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The Goldendale Sentinel
Goldendale , Washington
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September 19, 1918     The Goldendale Sentinel
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September 19, 1918
 

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THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1918. G01dendale Transfer Co. Transfer and Hauling Bus meets ~1 trains Furniture and Piano Moving a specialty W 00D AND COAL Headquarters Donner's Barber Shop As Cheap as Sears-R0ebuck WE WIl~ DUPLICATE ANY- THING IN THE HARNESS LINE, AND ]FOR STRAP WORK, AS SHOWN IN THE CATALOG. 0il Your Harness $1.50 Per Set. Saves Harness Bring In Your Harness and Have U8 Oil It For You-- W. H.. WARD jrocerlel Flour and Feed Goldendale. HI I I II IHIL I BE PREPARED INSURE .dad Be SURE Yon Have The B]~NF. Fire Don't Make Appointnmmto. You Can Run For A 8ale Place; But You Can't Carry The House 01" Furniture With You. I Represent 8TJtONG RELIABLE COMPANIB8 Also Agem National Surety Company L~EST And 8TRONG]~Vr. m A. J. AHOLA Shelt~m Bldg. Main Street GOLDENDALE WASH. L ill A. C. Chapman Dealer in Furniture, Carpets Rugs, Matting Well, in fact. if your wAnU are in the Furniture. Upholster- ins or Picture Framing li~e, he can fit you out Organ Cleaning a Specialty U Ill Buy W. S. Stamps--THE GOLDENDALE SENTINEL--Buy Liberty Bonds A BOX FROM HOME Dr~wn by Gaad- WLLUaa~m. Dlv~alon Of Pl4Jtori~ PubllcAt~. Food savings of millions of Americans during our first year of wax enabled this germ-u- ment to send enormous food shipments abroad for our fighting forc~ and the Allied nations. Our savings in cereals---out of a short crop--amounted to 154,900,000 bushels; all of which was shipped to Europe. We increased our meat and fat shipments 844,600,000 pounds. This was America's "box from home" to our army abroad and the civilius and military forces of the Allied natimug SHARE OUR SUGAR French 5ag~arllHb Deslr0~d ! WITH THE ALLIES British Get Two Poupds a Month, i French Pound and Half, italians One PoUnd. 9ERMAN SUP-~- PLENTIFUL. All Nations Permit Use of SweeteninE for Home Preserving Purposes, America's new sugar ration of two pounds s month per person is equlta- i ble wKen compared .with the sugar, ra- I flon enforced by rigid governmentali order in England, France and Italy, nae I fleas with which we are sharing sugar. I Each Allied nation--in the matter of i sugar consumption--is sharing on near- est possible equal terms the, hardships ! imposed by greatly altered conditions t in the world sugar situ~tion. ! ~::~e :fg~hre ::::[', '~'t~: =Td~:c~Chra~o~u::i: Formerly classed as a luxury, sugar I is now a war time essential The fair i =7:~1 ~::t sd=t and Just division of this essential Is i t in the hands of the ~'artous Allied food controllers. ! The United States Food Admlnistra- ! lion has asked this nation to obescye ! a voluntary sugar ration of twoI pounds per person a month, with ' In thq other countries at war Germany sugar is one of the scarce articles on every menu--whether in the households of both rich and poor, or in the hotels. ... ,o r ... Not In 'a! of two pounds per month per person. In France the ration Is a pound and a half and in Italy it is one pound a month. And the prices in allied coun- tri~ are from two to three times as high as in America. If you go to a hotel ~ England or France these days and order tea or coffee they serve absolutely no sugar with it. If you want sugar you mu~t bring tt with you. In l~nglaad it is allmvable to use one-seventh of an ounce of sugar in the preparation of each ,luncheon. ~s l~qmce many persons carry litUe sac- charine tablets about with them for USa in hotels and in England rich mad poor must take their sugar with them If they wleh to have sweetened tea while visitinJ friends. Before thq war started F,ance had ~5,000 acres devoted to sugar produc- tion. By 1917 the French sugar acre- ale had decreased to 180,000 acru. Today the French man or woman with s ImEar card has no assurance whatever that ke or she will be able to actually buy sugar. To buy it, one must first find ~. Italy Has ~tate Sugar/' ~speclelly draStic regulations govern the use of sugar in Italy. -Its mane- ~tcture, distribution and sale are close- 17 controlled, and In part actually tak~ over by th~ state. ~tccharins le ~ermltted to be sold and used as a substitute for sugar and the government manufactures a mix- ture of saccharine and sugar called "State Sugar,n which is largely German Sugar Ration Adequate. Germany, before the war, produced a ~reat surplus of sugar and exported large quantities. Today the Germans have virtual~ gone out of the esq~o~ buslne~ but have p~mW ~ cheap sugar for home use. Wholesale prices prevale~, in the Allied nations, aecordlng to Informa- tion received by the United States Food Adminletr~tion are as follows: a~an~L l0 eentt a pared; France, 12 cento; Italy, 26 cents. While these high prtcu awe beL~ psid abroad the American wholesals .May the Joy of Freedom, W~O~ i~epiration has tpven ~ama~l- can troops the valor which already has terrified the German, ne~er be eclipsed by the threat of Hun triumphl In thousands of homes ia poor. ,tricksn Belgium. and ha aim/- larly ravished Northern Franoe, Cartoonist Yardley's conce~ above ha, been the too brief prek~e to ,~.eaee too terrible to'dd~k of. Hun hopes to leave the same menumtoee of his a,cr~ly visit to America must be slight at present. As you desire the Teut~a punished for his h.ightlkdnaea. your mahecriptien to the Fourth Liberty Lomb .... PAGE ~EVEN, AMERICAN families would have less sugar than the people of war torn France, if we depended entirely on our home-grown sugar stocks, Approximately 75 per cent. of oar sugar is shipped to our shores. We produce about 1,000,000 tons of sugar a year. Our imports from abroad amount to over3,000,- 000 tons a year in normal times. The United States Food Administration asks each family to limitjts use of sugar to two pounds per month per person for household use. The military situation de- mands that every available ship be placed at the disposal of the Army or Navy. When we save sugar, we save shipping. At my place 9n Crofton Prairie, ten miles north- west of Goldendale, Monday, September 23rd, 1918 L-. Commencing at Ten O'clock. The following described property: 5 head work and saddle horses. 10 head milch cows, Jersey and Guernsey. 5 head yearling st~ck cattle. 6 head two year old heifers, stock cattle. 7 head fat calves, good veal. 8 head calves, stock cattle. 1 two-year-old Durham bull. 10 head sheep. 2 brood sows. 10 head hogs, almost fat. 10 head of shoats. Some farm implements. Hay and straw. Also 200 ACRE FARM KNOWN AS DAYTON PLACE, ON CROFTON PRAIBAE. FREE LUNCH AT NOON. Bring Your Drinking Cups. TERMS---Sums under $10, cash. Over $10, time will be given to November 1, 19~9, or sooner, on approved security. The farm ~'ill be given special terms, s~ted date of sale. Inquire of owner. GEORGE H. DARLAND, Owner. L. H. BAKER, Auctioneer. 38-2t