t of a copy to heart talk which more than pleased
structive e among both the officers and enlisted of a brigade 'marching song that has the boys He also explained the purmen here nd all hope him continued su been adopted by a number of camps as of the butcheries work, which is EASTER MASS DRAWS esss In tisn faiest cont inues throughout the country and that has somethIng that has been a mystery
atE Fborth vr made a big hit wherever used. The for a long time.
ARGE ATTENDANTCe. song is a parody on "There's A Long. The evening's program was brought
of l ell d Lon Trail A Winding" and was 'writ- to a close by the entire assembly singThe K. of C. hal 'was 'well fiO ten, by -a friend of Sergt. Peters, the a C nbthe enthemb str
for both masses on Easter Sunday andwords being as follows: ang our national anthem The Star
the majority of the men received holy en te o b e f follows e rostergofee comaany
communion. The altar was beati- n We are here because we love you,.
fully decorated with Easter lilies and 11a fl l For our honor stood above you
ferns. Reverend Father Tallmadge, BACB K ,. n u oS how hnng us the way b
chaplain, spoke a few kind words, to W We have heard your voice a'calling
the boys and extended his sincere So we've answered you,
greetings for a "happy Easter." The Capt. J. G. DeMutl. assistant educa- And the world seems to be waiting
masses on Sundays will be at 6:15 tionai director of Camp Johnston, is Just to see what we will do.
and 9:15 o'clock unless further notI- again back at his -post after a four'-day !With the CHORUS., and ..........eside u
ficatfon is given. .fulou.h spent with friends and loved, Wih Sars and Stripe bsd u
ones at his old home in -Macon, Ga We'll go out over the top,
While away Capt. DeMuth visited Camp IWith your spirit there to guide us
Wh..eeler'near Macon and he was delight- We wIll never stop. onward. nd
ed with conditions he found there. He t 'ith a cheer we'll all charge onward
wheeler is Onewith a cheer we'll break through, cantonments ha has visited and that theerica, you know that we high death rate tbeie during he recent! Are fighting, fighting for you. winter was due more to carelessness on ---I '-- CO .AN .n.igni
thArMACIST the part of the men than to anything : DICAL COMPANY
25 MAN S else, according to the information he Insigniai
PC ORE received while there.
A JACHSONVILL.t rLA. Capt. DeMuth said that the men here
were indeed fortunate in that they had I HAS SOUVENIR ROSTER] no such hard drilling as the men at and
Camp Wheeler and even more privileges .
TELEPHONE BELL 151. thanp the latter. "Whyv the boys there ~'Clerical Company Four, keeping in
don't get to town but once each week line with its wideawake policy, has YOU WILL FIND 'De prepared a souvenir roster of that
Muth, "and mur men et to zo In almost I company, and it is now being distrib- Service -P ins
IT PLEASANT TO any night, so You see,,we are not so uted to the various members of the
I PEt ae al organization. This roster is gotten up
DO B US I.NES.S in very attractive shape, and contains
the names, addresses and nicknames In Sterling Silver, 10 and 14k
WITH US. AMERICAN THEATER OPENS of all the members of the company.
__-____-________________ll/__l__/__ll_ 'and It will be a valuable souvenir for
1 ..... ....AT _-_ ._the boys in years to come. Gold.
ITfl nnnlf D fI TII[lnAV "The outside cover of the roster is in Members of the ...IY UUUIJ UIn||red. white and blue, and bears 'the insginia of the quartermaster's corps
M ON FAENT.. .. Iand the title of the company. The Military Watches, Etc.
MASONIC FRATERNITY fontispiece is a Dicture of Lieut. John
Enlisted for Overseas Duty Will Be The American theater ol)ened its doors N. Sweeney company commander, and
to the soldier boys of Camp Johnston the roster has been' dedicated to him Interested in last Saturday afternoon and since that as a ma ik of "idve and' respect from
AMERICA EXPEDITIONAR time It has bee redeivin" a large pat-; the mernbe's of ils organization. The Z
ronage at the hands of the officers and third nage is a calendar of the various FORCES LODGE SERVICE men.: For the present the management activities' 'vef by:lhe ohipanv since V*
of the house Is Showing nothing but fea- Its for atton so'oA after tht camp 'was CARD ture pictures, but these are the best to started. This includes all the various
Printed'in Engish, French, Italian me obtained and the-program is always. Isocil events of the time the men were Jr
a G interesting and entertainin e t in training at Camp Johnston, and Jewelers for 28 Years.
and German. The American theater Is under the dim I will be of great Interest to the memrection and control of the S. A. Lynch I hers after the war is over. Several For Particulars Address Enterprises and this fact alone insures I Poems written 'by the men of the com- 135 W. Bay St.
that the programs will be of the very pany about their -,fficers and the comSERVICE PUBISHING CO., highest quality at all times. Mr. Lynch pan In general come next, and then
11031 Granite Building has been in the show business for a follows the roster of the company. A
Buiding nlpibr~q~earsand he .m~dpAjAs.-opage picture..Qf-thPAplp-pany adds
,'C. 'an es self tsir'datii. to 'the-.a' ,e~ su.the 'pan- ''-.
tractions that he always', offers; -He rcfv=- -phlet. : I .. .............. [

rushed to the scene. Wen they arrived deserve the commendation of all men and American national character that SPLENDIDWORK BY it appeared as though not only that Ilaeamp for the splendid work they did. of the men who wear the United States
building, but those adjoining were uniform a high standard of ,onduct is
FIRE DEPARTMENT doomed to destruction but the firemen MILITARY MORALS. expected and demanded. Kipling's "Sinsoonihad their streams playing on the ge men in barracks are not to nd
Burning building and in spite of -the One of the uses of the proceeds of glthei protomen in barracks" are American ato findy.
their' prototypes In the American army.
great headway and high wind the fire the Liberty Loan that will appeal Gen. Pershing says there is no That Camp Johnston has one of the was soon under controll. The department strongly to the great mass of Ameri- cleaner-living body of men in the best equipped and most efficient fire de- held the flamesto hee one building and can people is the care and attention world than the American army in partments outside of any of the large only the roof and. a portion of one side given to the moral welfare and pro- France. cities was demonstrated aturday morn- of the building was damaged. tection of the American soldiers. Ing by the work they did in checking the This work on the part of the firemen Heretofore with the American army ico fire -at .A-13. In some manner one of was loudly prfIlted and the large crowd and even now with some of the armies [ hen it comes to speed demons, the beds in the building caught fire and that gathered to witness the work of of our allies the moral welfare of the there is none to compare wih Acting before it was discovered the flames had Lieut. Beck and his men were loud in soldier and sailor was and is a mat- Sergt. P. A. Monahan of the night spread to other mattresses and the build- their braise for the splendid work they ter largely ignored. In the German shift at the postoffice. Th e way he inTg was soon a mass of flames. did. he "smoke eaters" went about armies provision is even. made for im- keeps those boys going is a shame.
The fire alarm was sounded and all their work as though they had been morality, but he never says let up, it's always
of the fire fighting material in camp trained for this all their lives and they It is to the glory of American arms speed up.





Have VYou Seen theNew Gillettes Specially Designedfor
the Fighting Man?

THESE models were designed by members of the Gillette Organization who have seen Service with the Colors and know what the ILI soldier is up against.j Hundreds of officers and men are buying
-_them-the U. S. Service Set in metal case, and the new Khaki-covered sets for Uncle Sam's soldiers and officers.
The Gillette is the one razor for the man S who is doing things-the one razor with world. wide use and reputation.
When a man wants new Blades he can get .- them at any Post Exchange. or Y. I.C. A..

... "Our Paris Office carries stocks-is constantly supplying the American Expeditionary Forces. Gillette Safety. Razors and Blades on sale everywhere in Franic'e, England, Italy and th Eastern battle fronts.

Why the Giluette ..

Is Especially the Soldier's Razof

ERE isn't a harder shaving There are more Gillettes used
job on earth than the service than all other kinds of razors
demanded of the Gillette by the added together-the compact,
fighting man. ,I
fighting man. complete razor with no strops or
Under the very worst possible
hones to clutter up the kit. conditions of climate-with cold u
or hard wateron sunburned Hundreds of thousands of ofor hard water-on, sun-burned
or wind-chapped faces-the Gil- ficers and men have adopted the
lette is called upon for its solid-. Gillette-with its blades always
comfort, velvet-smooth shave, sharp, always ready. No StropAnd delivers it. ping, No Honing. .


GILEnT SArerY RAzcia Socisp Asoxtru A. G. Macanas

-1 ". : 7


Published Weekly at the National Camps and Cantonments for the soldiers of the
United States.
National Headquarters: TH[E WIGWAGGER
Room 504, Puitz e Building
New York City L
Chairman of Advisory Board of Co-operatlng Publishers ID the distinctive thing about the Wgwagger Is that he's everything
CampandLoeaionNeweape Pubishr A but a Wigwagger-or rather, everything In addition to. He knows
Camp and i[,ocation Newspaper Publisher A
Camp Beauregard Alexandrik, La ..... New Orleans Times Picayune ......... D. D. Moore your semaphore, and all that-and what soldier who wears the oftCamp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas ...... Fort Worth Star Telegram ........ Amon C. Carter referred-to 0. D. does not?-but he knows and practices a myriad intricate
Camp Cody, Deming, N. Mex .......... P3' Paso Herald ........................ H D. Slater Ways and Means besides. Heliograph, telegraph, telephone, radio-all are
Camp Custer. Battle Creek, Mich ...... Battle Creek Enquirer-News ........... A. L. Miller dean e ies. o g t elera the ai- re
Camp Devens, Ayer, Mass ............. Boston Globe............. *..Charles H. Taylor, Jr. more dear to the heart of the Wigwagger than the flag-waving. For, in
Camp Dix, Wrightstown, N. J........ Trenton Times ...................... James Kerey modern 'warfare, flag-waving is not the most healthful form of outdoor
Camp Dodge. Des Moines. Iowa ........ Des Moines Register ............. Gardner Cowles sport in all placed and at.all times. It Is better far to have the head down.
Camp Doniphan, Fort Sill, Okla ....... Oklahoma City Oklahoman .....,.... E. M Gaylord
Camp Forrest, Chickamauga, Ga...... Chattanooga (Tenn.) Times ............ H. C. Adler This signal corps forms the nerves of the army. The:Wigwagger transCamp Fremont. Pals Alto, Cal ........ San Francisco Bulletin .............. R. A. Crothers rits the messages which are life and death. He ticks off destinies on his
Camp Funston, Fort Riley, Kan ...... Topeka State Journal .....F....rank P. MaeLennan
Camp Gordon, Atlanta, Ga ............ Atlanta Conptitution ................. Clark Howell field instrument. His is an invisible line of communication more potent
Camp Grant. Rockford, II ............ The Chicago Daily News ......... Victor F. Lawson than- the seen. "Principalities and powers of the air." The Wigwagger
Camp Greene, Charlotte. N. C ......... Charlotte Observer ................. W. P. Sullivan makes Nature an ally by using her sound waves and her sun rays, and
Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga .......... Augusta Herald ................... Bowdre Phinizy
Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C ........ Columbia State .......................w. W. Ball other things. When the army lies down to sleep in those vast bivouacs
Camp Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla ..... Jacksonville Times-Union ... ........ W. A. Elliott overseas, the signalman, the Wigwagger serves as its cowboy rope lariat.
Camp Iearny, Linda Vista, Cal ....... Los Angeles Times ................ Harry Chandler You'll remember that on the plains the cattleman spread his hairy rope
Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va ............ Richmond News Leader ....... John Stewart Bryan
Camp Lewis. AmeriCan Lakes. Wash .Tacoma Tribune ....................F. S. Baker lariat in a circle about his camp fire. The fine hairs on the lariat turned
Camp Logan, Houston, Texas ......... Houston Post..................qGough Palmer back scorpions and rattlesnakes when they tried to advance. That is The
Camp MacArthur, Waco, Texa ....... Waco Morning News............ Charles E. Marsh
Camp McClellan, Anniston, Ala. Birmingham (Ala.) News .............. E. P. Glass Signalman-the Wigwagger. The Kaiser's rattlesnakes and scorpions will.
Camp Meade. Admiral, Md .......... Wash., D. C., Evening Star ....... Fleming Newbold be stopped by the fine hairs of communication which bristle from his figuraCamp Pike, Little Rock, Ark ....... Arkansas Democrat ............... Elmer E. Clarke tive lariat.
Camp Sevier, Greenville, S. C .......... Greenville Daily News............... B. H. Peace
Camp Shelby, Hattlesburg, Miss ....... New Orleans Item .............. James.M. Thomson
Camp Sheridan, Montgomery. Ala ..... Montgomery Advertiser ................ C. H. Allen Th
Camp Zachary Taylor, Louisville, Ky..Louisvlle Courier Journal ........ Bruce Maldemn Fr T Pro oterOf Political Reform
amp'-Trvis, San Antonio, Texas ;San Antonio Light ................ Charles S. Diehl
elly Field and Camp Stanley .. n t g C. SDh By CONYERS READ
Camp lpton, Yaphank, L. I, N. Y:.New York World................... Don C. Selt.
Campwhe~ler, Macon, Ga ..........Macon Telegraph ................. P. T. Anderson After the Napoleonic wars" the larger share in their government., In
Published under the auspices of the N tional War Work. Council, Y. M. C. A. of the powers of Europe Were faced by.much some countries, liberalism won a
United States, with the co-operation of the above named publishers and paper the same problems as will face them complete victory, in some, like Gerafter the present war. Most of. all, many and Austria, it made only a.beAPRIL 6 they wanted peace, and peace ulon ginning. But its strength is such
such terms as gave some promise of that no one can longer doubt its
April 6 is a Ted letter day in the genius of America. Whatever she en-. permanence. With that end in view eventual triumph, even in those councalendar of the world. It is the an- tered upon she would accomplish. a congress of diplomatists met at tries where it is least respected;. even niversaryThe spirit of the founders of the coun- Vienna in 1814. Unfortunately thetr among the Austrians, the Turks, the try was not dead. All that we have idea of a stable peace lay in the res- Germans. the United States into the'world war. and are we have pledged. And all toration of the state, of things which France on the whole, fared better The entrance of this nation not only that we have and are we shall give had existed in Europe before' the at the congress of. Vienna than most guaranteed victory but marked an if needs be. French Revolution. of her neighbors. Her political fronepoch. The past year has carried America's National Spirit Ignored tiers were made in the main to con. oin vo vice in unmistakable terms to her They deliberately ignored the lib- form to the-frontiers of her people;
gain. She had much in money, in enemies' hearts. eral spirit which the French Revolu- and her government, though far from
material and in precious lives to lose. We are prompted at such a time tion had aroused not only in France liberal in the modern sense of the These she was as certain to lose as to ponder the situation. Three ques- but in Europe at large. They delib- term, was less illibbral than elseit is certain that the Winter foll tions constantlyassert themselves. erately ignored also the national where. After' all it was not safe to
lows What is being accomplished? What spirit which had played so large a try the patience of the French too the Fall. But if she had not offered is the outlook? How long will the part in Napoleon's overthrow. In de- far. They had but just shown them-, them on the altar of Liberty she. would war last? fiance of the one they restored the old selves masters of 'Europe in the art
have lost her self-respect. Yet no Critics of the war policies of Amer- despots to the old thrones without of war. Yet the revolutionary spirit
nation, so completely detached from ica have an ulterior purpose.. They any reference to the wishes of their in France was still too strong to be are agents of the most pernicious and subjects. In defiance of the other satisfied with compromises between warfare, had ever been ready to pay potent propaganda the worldhas ever they handed Belgium over toHolland, liberty and autocracy. In 1830 they such a price. Her people rallied in a known,-propaganda 'that has given a Norway to Sweden, Poland to Russia got rid of one king who had attempttremendous response that obliterated new meaning to the' adage "the pen and Prussia, and cut up Italy and ed to push his despotic government is mightier than the sword.". Friends Germany, whose national conscious- too far. In 1848 they got rid-of anthe lines of North -and South and o hscuty red fiet n
mergedof this country, friend of liberty and ess had been aroused by Napoleon, other one for the same reason. Some
eand the West righteousness will co-operate, not into crazy-quilts of small states. The twenty-five years later they made up
":... .s~a.a-O~.b i s muchi 'as possibly':cab: Europt witch they _4iesigned -was their minds. to have done with kings
preferred sacrifice was her biity to accomplished is being accomplished., nothing more than the worn-out Eu- altogether, and established a repub-.think nationally.. One nation, idi- Failtires are due not to error but to. rope of ages past when autocrats lic as popular,and as liberal In its l sthe obstructionists whose carping crit- monopolized political power and peo- nature as any government under
visible, she took her rightful place at icism compels constant delays in order ples were regarded merely as chat- heaven.
the head of the council of free peo- that policies may be defended. Think- tels for barter and exchange. France the Deliverer
ples. ing nationally, as we have begun Such an arrangement could not But once again, as in RevolutionThe stream of nen, the flower of to, think, we have attained a momen- stand, and the history of the nine- ary times, France was not content tum that could not have been at- teenth century proved that it could with 'merely setting her own house in the nation's manhood, soo, began tained if we had emphasized sectional- not stand, precisely because it took order. In Europe everywhere oppour across the seas. Some became ism. But the hideous head of the ob- no account of the living forces at pressed peoples could always count impatient and said more men, still structing propaganda must be hit work in the world. The national upon her sympathy and support. It more, should go at once. .:They de-. whenever it asserts itself and the ut- spirit proved in the end to be stronger was largely through French aid that manded that untrained men be' sent. most support given to the .goiern- than the powers conspiring for its Belgium realized her independence in It was not a mighty host that wasw ment. oppression. So the Belgians and the 1881. It was thanks to France that
needed but the encouragement of the The outlook?. As we believe in a Norwegians claimed their independ- Italy In 1859 was enable to take her promise that France should be suc-" just God; as we believe in the justice ence, and took it, in the very teeth first long step forward towards nacored by her great sister Republic. of our cause, we must believe nothing of the diplomatists. So the Italians tional unity. It was France, joined Through the lines of the fighting but ultimate victory. If at times the and the Germans asserted their right with England and Russia, who deforces on that Western front there forces against us seem n~ore numer- to national unity, and tore up the livered the Greeks from Turkish miswent a thrill when the first of the ous than those that are with us, let patch-work map which the autocrats rule. And it was. the French people American troops crossed the water, us open our eyes and behold the had made of them. So the Poles and who were more than half disposed to It was a thrill that heartened the mighty hosts. The will to achieve is the Bohemians and the South Slavs make war upon Russia in 1863. in beAllies for the terrible days to come. a tremendous factor in this war. and the Armenians and the. Syrians half of the Poles.
It was a thrill that evidenced recogni- Sometimes power that is entrusted to await today the time of their deliver- Wherever in Europe oppressed na'tion of the war's new phase. us seems wholly disproportionate to ance, and until it comes a stable peace tonalities called for deliverance,
American industries became mobi- the desired result; but we go on from in Europe can hardly be assured. 'wherever liberalism wrestled with
lized. Men began to disappear from day to day gaining new strength. So .. Liberalism Spreads autocracy, there the hand of France
civilian pursuits. When next they with this struggle. We are growing Equally potent was the force of reached forth to encourage and to
were seen they were in uniform and stronger. Our enemies are growing the liberal spirit. After the French assist. Throughout the. nineteenth erect and proud. They were looking weaker. We must cultivate a cour- Revolution Europe proved to be an century she was perhaps the foremost far into the future, into terrible but ageous calm and a fine fortitude. We increasingly uncomfortable place for champion in Europe of the rights of glorious days must be prepared for terrible days to the old type of despot in spite of peoples to determine their own govThe pinch of war began to be felt come and great sacrifices6 But as we everything the congress of Vienna did ernments. It is by no mere chance
in our homes. But the sacrifices pay and as we sacrifice we shall find to provide for him. Everywhere the that she fights today her' latest and America was called upon to make she ourselves being knit closer together, people demanded and pretty nearly her greatest battle in that great made cheerfully. The individual win suffer.and the na- everywhere the people secured a cause. Her history left her no choice.
We were asked to give of our saV- tion will be strengthened.
ings,--and we gave! Oh, how. we How long will the war last? SAILING FOR FRANCE AUDACIOUS HUN "CLICKED"
gave! The world expected that Amer- On the anniversary of our formal
ica would do things on a large scale, entrance into -the conflict we say Here's a song to you, my dear, A German officer masquerading in
But the Liberty Loans and the tax solemnly that it must last, it SHALL Before I sail away- the uniform of an American soldier
levies showed that the world had last until Prussianism is banished for- Tomorrow shall be yesterday was recently caught in a trench held
failed to comprehend, completely the even from the earth. And yesterday today, by members of the Rainbow Division.
__ _The Hun's presence was. disovered
WATCH YOUR STEP 'I never knew that I could pay when he bombed an American soldier
I For all that's in your face, who approached him.
Ask any American officer just back .ing a senator on the charge of treason. For all that you and I have known Telling of the incident, an Amerifrom the front what struck him most, Their former prime minister, Joseph In many a fairy place. -can soldier who witnessed it said:
and he will always mention the pre- Caillaux, a man who held the same "I wish you could have seen the Yank
cautions taken against spies. Every position as Lloyd George in England, For Maytime on a sea-blown dune, after he had been bombed. You never
ashtray, every little paste board under is being tried and is under grave sus- For autumn on a hill, would have believed he could recover,
a beer glass, every compartment in picion. Where such exalted person- Where love would fill a golden cup but he did and went back into the
every railroad coach bears the same ages are guilty of spying, it Is small To rip or drain or spill, trenches. As for the German, he
sign: "M6fiez-vous, les omeilles enne- wonder'if obscure waiters, or street never got back to his own lines.
mies vous 6coutent," which is to say: car conductors, should be parts in ihe But here's a song to you, my dear, What the rest of our men did to him "Spakin' Irish": "Watch your Step, great German spy machine. Before I sail way, was a shame. He was shortly one of
they're listening." In America we have-nnd are still To tell you that for yesterday the deadest Germans that the war
Well may the traveler, or hotel being spied on. We have thought be- Tomorrow I can pay. has produced."
guest, be he soldier or civilian, take cause we had nothing to conceal that LIEUT. JOHN TEMPLE GR.&vES, In.
care, for one word may betray a troop all others were honest too. We shall Fort Washington, Md. FIVE MONTHS AHEAD
movement, or' give a clue that will learn better before we are through The first shipment of American
destroy the widest and most carefully with this war-and meanwhile, here MAIL IT NOW battleplanes for use on the French
laid plans. in camp, and there in the trenches-- Trench and Camp contains all the front left the United. States five
And no one knows who the spies on train, or transport-at all times, news of your camp. That's Just what months ahead of the scheduled date.
are. Right now the French are try- everywhere- the home folks want. Mail this pa- For every plane sent abroad there will
WATCH YOUR STEP! ... . per to them today. be two replacement.planes.. '.. '"



France is the only nation whose='-s' ui//,0;,>- BRITISH OFFICER
soldiers shoot solid copper bullets Nearly every officer in Camp Wadsfrom their rifles. All the other na- .worth- including the 500 young men
tions are using lead bullets./oro
The French poilus are armed with of the officers' training School, heard
a lecture by Lieut.-Col. George ApLebel rifles. The cartridges, which .-y C o
have no jackets, measure .815 of an /o' %.. plin, of the 14th Hussars, British
inch in diameter. The bullet weighs army.
197 grams. Its muzzle velocity is 2,- The vast auditorium of Converse
296 feet per second and its muzzle ,fr' .li',College was filled when Maj.-Gen.
energy 2,305 foot-pounds. O'Ryan introduced the speaker. But
rifles which shoot cartridges measur- /
ing .311 of an inch in diameter, and Col. Applin looked at his watch as
weighing 154 grams. The lead bullet he faced the audience. .-'It Is now
has a ferro nickel jacket. Its muzzle A" f a a f n t e
velocity is 2,915 feet- per second and j four and a half minutes often ten
muzzle energy 3,018 foot-pounds. clockck" he said.
The Enfield rifle used by the Brit- over- yonder, you are ordered to go
ish fires a bullet .303 of an inch in over the top and you start four and
diameter, weighing 174 grams, hav- a half minutes behind the appointed
ing a muzzle velocity of- ,450 feet J "' time, you will be wiped off the face
per seco-and muzzle energy of .2,- / ,. of the earth. It is much easier to go
320 foot-pounds. The lead bullet neg to a lecture than it is to go over the
encased in a ferro nickel jacket. top. If you can't get to a lecture on
The Springfield used by the Amer-.A "time, what is going to happen to you
ican soldiers fires a bullet .300 of an when you get orders to go over the
inch in diameter, weighing 150 grams. top at yo certain hour? .v. '
The lead illet -has a*: tupro nickel' ..... ... "The-old adage that time is.moniy"
jacket. 'The muzzle v-locitj':lt 2700, no longer applies. Time is life. It
feet par' second and the" muzzle human. life. And every day: tbiL'
ergy 2,445 foot pounds. we delay here is costing lives over
Proelled-"4by approximately fifty yonder. Every day that the people
grains of sm6keless powder, the Gerof. America delay backing up the
man bullet Is the most powerful at army that they have sent across,
mhran e bull t teyost 50poweruli 1 means the loss of lives in that atmy.t
short'range, hut beyond, '500:yards~ It ,
is not; as effetive as the bullets -used m./ "We have come over here to help
by America and her Allies. you; if we, can. We want to help and
advise with you,- so that you may
USING. SILVER STARS avoid the mistakes that we made,
the mistakes that the French made.
With.the consent of the judge ad- so that you will not have to pay the
vocate of 'the Cenegal Department, U. "There never has been such a war
S. A., silver stars are now being used
on service flags in the :West to desig- as this. In the summer of 1914 the
nate soldiers who have seen service Germans had the most perfect war
in France: and been invalided home. machine the world had ever seen It
In replying to an inquiry as was not merely an army; it was a
whether.or not it woul beproper whole nation. It was organized and
toe'the or t would e up disciplined. There was not only inuse the silver star, which, he ap- telligent direction, but there was abproved, the, Judge advocate-took occa- solute obedience to order all alongsion ta -say: "You understand that oi tthe line. I say it was the most perthe service flag is not: official but it fect war machine the world had ever
is In general use, and the flying of it seen, and it was. You notice that I
Is encore ged. Unfortunately it has use the past tense. For it is no
been-patented by private parties. The lne the ast efe. We have
matter .of having an official service longer the most perfect. We have
flag not~so controlled is under con- jajust as good'discipline, it I~s even -bet-sideration by Congress." ter. We do the same things Germans
-ideration by Coges" '" : do-a do them -Just as well, only,

Meda A-,- -'-weuto'a et ....k.....'thr c#..-.edas" And+ Ixnsinia rized r U S t I' F...v ... ......vatagd weav~e, and will keep. 'And
g eiers n race, it is the thing you must do, if you are
to be effective in this war.
With Amy Rules And Regulations Governing Their Bestowal T erman hin ten.
if 5"The Germans think the United
"States cannot have discipline in their'
General Orders, No. received. In the' e t 'army because this is a democracy.
the event that his reom- When in officer' or enikfded 'tan Is The kaiser says he does not fear "the WAR DEPARTMENT, mendation Is approved, he will note the admitted to 'hihospital-for treatent of a entry of American army into the war
Washington, Januoy 12, 1918. action taken Iin his endorsement when for- wound,.or when an officer or enlisted man
1. By direction of the President the fol- warding the papers in the case and will Is treated for' a wound withoqteang. ad- because the American army will present the medal to the recipient as the mitted to a hospital, the coi anding ,ffi- never have discipline. And if the iowing decorations sue insignia are author- representative of the President, or will dele- cer of the"hospital, or, in 'tii later case, kaiser is 'correct in his view then I gate a suitable officer to act in that the medical officer who treats'.the wound
(A) DISVINGUISHED SERVICE capacity. will furnish the commanding officer .of the tell you frankly that the sooner you
CROSS. In any case where the person recommend- wounded person with a certificate deserib- get out of the war the better.
A bronze cross of appropriate design and ed for the award of the medal of honor is lug briefly the nature of the wound and "The Germans' discipline is that a ribbon to be worn in lieu thereof, to be at the time' of the recommendation 'ap- certifying to the necessity of the' treatment. awarded by the President, or in the name patently fatally wounded or so Ill as to This information may be furnished to com- of brute force, 'but there is another of the President, by the commanding gen- endanger his life, the commanding general manders of higher units in the form of and better kind of discipline. It is
oral of the American Expeditionary Forces of the Expeditionary Forces in Europe is certified lists, and will be transmitted by the discipline of democracy. It is in Europe to any person who, while serving authorized .to act immediately upon the them to the commanding officers concerned. in any capacity with the Army, shall here-' recommendation as the representative of the 8. Commanding -officers will forward to founded on mutual confidence and reafter distinguish himself or herself, or who, President, afterwards reporting his action The Adjutant General of the Army, through spect .between officers and men. The since April 6, 1917, has distinguished him- by cable. military channels, lists in duplicate of those British army has it, the French army
self or herself, by extraordinary heroism in 3. Whenever a recommendation for. the officers and enlisted men of their commands connection with military operations against award of the medal of honor is approved who have been honorably wounded in action, has it. I don't know just how we an armed enemy of the United States under by cable, and whenever a report Is received with a statement In the case of each Indi- got it, but we've got it. circumstances which do not justify the announcing the award of the distinguished- visual, showing time and place wounds were "Discipline and efficiency mean the award of the medal of honor, service cross by the commanding general of received and organization In which they
Service Medal and Chevrons the American Expeditionary Forces in Eu- were then serving. Whenever a report is same thing. Or putting it different
Erope, and whenever the disnished-service made of an action, it will be aco.;iaaed by ly, discipline is the instant and will(B) DISTINGUISHEDmedal Is awarded, uch award, with astate- the above-described ist and by certified lug obedience to every order, and in MEDAL. meat of the circumstances In each case, will copies of the medical officers' statements de- the absence of an order to what you
A bronze medal of appropriate desIgn be announced in general orders of the War scribed in paragraph 7.
and a ribbon to be worn In lieu 'thereof' Department by The Adjutant General of the believe that order would have been.
to be awarded. by the President to any Army Without unnecessary delay. G The obedience must be instantaneous,
person who, while serving in any capacity May Be Posthumously Awarded 9. Upon receipt of lists of wounded the and It must be willing. Tardy obediwith the Army, shall hereafter distinguish commanding general of the American Erhimself or herself, or who, since April 6, 4. The distinguished-service cross and peditionary Forces in Europe is authorized ence Is not discipline, and it can never 1917, has distinguished himself or herself the -distinguished-service medal may be to grant the right to wear the wound bring efficiency. Discipline, instant
by exceptionally meritorious service to the awarded posthumously to persons killed in chevron to the persons concerned, and he and willingly discipline, is a means Government in a duty of great responsibility the performance of acts meriting such award will note his action by indorsement in forIn time of war or In connection with mill- or to persons whose death from any cause warding the papers. to protection of life, and that is a
tary operations against an armed enemy of may have occurred prior to such award. The 10. The right to wear the wound chev- thing, we are striving for as we go the United States. medal so aWarded will 'be issued to the ron shall be confined to those who are aunearest relative of the deceased person. thorized to do so by letter from The Ad- along.
(C) WAR-SERVICE CREVRONS. 5. No individual will be entitled to more jitant General of the Army or from the "The man who will win this war,"
A gold chevron of standard material and than one distinguished-service cross or one commanding general of the American Ex- the speaker continued, "will not bQ design, to be worn on the lower half of the distingulshed-service medal, but each addi- peditionary Forces in Eurbpe. the' officer who gives the commands,
left sleeve of all uniform coats, except tional citation in War Department orders 11. The war-service chevron and the fatigue coats, by each officer and enlisted for conduct or service that would warrant wound chevron shall be as described in but the officer who executes them. man who has served six months in the zone the award of either of'these decorations will paragraphs 13 and 842, Special Regula- This applies to every officer, of every of -the advance in the war, and an addi- entitle the person so cited to wear upon the tions No. 42 (Uniform Specification) (see rank, on down to the platoon comtional chevron for each six months of simi- ribband of the decoration and upon the Changes No. 2) ; will be worn as described lar service thereafter. Officers and enlisted corresponding ribbon a bronze oak leaf of in paragraph 74 Special Regulations No. mander. Discipline, prompt and willmen of the Aviation Service on combat- approved design, and the right to wear such 41 (Uniform Regulations) (see Changes No. ing obedience to orders, rests with flying duty in Europe will be credited for oak leaf will be announced as a part of the 2) ; and will be furnished as directed in equal force upon all of us. the war-service chevron with the time they citation. Other citations for gallantry in subparagraph 6 of paragraph 66, Compila- "And let me tell you, you can may be on duty. action published in orders issued from the tion of General Orders, Circulars, and BulThe Wound Chevron headquarters of a force commanded by a letins, War Department, 1881-1915. never lead men unless you have
general officer will be Indicated in each case
(D) WOUND CHEVRONS. by a silver star three-sixteenths of an Inch Verifying Rights to Wear trained them. It is a great privilege
A gold chevron of -pattern identical with In diameter worn upon the ribband of the 12. Requests for the issue of purchase you young officers have of training that of the war-service chevron, to be worn distinguished-service cross and upon the of these chevrons will be accompanied by men. You must make them respect
on the lower half of the right sleeve of all corresponding ribbon. a list of the persons for whom they are you and love you if you would get
uniform coats, except fatigue coats, by each Forwarding of Recommendations desired, fir the information of the corn- the full-measure of discipline, and
officer and enlisted man who has received, or landing 'officer who authorizes the issue.
who may hereafter receive, a wund in 6. Recommendations for the award of The officer, before approving a requisition you can do that if you try4 Begin
action with the enemy which necessitates the distinguished-service medal will be for- or a purchase, will verify the right of the by respecting and loving your men, treatment by a medical officer, and an addi- warded to The Adjutant General of the persons concerned to wear the chevrons re- and observing a rigid discipline of tional chevron for each additional wound; Army through regular channels. quested. Requests for authority to wear the
but not more than one chevron will be worn wound chevron on account of wounds re- yourself, and it 'won't be long until
for two or more wounds received at the celved prior to the present war will be you will find them responding to you.
same time. Disablement by' gas necessitat- SERGEANT SKIPS A GENERATION forwarded with all available evidence to They will give you just as much as
lng treatment by a medical officer shall be One of the sergeants in a divisional The Adjutant General of the Army for considered to he a wound within the mean- verification through the War Department you give them; and more. Would
ing of this order. records and appropriate action. you know the secret of command, I
Medals of Honor in France ance the other day. He was urging 13. Section XI, General Orders, No. 134, will give it to you, and I want you
2. During the present emergency, when- every soldier, no matter how he was War Department, 1917, is rescinded. to memorize it and carry it with you
ever t recommendation for the award of "fixed," to sign up for a policy. (210.5 A. G. 0.)
the medal of honor reaches the command- "It 'will be just- the thing for your By order othe Secretary of WarC: always:
Ing general of the American Expditionary children," he urged. "If you haven't 0Miajor General, Acting Ch utef o" Sta. MULTIPLIED BY DETERMINAForces in Europe, he is authorized to cable Acigaifo tf. M LILE Y DTReIA
his recommendation fr 'Immediate action any children, it will come in handy .Officl 1: TIO9, PLUS-TACT, EQUALS POWand to hold the, papers until a reply Is for your grand-children." T.he Adutant :enLralU ER TO COMTAND."

TRENCH and CAMP TSod Activities, for the Week at "Y" Units
The third Liberty loan drive will'______-_______ _____________Application for second class mall'open. on April 6, andDTE No. 204 or 2. No. 205 or2. No. 206or3.
privilege filed with postmaster at Jack- the people of America will be called 1.or
sonville, Fla., Jan. 12 1918. on to show their real patriotism. ItT
is easy enough to stand. back and say Religious Services. STalk bySectary
Published by the Y. 1. C. A. for the that you are backing the soldier boyen WEDNESDAY Talkebay Imporant Lesc Mto Pit.
men n Cmp JhnsonTalk Iy Important Lecture' Motion Pictures.
men In Camp Johnston. but itu takes rakipatrioi toys go NEDA Secretary Hal. and Slides 7 p. in.
but It takes real patriotism to go
C down into your pocket and bring out on Palestine.
Camp Johnston, Jacksonvilleo Fla., Musical Praokram,
January 5. 1918. your money but it is a sure way to THURSDAY Motion Pictures Scal Program,
bring victory to America. In the see 7 p,.m. ,School ofrt talk t
Camp Editor and drive the soldiers in the various
Musical by Reform Jewish Orthodox Jewish
JOHN NELSON. camps of, the country did nobly in FRIDAY Mrs. Kelsey and Servlce. 6:30. Service, 6:45.
their subcriptlons and they are to be Party. Motion Pictures Big mIusical and
Subeription Rntes. commended for their actions. Many 7:15 p. m. ttunt Night.
Trench and Camp will be sent to any soldiers are even now having pay- SATURDAY Stunt Night. Stunt Night. Movies, 7 P. m.
address upon payment of the following dh Sunday School 9 Sun.y School Sunay ncnoox,
subscription rate: ments deducted from their regular,
One Month ..............$ .15 pay, small as it is; and they are SUNDAY a. i., Sect. Stevens. a. m. 9 a. m.
Three Months ............... 3 Dr. S. A. Keen10:4. Dr. Summers, 10:46.
Six Months ................ 0 proudly exciting their Liberty loan 7 p. in., Dr. McNair. Sec. Critchett 7:p.m. Sect. Stevens, 7 p.m
One Year 1.00 cards. These men were not satis -...
fied with offering their lives, they MONDAY Motion Pictures Big Stunt Night Entertainment by
and Mis. Russell and
For advertising rate write Editor, have. offered and loaned to the go- 7 P m. Entertainment. Party.
or ndrCam ernment a part of the money that the' Program Motion Pictures, Program
Advertising Manager of the Florida government pays them for their serv- TUESDAY Pog later 7 p; m. Announced Later.
Times-Union, Jacksonville, Fla. ices. If the soldier can do this, how
Y. M. C. A. Organization much more ought civilian to do? R. u.
Administration uildlng. In the present Arive the soldiers Remount Station-Thurslaj. night. talk by Secretary Larkin. Sunday,
CaministrionuSedrngary wilnot te prento give e sdir 9 a. m., Sunday school, led by Dr..Summers.. Sermon, 10:45, by Dr. Alford.
Cazp General Secretary will not be urged to give of their Evening service, Dr. Summers.
DR. L. E. McNAIR. money to any great extent. Where a Hospital Station-Friday night, Jewish services. Thursday night, servCamp Educational Secretary m I ~ de aat i h
amp EduMahal ey. man is able and can afford to aid the ices by Dr. Venable; special music by his church choir., Sunday night, 7:30,
Camp hys icalDirector ,... Liberty loan .hewill be allowed to do Secretary Hall will speak.. ..
C amp P Bl ESSc o so and in fact rged to do so,'but'thb DetentlonCa .p-'Suhnday, .. ." adrss bypec s
Case, Business Seretary government aealzes that many, of ." .. . .. .. ... .
JNO. S. TAYLOR. A.these men cannot do this owng. toI
Camp -Social Secret ry the deductloasnow being made-from Second Lieut John: K. Willey: Motor -carefully and filing to consider it.
L. C. LARKIN. their pay... With this end in view it Truck Company 417, Second Lieut. El- in, a, broad way. :When something' Is-!
Camp Publlcit.i'Sgecretnry and Editor has called oan the soldiers to write me Swenson and!Second Lieut. Sum done that will result in an' ultimata JOHNJM. NELSON; ner Spaulding- Motor Truck Company good for a- person; but may. cause-,,
Warehouse Manager letters to the people at home urging 418, Second iieut. Richard P. 'Lim- little sacrifice 'at the present moment,
ALBERT S. WILSON. them to help bring us victory by sub- burg and Second Lieut. Gerald P; the.person should'consider the result.
GENERAL BUiLDING STAFFS. scribing to the loan. By writing Smith Motor Truck Company 419, A few men iave already signified
B N Second Lieut Wilder J. Bowers and- their intentions* to subscribe fott the
Building No. 204. this letter one soldier may cause ten Second Lieut. Bluford G. Sharp. third Liberty loan, but every man can.
Building Secretary, H. J. Dean. subscriptions to be made to the com- Motor Truck Company No 420-Sec- save enough to .purchase a war-sav-"
Religious Secretary. J. Bunyan-Stevens. I Q. M. C. ngSnstamp by giving up one trip to
Physical Secretary. Frank G. Morris. Ing issue and In this ny they can ond Lieut. Joel F. Watson, ta ut
Social Secretary, George F. Thrall. help just as much as by subscribing N. A.; Second Lieut. Harry P. Pruner, I -best ways to advertise
Social. Secretary, H. H. King. All that is necessary is for each man Motor Truck Company No 421-Sec- the Liberty loan is to write home tha
Building No. 205. on Camp Johnston, or any other camp, end Lieut. Sigmund Spingarn Q. M. C. you. are investing your money in -warBuilding Secretary, S. Brock. itN. C.;.Second ieut. J. E. lmstead ,: savingsstamps Send home your- car.
Religious Secretary, E. R. Hal. to write to a friend and as im to C."N. A. : R a h stamp on it and then
Physical Secretary, J. S. Brengle. urge ten friends to subscribe to the The following officers are relieved add to it as often! as you can. If-you Socil Secretar, C. H Ston .m loan and to do so himself. This will from present duties and are assigned are saving ror hUdde ftm, you will:
Social Secretary, Knox H. Broom. n mbe
Building No. 206. help to keep the matter before the to Motor Supply Train No. 412: you wi bemetersotd in yur
Headquarters-Capt. N. H. Robinson, you will be m tBuilding Secretary, J. Paul Phillips. minds of the-people and give the third Q R. C.: Second Lieut Freder- work. Religious Secretary G. AdiCrvtieh i Ba k C. ; N A S Frec' This month let everything posPeli S H. a onall Liberty loan an advertisCeg that it het.... ku, ..... .; Sec sible to show the. kaiser that the.
Social Secretary, Murray E. Hill. could never receive In any other man- end Lieut. Frank Seydel, Q. M. C. N. A. American soldiers are willing not only Social Secretary, J. Paul Phillips. ner. Let every man in Camp Lieu42tC-Furent to give themselves, but are doing their
"'Building No. 210. John write a len td Qe M. C. N. best to make the wdr savings stanp
Building secretary, D. B. Eames. on re to s e t A.;: second Lieut. John H. Sarf and the Libertyloan campaigns a huge
Hospital Stntlon. M home and urge him to subscribe o C.N. A, success, From now. on let it be: "I
Secretary, David T. Morrison. the loan and in this manner do as Mond Lieut. Dwight S: Harding, Q. S o st .
Jewish much or even -more good than he c. N. A.; Second Lieut. Leonard B.
JewiBh Board for Welfare Work. could by taking a loan himself. The Newman, Q. M. C. N.; A.
M. H. Reinheimer, Field Representative. government needs the money and it Motor Truck Compan-- No. 427--SeC- W. B. CARLTON NOW
govenmen nees th mony an ~ nd Lieut, Russell. .C. McGlnniA.,Q. Xi.
Knights of Columbus Hall Building is UP to the people to let it have N, A.; Second Lieut. -Arthur C. Mech- MEMBER OF ""Y ST
Staff. what it needs. We have given our ling, Q. Xt C. N A. TAFF
General Secretary, T.,E. Doyle. men now let's back them up with Motor Truck Company No. 428-Sec- _"
Assistantcretaries J.A HiceyJo- ond Lieut. awley D; Lenn
Secetrie, . Hcky .Our money. .Se- icond- Lieu~t. Witseft Mcuils, Prof. W. B. C Canton of MurtrsesT. H. 30,- l'N. A'$. .:- -'boo 'enih odOl .ILCA;
... ..sse, Motor Truck, Company No. 4298-See- staff, t-Camp ohnston and for some
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~R end- ff .e L--. _. ." iet. enai 14, .... Milr Q ...... .- "e,,
RANK GORTON end Lisut Benjamin i..-Miller. Q. M. time, at least he will be connected .
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1918. XC. .A.;-Second Lieut. Leslie E. Lynde, with the musical work here. Prof.
One of the busiest men in Camp Q. XT. C. N. A. Carlton comes to Camp Johnston from
One of the busiest men in Camp Motor Truck Company No. 430--Sec- Tennessee college at Murfreesboro, Johnston is Frank Gorton, athletic end Lieut. William C. Berry, Q. M. C. where he was instructor in voice, and
OUR BOYS GO IN director for the Fosdick Commission N. A.; Second Lieut. Deane H. he will be of great assistance to Mr.
__on Training Camp Activites. Mr. Knowles, Q. M. C. N. A. Bartholomew in organizing this work
The following officers are relieved here.
Gorton has had, his hands full now from present duties and are assigned Prof. Carlton has spent practically The reports from Gen. Pershing's, for some lime In his work on the to Motor Supply Train No. 413: his entire life in tbeatudv. of music.
headquarters show that the 'Ameri- new athletic field and with the other Headquarters Capt. Lewis H. He was for a number 6f years directGreen, Q. M, R. C, 'Second Lieut. Da- or of the conservatory of music at can troops are nw being rushed to athletic activities of Camp Johnston vid J. Gothold, Q. k C. N. A.; Second Knox college Galesburg Ill, and here the scene of the big drives that hav and he has performed his task well. Lieut. Archibald Flanigan, Q. M. C. hea organized and conducted one of teseeothbidrvstahaesH has -superintended and devoted N. A. the largest and, best .known glee clubs
been u dertak'en by the Germans;e te Motor Truck Company No. 431- in that section of the country. He
Thiseensdtat wh the nextafew most of his time to the new athletic Capt. John C. Williams, Q. M B. C.; later resigned this place and returned This means that within'the next few field and his resul have been re- Second Lieut. David R. Hay, Y. to his ol home at Murfreesboro and
days the boys will be taking actual warded to a great degree for he has N. A. there was conductor of the choir of
Motor Truck Company No. 42-Sec- the First Presbyterian church that work in the defense of liberty and seen this fieldturned into one of the cud Lieut. Walter C. Carter, on becameneted as one of the -best
best camp fields in America. N.LA.; Second Lieut. Robert E. Geo- forin Tennesee. bandit handled dwth. easef
freedom from autocracy and that soon Mr. Gorton came here with the he'an, Q. M. C. N. A. th meost.difficult anthems. For the
they will be fighting side by side reputation of being one of the best Motor Truck Company No. 43.-SeC- past two years e has been In charge with their companions of the othercoheinaltcshtth wsn end Lieut. Anton G. Hardy, Q. M. C. pas two ashe haalm s be ennse charg
N. .: ecod Leut SyneyDaY Hal.of thd vocal music in Tennessee eel-alied aries. omGean.Prsthg ot coaches in athletics that there was In N. A.; Second Lieut. Sydney De. Hall, lege and .only this week resigned that allied armies. Cen. Pershing an- this country, and this name he has Q. Xt C. N. A. position to enter the Y. t. C. A. work.
swered the call from the French lead- upheld ever since he arrived here. Motor Truck Company No. 434-Sec- iHe came here to be associated with es and in answering. it he said: "I oend Lieut. Herbert W.' Porter, Q. M. Mr Bartholomew for'some time. before
read n er the He has shown his ability in more C. N. A.' Second Lieut.. Samuel J. Mc- being given a. permanent ;ssigmnen
am ready to turn er all ofthe men ways than one-and he has been great- Williams, Q. M. C. N. A. lo g hat per a n
and resources at. my command," and ly appreciated by the men of the Motor Truck Company No, 435-Sec- it Will ee fit to assign him Parma
this Is America's answer t; the Cer- end Lieut. Clare 0. Evans, Q.. M. C- neatly to- this camp, where he has
machi allengc his answer willh Grcamp and the officers as well. He N. A.' Second Lieut. Claude -B. W"oltz, found a number of his former stuman challenge. This answer Will has been untirng in his efforts and Q. M. C. N. A. echo and re-echo from every part of his reward is an athletic field that Motor Truck Company No. 436--S dents atKnox college.-end Lieut. Edward Morgenutern. Q. -T
-the battlefields of France from now will stand as a mark to himself and n C .N.A; Second Lieut. John Flomjnmin on for those men are now ready for the Fosdick commission so long as Q. N. c. N. A. whatever may be in front of-them. Camp -Johnston may be a miltiary The following officers have been repoint. Mr. Gorton is a natural leade lived from their present comamds that he now had 100,000 men in the of'men and he has always been found and assigned to Motor Suppy Train EAD THIS
camps ready for entrance into the. helping the men at work on the field. Capt. S. T. Armstrong, Q. I. R. C. tren9lts, and -in a short time this This leadership has aided him in hia (commanding). Cmn No_num ,er will continue to grow bY work with the men here and they Capt. S. Buck. Q. '. R. C.: Second leaps and bounds far troops from this are doing everything possible to help Lieut. Henry k. Fellenz, Q. M. C.N.A. Many have the idea that soldiers do.t
country will be rshed across in rap- Ihim make a succe's of athletics at Mviotor Truck Company No. 438--Sc- get anything to eat but if they have any id order, it Is believed, This mean an-p Johnson. on d Lieut. Joseph M. Franklin. Q. M. such idea as this all they have to do is
a te Cap Johnston. m oeere's to Frank C. N. A.: Second Lieut. Junius M. Mc- to ask any member of the Headquarters
that the men over -here must work Gorton. Intosh, Q. M. C. N.A. Guard about their mess. If there is anyharder in their training. Every- Motor Truck Company No. 439-Sec- thing that Capt. Rock is careful about,
thing must be put .ide for the more end Lieut. William L. Maxwell. Q. M. it is the food that his men get and he
thn seo e ui riT nr C N. A.; Second Lieut. Hamilton 3. never fails to have them with a good
important matters of -war and the I Foulds, 06.. M C. N. A. meal every day.
soldier over here must soon be the -IG E iF Motor Truck Company No. 440-Sac- As a sample of what the soldiers of
soldier over there. It is the mnan who end Lieut Ernest 'Al. Simpson, Q. M. this company get, the bill of fare for a
receives the best training here and Or R MA D FR C. N. A.; Second Lieut. Charles Sunday dinner is given so that outsiders
who works conscieniously and shows II IHarty, Q. Al. C. N. A. will not think that the boys are starve:
who work riiii Roast loin of pork with giblet gravy,
the mootovefficiency that will get the OFFCER MADE FAORN creamed peas, sweet corn, candied yams,
chance over there. Mf r home baked bread, coffee, cream and
O bs v n e aN n n n W IIU S P sugar, ice cream, cake and strawberries.
Our boys hive gone in and the re-' Not such a bad meal when you -stop to
ports show that they did so with the C SCHOL think about it,
u However, it takes an enormous amount
sl eal started of othe fmerican UG of food to feed one company at each
soldier. They, started for the front Orders have been issued from-head- meal and as an ilustration the quantity
inging.and anxious to get. to their quarters relieving a large number of required for feeding this company the
above meal the cooks were forced to pretask. They know what is ahead -of officers in came from the posts they No war savings stamps will be pla- pare thirty-six cans of corn, thirty-six
them but they have no fear. They have occupied during the past and as- ed on sale in the companies on pay cans of peas, one hundred and fifty are me *ttReal men, the kind who signing them to new commands. This day but the following day, except in pounds of potatoes, twenty-four loaves are meno action was taken in view of the large case where the company representa- of bread, one hundred pounds of pork, make nations, and they are going to number of new man reaching camp, tive wishes it to be done. This will fifteen gallons of coffee, fifteen gallons make a new world. A world free and in eider that all may be ready to give each man an opportunity to de- of cream, one crate of strawberries and
assume their duties when these men tide if he wishes to invest his money twelve ieed cakes. irom the stain of autocracy and one have been, released -from the deten- In these stamps for. saving purposes. T In which liberty and personal free. tion camp. These stamps are -given to the corn- The guard boasts of-their cooks nA
dom will be supreme and no one man In order that these new men may pany representatives that the men may th 'certainly have as good a collection can again bring on such a world war be properly trained in as short a conveniently invest in them. as -can be found in camp. These cooks
ca a time as possible a new supply train, Some men feel that this sale of are under the direction of Chief' Cook
a8the one now raging. Let their to be known as Motor Supply Train stamps is an imposition on their good 0. L. Smith and the full corps is Harry courage be an inspiration to the men No, 411. has bean formed, and the off I- nature and that the government Is Rogers, Charlie Schultze, 0. L. Miller. who are to follow them. All hail to cars assigned' to this organization are: paying the money out with one hand The mess sergeant of,this organization In ',:.< the American soldier. Capt. Goddard Schakelford, cornmand- 'and taking it back with the other, Sergeant 'Brown. and, Sergeant Knox is ''
A r o .... .Ing train; Motor Truck .Company, 416, They have not looked into the matter bunk. Sergeant. . .


G lhbI Csen, EI. L. Johnson, W.. 'Loveland, J. F. toasts of their praises, and yet unap- rector of the "Y "at his office, phone EM1f1Mahoney, J. C. O'Brien, F. Rose, preciative as we are they must con- 213. If there is anything-in the way of
Harold Titus L, S. Wiggins, A. C. Vot- tinue to speel in D-3 and suffer the equipment that is desired, it- will UN terms. H. G. *T ard, and Ott3 Zeigler. humiliation of confinement to the corn- cheerfully loaned provided the same is The invited guests present were: Capt. pany street for another week or until on hand. J.C. Dunean, Lieut. I. B. Levy, Lieut. another fire Justifies their leaving. It is hoped that the men will take
N. F. Kasson, Lieut. W. J. Cummings, These. men are models of the hen- advantage of this daylight saving
Lieut. H. K. Savage, Lieut. I. Lowen- pecked tribe, and pass the pats of plan. The athletic directors are at your
burg, Lieut. W. L. Farrell, Lieut. J. C. praise to the winds with the words: service and will endeavor to cater to Thompson and Lieut. Bruce H. Carra- "What would we do without the wom- your wishes all 'they- can. They will be n UE way. The new civilian-expert educational en; when they're with us we fight, and among you from now on with a greatcor nittee: W. 4. Fields of Boston, J. when they're away we fight fire or er athletic program than ever before, C. Broadhead, Boston, W. L. Anderson otherwise through force of habit." so get together and hear what
and D. J. O'Conner of Chicago were also Boys, the world and Weisse will tell your wishes are. The opportunity is present. you-it's a great life if you don't here and it is up to you to take adweaken. vantage of it. It means. so much to
Sthe mind to your health and to your
Hotel Mason Sene of Celebration r m r hysical self to Play and from now
HotelvrMason Scp EAEene ofF COFFIEelebration aE [UI1LL FR n riCE i DH fViN f on the plan should be to play whenever the opportunity presents itself, for
Over Completion.of Course all work and drill is none too good
IIo rLIGHT SAING L for the best man that ever lived. Be
of First Session.... WORKERS CO. NO. 2 happy and laugh; indulge in sports
OFFERS OPPOR UNITY and play games and be better and
...._ :happier for it all

The instruction staff of the clerical We have distinguished ourselves in
school at Camp Johnston celebrated the baseball, in school, n signin g the pay LT
successful completion of ther.firat. -course roll and in agreat many other ways, PO "
of uInstructions last Thursday night with but the atest sheepskin in our collec- I
bonville. This 'banquet was in of the boys" at the fire which occurred last E O e i FRIdESunru
rost successful soldier events to be given Saturday morning "somewhere it.L Camp B t in er
at this famous hostelry and was tho- Johnston," Anyone in the company A C J s
roughly enjoyed by all present. l could have done equally as well, but
The guests and the Instructional staff it so happened that the rest of us were "Twilight Leagues" Will Be Formed m
wore met at the door of the banquet hall shaving for inspection so fate decreed There are strange things done
by the reception committee consisting of that Comrades Langley Featherstone in All Brancheis of Athletics. 'Neath the Florida sun,
horpora A. L. iorst, hengeant N mle s Rappaport, Simpson, Nicola, Grifflths. y the men in power
Center and Sergeant H. L. Bassett and Otterbein, under the leadership of At Camp Johnston,
and directed to their respective places Ser ent Johnson. e wou ieed s h n t n gan wi h t printer boys
around .the 'beautifully arranged table, at he great conflagration. You will The new daylight py lan h made lots of noise
At one"en4 of the tabel sat Cat. J. C. find most of the detailsin .ths Boston started last Sundy offers the athleti- Arc laborers nown o h v
Duncan, ampe~~fducationac director' and Postr o we ill pass to te actual cally inclined men of Cam :Jol l t lon r o the so t.s
n hi was fLiao a teut. Irving Leyy, scene ofr acd tily; where w e'Se 'Otter- the opportunity of indulg ng,. in the r M, a anor Moys .s
associate senior. instructor who W'as in ben sliding down the lader..with the particular brarh of the sport 'which ero Ca on
charge of the clerical school;' the corn- exhausted form, of Erickson. on his they loe' Th signing of this bvill by oby. Lyons. typo terror. has. ane ander o the;, clerical comaies a nd shoulder,,who it seemedhad been neos- ave the recenatio wcise o ne e n f Io a isign tan enlistment card for
he staff ofcdivljan,expeirts.')s0 arrived ing arupd:the fire when he should affords thesen th ch ane to.ietht he rl in onenints ord' o
in -Camp Johnstoncently rorthp have been oil the company-street with in sports as no ote sceme would, life. The boys in the Printers Company..
pos of enlarging tl, educational oork the rest ftie; dbut as the old saying g The turning back of the clock 'may where he has been a host of friends, wish of the carp .t either side of the table, goes ".A: matts with brains would have go hard with us the first few days, but ihim well and all the happiness in the
headed by .Sergeant tCharles.H, rss more sense' ?Oscar didn't know what after we become used to it. we Will world.

h ~ ~ ~ ~~~~ o e z r o hn w s
were seated'; the thirty-o member to do in the emergency and suffered not care to go back to the od; plan. -the instructionalastai.which is cor ccordinly.However, his nose is now. The only noticeable difference'will be
entirely of.Cenlisted men Posed burned and .he will use his head next in the' prolongation of the days..:cWeo-mpaniesrit hh
After a fewintroducetory emaroast teime. This was the only bar feature will get up an hour earlier and we iseo ir ng iedat
the Po of the gathering on the part of theL fire. wl will retire an hour sooner, but the
of SergeantpCress, who acted.astoast- But look, ye men of Egypt,' at the satisfaction d Joy of it all will be D i
master, talks -were made by Sergeants prostrate form of Griffiths standing on the opportunity the plan offers for the
Z n"Ienea' arpeater, Lie ut Saere and a flame that threatens' to envelope his soldiers throughout the country to AND LIBRARY OPENED
v ad smiling countenance-the dog of Casey take parst in some branch of sports.
an n Te h stalk is in his arms and he is calling to As it formerly was dark about 6:30,

is one ofnig the fewe "Tidbits"atha isrellsgo
sell E. 'Crawfrd, one of the instructors Langley to drop the widow and spare it will be 8:15 now, and later on it
and kn'wn among the staff as the Penn- the ehild, the moment of fatigue is at willbe even later, thus giving the men The Masonic bodies of Jacksonville
Than wol t h&e stfose hiem P hand. The-bugle calls, whereas Lang- a good three hours to play all sort of have opened attractive reading and writsylv ania polircian.Ae closed his=remarks ley opens his tender lunch hooks and i games. It Is the wish of the'a ah1Aic Ing rooms for masons on the seventh with a pc.em of:his own composition that receives the shrieking shrapnel of a'' directs of the camp to form all floor of the Masonic temple, southeast
was fashioned after atoast. This made a Quadruped until further.notice. They i ts of eau fore or of Ma n M e stes
big hit with all present and Private say heroes are born every minute if we ns of l s o the i pecially for the soldiers of Camp Johnss ata C a dchesJoh nsporttsoonhat.themen will peoalaydfor t efsoldiers ofeCampfJohns
aplus a reed oitf hicelk nly provide the fateful hour,'abut he- have the recreation which is so neces- ton. In addition to writing materials,
Mpluch of lh e"credd of he s uct eso the res will come and go and the kaiser ary and w hnich is so .much desired, current literature and standard Measonio
event was'due' to the executivecommt- and the devil will sit at the same table Commanding officers of the different .iterature is on file and this should beee composed of J.hC. Cuthaw, P. E but the iron cross of these men o? 1 camps throughout the country are come a very popular place for all.
te moss, C 'es RJ. C. Crtsaword ad valor will adorn the 'Hall of Justice pleased with the idea of forming A thoroughly posted 'Mason in the
uo and hey 1w..rarn ad otelong after the'peace of war has been Tllight Leagues 'and they are encour, nOotre Ziegler and they were given' a vote Ideclared. Ws appreciate the spirit 'f" aging the athletic officers in this works of all of the bodies will be at the ~" --=e thanks for their efforts by all present. sacrifice that characterized the efforts I President Wilson himself is heartily reading, rooms between the hours of 11-.
It will te'an event that will be remem- of our Knights of Hosiery to win their in favor of the plan and one of his a. m. and 6 p. m.for the purpose of inhered 'by all as cue of the most pleas- stripes in this instance, and we will chief arguments for this daylight say- struction and an urgent invitation is ant of the life at Camp Johnston. think the war department has over- ing plan was that it' made it possible given all soldiers at the camp who are
The following members of tie. istruc- looked a. splendid onnortunity to stand for the much-needed recreational pa- Masons or who are interested in Mastionel stiff -were present, I. E. Auerbach, in well with us if they fail in that at- rlods for the soldiers throughout the onary to make use of the privileges ofH. T. Bassett, B. C.. Boney, C. F. Brown, tempt. But'the children of future gen- country. fered them by the Jacksonville Masonic
Niles 'Carpenter, R. D. Cohn, F,' J.' Con- erat16ns will talk in their sleep of the All companies in the camp who have bodies.
stock. N. 1S. Cone, J. C. Cutshaw. D. A. deeds of "our boys"-they will fight teams they wish to enter in any; of
Freedmr.n, lM. J. Gorman, A. C. Harden, in the streets over the .'right to claim I these, leagues, are urged to notify one- There are going to be a lot of diaPaul I--ant 'R, ;D. Healey, A4 L..Horst, L. them as their 'grandfathers, the. ban- of the athletic directors in your zone ries wished on admiring friends after
S. H-o'ward;%*. 1-. Howell, Ft-OJohore-i quet halls of kings will resoundwtth .or,.to plone Lew Riess, athletic di- this war!

N. -- Say, Boys, Let' s Go

It's My Treat to a Dish

of the.

"The Velvet Kind," unlike. most of the things

we enjoy, is a really healthful thing to eat. It .0
is one of the few "Tidbits" that is really good
for us.

The "Velvet Kind" Ice Cream is not only something good to eat-it's 'a Food. I
Evei-ybody's Food-Everyone enjoys it-Everyone may safely eat it. It's Pure,
Healthful, Nourishing and Refreshing.. "The Velvet Kind" is the only Ice Cream 4'.
served at Camp Johnston.

Purity Ice Cream and Dairy Co. i

"s. ~~~~~- t ; .. ... ; :. .: i



(310th Sanitary Train, Camp Custer,
Battle Creek, Mich.)
That tad
The right spirit
That he could
Swim '
Under water,
Come up dryer
Than any
In his company.


An M. P. said he was directing traffie at a corner along the cantonment pike when lie igiialled:a Ford permis.
sion and it t an up 5Th sleeve.

Later he accused the driver of a mean advantage
There are a lot of them who

were not born handsome, but they A! A
can make up for the deficiency by-AvTO
being playful.

When a soldier on IC. P. trans- M
formed two cans of condensed milk "
into ten gallons of pseudo lacteal. .-r
fluid by the simple addition of aqua pura, all records for elasticity were
shattered. Likewise those for nmulturn in parvo, whatever you make out Learn French What State Defense
of that.
LESSON 2 hult sweet 8 Councils Are Doing
THIS TRICK IS LISTED BY MOSS The words studied in: Lesson 1 neuf nuhf 9
AS A "MILITARY EMBELLISH- contained the following different dix dees 10 "WillVol walk a little faster?" said
MENT." vowel sounds: Note again that French spelling is ": o wa-t a snil; "
voe sounds a whing to a snaiZ;.
English French very inconsistent, and that final con-. "There's a porpoise close behind, us and
Still one never knows what one Sound example example sonants are sometimes silent, as in lie's treading on say tail."
can do until one joins the army. And a father la the words for 2 and 3. Even the
then one has to wait until one is 8 met lait final consonants of the words for 5, That is the way a good many patold. fate caftd 6, 7, 8, 9, and 10 ate often silent. triotic organizations feel these days
Eating is a great game, but it has beet donnez The unit of French money is the when they start out to help the sol-ee 'softer oul franc, frhh, which. is-worth about 20 diers; and one of the first things that.
its peelings just like everything else. oh go eaul cents. The franc is divided, theoret- the official State organizations have:
oo boot vous ically, Into 100 parts, each called a todo is to line up the volunteer wor".
AT ONE TSCO uh- -fefr),n- ',-de centime, sfhteem. So -inq centimes, and-fit its own- work in with them,.'
-- --- LDS-AN ORDERLY FOR SOME ii -du s- srhteem, equal one cent; dix e; r In fact, the much appreciated work-'BRASS -KNUCKLES TO USE ONHIS In making all these vowel sounds, times, dee shhteem, enual two cents, of the Red Cross, Young Men's ChrisSTEAK. -the breath comes out through the etc. The word centime Is often omit- tian. Association, Knights of ColumAL ALSO DC R TA mouth alone. o t ted:- quatre'francs dix = 4 fr. 10 cen- bus, War'Camp Community -Service
AL ALSO DECLARED THAT There are, however, four other times = $.82. and other patriotic organizations, has
HE SAW THE Q M. WAG vowels in French, in making which The smallest French coin is the attracted so much public attention
BACK UP TO THE MESS ROOM-. the breath comes out through the son, soo, which is worth 5 centimes, that people are apt to forget that the
DOOR AND WAS MORALLY CR- mouth and the nose at the same time. or one cent. Reckoning of small sums states themselves, through their ofTAIN THAT THE DRIVER HAD In making English vowels we keep is often done in terms of sous. ficial war organizations. The State
MADE A MISTAKE AND LEFT shut the passage from the back of the EXERCISE. Coucils of Defense, are taking an
THE WAGON. mouth to the nose; but in making 1. Practice counting from to 10, Important part in the same activities.
IN THE GUAR$DHOUSE A SOD- these four French vowels that pass by ones, by twos, and by threes. Incidentally the State Councils are
DIR THA AUA S Mage is left open. To train yourself 2. Pronounce these phrases (but also filling in gaps in the same kinds
DIEI HA ABOUT AS MUCH IN to make these vowels right, practice when a final consonant is printed in of work that these other organizaFLUE CE AS A MINORITY breathing in deeply through the nose a parenthesis, don'tpronounce it), tons are doing. Many of them proSTOCKHOLDER. and the mouth at the same time, so and find equivalents in American vide entertainments of various sorts
The officials who got out the new that the whole, back of the mouth money: un franc, cin(q) francs di(x) for soldiers, all the way from libraries
identification numbers are cert feels open; and then -breathe out in centimes, hui(t) francs cinq, di(x) to properly chaperoned dances. AItwiddling with some big fgres. the same way, keeping the open feel- sous, deux sous, neuf sons, di (x) most all of them have done a great'
t with ing in the back of the mouth. The francs dix. deal to increase the steady stream of
Think of being known as No. process is about the same as in 3. Find the equivalents in francs gifts that have been pouring into the
2,017,8g8 groaning. and centimes (for example, $.22 = 1 Army and Navy. Newspapers, base2 "NASAL VOWELS" fr. 10): $1.00, $2.00, $.50, $.30, $.21, balls, socks, chocolates, overcoats,
AND WHAT A CATASTROPHE The four vowels made i this way $1.50, $1.30-. thread and needles, have all been supFOR THOSE WHO CAN'T COUNT are called "nasal vowels." *The first WORDS AND PHRASES plied through the energy of the State
AFTER THEY GET PAST $1.67? of these is like the a in "father," du pain, dii ph, some bread to send dentists to overhaul the sol
except that the breath tomes out un pain, uh ph, a loaf of bread diers' teeth.
Yes, Yes through both nose and mouth. The de la viande, duh la vyhhd, some Almost all-the states have, like the
In the army sound will 'be represented, In explain- meat Red Cross, done something toward
Onions ing pronunciation, by the sign rh. A du beurre, dii buhr, some butter taking care of the business and perAre eaten French example is the word franc, du set dii skl, some salt sonal affairs of the soldiers. They
>With Impunity. pronounced frhh, which means .fdu sucre, dii siikh, some sugar are looking out, for instance, to-see
"franc'" (twenty cents). Notice that un morceau de, uh niorsoh duh, a that taxes; mortgage interest, and inTHE ORAL ATTACK the n which appears in the spelling piece of surance premiums are kept paid up,
"GET AWAY FROM ME, YOU -doesn't appear at all in the pronun- duex morceaux de, duh morsoh and several states have distributed
LAME BRAIN." elation. duh, two pieces of valuable printed "legal suggestions"
"DON'T CALL ME NO LAME The second nasal vowel is a good et, 4, and for the men in the fields. Wisconsin
BRAIN, YOU SMELT. YOU AIN'T deal ilke the a in "angry," If you ou, oo, or has also arranged to keep the men in
GOT NO LICENSE. THERE'S NOTH- stopad EXERCISE touch with their homes by appointing
ING ABOVE YOUR EARS BUT-THE don't follow it with the ng. This
CLEAR BLUE SKY." sound will be represented by hI. Ex- Try to understand these sentences, a "Pal" for each to correspond with
CLEAR BLUE SKYample: einq, shk, "five." Note that and pronounce them carefully: Don- him, look after his family and to rethe n is silent. nez-moi du pain, s'il vaus plaIt. mind neighbors to send him news
ORGANIZING SOLDIER TALENT The third is like the sound uh, ex- Voulez-vous de la viande? Out, mon- from home.
E:-H. Southern, the distinguished capt that the breath comes out sleur. Voulez-vous deux ou trois Incidentally, the conscientious
Shakespearean actor, and Winthrop through both nose and month. It is morceaux de sucre? Deux morceaux, states have not overlooked the need Ames, widely known In theatrical a, sort of grunt, made with the lips s'il vous plaIt. Du cafd, du lait et du of policing the military camps and circles, are organizing troupes of ac- stuck out. It represented by sucre. Du pain et du beurre. De la adjacent territory; and not only have tors and concert performers from uh. Example: un, uh, "one," or "a" viande, du sel et des -pommes de they provided for official police in among the divisions of American sol- or "an." Note that the n is silent, terre. Un pain ea six(x) pommaes de the neighborhood but several of them diers in France. They went "Over The fourth is like the o in "softer," terre. Voulez-vous un morceau de have appointed policewomen to assist
There" with the idea of inviting ac- except that the breath comes out viande? Our, monsieur, in making conditions right in the
tors from the United States, but they through both nose and mouth. It Cut this lesson out -and keep it, towns near the camps.
found such a wealth of talent among will be'represented by o. Example: and watch for Lesson 3 next week! What the man in the camp, or in
the soldiers that they found this un- bon, bo, "good." Note that the .n is the trenches, wants about as badly
necessary, silent. -as he wants anything is letters from
DON'T FORGET home. At least one of the State
FRENCH NUMBERS To send this paper home today. Councils has decided that this shall
TOO BUSY BETWEEN MEALS The French numbers from 1 to 10 Mothers, wives, sisters and sweet- not be left to chance. The Connecti"What'do you think of the Army are: hearts enjoy reading Trench and cut Council has instructed its town
as far -as you have gone?" inquired un uh 1 Camp as much as soldiers. After' committees to post on the town bula sergeant of a newly arrived recruit duex dub 2 you have given It the once over let letin boards the names and addresses
at camp. trois trwa 3 them give it the up and down. of all the men in the service of the
"I may like it after a while, but quatre katr 4 George Washington will help you. country, along with a request that -Just now I think there is too much cinq sk 5 His photograph can be purchased.for their friends write to them often;
drilling and fussing around between six sees -6 A one cent at the stamp counter at.any, and they have--asked -the .nanufac.meals." was the rely. sept s-t 7 Y. M. C. A. hut. turers to post similar lists.


President's Daughter U. S. Soldiers To Work Camp Travis Challenges The World

Sings To Soldiers Gardens In France And Let World Choose Its Weapons

Miss Margaret Wilson, the Fresh "Lift up those .cla d hoppers of B .W IU
dent's talented and charming daugh- yours, you big farmer. Whaddeya (Editor Csap Travis edit ion of Trench and Camp)
ter, has captivated all the audiences think. you're doing, plowing a field?"
of soldiers before whom she has sung, This type of agricultural rebuke by -It Is to laugh! With the govern- Is considered an eccentric, or a newlyand there Is every reason for believ- exacting drill sergeants will be out ment and newspapers and all the big arrived Yankee too poor to buy B.
Ing that she will be accorded an of order among American'soldiers inI bugs howling for the conservation of V. D's.
equally enthusiastic reception at all France this spring and suminler and white paper, the attempts of certain The deliciously warm current that the other camps and cantonments in for all the other springs, and sum- well-meaning fellows in bther so- radiates from milady's arm is not abwhich she is soon to appear. mesi a encsayt eptecalled camps and cantonments to jus- sorbed by sombre yards of cloth and
mboys In kaki "Ovneesry tee the tify a flood of written gab make a wasted on desert air, hut rushes out Miss Wilson recently announced ,)y nkai"vrTee"Tefellow' In a regular camp feel like to meet you filtered through a single
her Intention of going to France to *#an who shows an aptitude for han-gigot'nhrngaTxsbncsrndfmstrgatslk Ad
singto he mercansoldersthee. lin th hoeor he lowwil beto kick him just for the sheer joy of the babies--it's a pleasure to hear Miss Wilson Is making a tour of quite as valuable as the sharpshooter ben lv4.them cry, for its not often that they
the amp andcanonmnts o sngsnd expert marksman, for the United being alive.fnda ecue
fthe msoadr cantonen to asings States is going Into the gardening For these fellows down heretcs ar Ccan findi anaexcuse!
f the sodir unde t.A he aiges business bphind-the lines overseas, from Texas, I gad sub, they're from Atlic?-CmTrvshaens
of te Y M.C. Se i paingherTexas! Maybe Irvin Cobb or Shake- the world and will let the world own expenses. Before starting on the While the goVernment will con-serorombdelefmMihcosetswn ean.
tour she gave several concerts in tinue to send. beef,. pork, other meats, spare or somebodd coelsdfomn Mih-r chosits nWhn weaons. t"Oe
large cities to raise money with which the ingredients for making bread' ian ory Nwk id moe ow nd hesTeere Music Wh een u g th"Oere
to make the trip as far South as jams and a great variety of other ilk dsywd"more ow s and less t ere kign eepyorehneeesfrths
Texas and as far West as Colorado. edibles a ross the ocean to -the boys m more rusier and less wad f tr, sigi ghl eas ilul
She has been giving all the money they will be required to raise their mndore s uied lesseefrhrad ofe it; lign h Spiritualized
taken in at her concerts to charity or own sasss" or green vegetables. Itn n ol e ute n ee Rlgo? Ta' hr ecm
to war work, but she wanted to make is impracticable to send these perish- less than any other place on the strong, for it's easy to be good In the tour of the camps at her own ex- ables overseas. And then again, the globe." Maybe, they did. But one Texas. And this is not mere guff, pense ,as a contribution to war work soldiers will have lots of spare time Noah Webster says "creek" is com- for a recent census taken at the inmore ,personal than the mere handing ;while waiting for orders to serve monly pronounced "crick." There's stance of the-War Department showover of' money. -- -- -heir. hitch In: the trenches. This no accounting for what a Yankee will ed that out of .28,65.7. men only 5 18
Her fifst concert'.was given at FOa, time can profitably be spent in gar- say. -had no church connections. Uncle
Tottenr' near Whitestone Landing dening. Wtrnecsry Sam made these figures, and who's
Long Iaiand, New York." atya h rnham sa- Maybe we haven't had any rain in going to 'call Uncle Sam a prevail"I'm -awfully glad to sep.,you," sh6 Ilibed garden patches in the training w years, and naybe our cows are cator?
said, 'smiling down 'into tlie:faces of areas and In the, more quiet spots all bulls, and maybe the sun does One cannot live through a Texas 500 enlisted men.' This is the first back of the lined and raised enough shine on the unjust as well as the sunset and not see'the handiwork of
audience I've ever had composed en- vegetables to supply 200,000 men jutw n ab afde ae oGd e aelvdedue uk
tirely 'of men, and I like It. I never during the season. w aik nine miles through grass up to ets on buckets of precious paints- and
*had any "doubt of what sort of sol- The United States army has em: his knees to get his breakfast; but then didd and gone on to their rediers You would be over in France, barked upon a similar enterprise. A what-is -this thing we are in, anyway? ward without reproducing this wonbut no1W that I have seen you, I feel captain, son of a, former professor in Is it war? or ping-pong? or tiddle- derful spectacle.
surer than ever that You and your botany in the ,University of Chicago, diwinks? 'What's the use for water *The beauties of heaven. come down brethren in the dther camps will has been appointed head of the Amer- If the air is so pure one never wants to the earth's edge' and kiss old Sol make the best fighters 'Over There.' ican Army Garden Service.,- He has a drink? What's the use for cows to sleep. All the 'colors of the rainDeafening applause greeted this purchased thousands of vegetable when our own Uncle Sam w~ll cuddle bow' assemble and twine themselves
statement and the soldiers made the sprouts from 'the owners of French us up and call us sweet things and Into pictures of gold and silver 'and rafters of the Y. M. C. A. auditorium hothouses and Is recruiting a force beg us to raise more bulls? sapphire, and great cities and lands
ring when' she sang plantation melo- of gardeners from the ranks on a Suppose our trees do get up and of joy and honey glisten in the West--dies and French love songs. They basis of ten men with agricultural walk around over the landscape at ern sky as if to give the mortals bejoined her in the singing of "Over experience out of every 10,000 Amer- night and have to -be coaxed back low a peep into Paradise. The souls The"e and "The Star Spangled-Ban- ican soldiers "Qver There." An of- into the ground next morning? Sup-. of Crockett and Travis hover over the ner." At camps and. cantonments .ficer will be designated at each camp pose they do? Camps and trees don't great cantonment and one can all but wl~dte'she subsequently appeared she who will be responsible for the pro- gootogether, noway, and all the hear them say, "Well done, thou good
was tendered a similar ovation. ductiomi of vegetables. When one woodsmen have to do to clear a piece and faithful servants!"
Miss Wilson's tentative itinerary unit moves another will take its place of Texas ground Is 'to stay up late on Is It any wonder that to suggest a
calls for her appearance at Camp and continue the gardening, a windy evening and fill the' holes so division of, -Texas is but to start a
Doniphan, Ft. Sill, Oklahoma, on If you like highbrow vegetables, the -trees can't find their way back fight? Is It any wonder that one can
April 1; CapBwe3t7oth0uha rihke alfoer- home. Even the elefuents serve us. travel hundreds and hundreds of
-Tetas, *April 3I; Camp MacArthur, maine, okra; asparagus, etc., you 'll Bill Taft (and certainly you'll take miles and never see a gravdyard? Is Waco, Texas, April 7 and 8; Camp have to pac a few seeds or ,sprouts his word) came down here and gave it any wonder that the bells neverTravis and. other canips near San over the pond with you, for they are us the double "ao!' He said our sol- toll in sadness, but lift their silvery 't-Ant01ninrirm-April- 14-to -April -.19 snot--on the army menu; --dirs were mqliths.anq months ahead voices In song and praise? Is it any
__________________________________________________ 'b any- In thd d6kmpi visited by-him, #&id~t- that te oftizodrand he had seen many--even Yap- fuj camp are filled ahid thrilled' and
afl vfl i -ank and Custer and Oglethorpe. set on fire at the chance to lay down
THE EX GEN RA IONOnly four days during the winter did their lives that their children and
By II. D~rNTONBRUC. Ethe boys lay off from their drill, and their' children's children may have By U ADINOTN BUCEthen merely to kid themselves Into their share in this life of freedom and
He still was a- young mnani but he think of 'marrying. For your wife believing it was real winter time. A -love and song?
looked haggard and old In the clear would be In danger, and so would any man with-winter underwear in Texas I7 ask you.
light of his sun-flooded living-room, children she might 'have."PrjcieUsdtSndPI T
Recklessly he had disregarded this oSn "THE NEW SII
All about him were evidences of advice. Seemingly recovering quick- Despatches Through Barrage OFT ENER Y
wealth and culture. aie roving, -rest- ly, he had. entirely tceased treatment O H E R Y
less gaze swept swiftly over the within a few months. Then he had Prjcieaenobigusdfr FmMkentMxcosafr
bh oo andart trleasrswtdhc.are. hr a enacid the transmission of urgent orders to cry, and yet that gap, wide as it Is,
th omwsfle;He looked again at the squat, un- rosi h rn ietece.adwihwssandb h .M .A
A moment more and an expression shapely, wooden-faced boy In the win: rosi-h rn ieteceadwihwssandb h .M .A
of Infinite sadness came into -his eyes. dow, and groaned inwardly. There also for sending Important informa- In the Russo-Japanese War, and In our He was looking now at the figure of flashed into his mind, with new and tion to the rear in France. This new own Mexican troubles on the, border a small boy, his only child; who stood bitter force, a sentence from the scheme of communication was adopt- two years ago, Is only a small part
atawindow watching some spring Bible: 'ed because of the destruction of tele- of the circle that the Y. M. C. A.
atrd altigaogtebace f h odtyGda elu phone wires and laying down of cur- spans today. That circle stretches
a nebirdsfitigy n t he brnhs o iitnor thy Gnqiod am a elou talus -of fire through which dispatch around the entire globe, all across
The boy, as though sensing that his ers upon the children unto the third bearers could not ride. Russia, In stricken Roumania,
father's gaze had focussed on him, and fourth generation. The officers In the front line through Serbia, on the Western front,
turned uneasily toward the desk at A mental crippling for life! That tresince feq utl oe Inomtion oeand acos ourn, continret forom
wihhis' father 'was seated..- His was the fate his vicious pleasure- ssin o aube ifrainoent cati ra oko
whch a.srneyIpsie lt which should be rushed to headquar- the Y. M. C. A. is carried on, and
fac' as trnglympssvefit,- hunting had brought upon the son ters. Barrage fire, however, fre- that work typifies the driving force
dull, almost wooden. unborn In those wild days. quently separates the men in the.- of our army.
"It's all right, Jack, it's all right," Just as this father penalized thetrnhsfo hedutr.Itr- Aspnidnepeainofhs
the father forced a smile. But be- next generation, so may you penalize quentcyhappenedmhqaters command- spri seen IvrpeatbynJosephiH.
neath the desk -his hands trembled. It through lustful indiscretion In the jaqoier hatpeheadquharte womandodespirin ha book gienitleds"Th New He knew it was not all right, and years of your youth. The hereditary cngomuicrat whe offers wainte te Spirlit of the k NewiArmy."Ths book
that it never would be all right, effects of syphilis are dire Indeed. cmuiaewt fies nteSii fteNwAm. hsbo
Staring, up at him, from the ma- "O hlrnudrffenyastrenches, but was unable to do so0 is one that should be read, most -of
hogany surface of the desk, was a. constituting social problems," I quote tbas no r huand begold lve nal yteprnsa oe ti
sheet of typewritten paper. It had a Massachusetts authority, ."the con- th rage fieadtlpoewires not possible for all the parents to go come to him a scant ,hour earlier, and genital syphilitics constitute the mr- were out of commission, to the front, or even go to the camps,
was he epot o a fmou spciaist erius rmores The new system of communication but as far as-may be, they will catch
in children's diseases. It. begins: "Among them there are more Icases cossso- h daimo h fiesado h
"I regret to have to inform you obak rdes-iscortheIsa trenchl mortar. A box containing men; they will hear through the
of bckwrdnss in chob- her Iswritten information or new orders is
that your son Is subnormal mentally, more feeble-mindendness, there are pae in 'cyndrbotftenthick night the bugles blow, and they For various reasons-I fear it will be more defects In the mental processes, inces In lengthlnde aou incheand will feel the thrill of the spirit that
--impossible to effect any appreciable there are more delinquencies, there ure diameter. The cylinderIs-mkn thsclsaefoto
improvement in his mental condi- are more defects In vision, hearing, quateei crush out the devilishness of the
tion." and speech." and message box are put Into a 7gre Prussians.
Then followed sundry medical And, says a physician of the fa- nade thrower, which launches it ike
phrases, which brought back to the mous Mayo Clinic in Minnesota: an aerial --torpedo and speeds it to N-ot only does Dr. Odell speak in
sorrowing father -a -vivid memory- "Hereditarily syphilitic children headquarters or the front line this book of what is being done in our picture of an episode of ten years are filled with the spirochetes, the trenches. camps today, but he gives an extraordinarily interesting light on the acbefore. 'germs of the disease; They are in tivi .ties of- the Y. M. C. A. In the
Hle wa& not married at that time. every tissue and organ; the child Is HARMONICA OUSTS DE Russo-Japanese War, and the appeal
Like many another young man he had literally riddled with'them." The War Department Commission that this Christian organization made
been "seeing life" In a wild, undis- You are perhaps willing to "take on Training Camp Activities Is organ- to the Japanese nation and to its ciplined fashion. And one day -he chances" as regards your own health. Izing a harmonica band In every leading statesmen who at that time had found it necessary to consult a You are Intent on "having your training camp and cantonment in the were not themselves followers of the
doctor. fling," be the consequences to you United States. The Idea suggested Christian faith.
The doctor 'was brutally frank with what they may. Itself because so many soldiers can O n hn emyh ueta
him.. But think of the possible conse- play the harmonica, which is high- Ot oe thigh wr will -coe auewera
"You have contracted syphilis," quences to the woman you will brow- for mouth organ. Because of spirt ofo tia ilm a newer laino
he told him. "You will- have to pay marry. Think of the consequences to the fact that It can be stuck in the Chiritifan tan eer existn befoe
a, heavy price for the way you have 'the children she may bring, Into the pocket and carried so easily, the har- -hrstantythn verexstd efre
been living. Look to It that you world. monica has gotten the Inside track
cause no innocent person to suffer. Think of these things, and take the on- the ukelele, banjo,' violin, mando- -HAVE- YOU?
"Until you have been cured by rig- one safe course. Steer clear of those lin and guitar, which are too cumber- Good morning! Have -you sent
orous treatment-and that will not who would lure you to forget the some to be carried around from place Trench and Camp home? .If not, why be-inside,-Of-two Yetrs-You must nbat-;teachings of morality- I j- -to place. -not?- Lso:- "continue. -the- -exercise."



Iwho threw him out at first; No htb, Iletics in the second without a hit. M
no runs: AVoy walked and Shannon was hit by
M o g n s M a t ru P t h n he box score follows: Herber. Both were advanced by Dav:PHILA. AB R H PO A E idson. McAvoy scored on Scott Perry's
rings Victory ver A thie i s Jamieson, rf.... 4 0 0 0 1 0 bunt and Shannon counted on Kopp's.
tic s. If .. .. ..400sacrifice fly. W halen threw Jam ison
Brings Victory ........Davidson lb .. ..2 0 0 9 0 0 Alfother trio was made by the AthWalker, f...... ..3 0 0 6 0 0 letics in the third stanza, on singles
Dugan. ss.........3 0 0 0 3 1 by Gardner Walker and Shannon, a
Shann. 2b........ 1 2 3 1 pass to McAvoy and Whalen's error.
New Athletic Field Christened With Victory for Camp Team Over Perkins, c.......2 0 0 2 0 One run was made by the Camp JohnMcAvoy, c.......... 1 0 0 2 2 0 ston team in the fourth. With one out
Professionals. Adams. P .......... 0 0 2 0 of the way, Harding biffed and stole,
*Oldring ... .......1 I 0 0 0 0 second and third, scoring on Myer's
Fahey, p ........ 1 0 0 1 0 single after Woods fanned. Lang also
sawed ozpne.
Pitching a steady and consistentI The only weak spot showing in Total .......... 29 1 4 2412 2 The Athletics counted in the fifth
game of ball, "Cy" Morgan gave the l'.Iack's aggregation is the pitching on Walker's safety and stolen base
Camp team a victory over Connie I staff. The only experienced bIL. CAMP JOHNSTON. and Shannon's wallop. The, soldiers
Mack's Philadelphia Athtletics last leaguers that he has on his staff are AB R H PO A E came back with one in their half. SipWednesday in the opening game of Gregg and Myers, neither of whom Horgan, ss ..4 0 1 3 1 0 ple led off with a bingle and Horgan
ball to be played on the new athletic were in the game Wednesday. Whalen, 2b.........4 1 1 3 1 1 walked-Burns took care of Whalen,
field at Camp Johnston, Morgan was Pirates Come Today. Nicholson, cf ..... 4 0 1 0 0 1 but Nicholson whacked a beauty,
not 'alone in his stellar work for The Pittsburgh Pirates under the Rehor, c.... ...2 0 0 7 2 1 bringing his pitcher across the safety
every member of the. camp team play- leadership of Hugh Bezdeck will op- Woods, 3b... ..3 1 1 0 2 0 spot. Gardner threw tehor out.
ed the class of ball that always brings pose the camil team today on the new Harding, rf... ..3 1 4 0 0s
victory and they were fightingfrom athletic field in camp add as the McKee. If .. 4 0 0 In the seventh Inning the Athletics
the time the first ball was pitched in Pirates have already taken one game Lang, lb .. 3 0 '0 4 0 made'their final tally. With one gone.
the opening inning until Gardner from the soldier boys revenge will be' Morgan, p... .......:3 0 4 0 Wlker singled 'and srd on Shanrolled an easy grounder to Morgan the order of the day. It is expected 'rfple."after McAvoy'had been retired.
and was thrown out for the last man that quite as large a crowd will be 'Total .. ... .. 29 3 10. 27 1 3 Whalen threw Davidson out.
'in 'the final frame.. o m present to witness this struggle and iBttedfor Adams in sixth inning. '. '" SeeondGse
The scene was one of the most spec- a good game has been promised. Scope .by innings: Both' teams scored in the opening
tacular that has been witnessed at Director Gorton, Director Riess and Philadelphia_ .... 00010 000-1 round 9f the second game. For the Pi
Camp Johnston, the field being lined Capt. Nicholson were undicided as to Camip Johnston.. '000 000 21* 3 r ~te's afar Caton Foadstirred the Eastcompletely with khaki clad men who they would start against the Sumemary: Two-base hit, Gardner. er zephyrs, Mollwitz 'was safe on Horstand onall sides Te Pirates but it is probable that eith- Sacrifice hits, Davidson, Rehor, Woods, giin's error and stole second; Carey
camp .:jind furnished music for the er Morgan or Dailey will receive the Lang. Stolen bases, Gardner, Shan- skied to center, but Stengle biffed, occasion' and hundreds of baseball call and either of these should give non. First base on balls, off'Adams, 1, bringing Molly over the rubber. Cutfans from Jacksonville turned out to the clan of 'Bezdetk all. they want in off Fahey, I. Struck out,, by Morgan 7, shaw was thrown out by Whalen.
see the game. The soldier boys full- the way of trouble. by Adams 1. by Fahey 1. Umpires, For the Soldiers, 'organ walked,
filled, all expectations and sent ithe ":The game by innings: Geary and.d Wilson. Time, 1:36. 'went. tosecond when Whalen did the
Mack en back to the city innt seonewefeatndi te
m n defeat First Inning: Athletics batting first. Abraham act, and scored on NicholScored on Errors. athe ozone; Kopp was killed Rehor Rehor singled, but was forced at secThe Athletics ould only manage to to thGardner got on through ond by H ic .
Vut one run across the pan in the en- Whalen's error and stole second, iltlniby side scored again until the
tire nine innings of play and this Was left straned when Davidson flew fourth when the Pirates added ancame through errors and ndt throughout to Whalen No hits, no runs one a aden
N i h l o l wou t to Walk er. N o Ai s s a unn s o e t e r S e d n ttng le b e a ,I e xe cua r i t
superior playing. This lone tally error. Organ was out Dugan to with a double and s ole third. Cutcame in the fifth, frame. when Shan- Davidson; Whalen flew out to Kopp; J shaw was easy for 'oods but King
Hor t over de h bafor i hisge Nicholson flew out to W-alker. No sauntered and' with Stngle executed
He then made a dash for second and hits no runs, no errors. a dble steal. McKechne laid down
Rehor overthrew. the bag in his ef- Second winning: 'Walker out, rhal- ; ~ | r clever bunt' and Care, opdoe
ort cath heunnrhano en to Lang; Dugan fanned; 'bhannonUUUt h H i the pans King going to"second. Blackwent to third on the overthrow and laced one for one sack but was out U BU U1.5 well hoisted to Cutshaw.
Nicholson threw wild to Woods at troylng to steal. Rehor to Whalen. Things were tied up in a hard knot
third, allowing Shannon to score,. This No runs, one hit. Rehor flew out to W by the soldiers in the sixth. Whalen
9a the only time the Phillies thiea thslir ntesxh
ahe oyi h- Gardner; Woods flew out to KoPI-1; The Camp Johnstoi. baseball nine hanged out a ripping triple and scored
tened to score as Morgan held them Harding secured a one-base 'knock played'a double-header the last of the on Nicholson's poke. Rehor and Hardcompletely at his mercy throughout and went to second when Dugan let week with the Philadelphia Americans ink hit safely, conse~butively, and the
the remainder of the game and his the throwin get away from him; Mc- and the Pittsburgh Nationals, and cushions were congested. Carleson cut
team mates gave him perfect support. Kee fouled out to Perkins. No runs, lost both-games. The games were to loose with a near wild pitch, but
Nor was Morgan alone in the lime- one hit. be for seven, innings each, but the see- Blackwell was on the job, grabbing
light. Harding. inleede as equa Third inning: Perkins out, Woods to ond game with Pittsburgh went an it out of the air and shooting it to share of the honors with the ptcher. Lang; Adams struck out; Jamieson extra inning, and through a bad de- McKechnie, catching Nicholson off the
A11 the big fellow did to help win flew otut to Horgan. No runs, no hits. cision by Umpire Leedis dt the plate, sack. goods fanned and Morgan, batthe game was to get three clean hits Lan- out, Adams to Davidson; Morgan the soldiers lost by a one-run margin. ting foI Flint, walked, but Vovesney, and a base on balls as a result of his agot a one-base hit to left; Horgan The first game with the American hitting for Lang, also. fanned and the
four appearances at the plate, make out. Adams to Lang; Whalen died na- Leaguers was all in favor of the 'big soldiers' chance to win was gone.
two sensational catches in the out- tural, Gardpmer to Davidson.. No'runs. boys," Harper, pitching for the. camp The Pirates won 'the game in the
-"-~---bet' tinCa"otche''wr t e hiut. ''gt~o~od"ot f.hime'lf "in thbe. andrs 'te keysoerecethd'otl'b'T
field and give the' crowd one of the team got himself in trouble,, and egh t ,.when.Mollwltz walked, swiped
-b~st exh-bIt-ions, of-otfleld work they" colnot -find h ms~lrf. 'In the 'first he kestonlrahd:tido t 1116 ii~~d"
Foort inig ~loul-aed 0 e-tutthm n soedt awl
have ever witnessed. That boy Mard- Rehor; Gardner got a one-sacker to inning he allowed two consecutive get him and scored on a wild
Ing may be a. first basemaji but the right, but was caught when he at-. hits, which put two men 'on and none pitch.
manner in which he handles himself tempted to take too big a lead, Mor- out,, and in the second inning he got Scores follow:
in the outfield made Connie 'Mack an to Lang to Whalen; Davidson another bad start, by giving the first ATHLETICS, AB R II PO A
wish that he could be enticed into the lifted one to. Harding. No. runs, one ,man a base and hitting the second Kopp, If' 2 1 1 1 '0 0
Athletic fold -instead of' clhasing Ger- hit, Nicholson was out Dugan to Da- man. These bad starts unsteadied the Jamieson. rf ... 4 0 1 0 0 0 'mans out of no Man!s Land. vidson; IRehor .walked; Al Woods Bi hLad from -Headquarter.3 Guard. Gardner, 3b .... 3 1 1 2 0 0
All Runs Earned. fanned; Harding hit one through the an h ver got dowii 'to terra firma, Burns lb ..... 4 1 5 10 0 0
Tte or o eco d ; n d h i e tn r g ot a bew t t err W arl a,
All of the runs mad6 by the soldier itcher advancing Rehor to second; 'nd his beating may be attribute to Walker, cf 4 3. 3 1 2
boys were made on clean i,laying and oth men died when McKee flew out these starts. However, the game was a McAvoy, c ..... 2 1 0 7 2 0
snappy ball. The first':run came in ot "Tilly" Walker. No runs,, one hit. good one and ended, 8 to 4 in favor Shannon, 2b ... 3 1 3 0 2 1 the seventh frame when Woods start- Fifth inning: Walker flew, out to of Connie Mack's team. Davidson, ss ... 4 0 0 0 2 0
ed things off by hitting cleanly into McKee; Dugan hit to Morgan and was The Second Game. Perry, p ....... 2 0 0 0 3 0
left fid. Harding then, sent him to thrown out at first; Shannon got his The second game with the Pitts- Gregg, p ...... 2 0 0 0 2 0
second, with a clean single and Mc- second hit of the game through short burgh Pirates was one you read ---Kee brought him home with a smash stop, he stole second, moving to third about. The soldiers, with Joet Dailey Totals ...0...3 .8 9 21 13 1 into right field. Lang advanced both when Rehor threw wild and scored pitching, started right after tho BucHarding and McKee with a neat sac- when Nicholson tried to throw over caneers, and played right with them C'P JOHNSTON, AB R H PO A E
rifice and Harding sepred a moment the backstop. Perkins ended the in- until the end of the eighth, when-with Morgan, ss .... 3 0 0 1 3 0 later on 'Horgan's drive to left. How- ning by hitting to Morgan, who threw two down and Mollwitz on third, Joe' Whalen, 2b. 3 0 1 1 7 0 ever, McKee was caught at the plate him out at first. Onerun, one hit, two let one slip, which got away from Nicholson, cf... 4 1 2 1 0 0 trying to score on the hit. errors. Lang flew out' to Walker; Rehor. Mollwitz started for the plate Rehor, c. 1 1 0 ..2 0
Again inthe eighth stanza the camp Morgan secured his second hit of the with Rehor in pursuit. The latter was Harding, 'f .. 3 1 2 0 0 0 team scored another run on one of game, but failed to run on Morgan's waiting for "Molly" and had the plate Woods, 3b .... 3 0 2 2 0 1
the most cleverly executed hit-and- to Dugan. The aforesaid Dugan blocked, but Lewls who had been anx- MI1yers, If ..... 3 0 0 2 0 0
run plays seen on any field. "Red tried to be fancy and dropped the ious to get home all the afternoon, Lang, lb ...... 0 0 12 0 0
'phalen opened this rad to home pill. Morgan, however, was out for called the big Bohemian safe, and the Harper, 1 .... 1 0 0 0 1 0
plate with a sharp single oer first- his failure to run. Horgan died trying beans were canned. However, the big Siple, p ........ 1 1 1 0 .0
Nicholson sent 'him to third with a to seat second, Perkins to Shannon. fellows knew they were playing ball, *Morgan ..... 1 0 0 0 0 0
clean hit to the same place. Woods No runs, one hit. but it was the worst of bard luck
then duml.'ed a beautiful bunt right Sixth inning: Oldrin g batting for that Joe lost his battle. The men Totals ...... 28 4 8 21 14 1
in front of the plate.with "Red" 1 Adams took three healthy swings end lacked the punch to score for him.- *Batted for Siple in seventh.
most across the pan at the time t e retired to the bench t ttlk things The Greatest Opportunity. Score by innings-R
bat and ball met. This play was per- over with "Connie Mack," Jamieson In the sixth inning the camp team R H E
fetly executed and the participants flew out to Hardin ; Kopi struck had an opportunity to score. With Ph ladelphia .. 123 010 1-8 9 1
were given the applause they de- out. No runs no h't. Whalen fleW three 'men on and none down, Harding Camp Johnston ... 200 110 0-4 8 1
served. out" to Walker Nicholson out. Gardner tried to knock tne pitcher down wltjm Summary-Two-base hit, Nicholson.
All of. the members of the camp to Davidson; Rehor ended the inning his hit. This drove in one run. still Three-base hit, Shannon. Sacrifice
team played brilliant ball and to each by flying out to Walker. No hits no leaving" three more men on the sacks. hits, Kopp. Gardner, Davidson, Whaman belongs the result of victory. Re- runs. 'Al Woods failed to deliver and fanned. len, Stolen bases. Walker, Harding 2.
hor behind the bat was there at all Seventh inning: Gardner hit'to right "Cy" Morgan went in to bat for Lang, First base on balls, off Gregg 1, off
times and had but little trouble in' field for two bases, Harding almost arid the squeeze was on, with "Nick" Harper 1. Hit by pitcher, Shannon, handling Cy's emory ball, or what- made a sensational catch of. his hit: the man to score. Struck out, by Perry 3, by Gregg 2, by.
ever it was that he wks using, and Davidson sacrificed, *Morgan to Lang! Things looked rosy for some scores, Sipple 1. his work was the kind that marks him Walker and Dugan both failed in their for the first pitch was a ball, and this as one of the beat back" stoppers in attempts to score Gardner, Morgan looked' good fbr the pitcher to throw PITTSBURGH. A P H P0 A
camA With the exception of his one having their number' striking out both one near the plate for "Cy" to hit. Caton, ss 4 0 1 2 1 0 bad p-c, Rehor was there at all times men. One hit no runs. The big inning However, coaching from the bench by Moliwitz, lb .. 3 1 7 0 0
and Ie is the kinl of catcher that started with Al Woods hitting one to someoers h o yle et a llwey c 0
give Picher cofidece.some outsiders wha yelled iipsei all Carey. ef ..... 4 0 0 0 0 0
gives pitchers confidence left for a single' Harding came calculations. McKechnie yelled to his Stengle, rf ... 3 1 3 3 0 0
"Rabbit" Horgan on short and through with his third hit of the day pitcher that "it-was on," Carleson in Cutshaw, 2b ... 3 0 1 5 a 0 Whalen on second took care of every- and sent Al to third, "Happy" taking turn pitched a and "Nick" King, If. 2 0 1 0 0 0
thin. that cande into their territory; second on the thi'ow ii.. McIee fol-was caUght fiat-footed. This spoiledMe IfMcKechnie, l.. 1 0 0 3 0 as did. Wood on third. This infield. lowed suit with'one to left scoring the best chance we had to tiim the Blackwell, c .. 3 0 1 2 1 0
Long, Whalen, Morgan and Woods, Woods' and Harding. Lang sacrificed Pirates. h eCooper p h. 1 0 0 1 '0 1
looks Just' as good to Mack as did McKee to second, Fahey to Davidson. The features ofthe game were the Careso, p ....2 0 0 1 0 0
his famous $100,000 'aggregation of Morgan struck out but Horgan came h fa icsolson, and 0
years gone by and he sighed on sev- through with a hit to right. Mcee hitting of cacholson. oHarding and
eral occasions because he could not endeavored to -score on the hit but Woods and the catching of Rehor in Totals. 26 3 8 24 7 1
annex them to his aggregation. was caught at the plate on a beautiful the first fracas. The second game was
In the outfield, Harding was the throw t Jamieson, M Avoy getting filled with spectacular plays, but those C'P JOHNSTON. AB. R H PO A E
bright star. His catch of Jamesdns the nut out Two run, four h n worth mentioning were the pitching of Horgan, s .... 1 1 0 0 0
long drive in the ninth inning was sacrifice. Joe Dailey, the backstopping of Rehor Myers, ss ..... 1 0 1 2 1 0
one of the prettiest fielding exhibi- Eighth ining: River Shannon flew who was hit ten times during the two 'Whalen, 2b ... 2 1 1 2 3 0 tions that has been witnessed about, out to Morgan. McAvoy lew out to games, but gamely stuck it out and Nicholson, Cf .. 4 0 2 3 1 0
these parts in a long time. He wentl Harding and Fahey ied, .Woods to nailed all who attempted to steal: a--Rehor, c. 3 0 1 2 2 '0
way Out into the crowd after the ball Lang. No runs, no hits. Whalen led sensational catch by Nicholson, which Harding. rf .... 4 0 1 0 0 0 and pulled it out of the air while on off with' a pretty bingl to center; resulted in a double-play, and a won- Woods, 3b ..... 4 0 0 1 1 0 dead run. Capt. Nicholson and Mc- "Nick" plastered one to right for- a derful one-hand catch of Caton's line Flint, If 0 0 0 0 0
Kee, both played good ball in the one-base blaw, Whalen moving to dlve by Al Woods, which was labeled Morgan, lf. 0 0 0 0 .0 0
outfield in order to keep their com- second. Rehor played the Inside stuff for three bases. ...
panions Laer SoedlhstVon, lb. 0.. 1
n keyed up to lop notch play-. and advanced his teae mates to sec- Hew the Runs e ored--First Vovesny lb 3 2 0
ing. "' "ond and' third; with a sacrifice; A -. Game. Dailey, p. 3 0 0 0 0 0
Athletics Show 'p Well. Woods 'came'through with a beauti- The Athletics led, off n the first
Connie Mack's Athletics showed up fully executed squeeze play, scoring game and scored one run, Kopp and Totals. 26 2 7 *23 9 0
very well in the game and the camp "Red" Whalen Al was out, McAvoy Jamison singled in. succession. Both *Two out when winninw run was
boys all predict that they will be to Davidson. Harding completed his' were advanced on Gardner's sacrifice, scored., heard from before the season is over. afternoon's work by walking, this giv- Burns popped to Rehor, but Dailey Sbore by InningsThe teamwork of the Athletics was ing him a batting average of 1,000. let loose a wild p)itch and Kopp count- Pittsbur'gh ..... ...........100 100 01
.unusually good and the sensational Mckee enddd the inning by flying out ed. Harper threw Walker out. The sol- Camp Johnston. ..........100 001 00
work of Shannon and'Dugan. This bny to Davidson. One run, two hits, two dies scored two runs in their half, Summary-Two-base hit. Stengle.
Shannon certainly looks good and the sacrifices. and Red Whalen put him down, Nich- Three-base hit, Whalen. Sacrifice hits,
manner in which he handles a base Ninth inning: 'Morgan was going Olson doubled, bringing Horgan over MLechnie 2. Whalen 2. Double plays,
ball shows that he is ripe for the big good and aJmieson plastered one to and Rehor scored Nicholson with a liwit., Stengle, King. First base on
circuit. Dugan is another flashy right but "HapIF" again made a fine single. Harding rapped out another balls, off Cooper 3, off Carleson 2, off fielder end in.. this pair Mack has a catch of a hard chance right 'in among- safety and Woods did likewise, bring- Dallev 2. Struck out, by Daile 2, b' couple that will. ma~ke the. jelowers 'the mass of soldier boys. Kopp weas, In0g. kehor home, but .Harding yas Carleson 4, Passed balls, Rehor. Wild S. t of .th etbs foset thai- smit 'tim-sc easy,. flying. out to Horganj Gardner .caAght off..baqe. pitch Dailey. t''res Le*is, and
- y'avorl.. ending the battle by hitting to Morgal1 'wo0 more were added by the Ath' Archer. Time, j: 7>


If. I' .". rom no 2.. 18tated oh good authority that the second. Monday. April 15 Miss Pearl Kea.
takes Game will open here about April 5, musical.
PT B H IRA S Infirnmiary No. 1 and Infirmary No. 2 although the definite date has not been James Hickey, assistant secretary
PIIIS ORG. DIDAT~ ~ last:es ame ame c ail ope. her abotAri of Columbus haill, still eion: "-- .. last .weekplayedaneitn gmeoanundasyt
||| l IP l tastobl which resultayed an exciting game ofor Col. Munson announced Wednesday tfnues to entertain the boys with his
asebll which resulted by the score of victory 3. In-for that 2,000 additional men had been musical programs, consisting of highWIL I | II [the No 1 started in the second to ordered here on or before April 1 and class "jazi music,'" Interpretations of
firarsew No. started in the second t2 from then on it is supposed that the Bert Williams and classical selections.
came right bac at thenm and evened the camp will continue to grow until it has His entertainments are greatvly apprescorame right back at theuibrm lasted only even passed the largest size it assumed elated by the boys, and they are con~~~~~score. This state of equillbrim lasted only drnth stcol.Tiwllbwe-tinually after him to furnish aue
TII AFTERNN one Inning when the boys from number 'during the past school. This will be wel- nually afterhito furnish amuse,IS lO NUione bagged four runs off the sturdy little come news for the air of uncertainty ment for them.
Vtcher from Inmber 2. There was no that has prevailed about the camp. has.

C ohnston Nine Will Try to tlefte featured for Infirmary -No. I with all been removed and are being placed
C p This Time-Game Starts eighteen strike outs, hone home run, o in the space used now as a detention
optwo-baie hit, and a single to his, credit. camp, near the base hospital. This space
S F. LaChance hitting for the winners and that was occupied by the tents will soon AGlEl gA UN
at 2:30. Beezly for the losers also featured with be taken up with new buildings as all
heavy hitting, Information received from Washington,
The score: RHE although coming from a semi-official "
Camp Johnston baseball team this af- InrmaryNo. 2..... 010 oo 200-3 3 4 soon to be greatly enlarged and thisW[teE ternoo n at 2:30 o'clock on the Camp IBatteries-Infirmary No. 1. Hefte and news has been very welcome to the men
Athletic feld directly in the rear of the La Chance. Infirmary No. 2, Coughlin, here.
Y. U. C. 1. Administration building. Newcome. Beezsy and Coughlin. The name of the Jewish board for
The Pirates, twenty-five strong, will be r r welfare work .in the United States
lunched at one of the company mess r oarmy and -navy ha been changed to
halls after which they will inspect c r .o .0the sue o h m Jemish welfare board-United nStates
cT i makstoh PIs th e game btween a bflra o F c g n m d0p1ted ecaus aeo
prior to a the game. .twe army and navy. This is merely a
the two nines. In the first game ethe Pi-change in name,* adopted because ot
rates shut out the camp team -by the IBONDVI: I fIJiivr II.L.I IIII ipifiat.of any rergyanin t
scOre of 2-0, all three runs being- scored INeo e a n AT THIn TIM E LIBER T he Jewish faoareoa rd as or
on errors. In the second game played the iganized at the ew outset f the war to
last of the past week, the wards of A Ah ind wt ar-d at the oneoes bf the warto
hezdek again on, but this time It was menoinr te the e Idis epenish
by a one run~snargin. ThePirates. scored Atlanta, Ga. April 2.-Was it LlAeut. tmen of teervelement in Aeprienantheir winning G n in the last-inaig after Gralad tice or Army Y. th. C. A ie of ter Je an
two me were- down, and itlooked as if Scretay. Christie Mathewsore e ort som Urged to wrte Letters toi Friends Jewrys and numbers among its contheeiIfisionl l fn o a m ts toda o fatde th e uios
the man chs cae gt a mile oft theen .t e s Aorth lebti ru ei aisnc oanitns autoited bad er mh tio
However the umpire ruled the man saf rig A eoung mans fay elit m ihtny turn at home Ure Them to of Orthodox. Jewish congregations, the
and' this cule another defeat to be to outdoor saPorts t ticE o n s nioin of Amertcanb Hefbrerw congregaA h oganst the Sp er. Iat in a ii oervisby eoe ons, the c arious Rab nical conferschaled uf 3-0,m all overe runs, eeg scre

Dan ley' Itcn e both ofnd the ges and ev sideline a T i te utha tes o i 'uc enes atnd wellas a number of Jewish
as the r asti aknd luck tha depa tant. using th-now fo i u e r s t h i ganizations of a nation-wif e acteiv. ver a eIf .'Joe is ripe 'and i.n shae Attack 'iter.' Ands fron th' figures Thousands of letters wil be set out board has: bee recognized by the war ,.the tolubie te woSk th ps praelad of or athe W mca so l d to s tis e ittsoeny. atti woichr the Jeawid mls fa
S twen t e meet he ins liable to put s Ownd- reent reports of 0m and of this camp during the next week: mFk departments rith the words "mi unistero

of fommiitrydtis t anotbeotser shiope eebrit he red trageflsbcoethat you are don.h.ok ni ehs opee
ne over on i the "Big hBoys" tavy Y. M.C. A. phaical.di rctbrs, it In. for the success of the Third Libo our 6 ,ok Jewsh men ins the
h vrank Gorton, Divisional athletic appears tht the major ity ofthe 'khaki ery Loan. Every officer and enlisted Iioght of a tbeir Jewish traditi ones and1.. a mp. Joishensothoul beea prod ofpoce h e ntecmshv diga uha oehn esol ot omnse oteneso h
Director, has not decided who will twirl and blue..tlad men are settiig into the man its -Camp Johnston is asked to Write as heirs to our common patrimony."
this evening. -If Daley Is i form he will gaes. e at least one letter to a friend or a mem It Is today one of the three religious
be first choice, but if he Isl not; then Athletics Boom her of his family requesting assistance organizations authorized and permitthe burden of "bringing home the a- During February 33.1 in nmiSted men In making this great loan a success by tede in to carr-y on their work iie n the
Tcon" w ill fall on the manly shoulders in the Southeastern department partict obtaining subscriptions from at least ten camps. oi
of "C" Morganst Harper or Siple. pated -n athletics supervised by the red other persons. Here Is another oppor The actual work of the welfare
A beg crowd t is expected this evening triangle and i0, -were spectators fnm tunitye to serve our Uncle Sam. by co- board is carried on by its field repreand the men -are hound to be given a the sidelined. This more than doubles operating In the Publicity campaign to sentatives. o stationed in the various

desir "wh nt t iter erte withths plans, shonh, 62,53 en seeing 183.shows and orite tin Trent aund Cam next week its- epolcto meewth the reiwords neeste treat. The -olders ve outhit he ag- January figu res. m ebr advertise the third loan. Let each ol- camps throughout the country. S theartuers on sebral occasions and when they But as the national war wort k council diei show that he is vitally interested lig of with ae small group otf men thea hath failed e o outhit them, they have areently 'ent $240,00 for sorting goods that athis loan Srhould b e the greatest staff today numbers approximat ely lilt with the so it shows that the in one. orAer-the largest on record-why success. It wil only taket a t few mne otne hundies in ad o increasing
diers have-some unusually ood -talent shouldn't lhe boys in the training camps utes today to write that letter and Iets at te their of about twenty men eacs In -camp. The only thing Lacking with rush to the Y huts to try out the new, may mean ten subscriptions. Can you af- month. It is significant of. the effithe club's team work. This is unfortun- pra i, ernalla? e Fo isr th e Am rn or to pass this chr ance to do something ciencye at which the oard aims that ate, but s the men are unable to get diers and sailors overseas 144.aceall moi'e to end this var? If you show the no man -is permitted to go out Into off from, d military duties it cannot be bats were shipped by- the red triangle folks,- back home that you are doing the work until he has completed a Savoid he men ae he played remark- not long ago more youn r best to win the war it will spugn course of training for the work, ins
able baseball considering that they ihave Morea Men Desire to Pa ies Voers. them on to do thir best. Every one New York. By summt er an overseas had very little Practice and ghe boys As the time for going overseas ap- must cooperate. If your neighbor not service of about fifty men will be sent
I Camp le Johnston should be proud of preaches the men in the c amps have doing as much as you think lie rashould out, to minister to the needs of the
thir team. been. flocking to the red triangle huts do so much moreyorefta onmniFac.
w t o learn French -and other subjects. De- make u for his loss. We must win Ais The welfare e board opers in the
thers t ethe Wsl gorn to-spite hd t ealluring spring wathe r educa- war quickly. It Is ch eer to spend one various camps as at direct agen iecy b t dca te of s macne w tional classes Jumped iu n number durit dollar today to carry iionn wanr tl a- ookn t it wefrart of the th
Cam JhntonLegu, wic- atFebruisiy to 11,21 with a total attendance Itwo dollars next. Year. It must -all be men. owever, In accomplishing Its
been liat e isec or the som btn he i 3 nbdasti-r e aer Januar I- paid back some th ends it seeks ever to ivod d thouplicate atsfthein g lnea tat oe Mes respectively. bu.192 anr db1 thei Makde copies of your letters a send tion. Rather a w of coopeiation
Sneal 100000 Increase In attend- them to Captain Corcoh I an's office ata with the Y. M. C. A. and the K. of C.s t
ditloning thdnselves in Jacksonville and dance at te Y. M. C. A. movies last he ird Some o Cmpi are most saien t a tue s of
ah tih he men that the aetik hut 3919 in Fo neto with the m will ber Isse of teoingst o an the oren
hihhsbeheld back owing- to the month, 520,521 men seeing &3 shows and I nted in Trench and Camp next week its policy.- To meet -the religious needs
desire noto Interfere With their plans, millions of et of film. lets de others will behgiven to the Jack-e on f the men, thei r own special social
eill men ol Saturday, April 1. The Attenidance at enterta.inmens and th- Asproil p6ae. If o nei oe s not nedis o tite mer f se

willap Jhsnso be pemte topa wihu thei 'repchtive mnl toal t.beanl 330e rid of s.uha o threinek it isho ree- Ato aminston the wele oard
bhlock ep t whe fa ntotheroutsidetaed andtr3, ,147[ o m edrs bh o e sea y of th e ho be n e pr sntie d since.te s tio tre eeed s iler se e re one"'yadter solde. eTasnury fta h u isk eh m oe anoti- ces The wefa-reboard erebs vtn
:: B10CiT, eage Will:0p showed slightluincreasprin ebatry eduar quclWI sceprt pn nevroscmsa ietaee
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~. Ffi .... -p inlcassJme r ume uigIdla oyt ar n -teyhnlokn t -the ware fteJws

i The ame ws Tnto age "ow h oeds increa ses in oay oerIn of Siame tind the letter. Mark your and Independently. It Is nenhever thein
ute leue os ho t to up n M to January figursn. But the reading Oa f envelope Liberty Loan e Letter and poli ofen the board to operate repireanb ent rdte an thn "pt h jag e s rs month ivl.8.9 ad!5. Thertrf a~ar ft e Y. mmber ofis familyr eqestn adds- qti ter n bu ln 203 drctlopton
0. bu duento he f t sion M bookAs fell off nearly 1- per cent,. send to Captain Corcoran's office aton buildings in competition with the
Athletic Director Gorton -wanted to ar- Religious wokn reports for February The following is an extract of the I inap, or to dupiraige games with the big leaguers th it showed slightly more mendng moe nd e te se n b h a rn m canpt in ts Fe their okie in r eiiune s

'ield RosntinplsGmesoned. Hnowevruary slsannJn etro latest ten ollthearm person t sogtt cr o theirwr in terestsayofute
"'eas ne.oeer, tis quite sure ble classes, but there was a decrease swin t r an t en bse av the ree' f thew men ab soe da
that the league will open on the 1th. Ir icg attiese pr an he bos "O t needs eu here mpl abutitels oaei
The Philade s hir and Pittsburgh clubs hnree eiy Mciy res en r amesn the tait e-re d frhe pp s f n

of ou her Itgamnesan li horeel foere und D R H O S O W h r E POcuid ng r eD
will have finished their training by this The number of secretaries has in- aan'o erlse Oicet W hetoa n t en e ratio for the purpose o o aemreitime and as there will be no conflict to -creased nearly 100 in two month, Ith 64 1 918.,s, oC in ocano Mic p riov bitding a-sit" ae haoe forp sehf
det ract the men fromi their block games I n the camps of the Sootheastern depart- Fa- Thei Au t antac of the oserv iaces te a or ec e lio t o enf e nou athog.o fme onMcsnunrte w Army. A recent plan' of the board Is the
w isa thea mosr.ity-s orite blc onth fatle nin ya ea e nreaseo To: The Commanding thGenerals of All collectonnd distribution of libraries father tbge oiten tams to n1tho ed tri aa db eof blr a fe er ry an rJeish. interest. This wior is being
e hahe te s nmen rom 105 on December 1. 1917. to 174 o National Guard Divisions and t 'tAll De- carried on in cooperation with thea
bye the dour i m aing b t Marach 1, 191h, including buildings owned peratment Commanders Exoept th American Library Association, through
bie rahrdscoueragig teo 'soec bto th r 'er~ but m opered~n Commanding8 Phlppn : : [pidn*a.siblhoeore

there s sat misfaction fr throwing that the e government e bsyen con t th e ora dit General. nu erli De- i om the various woiks e l edis' te chdu -had g theo rtunit V Al. C. A. ra e artment c oei f t wad is the

men who have c e' I tribute. To determine just h oul
wlP now 2g the opportunity in With the coming of warmer weath er on t .tg
Hessy now be e t ch andnew men r made of the ,ect: Third e liberty Loan Campaign, are most In demand, a questionnaire
anon2s t e ..F ta 0 2 a t l er ou t hr m3, n eiab 4le In connection with the Third Liberty e now being sent osut among the mee
s-nthr it ihes dspomen tsh oatied huts: 1.91,19 n Femeruary .33, inc oan cRuampagn, whaiomme r nces o eh.intc-iseekin Thi..s eingma

directors Which to encourage. l January. s iNot as many letters were Ltonam a icoryn* od ma e ca n Xr otograpi to dter
Che men on the camp baseball team witten in February ans in January, thel Aprl no6,t 91, and continues tfor a pe- bu m aon.i thri
will be permitted to play with their respective monthly totals being 3,310.147 nion three or four weeks, it iGs rec- At Camp Johnston the welfare board
hlock except when a another outside gam e and 3t477.h.. omende the e e, arli nf e has H many friends sin campe whiM ci n n hdu ee o ts s il. 3 o po 0 0n i n aith in hasobeen a cns wanted in t fa ithful
oR.l edt will o e Sbve she ha en tr s ore Money Order Sold. ea treasury that io ask each officer and itu n of the -work hered by Malvine
coIrathetmentr- to h e t lok M nlne do The Increase in sales of money orders.' trlisted lian unde.' your command to 'H. Reinheimer.. He has maintained an Kitse t.e . t g m in the department was ove last brits a ettn r to at least one friend or office in the e. C. A.,mo sleeping
UP. Let's make the next league month. The thrift campaign of the Y. member of his family requesting as-l Ite in building 20,'directly oPWoesingeresin lb. n ..... 4o01e 0us 0l l her aA s iliaot hise liesu"sa a tfrttogtadi a
oe ner stn thae jt c Ha wtC. In the camps has much todo i ain M cakin this great loan a Ite D-2o and next to the guard house.
Cll eo u I t los with th r te men sending home more moey success by obta nin subscriptions From this office Mr. reinhemer has
iseled mo tis lloe Game 31,011.81 in February. I0a.373.7 in Janu- from at least ten other persons.- sought to care for the Interests of the
oa From A. R. D. o No. 333 ary and 2 e 01e20e in December. By oron eder of the Secretary of War, Jewish men In camp and to provide as
obra t rf.. y .. 4 2e 2o 0en 0Ieunte at et J. B. WILSON for their welfare. He can be found at
In a very close and exciting game i i tl g m Adjutant General this -office, and will always be glad
Played at th. Remount Station. the m0mptP J.n ohifal rutg --tre ny oftheG* a rmen who desirefwne
ired 2bem .t any N 0 d o fR PARn the COaTs Sacn le Fdria n nr ifuM ra to see him. t ie s h dsire to meet the
Fiheadhd ux R amnsedi hm e mnay hoa s c- Jewish aio r men at Camp Johnston, asd
fetd themon WisCoA le $4108 nFuxiliar Remoun Depo SPENI PRORA tau' o tlattnohrpros- suhey tare r th caltress office

No. 333 bB the score of 4-3. This was Whenevo r there ure to cal e it ffic
the first J game played s-f the Re- On S N WaJOLwh tey may see t p
mount S action and is the foreieer m ls tunnerhao as
of other games which will be played. GIEN -AT K. OF C. HALL r. H... e Po re
from now on. Plans are under way by t R. HO S REPORTED
the Athletic Association mof this sta-r ti c
tioni to frame out a schedule -and to M any Changes Made andArrange
work in all teams. Before long ath- l Moiday evening at the K. of C. I RA D
lotswl.b Stat n a s they horeuldner t oi IMPRO ING RAPIDLY

looOwi0 e t w fs rpleted for Enlargement r l all, before a large and appreciative I -l 1 RT
fo. n to the c of time the crowd of khaki-clad youths, a nu e rn'ma" in n h A
Men have been handicapped, but now his sta- er of Jacksonville's artists gave a the mafies or wh a.
-that the daylight saving plan has very charming recital. Miss E. Scott, sn h ats-cm pso,-wo a
gone through, Ithe men hope to play Preparation for the second training soprano. of unusual ability, opened the run over and seriously Injured by an ssupperto go o at
go. awn y tof the gaofme afte -r school... quremse me ctneProgramowitha-cd tw onubes. which .. .. o

supper. .to go on daily at Camp Johnston an;d' wer~e enjoyed by all. The first. I"Love that,,he is improving rapilt~y.tThe a uThe features of the game were the the personnel of the camp continues to be You Truly was encored, and Miss Scott authorities at the base hospital stated yeaPitching of Kiser and Riley, who be- sifting back and forth all of the time., cheerfully" responded with a little hal- terday that Dr. Hobson was doing even tween them struck out over thirty Mlcany of the men who have completed lad, entitled There Is Nothing 'Ire better than they ao mopc tor n th
men. The line-up and scoe:: hi:cus o trinn "me oh.:... ... .... unless unexpected complications should
A-R .N.33their course of training are being sent to Say. wI oowd'stInte ee-oeu that he would
A. R. D. NO. A- AB R H PO0 A E back to their commands to do the work Miss Emma Beckett, who fo-olwed set In ty werethopef h
lan. p........... 4 0 0 1In which they have been instructed her on, the program, gave several read- able to le
iey.' 6 ..............2 0 0 0 1 0 and new men are arriving to take their ings, ant- certainly displayed extraor- tDr. obson is still very weak from
Hesa.rl........ .....4 0 0 4 0 0 0 places. diary talent in her rendition of a the effects of the hard blow he received
Clark.............. 1 1 01 20 I
Hannn, s 1 0 0 -0. 2 One of the most noticable of these, Toast to Man and The Darkey Eggo Is head and it has bean impossible
Dow, l"b ..........4 0 1 0 1 0ichanges is In the instruction fore where' Story. to make an X-ray photograph to deterRale, rf ............. 4 1 1. 1 0 0 Imany officers have been sent to other Miss Francis June Ruggles, a high- to mke ane Xr hotograptof the
Clancy, cf ............ 4 0 2 0 0 0 I camps and new ones appointed to take class soprano, rendered two 'beautif skull or not, but the medical authorities
Cameron, If ......... 1 0 1 0 0 0 their places. New instructors are arrlv- selections familar to al,.LitteL Gray are greatly encouraged over his condiGraham. p ........... 2 0 0 0 0 0 ing daily from Washington and other Home i the West Rosale and Rose I tion. His many friends in camp, where
McKinney, ss .... 3 1 10 0 0 I Points and it Is an evident fact that the In the Bud. Miss Ruggles has a s-west 'he has been a constant and faithful Hagen, If ............ 3 0 0 0 0 0 second school will be of even greater voice, and her numbers suited .her worker, hope that he will continue to
I~~~~ vo Ice splendidly. Her high tones were ipoe-ndta r ogwl eal
T ..2.3 Importance and more thorough in all especially. ca a se an w i tmpre nd that ere long w e abe
Total. 36 3 8 27 6 0 respects than the one that has cn specially clear an sweet, and w io to rn his former work.
3to a close. HIowever a number of n- I her pleasing personality she held the Amutatlon Necessar K
F. O. 304- AB R.H PC A E structors -in the last- school, have been audience. The injury sustained by Sergt. Kehoe,
F.............. A 2 0 0 retained so ha- they can go i-ighlt ahead Miss turner Bisho accompanied the who was injured s- the same time as
Wiser p ......... 5 0 2 0 1 0 rethte s.o artists, and deserves great credit for Dr. Hbson, has proved even more seriWeisinger, lb. 4 0 1 3 0 0 Oaths as her ability along this line. ous than was at first thought and it was
Desri. ss .........4 0 .0 0 2 0 The l hs te Ofcers. The boys appreciated the program found necessary to amputate the leg that
Cameron, ......... 4. 0 1 1 0 0 hested m e Who were recently immensely, as was evident' from the was broken The bone was driven into
Holland b ......... 4 2 1 0 2"0 recommended for promotions to second thunders of applause the flesh in such a manner that it was
Kobra. rf. .......... '2- 2 0 0' 0 lieutenants, and who passed the exam- The Jacksonville commission on impossible to reset it and finally it was
Bobeck, b.. .........2 t i 0 0 nation recently given, were called before training camp activities has pirom- deemed necessary to amputate 'the leg
Hummel, f ........ 4 0 1 1 0 0 Capt. P. J, Gorman, summary -court Ised programs foi' the following dates: in order to save his life.
Hurd, 2b. 2 0 '0 o 0 officer, and, the oath as a second lieu- Friday-, April 5, Mr. Richardson, -Kehoe was one of the rnost
~ ,.38 -410was medlems were set Thesea me I ody Api 8,Po.Myr n Si- elasthao r osg hstrw
--.-- -- -was ,administered them. These men had Musid and Magic. '" Mg popular men in camp and his Injury, a9
ota 8 1 6 0 not taken- the oath -when he i. te.cpm Monday April 8, Prof Meyer, must- well as tha of Dr, 'Hbson has thrown
,.o. ire uidiij, a :. ].. ; Shi:llend'athiahs were sent to-- all --f-'*bTIeOn erJe entire camp.
F. U.No. 0.l~.~~002~0O70~~-l0,-'s1 re tq'r~digd teir dutfI'risle'a. ~tj.ti.ei'%g'";I- voutio.----------' felt ari espeiallfhis-o r- 6tcamp.Y
.A bR 11. no; S 7.0000 0 L-l4 18 0 It would appear from thi4l4i,thide' me, rda 'Alirl 12, members- of the ',t-ts .io.-.t to'.Ithti $6ivucdi -"be!reatly
F. ].NO. 304 4d 00 00 T0 [L- 0 If t tr:~~'terd wfsi's. it Aniia ?~e0uin, met: -A*. felt. and especially in his,-,o bhhpany.


1 through the details of hospitality re- proper care and treatment. At the,
T E MILITADRV WEorted by the men Inh khakl. The trip same time, it will mean that all men
IAalso is believed to have spurred recruit- may have the use of the instruments W. E. LO G ing and to have boomed the coming Lib- and soon it is expected that orcheserty 16an campaign in many centers. tra's will be ready for the various en' Command Officer and Offielal Staff A number of the boys found opportun- tertainment calls that are being reCAMP JOHNSTON, FLA.' ity to visit enlisted, friends in other ccived.
Commanding OffiMeer camps, and there obtained ideas for the Of course, these orchestras will be
Col. Fred L. Munson, Q. M. C. S I improvement of their own work at Camp used mostly for entertainments and
Adjutant Johnston dances at the camp, but their servCapt. Jacob H Spengler, Q.l. M. U. S NII b R. lees can also entertained. T hred forwsimilrdd
Assistantse events in the ci h whre soldiers areR.a~rsnd C. Larsein, Q. M. U. 3, b eia etraice dn
R (Personnel). L e R C MU N Dgreatly to the camp life and the mn
Capt. Chas. Van Duren, Q. M. U. & is OT aSre eagerly awaiting the arrival of
R. (orders). the instruments so that .practice, can
Capt. Edward P. Doyle. Q. M. U. S. R. (Correspondence). Has Be Going Ttor Blocks
Capt. Jackson Middleton, Q. M. U. S. Has Been Going Through Blocks Sergt Gates is considering raising a
R. (Transfers and Assignments). RO eTbem m he can pass for an "old"
Quartermaster Giving His Knowledge of First bard so he ca
Major James E. Ware. Q. M. Corps. urmy ma.
Assistants Aid to Wounded.
Capt. Charles B. Franks (Finance). ATTEI ON MICHIGAN MEN.
Capt. Dennis McSweeney (Subsist.* Al men iC po tn h a
ence). tfrteAlmnICapJhso wh ai
Capt. Nels J Thorud (Miscellaneous) W. Longfellow, field ageni for the A men in Camp Johnston who a
Capt. John Christophel (Clothing) American Red Cross, has Camp 8 frmt ba e anare reputed
Capt. Asa Irwin (C. & n. Johnston for the past week teaching the M to hand in their names to Carl H. Goetz,

so Rt h o k Lieu. Cl re c R. Tnfic W oay.r Toda he. 11 workac wih th sk n h a b c m o he n
Capt. William M. Larner (Transpor- soldiers how to rescue wounded without Money Realized at Recent ntCo No. 4e Barrack B-.
tatlo). litters, rescuing and resucitating victims Please do this at an early date an d give
t Division Surge euon of water, as well as policer me thiods for ycur barrack address and company.
Lt.-Col. Joseph Y. Porter. Medical handling prisoners and disarming gun- tainment in City to. Furaish.
tkCorps e L. Mer, men and knife users. He has been in ATu, gambler is the fellow who buys
Wr K Assistants Jcamp for about three days and will re- Instruments for Soldiers. a pair of leather puttees in March in
Capt. Ralph H. Hewitt, Capt. James main another week Instructing the men the hope of getting a commission In
aH. Smith, Capt. D. 'Ridlon, Capt. G. in methods which re the standard. May,

Capt Da ilsR 0 o dan nvce W il baeint tese tin h pe ing e t h e be as wh1. ed -F r ra ai tl
t. Leth Iat B. Massiel, cmp tinldpatatyam.ontnspro t h l
Henson, Licut. John. M. Elderdce, Mr. Longfellow has instructed. Blocks Lseut. Anthony Gruessner. Lieut. Addi- B C and .1, havi taken these on Many inquiries have been received 'son Roithrock,. Lieut. Clarence S. Tsay$.M fToday he Il work with the asking what has become of the fun-I Kurtz Lieut. Macy L. Lerner, Lieut. Headquar trs Guard and teach some oth- 'atsed at the recent entertainment Erton E. Pol'ner. Lieut. Nathan Rosen- er companies in. Block B. which were liven inf Morocco 'temple by their
thal. Lieut J. L. Meeker. Lieut. H. St. unable to take advantage of his intsru- c of Musical Arts in order to Spal in a
C. Geiger. Lieut. J. H. Mull, Lieut. J. tlon yesterday. In the afternoon he will provide n instruments for an orchestra T. Watkins. Lieut. E. L. Miller, Lieut. Instruct the men in Block G. On Thurs- at Camp Johnston. This matter has Spiraloe
W. F. Keating, Lieut. J. L. Moore, day morning, Blocks F. and H. will be at last been settled and these in- Woven
Lieut. I. P. Hollingsworth. Lieut. G. taken care of in the morning, and in estruments will be ready within th I. Walker, Lieut. S. B. Harris Lieut the afternoons. Block J. and K. Friday next few weeks and the new orches
I. k. Lovett. morning, Block L. will receive instruc- ira will be ready to furnish entertain A
Exchange Officer tion; Friday afternoon and Saturday ment for the soldiers and for events exe
Capt. Daniel R. Raymond. morning, Block 0. will be instructed. In happening in the city as well. i
rCapt. ss Ofcter this manner he wilt over the entire Capt. J. G DeMuth, of. the educa- For real war, infinitely
ShafferLCaptM. Mcah, CtCamp. tonal department, Camp Johnston- sor tooth d
Lieut. Jo .Signal Offleer The field secretary for the Red Cross stated yesterday that for some time superior to the old
Liet. John T. McAniff. hopes to be with the men foralt te a aabeen a tangle about the 'canvas leggings. Don't
Ordnance officer definite period to see What can be done matter but e that this had been e satls
Capt. Raymond C. Keeney. for the soldiers in the Camp. He has factorily adjusted and the I aroceds of Spiral Woven" PtA tant, Lieut. Edgar F a several plans on foot for the further the ertainment had been rned tees with pOrdinary
Headquarters Guard instruction of the soldiers and these over to Secretary Murray Hill, of Y.
Capt. William F. Rock. will be given out at a latter date. His M. C 'A No. who assitsed in the loth or ther abrlc.
Sunt. r- Court teachings are of the very best and are entertainment. Secretary Hill will A welcome gift for t e
Capt. Patrick German. of vit tl importance to the soldier, turn this money over to Capt. Benson boy over there." A
Receiving Division -whether quartermaster or infantrymen. so that it may go into the regular sensible purchase for
Capt. Henry Rath, Capt. E. B. Sy- ~The field secretary for the Ried Cross headquarters fund and be handled in the one Who expects
der, Capt. i. Ellis, Capt. S. W .has been a very busy man, but 'he has the usual manner of such f d r soon.
Shaffer Capt. M. Bciahon, Capt. J.thees C s oria, pu aner t h funds, so O
made a host of friends in his short stay, that proper receipts may be main- For aviators and every
S. walker, Capt. T. enn. and it is hoped that he will be abe ~to tained and accounting made, if 'It Sbranch of the army.
First Divisionnl Motor Supply Train come again a d visit the camp His should be called for at any time.
Commander Capt. N. C Rogers. work will be carried on after' he has -The plans, as worked out and which 4 o.
Adjutant, Lieut. Russel S. Cunning- left, so that the good of his teachings will probably be followed, will hbe forai, .
ham. Twill bear fruit. r. Longfellow is mak- the instruments to be purchased with
Supply officer, Lieut. Geo. M. Trons- ing a tour of all the camps In the coun- this fund and then placed in
ru uplya trh aes h ahie wi emnd 1hri K E IT H P OL IT By mil
try and is now on his way to Miami. tody of the Fourth Regiment band P.t postpaid
Company Commanders-Capt. Lewis IMad., to instruct in the aviation camp camp Here a roper arrangement anywhere
H. Green, Capt. Lewis H. Reese Lieut. as well as in the live saving station, be made so that the musicians i n
Milton H. Shriver, Lieut. Philip Kid- From here he will go to Key West and camp can ecur them for 'ract:

Cdt. Aret.hrBoman ap. Mtthen, Litinee dalf Flrd p. me 1 aa.-0pm
er ie T a A o inthen tour up the West Coast of Florida purpose and return, them for others to A. SPALDING & BROS.
Frank R. Ga ner. taking in all the camps alon the water usd them. This will prevent the in
Educational Director. front until he reaches the aviation calp strunents from becoming lost or an ,
Capt. John C. Duncan. at PenSacol. After his last stop in one uit om o Broad St, Atlanta, Ga.e

a e Ducnan -(Mg Ena at Gn alb tmanchht TR SD Y F I AY aND SA TUIG R AYtrs
a Assistant Director. Florida he will journey through l Ala- the use Pf them and wi I Lnsure theirs.
Capt. John G. Desuth. bama and o on until he covers all the
Director of Correspondence School. camps in the Southeastern department. Capt. Thomas J. Berney. r Longfellow will speak Thursday 'r
Assistant Director. night at .
Capt. Harry A. Barnard. night at No. 2. He will use moving PiConstruction and Repairs.. tures to illustrate his talk.
Senior instructor, Capt. Charles So. t aT S POLITi uVODVIL
Instructors, Cat..Norma+ N. Good- i Jonson W YL
Capt. James F Brennan Capt AR Plt............e1215 SECURE TICETS,
John Hafner, Capt Michael G. Bullier, Bel Phone ... 890 EARLY BOX OFFICE.
Capt. Arthur Brockman, Capt. Matthew o matinees daily, p.he. e A -10 p. .
Legendre. Jewish men who returned to Cam Orchestra, 25c; Balcony, 1 a. sod itS
Finance and Accounting-(Short).early this weekbrought b e and .:45 and 9:-First Show
Senior Instructor, Capt. J. a. d rke Johnston early hs ou s a
r o J. aeWith them a mother's prayer. Sunday and Holiday Night Prices, 40c. 35c.
Instructors, Capt. John M. Shell, The men ame back filled with a de- Matinees Seats Reserved,
Capt. John Donohue. a e to 'France. 'MotherS' e es read Night Prices. 0
h Capt. Michael Butler, Capt. the longing, mothers' hearts deed the
S. F. E. Fuhrmann, Capt. Robert G. wish. So mothers prayer.
Calhoun. "God keeo p you well, my sohn!" d
Finance nd Accounting-(Long). That was all, bu t it meant muchI that*B U FLN

Oarker. Wokr wcol aseveb t'frtw dearure, tee T U SAyF I AY A D S T R A
Senior Instructor, Capt. Frank E. rwas unsoken. enreA nA
Parker. It rechtheed the first departure of these T
Instructors, Capt. Basil G. Squier, men for Col. F. L. Munson's camp' three COMPLETE CHANGE OF BILL SUNDAY AND THURSDAY MATINEES.
Capt. Burton E. Griswold, Capt. Au- months ago, when the great recruit en- The Second Show (9:15 p. in.) is Becoming the AFTER DINNER FAD for
gust Kittman. termed upon a new adventure. Theater Parties.
Administration. '" It recalled the second meeting, when
Senior Instructor Capt. James L. L bent backs straightened with the pride We Are Offering a Bill of Clean and Clever Entertainers Marked Throughout
Greene. for the soldier-son, by eflnement ad Taste.
Instructors, Capt. Elinus Berg, Capt. It scented future perils, to be met for William Martin. Capt. Frank Morrell. the cause. T MIS
Capt. Robert C. Easton, Capt. Earnest "God keep you well, my son"- mothTransportation. The men were home to observe Pass- HARLES BRADLEY Comedian

wA e Capt. dr a s Pttheir s
'Senior Instructor, Capt. Osman Free- over, and their visit,, though brief. Was, man. a highly favorable testimonial for Camp
Capt. Charles B. Wikens Cap. AS Ar chIs C. A. found a prominent place in their I
Instuctos, Cpt. orma c~ o w Joep an. Jontn. Woriof t Y. M.s O ANVLT N OG
Jenkins, Capt. James N. Grey. Capt. conversation, and they praised the sys- MUSIC
Peter Shemonoky. Capt. Wade Simon- tem whereby Jewish welfare work. Red ton. Triangle and Knights of Columbus ac -"
Supplies Course. tivIties are united for the common good
Senior Instructor Capt. Walter L of the soldiers. TRAVEST
S1ll~llllllllllll~ter . It is 'estimated that fully a third of 1 1 1 I l l l l l l l l l lll
S~erman. .Bty CMDA
Instructors. Capt. Lemuel P. Betty the men who were granted passes' have e COMEDIAN
Capt. Hugo Winter. Capt. Ephraim C' been recommended for the' student-offi-' Phillips. Capt. Philip E. Cantlon. Capt, crs' school and these had opportunity David Grove, Capt. Mahlon K. Taylor. to revise various personal affairs at home O an ByOSK One of VaudeTruck and Tractor Course. accordingly. They expect to ,enter the vi 4 lle's Most Clever
Senior Instrouetor, Capt. Jeremiah W. c"se majority of the men believes that BR rPairs of Coer
course. eTe majt o e me~auw- EntertLairs n oedy.
the Passover "holiday" was the only
C apt.yDlJtor Car Course. furlough they are likely to receive durCp otorcyle Course. ing the war, and they made the most BEAUTIFUL DANCING
Senior instructor, Capt. Harry Dtf- of it. In a .number of cases the soldiers ZIE KING & CO OFFERING
Instrctor were able to be at home more than the
fenObaugh, Stimplated seventy-two hours, and every
Office Workers' School. minute was a busy one.
B or Instrutor, Capt. Charles J Ties of friendship between parents and
Brown. residents of Jacksonville were knit closer

POTRAND GAMBLE CO. mmm~ mmtmmm"m~ tmmmmmmmmmHmm~mmmmmmm~mm"mmm


It will be of great interest to the many
formerly with the Proctor. and Gamble
Company, of Cincinnati to know that
this wide awake company is -preparing
an honor roll of Its employes now n_th vice. This honor lrell will be illustrated and contain a picture of every
'nah who is now wearing the khaki, FROM THE NOVEL OF SIR GILBERT PARKER WITH
both those from their offices and from F
the factories.
It will be remembered that W. C. LOUISE HUFF AND T
Proctor one of the heads of this fhim and who is'now a lieutenant colonel in Famous,
the army, was one of the first men in A Superb Cast and a Story That Is Internationally Famous, Combine to Make a Picture That YOU
this country to offer to pay his em- ployes who 'enlisted in the army, the SIMPLY CANNOT AFFORD70 MISS.
difference betwen the army pay and S A M
what they were drawing in their posi'nwth drawingm their ALSO SHOWING BURTON HOLMES TRAVELOGUE. PRICES 1Oc and 20c. ;

'Daily 'thought:' The 'early bird catch-'
es'the worth anid' th'wdfrm Is, a suck- ll~lH~Il~lIl~lhlIIIl
15 for getting'' up' so' "erly;''