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THE RICHMOND PAY' ADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM TUESDAY, NOV. 19, 1918.
PAGE NINE t THE PALLADIUM CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING ' fltandarrtlzed and Indexed for Quick Reference, according to The Ba!l I Smith System. (Coyprlffht) CLASSIFIED RATES lo per word ......One Time fe per word..... .....Two Timet 8e per word...- .Seven Tlnjee tOe per word J.. One Month CONTRACTU RATES obtained from The Palladium buslneae office. CJ.OSINO HOUHR All Want-Ads mut tie In before It M. noos of day of publication. OUT-OF-TOWN AT"S must be accom panied by cah In full payaaent, ac cord In ; to bovve rates. THE PALLADIUM reserves the right to classify all ads according t Its ; own rules and regulations. WANT-ADS giving a "letter or num ber." care this office, can not be an swered In pernon. A letter should be ftddrnened tf the "letter or number." care thin office. The advertiser will rail for his answers and later call oa you providing your reply to this ad vertisement pleases him. TELEPHONE your Want-Ads when. It la more convenient to do so. BUI will be sent to you. and as this Is an ac commodation service. The Palladium expects psvment promptly upon re ceipt of bill. Phone 2834 DEATHS AND FUNERAL NOTICES 1 HARRIS, Wm. H-, died yenterday, Nov. IS, 1918, at his home In Michigan City, after a brief illness, at the age of 60 years. He Is survived by two sons, Clarence and James of this city. 2 daughters, Mrs. May Jordan and Eva of this city, and one brother, James E. Harris, also of this city. The remains will arrive here this evening (Tues day) and be taken to the parlors of Wilson, Pohlmeyer and Downing, , where friends may view the remains. The funeral will take place Wednes day afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the parlors of Wilson, Pohlmeyer and Downing. Burial will be in King's cemetery. AMBULANCE & UNDEKTAKERS 1A WILSON, POHLMEYER & DOWNING FUNERAL DIRECTORS t . Ambulance and Limousine service Casket display , room, 15 North 10th St. Phone 1335 KLUTE & SMITH Funeral Directors 14 N. 9th Sc. Phone 1284. JORDAN, McMANUS. HUNT & WAL TKKMANN Funeral Directors and i Ambulance. 1014 Main. Phone 2175. MONUMENTAL IB Make the erection of a monument a present day duty. Do not leave it to others and to be sure that you get the right marial see John P. Emslie. 15 So. 10th St. Specialist in Barre Grontte. FLORIST 1C LEMON'S Flower Shop Quality, fresh flowers. Service. 1015 Main. Ph. 1093. SPECIAL NOTICE XM AS GIFTS The Ladles Home Jour nal and Saturday Eve. Post 10 N. 10. LOST'AND FOUND BICYCLE Taken Thursday night In front of Poulter's Grocery. Party please return same. BITNCH OK KEYS Lost. Return to Hnrter Barber Shop. Reward. CUFF Bl'TTON Lost. Ruby setting. Return, P.anadutTi Heavy Automobile Robe lost Sundav, Nov. 10th. Return 401 S. 12th St' Reward. K 1 r""0 LOVE Cli iid'a' "lost." "Return "617 N. 8th St. Reward. SfXNWantPd to travel; expense ad vanced. Call In person after five p. m. See Mr. Katz, Kcnmore Holet, 4th and Main. MAN-who-fou nd"f I n g"on Northwest 3rd call at 221 Northwest 3rd. MONEY Lost. 'Large sum, Friday morning between City Bldg. and 11th and A Sts. Return No. 2 Hose House. Reward. , Reward of $25 for the return of Ford Touring car taken from 9th and Main Saturday even ing. Indiana license N o. 2071 62 Phone4130 Ed Doren. STOLEN Hound dog $.50 reward. White short red ear, short thifk tall, black and brown spot on right hip. Lester Turner, Union City. Ind. HELP WANTED MALE HOTS SVanted. IS to 20 years of age. Experience not necessary. Steady em ployment - Jenkins Vulcan Spring Co. HOUSEMAN Wanted, Westcott hotel. HEAD SAWYER Wanted. Must be competent to cut lumber for Planing Mill manufacturing all Kinds or iiara and Soft Wood. Interior Trim. Sash, Doors etc. Steady work and good wages. The Caldwell & Isemlnger Co., Mlddletown, Ohio. M K N Wan ted" Rj c hrno nd Baking Co. MICN Wanted for "factory work. Ex perience not necessary. Steady em rdovnient.. '.Tonkins Vulcan Spring Co. HELP WANTED FEMALE COOK Competent, HH Ft. Wayne Ave. GIRL For general housework, 104 Ft! Wuvne Ave. SITUATIONS WANTED (lonernl Housework wanted. North F. x Call POSITION- night watchman wanted. Reference. Seidel Buggy Co. Phone 3120. WASHING and ironing wanted, 838 S. 9th. WHITE GIRL wants'lioiisework. no ob jection to country. "34 South 6th. ROOMS FOR KENT 9TI1 ST.. NORTH 206 For rent. Very denlrable furninhed front room, light nd airy with private entrance. FLAT For rent, furnished for llnht . housekeeping, 5 rooms, ground floor. Private bath and toilet. Phone 1247. I'or. A anil Blh St. Front room, modern equipment, soft water bath, furnace heated, refined lo cation. Address """Comfort" care Pal- ' Indium. ROOMS For liarht housekeeping with l.ath. 211 X. 8th St. ' WATMTED" R"OOMSAN D BOARD1 1 I'lMCNlSllKD ROOM Wanted with pri vate family, near center of city. Privilege of hath. Address: Reporter, care Palladium. ELECTRICAL REPAIRING 13 HOUSE WIRING Electrical " Chandeliers. The latest designs in all electrical fixtures. - , HARRY U. WOOD 1120 Main Phone 1650 BUILDING & CONTRACTING 13 The MILLER-KEMPER Co. X. W. Ind Center Sts. Phones 3247 ' 4447. All kinds of lumber and mill- work. General contracting and build- 14 FUEL SAVERS SAVE FUEL. See 9 th. .MEERHOFF th. Plumber. 9 S. PAINTING A DECORATING 15 l-Ai.VIS (lid suppllt Haner k Kahlslng. a. . Phone 428 Main. me "WALL PAPER 15A I L. M. HAYS S arid 10 ent wall paper. 40 XI in St. PHONIC Ztll. MOVING A STORAGE 16 AUTO MOVING VAN Largest and beat equ.pped In the city , for local and long aistance moving. Furniture crated, s ored or shipped. FORREST MONGER 2( S. 7th St. Phone 2608 J. L M'NEILL. AUTO VANS TS' Gilt Edgo Moving Service y Phono 9Sfi4 Quick worn ' none oo ... uth B st. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Stored, In prac tically fire-proof electric , lighted building. Get our prices. ED A. FELTMAN . STORAGE HOUSE, 609 Main St. Phone 2039. Local and Long Distance Moving Phones, Residence 1666. Office 2ZZ3 Charles Wade, irover. Phone 123$ RICHMOND STORAGE CO. W. G. Baker, Proprietor . Rear 19 So. 11th St Concrete and steel construction' and steam heated. 1 '-" -' MOVING ft STORAGE Local and long distance mo,vlng and general draylng. W. E. Evans, 820 Lincoln St., Phone D105 REPAIRING AND CLEANING. 17 We repair bicycles and almost every thing. Call for and deliver. Phone 30S6. Wesley Brown & Son. CLEANING AND PRESSING 17 SUITS and OVERCOATS ; Cleaned and Pressed, $1.25 PEERLESS DRY CLEANING COMPANY, Chester Nichols 318 Main Phone 1493 FURNITURE REPAIRING 17 FURNITURE neatly repaired and re finlshed. We repair almost everything Work called for and delivered. Cook's Repair. Shop, 122 West Main. Phone 3252. Furniture neatly repaired, for and delivered and Work called guaranteed. Charges reasonable. Louis O. Veregge, Shop rear of 41 N. 11th St., facing A. J. C. DARNELL CO. Picture Framing, Grinding Knives, Baby Cab Tires, new and second hand Bicycles. We repair anything. 1020 Main. Phone 1930. "MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE 21 BABY Basket, Sulky and Folding Cart for sale. 202 North 22nd. DESK For sale, roll top, good as new, $10.00. 60 rolls 83 note music for player piano, 10 and 15c roll. .. 421 Pearl, call evening. The Liberty, Dining Room Set 21 pieces of Cut Glass for $15.50. We are willing to send It to you on 10 days free trial. If after examination send $1.50 and then $2.00 per month. Ask for Illustration. Agents wanted. Century Cut Glass Company Box 255, City. VERANDA For ,sale, Phone 2395. x. 20 South 12th. MISCELLANEOUS WMT All kinds of good used Furniture and Stoves bought and sold at Townsend s 533 Main. Phono 1296. KUKNiTURE Wanted. Will pay you cash for good household furniture. J. W. Brammer. 520 Main. Phone 1469. FURNITl'RE und Stoves. Home Sup ply Storw. 1R1 Ft. Wayne Ave. Ph. 1862 JL'KK We pay more for scrap iron. metals, hides, tallow, rags and Junk. Henry Holzapfel. Phone 2098 or 4104. 1000 Musk Rat hides wanted. Highest market price paid. 634 N. 10th. SELL your junk to Sam Jaffe. We pay more for same. Phone 2047. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS 23 EXCHANGE Your piano for a Vic trola or buy a used piano through me and 'save the dealer's profit. Walter B. Fulghum. 1000 Main St MACHINERY & TOOLS 24 We Buy and Sell SECONDHAND MOTORS All kinds of Rewinding and Repairing done Work Guaranteed CALL 4138 Work called for and delivered. SPECIAL AT THE STORES 25 - GUNS For Rent 75c Per Day SHELLS $.S5 and $1.00 per box. WAKINK & CO., Opposite Courtllouse FARM AND DAIRY PRODUCTS 27 COiyf For sale. Several hundred bush- . eis or new corn in crio. au nn a. Miller, care The Miller-Kemper Co. FODDRK 200- Shocks of corn fodder for sale. William Orlffian 719 N. W Gth St. TCKNI'PS For sale Lavld Phone 400. Reid. BUILDING MATERIALS 28 The MILLER-KEMPER Co. X. W. 2nd & Center Sts. Phones 3247 4 4 47. For all kinds of Building Ma terial. BUILDING MATERIALS 28 RICHMOND LUMBER CO. Lumber. Millwork. Phones 3209 3307 LIVE STOCK & VEHICLES 31 PIGS For sale, some good male pigs left for private sale. Call or write. Jones & Pike, Centerville, Ind. ILONI CHINA BOAR, eligible to reg ister. Phone 1764 after 7 o'clock p. m. FOR SALE - v ' Wagons, tVagons, Wagons, Harnes Vehicles, Vehicles all kind3. Storm Buggies 317 N. A PET STOCK AND POULTRY 32 BUCKS For sale, young Flemish Gi ants. Phone 4440. FERRETS : 4.K0 and $5.00. Phone 1856 or 4179. HARES For sale, Belgian, cheap if sold at once. 324 North lth St. A U TO M OBI LE SF O RS ALE 33 DETROIT KLECTRIC For sale. New Batteries, repainted, tires' In good con dition. -In fact the-car Is as good as new. Price $1,250. Same guarantee as on a new car. Address K. H. Harris, Palladium or 808 South 16th. FORD Touring Car for sale. Phone 2420 or call 52 S. 8th St. PLUMBING AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE S3 Five passenger model K Hup for sale. Electric lights and starter, good tires. In first class running order. 1302 Main. Phpne 2149. VULCAN ROADSTER For Sale. Price $276.00. 1210 S. F St. Phone 8416. -VULCANIZING 35 APPLY Gates Half-Sole' Tires over your worn casings, vulcanixlng. li. H- Tubeaing. 1134 Main St. WELDING 35 THOS. TURNER & SON Boiler Repairs, Machine Work Auto Cylinder Reborlnf Acety line Welding PHONE 1226 8TH & NORTH C ST. For-rent, four garag rooms. Phone 1412. E.Louck. MOTORCYCLE3 & BICYCLES 37 BICYCLE For sale. 183 & 6th. MOTORCYCLE For sale, 2 speed Har ley Davidson and side car. Phone 4644. HOUSES APTS. TO RENT 38 14TH ST.. NORTH 329 For rent, six rooms and bath. Furnace heat. Five ' ton coal In basement.' . .- APARTMENT For rent inj Keystone, Second Floor. Jonas Gaar, 1426 Main St. ' COTTAGE For rent, $10.00. 124 North 2nd St.. Phone 1922. 1730. . D ST., NORTH 1 519 Upper Duplex, modern, 4 rooms and bath for rent. S. O. Yates. HOUSE 5-room for rent, $8.00 month. Inquire 800 N. 12th St. per HOUSE and two lots For rent. Four rooms, electric lights. Earlham Heights. Inquire O. G. Whelan, feed store. - - - - Nice Four Room House for rent for small family in good location, $8.00. Phone 1078. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 42 BENNETT & PARKEK All kinds of real estate for sale. A square deal to both buyer and seller. 212 Union Bank Bldg.. phone 2707. COTTAGE ON PAYMENTS $50.00 cash, balance like Rent. ?12.00 per month Will Trade. PHONES 1922 PHONES 1730 1 OK REAL ESTATE and FARMS sec A. M. ROBERTS, Liberty Ave. Office 18 So Rth. Phone 4171. FORTY ACRES For sale, 9 miles from Saratoga. House, barn, tobacco shed, young orchard, all In good condition. Strong flowing gas well goes with farm, good black soil, level, well ditched. A bargain at $6,500. My property. Deal directly with me. Wilt sell or trade. Chas. W. Bundy, Wil liamsburg, Ind. HOUSES FOR SALE Two 6-roomed houses, $12.50 each. One 4-roomed house, $10.50; one 3 roomed house, $10.50. No interest, tax or insurance. Stay 100 months then deed. Call 325 West Main St. FARMS FOR SALE 43 FOR SALE 120 A.. 14 miles out: 3 miles of good town and railroad, 75 A tillable, 40 A. woods; over 300 sugar trees, sugartree soil, new house of seven rooms; barn 33x35 and plenty of out-buildings; considerable tile, ditch on farm, fencing fair. Here Is a bargain for quick sale at $90 per A. 4 A. miles out,- in -smarll town, good house and out-buildings, fruit, land level and good; has to sell to settle estate. See this for a nice home. 4 A., 2 miles out on main road, 7-room cottage, good well and cistern, barn, tile drained and a nice home, will trade for city property located right. Price $3,500. J. S. GREEN, Hittle Block, 9th & Main. Phone 2576 PALLADIUM WANT ADS PAY L MONEY TO LOAN 46 MONEY TO LOAN Before borrowing, see us, WE CUT THE RATE v on every ioma we make, saving the borrower from six to eighteen percent per uun. If you have a loan at the legal rate of IH percent pef month, we will lend you the money to pay It off and more if you want It. at IJCSS THAN THE! LEGAL RATE. SAVE THE DIFFERENCE Loan made on H. H. Goods, Live 8tock, Musical Instrument!, Dia monds, Automobiles and other personal property. PAYMENTS TO SUIT TKS BORROWER Call, nhotie or write Business Men's Remedial Loan seocIatlon Ground Floor Pal TZig. v Phone Hit. DIRECTORS H. H. Peelle L. A. Handler W. O. Seaney A. L. Jenkins H. G. Clark, Manager. PUBLIC SAL. 43 Public- The undersigned will sell at public sale 2 miles east and 1 mile north of Cen terville on farm known as Mary Jane Eliason farm on- ' ' SATURDAY; NOV. 23. 1918 Beginning at 10 a. m'. sharp the following personal property, to-wit: Horses Two black mares coming 4 and 5 years old; 1 sorrel mare 7 years old; 1 bay mare 10 years old. All extra workers. . ' Cattle , . Two Jersey Cows. Grain Twelve tons pure timothy hay; 5 tons clover hay; 1,500 bushels corn in crib; 300 bushels oats, extra good. . Farming Implements Two Studebaker wagons, 1 flat bed and 1 corn planter; 1 Deering mower, 5-foot 3-section spike tooth harrow; 1 steel hay 2 single row corn plows; 1 single shovel plow; 1 manure spreader; 1 gravel bed; 4 sets work harness, new,1 and other articles. All machinery new used one season only. USUAL TERMS of sale. THOM. CONNIFF, Auctioneer. The civil -war really ended with the surrender of Lee to Grant on April 9, 1865, and therewas only a little des ultory fighting at widely separated points after tbaL FARMS FOR SALE 43 FOR SALE OR RENT ACRE, 3 miles out, in small town. good .house and barn, right at a good store, price $800; rent $8.00. ; J. S. GREEN, Hittle Block, 9th & Main. Phone 257 . PREBLE COUNTY FARMS 60 Acres, good land, more, than half fine bottom, no stream, good seven room house, bank barn, good loca tion, price $150 per acre.' Possession : March 1st 130 .Acres splendid stock farm, 60 axres - tillable, balance well watered pasture land, good buildings, only $75 per acre. Easy terms.. C. C. HAWLEY, . : New Paris.- Ohio. - MONEY TO LOAN 48 for any purpose at the Legal Rate in sums up to $300.00 on personal property. The State Investment v , & Loan Co. '- Room 40 Colonial Building, Richmond, Int. . . ; . - Phone 2560 PUBLIC SALE 43 TOURS. NOV. 21 At - the M. M. Wyatt Farm 1 miles southeast of West Florence' Two draft mares 3,500 pounds; two draft colts, 3 and 4 years old. , Seven head Jersey cows, good ones. Forty-two head of hogs. Ten tons mixed hay. Full line of good farming implements; 100 bushels corn. . . MRS. MARTHA AND FRANK WYATT SHERIFF'S SALE By virtue of a copy of decree to me directed from the Clerk of the Wayne Circuit Court, I will expose at Public Sale, at the Court House door, in the city of Richmond, Wayne County, Ind., on the 29th day of November, 1914, between the hours of 10 o'clock a. in. and 4 o'clock p. n. on said day, the following property, to-wit: . Being a part of the southwest quar ter of section five (5) township thir teen 0.3), range one (1) west. Be ginning at a point-on the west line of said section forty-one rods and 6 and (41 R. 6) feet north of the south west corner of said Qr. section thence east one hundred and twenty-seven and (127) feet. Thence south eighty-four (84) feet. Thence west one hundred and twenty-seven and (127) feet. Thence north eighty four (84) feet to the place of begin ning. To be sold as the property of Linn M. Hays, et al, to satisfy said decree LOANS in my hands in favor of Frank Holl-jof man, said saie wunout reuei iroia valuation or appraisement laws. CLEMENT V. CARR, Sheriff of Wayne County. Tues. Nov. 5th, 1918. Study & Study, Attorneys for plain tiff. nov.5-12-19 MONEY TO LOAN 4 C B. Beck W. A. Bond PUBLIC SALE 48 Ho )gS ONE BROOD SOW AND TWO GILTS hog rack complete; 1 box bed, new; cut; 1 Cultipacker; 1 double disc; 1 rake; two 14-Jnch breawlng plows: Lunch served on grounds. .... K. Co HARRIS H. J. HANES, Clerk. 1 ' I Sale Holland Faces Crisis as Abdi cation of Queen is Demanded Bolshevism is striking now at Hol land's throne. According to dispatch-' es the abdication of Queen Wilhelm lna is demanded by the extremists fired by Bolshevik! leaders. General changes in the government are de manded. It is believed that the pres ence of ex-Kaiser Wilhelm has added fuel to the flames. Queen Wilhelmlna became queen under the regency pf her mother In 1890 upon the death of Wilhelmina's father, King William III. In 1908 she became of age and was- crowned queen. Her husband. Prince Henry, is a German was prince of one of the German states at the time of their marriage. The relationship of the prince to the German royalty : caused considerable discussion at thai nnRnfnr nf th a war ThA nneon ever, held the respect of all her peo-If pie. It is believed that the Bolsho- viki are using the prince's , connec tions to stir up trouble. Size of Holland. Holland is a little larger than the state of Maryland, having an area of 12,648 square miles. Its population in 1904 was 5,509,659. The country is di vided into eleven provinces. The gov ernment is an hereditary constitution al monarchy. The executive power rests with the king or queen. The Queen Wilhelmlna and legislative power rests with the par liament or states general of two cham bers. The upper chamber consists of fifty members elected by the provin cial councils or assemblies of the 11 provinces. The lower chamber consists of 100 members chosen by direct suffrage, which Is limited by a considerable property qualification. Complete religious freedom exists. The Netherlands comprised origi nally the territory now known as Hol land and Belgium. The Romans subjugated the na tives in the first century of the Chris tian area and ruled them until the fifth century, when the Franks cross ed the Rhine and took the southern part. By the end of the eighth cen tury the whole territory was a part of. the Frankish empire and the peo ple were converted to Christianity. When Charlemagne's empire was divided the Netherlands region was separated into three parts. "The northern part fell to Germany, the central to Lotharingia and the southern to France. Abington Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Turner and family, Mr. and Mrs. Omar Bertram and family were the Sunday guests Mrg Louise Bertram and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Glunt and daughter, Lea- tha Mrs. Charles Sittloh and daugn- ter Audrey visited Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Toney Toschlog and chil dren Joseph, Raymond and Frank Weiss, Hilda and Lillian Weiss, Doro thea Brown and Marie Weiss visited Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs. Toney Toschlog and family Miss Emma Miller assisted Mrs. C. E. Ham in house work last week Miss Inez Turner visited Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Ross Stevens Mr, and Mrs. Bert Wolting visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lemmons and family Mrs. Richard Roby and son visited Thursday evening with Mrs. Harry Jarrett Mr. and Mrs. Ben. Weiss and sons, Joseph and Frank, and daughters Hilda, Matilda and Lor etta, Robert Merkamp, Eva Wissler. Jeanete Merkamp and Raymond Weiss were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Baumer and family, near Richmond. . . .Miss Grace Wissler is staying with Mr. and Mrs. Coy Stevens Mrs. Louise Bertram and Mrs. Charles Glunt and daughter Lea tha, visited Wednesday with Mrs. Fred Tice and family Mrs. Jesse Wolting and Miss Ruth Parks visited Thurs day with Mrs. Albert Turner and daughter Inez. . ..Mr. and Mrs. Leland Guise are the parents of a baby girl. Mrs. Guise was formerly Miss Mable Wood of here. it Flu" Masks Compulsory in Indianapolis Now INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 19. Everybody in Indianapolis must go about their business to-morrow wear ing a mask, under orders of the,city health authorities -made today because influenza again is increasing rapidly in the city. While outdoors or in his own home a resident of the city need not wear the mask. Any business house or theater admitting a person without a mask will be ordered closed. Schools were ordered closed today. FRESHMEN ELECT OFFICERS. OXFORD, O.. Nov. 19. The Fresh man class of the Western College has elected the following officers for the year: President, Miss Dorothy Gates, of Cincinnati; vice-president,' Miss Ruth Early, of Indianapolis, Ind. ; treasurer. Miss Genevieve Meyers, of Greenfield ; member of . government board, Miss Emily Bailey, of Dayton; athletic Captain, Miss Oramay Ballin ger, of Lancaster. - KNAPP CASE UP AGAIN The petition for pardon of John Knapp who was sentenced from Wayne county for murder on Octo ber 23, 1905, will be brought before the state Board of Pardons which will reopen during the December term. He is serving a life term. y Hsis i ... ... - 4.... , i Tinnr.iiJK her husband, Prince Henry, and their In the fourteenth century the entire territory passed wider th? rule of the dukes of Bergundy. Through the marriage of Mary Burgundy to Max imilian of Austria the low countries became a possession of the House of Hapsburg. Under Maximilian's grand son, Charles V, the Netherlands were first united with the Spanish crown Religious differences made the union disastrous. ' Rebellion brought on invasion by Spanish forces. The northern prov inces declared their independence in 1579. The independence of the Neth erlands was not really accomplished, however, until after a thirty-year war. The southern provinces were ruled by Spain, Austria and then France. In 1806 Napoleon made the Nether lands a kingdom for his brother, Louis Bonaparte, and in 1810 this kingdom was united with France. The con gress of Vienna five years later Joined Belgium and the Netherlands into a single kingdom with William I as king. Religious differences caused m ? C J . ; : - - ; - rcj.fr. For Victory Production How Farmers Can Help In Last Big Drive of the War By P. G. HOLDEN THE food we shipped to Europe during the year ending last July put our army across the Marne. We must ship enough before next July, to put us across the Rhine. - 'According to a bulletin just issued by the U. S. Food Adminis tration, it will be necessary for us to export 1,050,000 tons more of meats, fats, dairy products, etc., than we did last year; 3,600,000 tons more of wheat and wheat substitutes, and a large increase in feed grains. . ' We have twice as many troops on the battle front now as we had a year ago; by next June we expect to have four times as many. The food supplies required by them must be accumulated throughpersistent conservation and Increased production. It is now too late to Increase our acreage of winter wheat, bnt If we give) a little more careful attention to that which has been planted, we can vastly Increase the yield.. , . U'rffH ? ti Prevent Winter Killing. Much of the winter killing of wheat will be prevented if the exposed parts of the fields are given a light top dressing of manure, well mixed with straw. The dressing need not be more than six or eight tons to the acre. If we have any considerable acreage of winter wheat we can make our manure spreader soon pay for itself by keeping it busy during tne cold if Nothing Will Reduce Pork Produc tion More Quickly Than Cholera This Feeding Pen Is an Ideal Home for Cholera Germs. the ears. They also provide excellent Feed Hogs Balanced Ration. Too many of vs feed hogs on corn alone. We forget that a balanced ration means more pork. It Is important to produce, between now and next summer, as much pork as possible. We must get the best results from a given nmount of feed. This means we must give our growing pigs all the alfalfa or "clover they will eat, along with the corn. If we have no alfalfa or clover, it will pay us to feed tankage with the corn, even at the present high cost of tankage. Even if we feed alfalfa, a lit tle tankage will pay well. " '"':. We must give careful attention to our cattle.. If there ever was a time when we cannot afford to feed unprofitable cattle, that time Is now. V must get rid of all that do not show a profit.- .- ' " "- But we must not forget that a Cow is a machine ; that she responds read ily to the care given her, and that many a good cow has become a poor ma chine because she was neglected, , ';;.V - 1 PALLADIUM WANT ADS BRING RESULTS TRY THEM royal palace at Amsterdam. trouble between the two countries. Belgium declared her independence in 1830 and the European powers inter vened when the king of the Nether lands tried to put down the revolt. Belgium was allowed her Independ ence. Important Trading Country. Under William II End William III the Holland people got increased free dom. Holland is one of the most import ant trading countries in the world. Stock raising is the most Important industry. Dairy products are market ed in great quantities. Holland's flower seeds and bulbs, cultivated ex tensively, are marketed throughout throughout the world. Glazed wars, produced there, Is famous all over tha globe. The country, with Belgium, forms the lowest region of Europe. Some portions of the Netherlands are from sixteen to twenty feet below the sea level. Mammoth dikes prevent ' the inundation of large areas. months. This will keep the wheat from freezing out, give the weak sprouts a good start and Increase the , yield from 10 to 30 bushels. Corn cannot be shipped to Eu rope, but it can be used at home as a substitute for wheat, and Is highly valuable In the production of beef and pork. This year, more than ever be fore, we should be careful In storinf corn. Corn that is not matured molds easily and, when possible, we should store our soft corn where It can be the first to be fed to live stock. If this is ndt practical, we should place ventilating racks under the corn in th) crib so that air will circulate freely through IL Quite often the first corn we gather is soft Later, matured corn is piled on top of it in the crib. This shuts off all circulation of air from the soft corn and it molds. We should remove all husks and silk from corn before cribbing It, as these prevent the free circulation of air by choking up the spaces between nesting places for mice.