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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, July 18, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057262/1918-07-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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(Continued from page 1.)
E. M. Lasher, Kansas City, Mo. W.
F. McFadden, Great Bend. Kan a. W.
L. Travis, Hot Springs, Ark. Privates
L. W. Brignall, Geneva, N. Y. R. D.
Sclascio, Philadelphia, Pa. G. Fish
er, Naw York J. Gallegos, Talpa, N.
M. W. C. Jackson, Rushville, Ind.
Kubiachi, Tonopah, Nev. S. £3. Lee.
Pittsburgh, Pa. J. C. Lovell, Nort
borne. Mo. H. R. Tyler, Manilas, N.
y. O. L. Ulgren, Jamestown, N. Y.
Died of wounds:
Corporal J. E. FltzwiFlson, Charles
ton, S. C. Privates P. B. Bunt, Tan
nersvllle, N. Y- B. M. Coston, Billings.
Mont. J. B. Emmons, Andalusa, Ala.
P. J. Florine, Fort Atkinson, Wis. C.
E. Lancier, Decatur, Ala. Maccioca,
Italy F. K. Snyder Fairfield, Conn.
W. Upton, Philadelphia, Pa. O.
Vaughn. Newford, W. Va,
Died of disease:
Cook S. Mfliord, Summer, Mo.
Privates C. EL T*tca*. Trenton, N. J.
L. G. Morrow, Canada W. O. Watts,
Elsberry, Mo. F. M. Wenzel, Little
Falls, Minn. P. WhitefleM,' Salters
Depot, S. C.
Died loom aeddent atad otfier
Corporal Ralph C. Taylor, Mount
Pleasant, Mich. Private Herbert D.
Whalen. Detroit, Mich.
Wounded severely:
Sergeant Russell B. Briph thill, Har
riet) urg, Pa. Urtvatee Robert Big
thunder, Wotenburg. Wis. D. H.
Dunkle, Spring Run. Pa. Lyon,
Bluffton, Ind. EL E. Miller, Portage,
Pa. V. Morlan, Medicine Lodge, Kas
H. H. Shook, Cherokee, la. C. D.
Shultz. Hubbard, la. P. Sikivica,
Johnstown, Pa. H. Vedeltti, New
Castle, Pa.
Missing in action:
Private W. Cyganowaskl, Detroit,
(Continued from page 1.)
from Chateau-Thierry eastward to
their liaison with the French, tho
Americans are holding like a stone
So far, the Germans have failed to
attain any of their obpectires. They
have engaged thirty divisions '360.
000 men) and have nearly that num
ber of reserves left, which, ft will be
necessary for them to throw In if they
push toward
r". H'ii!--
would continue their
There is just the barest possibility
that instead of using these reserves.
In the apparently fruitless efl.«i to
take Epernay, the Germans will at- Edward Earle copiedy.
tempt another gamble and at*, ick the Tomorrow, Madge Kraneiy in
fore the Germans attacked Monday
morning between Fort de la Pompelle
and Mains' de Massiges, the French
secretly withdrew from their front
(Continued from page 1.)
PARIS, July 18.—(10:35 a. m.)—J flash of her famous smile. Miss Ken-I
The second phase of the new German nedy added that her role in "The Dan
drive in the Champagne region began ger Game" might convince her most ',
today when the allies again passed skeptical admirers that she possesses
from aggressive to the defensive, ac- talent for dramatic acting hitherto un
cording to the latest battle front des-1 suspected by them. Also Katzenjam
patches. mer cartoon.
The enemy is directing his heaviest
blows eastward toward the forest of
the mountain of Rheims, which he
expects to penetrate through the mid
dle and reach the main Rheims-Eper
nay highway, splitting the forest on
a north and south line today.
Bombard Empty Trenches.
JTHa FIELD, July 18.—An hour be- tograoh of Quentin.
possession- had been made Into strong
points of support by Von Hindenburg
for the southwest corner of the Alsne
Marne salient. The loss of thes towns
by the Germans Is a very serious mat
ter and will compel, von Hindenburg [U.
radically to alter his Immediate plans
of operation.
The American and French gains
along the Fontenoy-Marne line far ex- gt.
ceed In strategic value the small ad
vance von Hondenburg has made since
Monday east and*northeast of Rheims.
General Foch has now the better of
the situation. Von Hindenburg has
over-reached himself and has permit-
NtW buLUItHb
British in the Somme and Ancre re-! Danger Game." To a visitor at the mo rtains this morning, w'lera the
gions (toward Amiens') wpere the Goldwyn studios recently Madge Ken
Boche artillery is active. Tut the
British are on the alert and in the
Eieantime the allied reserves aie
(Londonr ^morning newspapers {are
cautiously optimistic. The Exprsw
declares there is a possibility that
"the failure will become a diiasro! to
the Hun."
"it is dangerous to say it is a col
ossal defeat until we are more cer
tain the German has shot his bolt,"
the Mail said.
nedy, now playing in "The Ifemger
Game," which Goldwyn presents at the
Hlpodrome theatre tomorrow, oonfld
ed that she had not a murmur of com
plaint or even the faintest note of re
form to sound as the result of her still
brief sojourn in a world new and won
derful to her—the silent drama.
Pressed by her caller to cive a rea
son for championing the cause of the
dead and gone, the piquant Goldwyn
star confided a secret ambition to be
one of the great ones of a bygone
age. She declared that her favorite
60,000 In Two Days character was Charlotte Corday, the
[Tv John De Gandt. United Presp,' maid of France, who delivered her
Staff Corespondent] country as Joan of Arc did. With a
Englishmen in the death of his gal-!
Moderate estimates of the casual- lant flying boy." the Graphic stated
ties inflicted by the Americans and. today in commenting on the death of
French in the Marne fighting during
the first two days, placed them at
Invitation Extended to Entire City's
Fraternal and Other Life to
Participate, Monday
Special Train to Carry Selective* to
Camp Pike, Ark-—Largest
Increment County Has
"Keokuk and Leo county have
never before In this war sent as
large a group of soldiers into
service as the one that will go
next Monday night to Camp Pike,
Ark. Feeling the largeness of the
situation, fraternal leaders of the
city have set about to arrange a
program that will pay full honor
and glory to the men who are
about to enter the military of the
United States.
Invitation Is formally extended
through this rtotice to all organi
zations, all bands and other for
mations and all citizens to take
part in a parade which will escort
the 201 men of the county to the
union station next Monday night.
Those organizations that expect
to take part are urgently request
ed to telephone C. S. Abell—No.
66—at once of their intentions.
Men 0f
trendies, simultaneously bombarding county who will entrain next Monday
the German lines, it is permissible to
state today.
For four hours the Germans bom
barded the empty trenches. When the
enemy advanced across the vacated
ground, the French poured such a
withering fire into their ranks that
a single division lost fifty per cent of
its effectives.
The Germans retired in confusion
and the pollus returned to their front
line positions, where they held out
for seventeen hours. One battalion,
was surrounded near Mont Sansnom.
cut its way through with bayonets and
returned to the French lines with pri
Attack by Australians.
[By William Philip Simms, United
Staff Corespondent.]
FRANCE, July 18.—While the French
and Americans are counter-attacking
in the Marne country, the British are
not idle here. East of Amiens, an at
tack by Australian troops gained a
third of a mile on a 2,000 .yard front.
Thirty-four prisoners were taken.
the city and of the entire
night at 10:30 o'clock for Camp Pike,
Ark., are to be escorted to the rail
road station by a larger assemblage
of citizens than has ever attended a
similar occasion.
Plans were actively set afoot today
for the formation of a monster pa
rade on Blondeau street at 9 p. m.
The parade ,will move to the depot
at 9:30 p. m. and with the 201 selec
tive service foldiers in line.
Parade to Be Large.
Fraternal organizations, bands and
groups of citizenry will participate.
A rousing send-off is to be accorded
the men as they emerge from their
civilian life into the militaristic.
Places will be assigned the city
organizations in the line of parade
as rapidly as their officials notify
C. S. Abell.
Mobilization of the men will take
place at 5 p. m. at the court house,
and the new soldiers will report at
the Elks' club at 9 p. m., under pres
ent program arrangement. The se
lective will be taken to Camp Pike
by special train.
Department of Agriculture,
Weather Bureau.]
River Bulletin.
Flood stage. Stage. Chng.
Paul 14
La Crosse 12
Dubuque *8
Davenport 15
Keokuk 14
St. Lduis ... -30
ted the Americans and the French to tionary, with falling tendency, from
safeguard Paris still more strongly Davenport to Keokuk during th3 next
against any later Boche attack.
Hippodrome Tonight.
Wm. Duncan In "The Last Man," a
love tragedy of the outposts of civil
ization. Thrilling, interesting and ex
citing. Also "Britain's Bulwarks." The
hardships and trials of the British ex
peditionary army on its way to Bag
dad is shown in "The British Force in
Mesopotamia," the third picture of
the "Britain's Bulwarks" series of of
ficial scenes from all phases of the
great war, released by Pa the at the
Hippodrome theatre tonight. Also
foriy-eight hours.
1.1 0.0
2.3 0.0
3.5 -0.1
2.6 0.0
3.6 -0.4
0.0 0.0
nearly sta-
Weather Forecast.
For Keokuk and vicinity: Fnir to
night and Friday warmwr P-?day.
For Iowa and Wisconsin: Fair to
rt ght and Friday not much chanee
F( Missouri: Fair tonight and
Fr warmer Fridav.
For Illinois: Fair tonight andFri
ia. warmer Friday so portion.
Weatntr Condu.J.n.
Thfre have teen modi tin sh.we a
:r in: the northern plai'i* soulh»»:«f»t
to Arkansas and Tenne^se*"
an the weather is gener.:
11 fa:'
fr -.tii the central valleys *0 'he Rockv
t^rrerature has changed little
In the northern mountain region1
the temperature reached 90 yester
Local Observation^
July. Bar. Temp. W. Wthr
17 8 a. m. .. 29.93 79
18 8 p. 29.94 68 NW Cldy
Over There
Corporal Andrew F. Starr has ar
I rived overseas. His brother. Arch
Starr, 1721 Johnson street, has been
Coming soon, Clara K. Young inl notified to this effeect.
The Reason Why."—'Advertisement.
Private William Lobberecht, Co. 3.
I Sympathy of Englishmen.
I LONDON, July 18.—"The ex-presi
I dent will have the sympathy of all
Cody A. R. D., Inf., late of Camp Mer
ritt, N. J., has arrived In France, his
Quentin Roosevelt, A group photo- has arrived overseas, Miss Hazel!after it began. Many towns within
graph of the Roosevelt family was Wells, 528 South Sixth street, has that depth northward clear to Fon
'published with the news of Lieuten-1 /earned. Private Wells was former- tenoy, were taken by the Americans
ant Roosevelt's death. ly stationed at Camp Cody, Deming, and the French.
the daily gate city
PILE OF 5,000
(Continued from page l.)„
But he lay It across his arm and
opened fire on the trench, killing sev
eral of its occupants.
One of the Huns yelled: "Kama
"All right, come out," Brown re
plied, between shots. All of the Ger
mans, numbering nearly a hundred,
dropped their guns and surrendered.
Brown and Plpp again started for
the rear and encountered other
members of their platoon with pris
oners. Brown took charge of them
all. The wood where Brown and the
others had been fighting, was being
shelled continuously. Once Brown
and Pipp were surrounded, but they
fought their way out with automatic
At the edge of the wood, Brown's
companions left him to "get some
more Hednles" and he herded his
prisoners along a shell-pitted road
toward the rear, still clutching his
trusty automatic.
Arriving at headquarters, Brown
made an accurate count of his bag for
the first time. There were 159 of
of them, including a major, a captain
and two lieutenants. The sergeant
assured the commander he had a "re
ceipt" 'and turned over a pistol and
a pair of wire cutters he had taken
from the major.
Brown had narrowly escaped death
a numbe of times, as his uniform was
torn with bullets. Early In the fight
ing his pack had been shot from his
back by shrapnel.
Brown's feat was the climax of
dozens of similar episodes. Eight
Americans, captured by the Boches,
were taken to the north side of the
river. They overpowered their
guads, took valuable maps from a
t-erman officer, grabbed a boat and
paddled back.
A single machine gunner saw two
platoons of Huns Advancing. The gun
had been Injured and he was unable
to swerve it to bring them into the
line of fire. Whipping out his auto
matic pistol, he fired several shots,
picking off the Germans on one side
and causing them to alter their
course. This brought them within
range of the machine gun. He then
wiped them out.
Small groups of Germans filtered
through the American lines near
Mezy, but our line was not with
drawn. Instead the Americans Runt
ed down and killed or captured every
one of them.
One American trumpeter took com
mand of his company when the cap
tain became separated from them.
[By Fred S. Ferguson, United Press
Staff Correspondent.]
THE CHAMPAGNE, July 18, (4:*0 p.
m.)—American troops are still ad
vancing everywhere along the twen
ty-five rrile front where they are co
operating with the French in to
day's gneat counter offensive, as this
is cabled.
At headquarter*, messages were
Incoming in from everywhere, asking
permission to push on farther.
It was essential that the line should
be kept straight and In some In
stances it was necessary to order
the troops to hold back until adjoin
ing units came up.
It is the greatest pursuit of Boches
the Americans have yet engaged In.
Enormous numbers of prisoners have
been taken. It is impossible to es
timate how many.
American airplanes, flying over the
lines, fought the Boches above, while
the doughboys and machine gunners
fought them below. Aerial observers
dashed through the clouds and others
carried back messages.
The surprise not only was com
plete, k)ut the concentration for the
attack was unusually rapid. Field
guns were loaded on truicks and these
dashed up to the lines. The horses
Lines of trucks carrying six and
eight horses apiece have been hur
ried up for the past twenty-fou'
The German artillery resistance's
was feeble until 7 o'clock, then th«lr
guns opened up, but the Americans
had advanced too far for the en«my
guns to stop them.
Torcy was captured In fifteen min
utes. Belleau fell at 8:20, and Giv
ray half an hour later.
The greatest force of Americans
which has yet participated in a single
gagement, is advancing with the
Frertch )n this offensive, which was
launched at 4:30 this morning.
Eighteen canr.on were captured by
the French and Amereicans at Cour
Latest reports say that the advance
continues everywhere.
Take Twelve Towns.
[By Fred S. Ferguson, United Press
Staff Corespondent.]
PreciEitation in last 24 hours, 1
hundredths inch.
Mean temperature, 17, 74 highest,
84 lowest. 64. Lowest last night, 65.
CHAMPAGNE, July 18 (2:10 p.
m.)—The Americans are advancing
with the French on the forty kilo
meter front (25 miles) between Sols
sons and Chateau-Thierry.
The Americans had captured more
than a dozen towns and villages, tak
en numerous prisoners and advanced
more than three kilometers (nearly
two miles) up to noon.
Up the the hour of cabling. the|
Americans had captured the follow
ing towns west of Chateau-Thierry:
Month iers
St. Gengoulph
and other small
The Sketch also published a pho-IN. M., before going to two eastern The American commander at Giv
cantonments. ray. reportina the capture of the town
„d other small villages, farms,
aunt, Mrs. H. C. Duncan, 827 Frank-: heights and woods, including Givery
lin street, has been informed. 'wood.
The advance reached a depth of
Walter Wells, Co. L, 103 Infantry,)three kilometers within three hours
CHICAGO, July 18.—
Open. High. L-ow. Close.
July .. 1.59
Aug. .. 1.60%
Sept. .. 1.60%
July .. 76%
Aug. .. 73 Y*
Sept .. 71%
July ... Nom
Sept. .. 45.50
45.50 45.27
26.30 26.22
CHICAGO, July 18.—Wheat—No. 1
red, [email protected] No. 2 red, *2.23®
2.25 No. 3 red, 2.2102.22% No. 2
hard, $2.27.
Corn—No. 2 yellow, $1.82 No. 8
yellow, $1.67%@1.75 No. 4 yellow,
[email protected] No. 5 yellow, $1.53%@
1.60 No. 6 yellow, $1.40*®) 1.46 No.
2 white. $2.00 No. 3 white, $1.90®
1.96 No. 4 white $1.75 No. 5 white,
[email protected] No. 6 white, [email protected]
No. 3 mixed, $1.70 No. 6 mixed,
[email protected]
Oats—No. 3 white, 78%@78%c No.
4 white, 77%c standard, 78%@79c.
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO, July 18.—Hogs Re
ceipts, 34,000' head. Market steady
and higher. Bulk, [email protected]
butchers, [email protected] packing,
[email protected] light, [email protected]
pigs, [email protected] roughs, $16.50®
Cattle—Receipts, 18,000 head. Mar
ket staeady and 10c higher. Beeves
[email protected] butchers' stock, $8.15®
14.50 canpera and cutters, $7.00®
8.15 stockers and feeders, $8.25®
13.00 cows, [email protected] calves,
[email protected]
Sheep—Receipts, 18,500 head. Mar
ket steady and higher. Wool lambs,
$12.00®18.40 ewes. [email protected]
Kansas City Live Stock,
KANSAS CITY Mo., July 18.—Cat
tle—'Receipts, 5,000 head. Market
steady and weak. Steers, $8.00
18.25 cows and heifers, [email protected]
stockers and feeders, $7.50®
calves, [email protected]#
Hogs—Receipts, 4,000 head. Mar
ket steady and 5c higher. Bulk, $18.00
to headquarters sent the following!
"Met Boche on his IIn« of resistance.
Sharp fight. Boche turned tail and
ran like hell, pursued by our troops.
Late Market Quotations
@18.25 heavy, $18.20®18.35 me
dium, [email protected] light, $18.00®
Sheep—Receipts, 1,000 head. Mar
ket steady. Lambs, $15.00®18.50
ewes. $8.00®12.50 wethers, $6.00®
St Louis Live Stock.
TOAST ST. loots, 111., July 18.—Cat
tle receipts, 4,500 market steady.
Native beef steers, $11-50® 18.00 yew
ling Steers and heifers, $9.50®16.60
cows, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] calves, [email protected]
cows and heifers, $7.50®16.00.
Hog receipts, 7,500 market
24.80 24.75
Chicago Cash Grain.
Sheep receipts, 5,200 market steady
Ewes, [email protected]
12.00 sheared lamibe,
$6.00®10.30 canners and cutters,
$14.00® 18.00.
Omaha Live Stock.
Hope have more prisoners. Double Track Systems of ...
Entire Possession! 1
WASHINGTON, July 18.—American
troope have gained entire possession
of their sector on the south bank of
the Marne. General Perehing reported
today, under date of July 17.
German thrusts against the Ameri
can positions northwest of Chateaa
Thierry were "completely broken up."
Pershing's communique follows:
"In the Marne sector our troope
have entirely gained possession of the
LONDON, July 18.—American
wounded arriving today from the
scene of heavy fighting on the
French front drew cheers from
crowds at the Charing Crow sta
tion. Sympathetic girls flung flowers
at the men as they were taken from
trains and loaded on arnbulanccs.
Hands were waved as the American
soldiers were taken away.
Brown's Hard Luck.
After killing or capturing the, crews
of four machine guns and raking a
Boche-filled trench with his automat
ic rifle until the survivors surrender
ede. Sergeant J. F. Brown walked
into American headquarters late yes
terday with 159 prisoners. "I am sor
ry. sir, that I was unable to bring in
all I had." he said in reporting, "but
four of the wounded died on me."
Chicago Dally News: Experts are
trying to figure out whether Austria is
ruinging Germany or Germany Is
rilling Austria.
OMAHA, Neb., July 18.—^ttle—•
Market strong. Steers, $12.00® 18.20
cows and' heifers, $7.25®13.25 stock
ers and feeders, $6.50®isj0 calves,
$7.00® 13.50 bulls and sags, $9.50®
Hogs—Receipts, 12,600 head. Mar
ket strong, 10c higher. Bulk, $17.55®
17.80 top, $17.80.
Sheep—Receipts, 3,300 head. Mar
ket 25c higher. Yearlings, $11.00®
14.00 wethers, [email protected] lambs.
$14.50®18.75 ewes, [email protected]
Shippers' wholesale buying prices:
Hens |6c
Springs ... "2c
Roosters ... ... -. .......16c
Turkeys ..20c
Geese .......10c
Eggs ... ... .36©
Butter (packing stock, wholesale) 30c
Chicago Produce.
CHICAGO, July 18—Batter—Cream
ery extras, 43%@44c creamery
standards, 43%@44c dairy extras,
40%®43c dairy firsts, 38%@40c.
Eggs Ordinary firsts, 35®37c
firsts, [email protected]
Cheese—Twins, 23®2?%c Young
Americas, 24%@26c.
Potatoes—'Receipts, 30 cars. New,
Live poultry—Fowls, 29%e ducks,
ParalleI Unes
b« Turned Into*
Railroads of
south bank of the river. Northwest track systems. This move will in
of Chateau-Thierry the enemy yester
day repeated his attempt of the pre
ceding day to penetrate our lines near
Vaux. Hie attack was completely
broken up by our Infantry and artil
lery fire before reaching our lines.
"Yesterday in the region of Thia-
°ne°"r aviators. view to combining facilities further.
"Northwest of Chateau-Thierry. be-'He will meet McAdoo. in California
tween the evening of July 14 and the
evening of July 16. the enemy made ,n
determined but entirly unsuccssful
attacks on our positions near Vaux,"
said section B. "During the night.
Ju|y 14 to 15. he delivered .a heavy
bombardment which included the use
of much gas and which, in the early
morning, developed into a- barrage on
the Vaux area. Under cover of this a
storming party attacked the village.
The system of infiltration by groups
was used and some of these groups
passed one of our advanced outposts,
northeast of Vaux. Our troops deliver
ed withering machine gun fire on the
assailants, and counter attached on
the right of the assaulting party where
the penetration had taken place. At
the same time our artillery dropped
a barrage in this section to cut off the
enemy's retreat. The enemy fled, but
many were caught toy our barrage and
eighteen taken prisoners. The attack
was a complete failure, the enemy at
no time penetrating our lines.
'"On the evening of July 15, the at
tacks in this region were renewed.
A box barrage which again included
many gas shells, was placed by the
enemy on the Vaux region at 9:30
o'clock in the evening -and several
large hostile group® attempted to ad
vance, firing heavily on our positions.
This attempt also collapsed. Our in
fantry fire and a creeping barrage
from our own batteries again broke
up the assault."
ess Leased Wire Service.]
WASHINGTON, July 18.—Common
use of all tracks 1s to follow the pool
ing of equipment of all rail facilities
in the
the railroad's waf
burden. It wae learned officially here
today that Director General McAdoo
soon will authorize a gigantic rfe-ro.it
ing scheme providing for the oonse.
version of parallel lines into double
elude the building of scores of con
nections, but the expense when com
pared with the vast good*to be -derived,
will be negligible, officials believe.'
Robert S. Lovett, director of the di
vision of extensions and betterments
of the railroad administration, has ln-
court a hostile airplane was shot down g^Jtuted a survey of all lines with a
conference is expected to re-
orden} fop buildlng
first links and subsequent re-routing
of certain Pacific coast trains. It was
pointed out by officials that in many
cases, lines run parallel for distaces
as great as 450 miles. Under competi
tive conditions each road gained Its
share of business. Since the last vest
ige of competition has been wiped out
by federal operations, officials said, the
lines facilities should be utilized 100
per cent. Only by making them into
one double track line can the fullest
result be attained, they declare.
While it is known McAdoo expects*
ultimately to extend the. plan to all
sections of the country. It was be
lieved In some quarters it might mean
the cutting to the minimum of service
on lines built for competition. The
shortest route and the condition1 of the
roads, grades and requirements of the
section only will decide the service
retained, it was hinted.
23c geese, [email protected] sprine
36c turkeys. 30c.
[email protected]
higher. Mixed and ibutcheni, $le.l0®
18.40 good to heavy, [email protected]
rough, $16.50®16.75 light, $18.30®
1S.50 pigs, [email protected] bulk, $18.10
Eugene I. Harrison. In Physical Cul
ture: Am I a coward? What will I do
when I go under fire? Will I run? Will
I stay and fight? Will I be afraid?
Does my doubt indicate that I'm a
coward? Does courage "consist In a
lack of fear, or in dominating the
sense of fear and rising above it?
These questions and hundreds liko
them are being asked by soldiers des
tined for the war. They may ask them
ever so secretly, hardly consciously,
nevertheless they are asking them.
Those who have been under fire
Sergeant Arthur Guy Empey, auth-1 'or heavy work.
or of "Over the Top," In talking with
me on this point in the lobby of the
Lyric threatre one afternoon, affirmed
the belief of others that every man of
intelligence is afraid under fire.
"He's crazy if he Isn't." Sergeant
Empey hastened to explain. "Any
men who's got any sense at all is
afraid when he's being shot at anw he
knows it. But that's not cowardice.
Xot at all," he continued convincingly.
A coward is one who becomes pan
icky and runs he's lost all control of
himself he's given up to tear. But —Subscribe tor The
New York Produc*
NpV YORK, July 18.-£L
Pork, dull. Mees, 147
Lard, steady. Middle
m£T •,u"t
Refined, quiet. Cut io»f
crashed, $8.75 powdered 17
ulated, $7.50. '1
Coffee Rio No. 7 on snot 1
TaUow, steady. City, i7c
17 %c.
Hay, firm. No. 1, $1^[email protected]
90c®$1.06 clover, 75cJ jg
Dressed poultry, quiet ChM
broilers, 40®60c fowls,
ducks, 33®35c.
Live poultry, easy. Oeeet.
ducks, [email protected] 38c fowls, 34^sS».!
keys, [email protected] roosters, 25c
broilers, 36®40c.
Cheese, firmer. State miiy,
to special, [email protected] fan ntwl
Batter, steady receipts,
Creamery extras, [email protected]&%e
tubs, 36®44C Imitation
firsts, 36F%|4p3ffla
Bscs, «nlet receipts. 24^02.
by white fancy, 52®S4c neaitfl
ed fancy, 3S®4)So fresh.
8t Loots Hay.
ST. LOUIS, Mo, July 17.
Of 21 can received, 14 wen 1
5 clover mixed, and 2 clover.
for the light dally receipts of 1
thy and clover mixed roles
and Strang, with a fair demand!
ins care of all the grain offend.]
der a fair inquiry and light
good grades of prairie, clover 1
falfa continue to sell readily]
strong prices. Sales: One car 1
old timothy, part old clover ud 1
new clover mixed at $24 round 1
er mixed—new—4 cars No. 1
to medium mixed at $22
old—2 cars No. 3 and scant No.
$21022. 5 ears No. 2 at $24, lj
standard at $25, 1 car standiril
$26. 2 cars N& 1 at $26.50, 21
No. 1 at $27 new, 2 cars No.
$21, 1 car No. 1 at $25 clor
—2 cars No. 2 at $20.
Straw—In demand and firm,
$8 per ton bid for spot cars
or oats, to arrive cars Quotable 1
tho American boys needn't
they don't know how to
it's after Fritz," he said asi
"They'll be afraid alright, but
do the right thing. Yon can Just
on that" We remarked that he 1
to know, having fought in Franc«J
books and In pictures.
Many of those returning from
front have said that though the 1
ier facing the prospects of a
may be afraid, he is still more 1
of being, or of being seen to be
And it is his greater emotion,
is partly a manifestation of pri|
which dominates him and gives!
The composite opinion of os
psychologists, war corespondents 1
others, it that any man with ordti
intelligence is afraid in the factl
danger. So fear la not cowardice.
the contrary, a man may be filed'
tear and yet be courageous, brave
Though he may be afraid. It ill
this condition but the manner:
which he acquits himself that I
cates the man's status.
la Very Satisfactory Accerdtolj
the Feed Administration.
food Administrator Deems
that the sttvatioa In regard to th«
ketlng of dairy products appear* t»'|
mere favorable. Through the At
of co-ordlaattea of purchase 20,0
pounds at cheese from old stocks 1
been disposed of to British buyer!1
butter* market is well emptied of
storage stocks and the food tdmlol
tratlon campaign for Increased wj
fluid milk has resulted In greatly
creased consumption in the dtte
New York last winter a redaction
80 per cent in the consumption of 1
was recorded, but at the present1
lng consumption has swung back]
The condensed milk situation to1
so satisfactory. However, orderi 1
now being received for eon«id«
quantities and are being allotted 1
moved as faat as shipping iP*wl
It must be borne In mind that 1
supplies of condensed milk should
accumulated against possible vr
from submarine sinkings and the I
losses of foodstuffs of all kinds
the allies have suffered durinf tn»
cent German drive and will cestr
to suffer until they are able to
the German advance.
The dairy products section
food administration announce*
the British army 4s having spl'"
A soldier may try to figure arith
metically. just what he will do, but
he will not find the answer. Only ex-1 success in the use of cheese as a 1
perience can answer his questions. |arttrmy ration Cheese is a
tratcd hlghly nutritious
cannot answer his questions for him. being supplied to the Bi*
either, but their experiences and ob- ... .. ^.hU
servations may give a lot of comfort! cZ«
and solace, may dispel the awful i•oldler 'ound that
thought that one may be a coward. I used in place of meat a
Make one spoon of sugar
Do the work of two
Every day urtll
The war Is through.

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