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The Celina Democrat. (Celina, O. [Ohio]) 1895-1921, May 24, 1918, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88077067/1918-05-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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TUB CT.IJX A DEMOCRAT
FIRST SKIRMISH
THE MARKETS
WON BY DRYS
MUST WORK Oil FIGHT
Washington, May 23. Every man of draft age must work or
fight after July 1 under a drastic amendment to the selective
service regulations announced to day by Provost Marshal Gen
eral Crowder.
Not only idlers, but all draft registrants engaged in what are
held to be non-useful occupations are to be hauled before local
boards and given the choice of a new job or the army.
Gamblers, race track and bucket-shop attendants and fortune-tellers
head the list.
TWO CINCINNATI PARADES
Interesting Comparison of Organizations Which Took
Part In the Recent Liberty Loan Parade With Those
That Marched In the Personal Liberty Parade In 1914.
Cincinnati has many parades. Some of them are creditable to the city
and some are not. Her last parade was an honor to the city. It waa the
Liberty Loan Day parade. Compare this with another liberty parade held in
Cincinnati in 1914 by the wets. That parade was under the auspices of the
German-American Alliance, backed by the Personal Liberty League. From
the Cincinnati papers we reproduce the organizations which topic part in
these two parades, leaving out the names of bands, grand marshals, etc. It
will be observed that the organizations which made up the 1914 wet parade
were conspicuously absent in the Liberty Loan raracte. wonaer wnyi
LIBERTY LOAN PARADE,
1918
Liberty Loan Committee.
Cincinnati War Council.
U. S. Infantry from Camp Sherman.
British Recruiting Detachment
U. S. Navy Recruiting Detachment
U. S. Marines Recruiting Detach
ment U. S. Army Recruiting Detachment
First Battalion Cincinnati Home
Guard.
Second Battalion Cincinnati Home
Guard.
Third Battalion Cincinnati Home
Guard.
Fourth Battalion Cincinnati Home
Guard.
Fifth Battalion Home Guard.
Sixth Battalion Home Guard.
Seventh Battalion Field Music.
Seventh Battalion Home Guard.
Norwood Home Guard.
U. S. Training Battalion, Major S.
C. Roettinger, commanding.
Engineering students, University of
Cincinnati.
Army and Navy Union.
Ohio Mechanics Institute.
Red Cross Nurses.
Nursing Service, Division M, Miss
Anna Logan, assistant
Red Cross Unit.
Girl Scouts.
Boy Scouts.
Alms & Doepke Co., human flag,
Alms & Doepke employees.
Cliff Martin.
City Council and employees.
National Women's Patriotic League
Boys of the Republic.
Loyal Men of America.
Young Men's Christian Association.
Chamber of Commerce.
Business Men's Club.
Rotary Club.
Main Street Business Men's Club.
Sixth Street Business Men's Club.
War tank.
Hay and Grain Exchange.
Central Labor Council.
Building Trades Council.
War Garden Units in autos.
Cincinnati Garden Club (float).
Women's Council of Defense (in
autos).
Women's Council of Defense
(float).
National League for Women's Serv
ice in autos.
Camp Fire Girls in autos.
Families of soldiers in autos.
Mothers' Club of Battery E, 136th
Field Artillery.
Y. W. C. A.
Comfort Division of Christian
Scientists.
PERSONAL LIBERTY PARADE,
1914
Brewers' Local Union.
Die Lustigen Brucder.
Deutsch-Ungar.
Gewerbe Unt. Verein.
Deutsch-American Unt. Verein.
Schwaebischer Unt. Verein.
TVutsrher Militar Unt. Verein.
Moerlein Gegens Unt. Gesellschaft
Rheinpfaelzer Unt. Verein.
Deutsch-Oestr Unt. Verein.
Beer Drivers' and Stablemen's Lo
cal No. 175.
Schleswig-Holstein Unt. Verein.
Clifton and Fairview Heights Per
sonal Liberty Brigade.
Nord Deutsche Schuetzen Gesell
schaft. Deutsch-Gegenseitig Unt
Gesellschaft, Deutsch-Ung.
Brucder Unt. Verein.
Metzger Verein.
Schwab Verein.
Deutsche Landwehr Schuetzen Co.
Germania Raucher Casino.
Noodle Club.
Badischer Unt. Verein.
Oldenburger Verein.
Allgemeiner Arbeiter Turn and
Athletic Club.
Deutscher Brueder Unt Verein No.
2.
Deutscher Landwehr Verein.
Deutscher Pioneer Verein.
Liberal Bayischer Unt Verein.
Platduetsken Vogelscheiten Gesell
schaft. Personal Liberty and Home Rul
Club.
Sachsen-Thuer Unt Verein.
Siebenbuerger-Sachsen K. U. Ver
ein. Waiters' Union Local No. 663.
Bottlers' and Bottle Beer Drivers
Local 4149.
Cincinnati Turngemeinde.
Roumanian Association.
No Use For Wet Town.
Uncle Sam does not have much us
for a wet town. He maintains a drj
zone about training camps, demands
that wet towns near soldier stations
clean up or shut up their saloons, and
prohibits the selling or giving oi
giving of liquor to soldiers in uni
form. Now the government has issued s
new army order which says soldiers
in truck companies must camp out
side wet towns. This prevents sucr.
companies being entertained in towns
if those towns tolerate saloons.
And yet some people do not seem
to realize that Prohibition is s pari
of the war program.
BAD SPRING FOR LIQUOR TRAFFIC
In April 3,520 saloons and 35 breweries in Indiana closed their
doors.
In April hundreds of saloons were voted out of Illinois and Wis
consin. In April 20 New York cities voted dry, and ousted 700 saloons.
In April 1,500 saloons were closed in Texas by order of the war
authorities.
In April the Legislature of wet Massachusetts ratified the Fed
eral dry amendment.
The first of May, Michigan became dry and 3,250 saloons and 60
breweries closed.
The first of May New Hampshire became dry and 500 6aloons
closed.
The first of May 1,000 Chicago saloons closed for lack of business.
A LITTLE SUM IN MATHEMATICS
Get your pencil and a piece of paper and let us do a little um
in mathematics.
There are 60 minutes in an hour, and 24 hours in a day. There
fore, there are 1,440 minutes in a day of 24 hours. There are 365
days in a year and 1,440 times 365 is 525,600, which is the number
of minutes in one year.
Suppose Ohio should say to Uncle Sam, "I am going to buy $200
worth of thrift stamps for every one of the 525,600 minutes in a
year."
Should she do this, she would take $105,120,000 worth of stamps.
AND YET THAT IMMENSE SUM IS LESS THAN OHIO'S
DRINK BILL FOR A YEAR.
OUTLOOK IS EXCELLENT
For the Adoption of the State Prohibi
tion Amendment In November.
Columbus, Ohio. Leaders in the
campaign to vote Ohio dry in Novem
ber are much gratified over the out
look. They report an optimistic spirit
among workers and a determination
on the part of the people to close the
breweries and saloons and save man
power and food stuffs. There is also
a feeling that the beer business is
more or less pro-German and that
the patriotic thing to do is to get
rid of it
The petitions to initiate the Prohi
bition amendment are in the hands of
the County Dry Organizations, and in
many of the counties they are being
circulated and the voters are anxious
to sign. Many former wets are said
to be signing the dry petitions this
year, and are offering their time and
money to help put the amendment
across.
WHAT CAN BE DONE HERE
Dry Denver Solve Problem of What
to Do With Brewery Buildings.
Columbus, Ohio. Weta and drya
here in Ohio are interested m the re
port from Denver as to the transfor
mation of the old Cours brewery un
der prohibition. When the concern
was operated as a brewery, it did a
monthly volume of business amount
ing to $60,000, and employed 80 per
sons. Now the plant makes malted milk
and another part of it turns out
pottery. The volume of business at
this time amounts to $150,000, a
month, and 200 persons are employed.
Furthermore, the pay is 25 per cent
better now than when beer was man
ufactured. Recently the Denver Poet
contained a most interesting descrip
tion of what the plant is now doing
and made comparisons with what it
used to do when operated as a brewery.
OUT of the bleeding heart of Europe there comes a cry heard
above the moan of the broken body racked with pain. The
Soul of Freedom, at bay with Death, cries out to save Liberty for
the race of men.
It is your Liberty, your nation's freedom, your children's
birthright, that is fighting for its life.
All that life holds for you as American is at stake in this
war, and you must fight for it to the utmost limits of your power.
We cannot all be in the trenches, but every one of us can
and must sustain those who are. Uncle Sam needs a lift over there.
Not as an act of mercy, but as an act of war as a Soldier
of the Nation help the Red Cross heal, support, cheer' our Sol
ers and Sailors of Liberty that they may fight the sooner, the
harder, the longer in this Holy War.
Give to the Red Cross every dollar, every cent that you
possibly can give till your heart says stop. Millions of loyal Ameri
cans will pledge, a part of each month's earnings during June, July,
August and September. $100,000,01)0 must be raised in one week.
What Will You Do To Help ?
Red Cross 2nd War Fund May 20-27
Every cent given to Red Cross War Fund goes for
War Relief.
The American Red Cross is the largest and most
efficient organization for the relief of suffering that
the world has ever seen. .
It is made up almost entirely of volunteer work
ers, 10,000,000 unselfish Americans.
It is today bringing relief to suffering humanity,
both military and civil, in every war-torn Allied
country.
It is there to help our soldier boys in time of
need.
By helping the starving women and children in
the ruined districts of France and Italy it performs
a distinctly military service. A soldier who knows
that Red Cross is helping his family fights with
renewed spirit
Thus does Red Cross help to win the war.
Congress authorizes it.
President Wilson heads it
The War Department audits Its accounts.
Your Army, your Navy, and your Allies enthusi
astically endorse it.
Twenty-two million Americans have Joined it
J To Help Win The War
This Space is Patriotically Donated by
JAMES K. CARLIN, Chairman Democratic Executive Coraittee, Kercer County
INVEST IN HUMANITY
By JOHN OLIVER LA GORCE
Associate Editor, National Geographic Magazine.
"CUFFER Little Children to come unto me," de-
clared the compassionate Christ.
But never since He dwelt in flesh upon the earth
have there been so many "Little Children" in need of
compassion as now.
There are the "Little Children" who have gone to
France for you and me and for Christendom and by
going have given their all. Can you do less? Shall
you keep from your boy or your neighbor's boy that
which is symbolic of the Compassionate One by neg
lecting the call of the Red Cross Mother?
Then there are the uncounted "Little Children"
of our allies who have fallen wounded and ill in de
fense of their home fires. Who but the Red Cross
Mother can know the suffering, the anguish, of the
shell-torn, thirst-stricken soldier who lies upon the
ghostly bed of No Man's Land? Will you deny him
the life-giving cup ?
Think also of the "Little Children" of devastated
lands. Some are "Little Children" in size and tender
years. Others, alas, are mature in stature and age,
but none the less "Little Children" in their helpless
ness their abject need. Can we in our plenty with
hold from them the bare bread of existence? Can
we still our inner voice with the thought that others
will bear our burden, when in our heart we must
know that there are no others?
The Red Cross helps no one who does not need
help a hundred times more than we need the money.
Therefore, let us give, give until we feel it, give until
it pinches. Then and only then we shall know that
we have indeed offered the "Little Children" of the
war the tender compassion of a nation.
What the Italian Premier Thinks
the American Red Cross
of
When the Austrian last October
rooted the Italian Army by trickery
and drove before them half a million
refugees, the part which the American
Red Cross played In this stupendous
tragedy will go down tn the history of
Italy and the world as one of the most
magnificent dashes of relief work that
bas ever come to light.
Listen to what the Italian Premier
ald of this work In his address at the
opening of Parliament early last De
cember: "Oar soul Is stirred again with ap
preciation and with admiration for the
magnificent dash with which the Amer
ican Red Cross has brought us power
ful aid In our recent misfortune. We
attribute great value to the co-operation
which will be given us against the
common enemy by the prodigious
activity and by the exuberant and con
sistent force which are peculiar to the
American people."
And this, mind you, was only a little
over a month after the American Reu
Cross made 1U triumphant dash into
1111
LIKE MOTHER
USEDTO MAKE
Khaki Clad Boy With a Lump in
Throat Welcomes Home
Cooking.
Imagine your boy on a troop train
bound for some United States seaport
where e. transport lies ready to take
him and his regiment "over there."
He never felt healthier In his life In
body. In mind? If he Suds moments
when his thoughts begin to race back
toward you, wondering what you are
doing, can you blame him if occasion
ally something lumps In bis throat
about as comfortable as a billlurd ball?
And then the train grinds to a stand
still Some one yells, "Big eats; oh.
boy I" as several Red Cross uniforms
flash out In the crowd on the station
platform. For here Is a Red Cross
emergency canteen. Here he can get
coffee good, hot coffee sandwiches,
candy, tobacco, fruit, postal cards and
almost anything that he may have for
gotten. Does it help bis spirits? Does It?
Does it cheer him to get these snacks
of good home tasting food served by
women like those in his own family?
Probably the most valuable part of the
Red Cross canteen service work Is the
effect of the smile and cheer from the
women who are In charge. Soldiers
write frequently sucb messages as the
following, Indicating their apprecia
tion of this branch of Red Cross
work:
"The Red Cross of Chicago met as
with coffee, sandwiches and post cards.
I hope the Montana women are all do
ing the same. Chicago sure Is a big
city and plenty of pep. Join the Red
Cross and help the boys who have vol
unteered their lives."
There are now, more than BOO of
these Red Cross canteens or refresh
ment units located at the Important
railroad centers In the United States.
Every commander of a troop train has
a list of these canteens, so that he can
call upon the Red Cross for this serv
ice at these stations en route.
Women Give $36,000,000.
Thousands of patriotic women In all
parts of the United States are freely
giving their time to make surgical
dressings, knit goods, hospital gar
ments, comfort kits, socks and sweat
ers. The value of this labor given by
American women la estimated at $36V
000.000 a year.
The Red Cross operates In France a
motor truck transportation service
with 200 motor trucks.
Would Prohibit the Use of Grain
By Brewers.
HOUSE ACCEPTS AMENDMENT
Withholds Expenditures of Any Part
of Appropriation Carried by Food
Production BUI Unless the Presl
dent Prohibits Us of Grain In Man
ufacture of Intoxicating Liquors.
Vote Taken In Committee of Whole,
Washington. May 22. The first
(kirmlsh in a fight to force President
Wilson to exercise his wartime au
thority to prohibit the manufacture
of light wines and beers, as well as
whisky, was won by dry advocates in
the house.
Sitting as a committee of the whole,
the house adopted, 69 to 58, an
amendment to the food production
bill prohibiting the expenditure of
any part of the $11,000,000 the meas
ure carries until the president Issues
a proclamation prohibiting the use
of foodstuffs In the manufacture of
intoxicating liquor in any form. The
amendment, offered by Representa
tive Randall of California, Prohibi
tionist, will come to a record vote in
the house before final passage of tho
bill and opponents expect to defeat
It then.
Representative Candler of Missis
sippi, Democrat, In charge of the bill,
and others, vigorously opposed the
Randall amendment. "You can not
hurry the president Into Issuing that
proclamation by adopting this amend
ment." Mr. Candler said. ,-I am con
vinced that the president will issuo
the proclamation whenever he be
lieves it is necessary to do so to con
serve the supply of food."
Representative Randall was Joined
in support of his amendment by Rep
resentatives Carnway of Arkansas,
Democrat, and Mondell of Wyoming,
Republican. "With an Intensive cam
paign of spying Into flour barrels and
sugar bowls of every family In Amer
ica," said Mr. Randall, "the whole
sale loss of food through the opera-
tion of the breweries, nine-tenths of
whose product Is German owned and
made, becomes a nositive scandal.'
PRESIDENT ISSUES
PROCLAMATION
East Buffalo, N. Y., May It.
Csttle Hrlms Diners, fl7(pi7 76; butch
er steers, (12 ZfifTH 76: hslfers, Stui?
14 25; rows, 16 1,0 fill; bulls, 17 60913;
calves, I7W15 50.
Kniii-Ilxavy, 111 ZliifMS 60; mlxsd,
IIS 60W1H 75; Yorkers, lljrht Yorkers and
plKK, IIS 761; roughs, tin 26$1 50;
H a , 112013.
Pheep and Lambs Tearllnirs, Uft
15 P0; wothers, J14S14 60; ewes, 691S 60;
mixed sheep, $11 506)4; lambs, $11017 50.
Chicago, May 12.
Cattle. Native beef steers, $10 60i(
17 70; stonkers and feeders, I SO 1 3 10;
ri.vi and heifers, $7 J5C14 60; calves,
f?r1 1
j rnirs T.lirht, $17 35 CI 7 10; mixed,
H7 10017 85; henvy. SIS f B(ff 17 ;
roughs. $16 36(fl18 75; piss, $14 5018)17 60.
Sheen and Limbs Sheep, $10f&)M 76;
lnmbs, $13 5nwi8 75.
Rcelpts f.'nttle. 14.000; hops, 2S.000;
heep and lambs, 1 1.000.
Cleveland, O.. May 23.
dull Choice fat steers, $1481A;
biilclier steers, HUMS: heifers. $11 SOW
12 50: bulls. $11 60ffrj 86; cows, Iflfli
11 50; (wives, $11W14 60
Hrnrs Yorkers, heavlws and mediums,
$18 35; plirs. $18 75; roughs, $15 76; stags,
$13.
Sheep nnd T.nmt.s Weihera, $lS(fjlS 50;
ewes. $rtT10: lambs, $10i,16 60. .
Kecel,is Cattle, l.0H: hpfrs, 1,50";
sheep and iambs, fOO; calves. 150,
Plttsburoh. Ps., May 22.
Cattle Steers. $1; B0?f17; heifers, I1J
14 60; cows, $10$12 60; top cri'ves. $16 JS.
Mors lle'tvy. $17 90if18; Yorken,
flS 70rt?i l 75: plus. $18 7518 90.
Sheep nnd l.nn.bs Top sheep, $14 25,
top lambs, $17 15.
Hecelpts Hops, 2,000; sheep and Iambs,
:C0; calves. 300.
Cincinnati. O., Mny 22.
Cnttle Steers, $8 5(ii&17; heifers, $7 50
14; cows, $6 T5(ffl2; calves, $7(frl4.
Hogs Pnrlters and butrhers, $17 50W
17 75; cotiiron to choice. Itl'filE 50; pin
nnd llsrhls, S12W17 26; stags. J10 13.
fheep and Lambs Sheep. $6(512 25;
ln'nbs, $12(0' 17.
Receipts Cattle, 200; hogs. 1,000; sheep
and lrtmlis, 10C
Baltimore, Md.. Mny
Butter--Fnncy creamery, 4iS.!?47c: Ohl-i
rolls, 30Q31c: store packed ?0c.
Ki??s Nenrt.y and western Mr?tH, 34c.
poultry Chickens: Large, smooth awl
f-it. sr,'i40e; winter (under 2 IhM, 4E(.
'0e; old hens, 20c; old roasters. 20c.
Boston, May VI.
Wool Ohio and Pennsylvania fleeces:
nelilne washed, SS(6!0 : one -half blood
cotr.bir.g. 7S(&7!'r; three-el? hths blooj
ccniblng, 75f(i7flc; delulne unwashed, 74
76c.
Toledo, O., May 2
Wheat. $2 TO; corn, $1 52; oats, 75V:
clover seed, $18 25.
RESULT OF AIR RAID
Orders Registration ot Youths
of 21 on June 5.
Washington, May 21. Upon ap
proving the act of congress bringing
under the army draft law all men at
taining the age of 21 years since the
first registration day, June 6, 1917,
President Wilson Issued a proclama
tion formally fixing next June 5 as
the date for new eligibles to appear
before their local boards.
Male persons, whether citizens or
not, are required to register. Exemp
tions under the original act, includ
ing men already in the military seiV
ice, apply, and to these the new law
adds ministerial and medical stu
dents now pursuing their studies.
The president's proclamation quotes
the law and gives notice to all per
sons subject to it in the states and
the District of Columbia to appear
for registration on June 5 between
the hours of 7 a. m. and 9 p. m. State
governors and members of local
boards are called upon to perform the
duties already assigned to them.
It has beon estimated that about
800,000 men fit for active military
service will he made available to the
army by the next registration. Here
after it is planned to have registra
tions oftener than once a year, prob
ably quarterly.
Alaska, Hawaii and Porto Rico are
not named in the proclamation. A
registration day for them will be set
later.
Thirty-seven Killed and 155 Injured
In London District.
London, May 21. Thirty-seven per
sons were killed and 155 injured in
the London area during Sunday
night's air raid. Five Germans also
were shot down. Six persons were
injured in the provinces.
More deaths and injuries to inno
cent inhabitants of London were
caused in the latest German air raid
than any raid this year except that
of Jan. 28, when 58 people were killed
and 173 were injured.
This was the sixth raid of the year,
the last one having been made March
7. The provinces got off lightly, as
usual, virtually all the bombs drop
ped outside of London having fallen
into open place. Spectators had a
splendid view of an aerial fight, which
resulted fatally to one of the raiders.
His machine fell in flames to the ac
companiment of cheers of watchers.
Soldier Killed In Crash.
Columbus, May 20. When a can
teen truck from Columbus barracks
crashed against a telephone pole,
Lawrence Hoye, a soldier, was kill
ed, another hurt so seriously he may
not recover, and a third, the driver,
injured.
To Auction Off White House Wool.
Columbus, May 22. About two
pounds of wool from sheep on the
White House lawn, donated by Presi
dent and Mrs. Wilson, will be auc
tioned off in Ohio to the highest bid
der and the proceeds will be devoted
to the Red Cross war fund. The
name and poetofflce address of the
bidder should be carefully stated. All
Ohio bids should be addressed to the
"Red Cross Auctioneer, Governor's
Office, Columbus."
Third Liberty Bond Total.
Washington, May 18. The total of
the third liberty loan Is $4,170,018,650.
an oversubscription of 39 per cent
above the $3,000,000,000 minimum
sought. The number of subscribers
was about 17,000,000. Every federal
reserve' district oversubscribed, the
Minneapolis district going to 172 per
cent, the highest, and the New York
district to 124 pel' cent, the lowest.
?i mo was fSm nm.''
fl fUMtms uomt y I
DELCO-LIGHT
Increases Farm Efficiency
Fifty thousand Delco-Light plants in opera
tion on Arairfcan farms are savins; at the
most conservative estimate, an hour a day
each or over 18,000,000 work hours a year.
That is equal to an army of 60,000 men
working ten hoars a day for a full month.
Delco-Light is a complete electric light
and power plant for farms and suburban
homes. "
It furnishes an abundance of clean, safe,
economical light, and operates pump,
churn, cream separator, washing machine
and other appliances.
It is also lighting rural stores, garages,
churches, schools, army camps andrCaiU
way stationr
Crown Auto Co.
Celina, Ohio
Over 30,000 DELCO-LIGHT Plants m Actual Use

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