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COAT SUITS in ti
COATS of eve
SKIRTS in re
If you fail to
you have mi
18 South Mait
KING AT ROYAL
IN LONDON 1
' King George and Q een M
miade and also( sataplied them. N
fight ers con. iuer I hes delicacy.
first encoutazter wit h the t'iavorite
mo~(st eu t hey were viewing thei
if his tIhe food on which they
Kinag George niissed the bes
don Eagle Hunt ---he dIidn't turn'
DOW, putting an~ extra edge on t
The six Y. M. C. A. cake-bakers
serving 6,124 American soldiiers
teen days' rush on this pot edible
thought, lie induced the pancai
also to demonstrate with the ba
The idea went bag, esujecially as
appropriate maple syrup both for
A Tennestsee boy made a bi
strode into the room whore t
*Thiey teil me the king is he
wanlt to shake hands with the he
The king gave the Tenness
as to the state in America from wi
(By Delayed Cable from Chai
is France.)-,h Rev. Daniel Rt.
a fled Triangle worker, has been
Dqaed splendid coolness and l1
* German attack In france. He
a the front: Ir =ue=s =, on
w have a complE
t Suits, Coats,]
,irts- and Shirt
ie most serviceable and best
ice, $12.50 to $6
ary variety for'both Childrer
;erge and Poplin Dresses in I
gular and extra sizes.
aists from $1.0(
see our line, we have miss
ssed an opportunity.
ELL DRY G1
BUY WAR SAVINGS STAMI
TY PANCAKE FEAST
f. M. C. A. EAGLE HUT
America brafs eih . Itwul ?
Mari d Saomrican cough wonderin
grow so husky.
t part of the recant pancake treat at Lon
em personally. E~veryone else is doing it
leir appetites by manipulating the flipper.
were on the verge of prostration after
rad sailors with pancakes In the fIrst fit
when a hut secretary had a happy
ke flends not only to bake their own, but
tter and turner for their hungry buddIes.
the "Y" retails two man's sise cakes witti
hit with King George when the latter
Line royalty was assenmblod.
re," remarked the Teniesseran, "and I
ad of this beautiful country."
ee boy a hearty handshake and inquired
ich he came.
GASSED AT FRONT
eau Thierry Front with American /oroeu
Kennedy, Jr., formerly of Bavannah, QaM,,
given honorary mention for havIng di&.
ravery when gassed ira a "Y" hut during
Is now recovering' and has wtltten baok
I is e raid t@1nar the =.ioe if e.a..
i and Grown-ups.
) to $6.00.
ed a sale, and
Sn mter. S. C.
London, Sept. 8.-The full strength
of the Germans on the whole west
front is estimated by a well-informed
source at less than 2,500,000.
The enemy has engaged 107 divi
sions since August 8.
Thirty-two of these dilvisions have
been used twice, three of them have
The average strength of a German
division is roughly estimated at six
thousand. When the war broke out
andl throughout the first year of the
conflict it was twenty thousand.
KAISER'S NEPH EW
London, Sept. 8.-A nephew of the
kaiser is among seventy-cnle prisoners
taken by the A mericans in the laist
thirty-six hours' fighting, according
to a front d1ispatch late tonight.
HIis name is not given in the udis
patch. The only detail abcut him so
far known is that he wearsa mono
Hie is the first kin of dhe house of
lHohenzollern to fall into Amierican
Consul G;eneral Says Other Places in
Washing , Sept. 9.-An unofficial
report that the Bolsheviki had retaken
Samara was transmtittedl to the State
D~epartment today by C'onsul General
liarris at Ir-kutsk, under date of Sep
If this report is true, the consul
gener-al added, Orenburg, Simbirsk
and other important cities in that d is
trict ar-e in (danger.
Since September ;), the message
said, no~ communication has been had
Vice Consul Madley, at Samara, tel
egrap)hedl on August 25 that the Blol
sheviki were gaining strength on the
front west of the Volga fronm Pensa to
a point near Kaanz, dlue to the pres
ence there of a large rtillery force
undler the direction of the Germans.
PROTEST FROM ITALY
AGAINST "BONE DRY"
Washington, Sept. 9.A protest has
been made against the provision in the
war-time prohibition bill, barring the
importation of wines, except those in
transit after final passage of the
measure, by the Italian Government,
through Atnbassador di Cellere. A
copy of the protest was transmitted
to the Senate foreign relations corn
milttee today hy Setaryta Lansng.~
THREE WAR MEDALS
Red Triangle Werker Wounded by
Hun Machine. Gun at Soissope,
Teul and Chateau Thierry
Now York, August 25.-Flat on his
back in the Waldorf-Astoria hotel, W.
A. Roberts, who has been awarded
three French war medals for bravery
in the fighting sones, is enjoying a
well-earned rest, and is talking -freely
of almost anything but why the
French government showered honors
Met'. Roberts, a Y. M. C. A. worker
ia Frande, had bestowed upon him the
Croix do Guerre, the badge of the
Letion of Honor, and the Medal Mli
taire. He won them all in three
Roberts was assistant auditor of the
Michigan Central railroad before he
was selected to be auditor of disburse.
ments for the Y. M. C. A. In France,
and to handle more than a quarter oi
a million dollars a day. lie left for
overseas service February 12. was
wounded by a Hun machine gun at
Soissons, rescued a "Y" secretary amid
a hall of bullet.s in the 'oul sector
and was touched up by German marks
manship again at Chateau Thierry.
Y.M.C.A. NEEDS MEN
IN SOUTHERN CAMPS
While Red Triangle Continues to Cal
for Overseas Workers, 1,000 Are
Wanted for Home Service
Atlanta, (.a., August 26.-Men en
dowed with the element of leadership
are needed by the Army and Navy
Y. M. C. A. to serve In the camps oi
Dr. W. W. Alexander, general re
oruiting secretary for the War Per
sonnel Board of the Y. M. C. A. War
Work Council. declares that there Is a
pressing need for home service, and
that this affords a splendid opportun
ity to the man of middle age who is
not able to g9. abroad under the Red
"The Y. M. C. A. needs men for
overseas service, of course, but the
home cemps must not be forgotten,'
explained Dr. Alexander. "From now
on until the first of the year the
Southeast must recruit 1,000 men for
the home camps. This means that
each state will be called upon to fur
nish 26 men per month per state to
serve the soldiers In camps such as
Gordon, .Jackson, Wheeler and the
others. The constant growth of the
home cantonments and the growing
demand for the Y. M. C. A. work
makes it necessary to recruit "Y'
workers for this side."
MILLIONS OF SOLDIERS
Annual Report of Sautheastern DO.
partment Reveals 38,866,980 Boys
in Camps Crowded Buildings
(By I.. Porter Moore.)
Atlanta, (a., August 25.-An attend
anve of nearly twenty times the pop
ulation of Atlanta swarmed happily
in Y. M. C. A. buts in the seven
stateOs of the Southe.asrtern camops dur
ing th ta Iscal year .luly 1, 1917. to July
1. 19189, according to the annual re
port just issued here.
in other words, soldiers In the South
eastern cantfonmients to the number
of 38,8t66. 0% meni wrote lett.ers in the
"'Y" army anid navy huts, re'ad litera
tu re t here and joi n d in the rel ig ius
services antd ent ertainoments held in
thme Rled TI'rianigle buti ldi ng~s wich do(ot
tmilit Iary rIeerva tions in Georgia, A la
b)arnia, Tlentessee, the Carolinas, Mis
sisip and FI,;rida.
It is easy to imuagine the mountains
of st ationery thet Y. . C. A. prov idedi
in t he (amnp of 0'hle Sout heast when
it is stated that soilers wrote 32..
889.002 letters int thle "Y" hiuts. iThe
Red( ' TrianI)gl.e workers also mtade out
$2,463,744 wo rthi of imoney orders for
Sthe soldli,.rs. mti~t of the amunt be
ing sent hitme to relatives.
Educational Work Featured
The "Y alIso provided 4,00' 'educa
tilonaI lec tures wvith ai~ soldi .r attemd.
anfee of I ,291,2413. 'FThe eduti Ontal
classes of vatrious k ids aggregated
64,313 and I the attendance was 978,
0.15. hiooks circtulated by the Y. M.
C. A. numtobered 764,710 and eduicat ionl
clu bs foriied amoong the imeni were
649. l'leysical activities whe.' figured
inl stil at its amnotunt ed to an aomtazing
amount. it Is estimtated 3,683,350 par
ticipated in thle variouas lphysical ac
tiv it ies such as baseball, track and~ field
mteets, batseball, etc.
The spectators, thle majority of themn
soldiers, at these physical activities,
are esltmated for the year at. 6,616,
The resume of religiouis act ivities
shows that 3,464,451 persons attendled
160,468 religIous metetings ucndler"Y
ausapices in the Sntutheast, that 21,288
Hible classes were formed among the
soldiery with attendances ranging at
395,348, that 223,232 ScrIptures were
distrIbuted, that "Y" workers had 137,
633 personal Christian interviews with
soldiers, thnt the boys made 43,093
ChrIstIan decIsions acnd that 72,693
sIgned the relIgious war roll.
Tho attendance at the socIal events
of the Y. M. C. A. was pheoenal
during the year 3,713,609 attending
8,1,0 entertainments. The attendance
at t"Y" movie shows was estimated
at ATA.810 for 8.222 parformancas.
110 MAKE STAND '
London, Sept. 9.-The battle on the
western front is entering a new
phrase. The enemy at last is making
a serious stand just short of positions
commonly called the Hindenburg line
-positions which, however, already
have been bitten into by the British
from the Sen-aee river to Moeuvres t
and touched by the French in the St.
Gobain region at Servais and Bas- a
The Germans are doubling their f
their guards and seeking by counter- s
attacks to slow up the encroaching t
tide of the Allies. Their efforts have c
been vain, for both the French and a
British pushed forward yesterday in
the direction of St. Quentin. The t
French made such progress across the v
Crozat canal that the enemy no long- I
or can hope to defend it. o
Gei. Ilumbert's center is at to I
gates of La Fere, an( een. ilanguin's a
left is beginning to creep around the I
St. Gobain forest by the west, while e
his right beat off the enemy's attack i
by whic the Germans sought to cling t
to the Aisne front.
Gen. Ludendorff is working for the
respite which he must have if he is
to sort out his lisorganized divisions
and try to whip up some sort of a
strategic reserve. This respite, he i
hopes, his shortened front requiring I
less men in the line, will give him t
suufficient men to withstand his foe.
Marshal Foch is likely to be aware,
however, whether the enemy is suf
ficiently weakened and demoralized to i
be smashed in at some ypart of the
present battle front or whether a e
But a nest-egg in a bank, hatches.
A nest-egg of dollars hatches out
Get a N
Set it. to work hatching intreest.
That's one part of the business 0
your nest-egg--on time deposits.
The man with a savings account he
We invite you to let us help yo uc
BUY WAR SAV
At ' ihe
H-e is no stranglter as
pie in this section.
He is a man of specila
ation of the eye and fittin
See him on the aboy
TFICAL work of ptny kind.
All work guaranteed.
Come rain or shine
troke elsewhere would be advisable,
lus giving a'rest to the armies that
avd fought so indefatigably for the
ast two months.
DEBS TRIAL. BEGINS
Irs. Stokes Among Those Arrested
Cleveland, 0., Sept. 8.-The speed
'ith which a jury was selected -ad#
se arrest of seven pergxs in the
)urt room for applauding the peror
Lion of the opening statement of At
>rney Seymour Steadman of the de
mnse were features of the openiz
assion of the trial of Eugene V. Deb
day on five counts of an indictment
harging violation of the espionage
Rose Pastor Stokes was among
hose who admitted applauding and
as arrested on orders from the bench
y Judge D. C. Westenhaver. The
thers were: M. S. Bassita, Max Slo
oub, Margaret Pavey, of Akro, 0.,
:ho is on Deb's bond; Frank Wells,
dgar Delaney and J. .1. Fried. They
ere released on their personal recog
izance for their appearance in court
\1YS ''IIE K \lSER
Paris, Sept. 8.-It was not for pur
ses of mutual condolences that the
;ais-?r and the czar of Bulgaria met
he other day, it now develops. Instead
>f soft expressions of sympathy for
he German reverses in the west by
'erdinand, and for the latter's badly
npaired health by the kaiser, sharp
vords are said to have been exchang
- Do Hatch
many nickles and dimes.
this bank-paying interest on
s an interest in life.
reate that interest.
ie haS serv ed many peo-.
I training in the examin-.
edate if you need OP-.