El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas on February 4, 1918 · Page 4
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El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas · Page 4

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El Paso, Texas
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Monday, February 4, 1918
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Page 4
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'4 Monday, i^’eb. 4 , lyiö. EI. PASO HEBilXD 1 1 JL ill III SEiCE Local Red Cross Will Explain It to Families of Men in the Army. Mrs. S. P. Skinner, chairman of the liome service section of El Paeo Rejl Cross chapter, announces that this sec- Statement of Secretary of : Navy Recruiters Spot the Insurance May Be Paid for War Is Attacked by Sen- i Men Wlio Have Sailed and by Friends or Relatives; ator Hitchcock. ! Fought by Skin Pictures. ! El Paso Boys’Doings. iContinned from iiajsre t.) that the president does not know the real situation. He cannot give two tion Is prepared to give information In months to an invesligration such as we regard to the war Insurance bill re- done. Like a king, surrounded K. ___ __ ® court, he hears practically only cently enacted by congress. The na-side. The people who complain tional American Red Cross has sent! do not reach the president nor even all necessary information to the locai chapter and will send all future rulings of the government department as they are made. Every family having a soldier or sailor In service is Interested In this bill, as it provides funds for the dependents of a soldier, makes provision for cheap government insi’r- ance to be paid to the beneficiary named by the soldier, and arranges for the payment of a fixed eum of money to the soldier and to his dependents should ho be Injured or maimed while in the country’s service. For example, a private who has a wife and two children would have to allot $15 (half of his pay) for their support. On his doing that, the government will give a sep.nration allowance of ?15 for the wife, $10 for the first child and $7.50 for the second. The soldier’s allotment added to the government separation allo%vance would bring $47.50 regularly each month to his dependents. He cannot be compelled to make allotments to liis mother, father, sister or brother, but if he voluntarily makes such allotment, the government In some cases will make a separation allowance to such dependents. A member of the home service section will be at the Red Cross room, on the fouith floor of the Roberts-Banner building, from 9 to 12 a. m, every day prepared to give information on this bill. The members of the home serx’ice section are Mrs. B. M. Worsham, Mrs. Victor Moore. Mrs. E. C. Berry, Miss Frances Read, M"S. I.i. T Kibler, Miss A. Loufse Dietrich, Miss E. J. Eitrem, \v. s Skinner, Miss Kate Fink, Miss Ethel Brown, Mrs. J. M, Rlch- incnd and Mrs. S. P. Skinner. Every soldier, sailor and nurse, commissioned and enlisted, and of any itge, has the right between now and February 12 to take out life and total disability Insurance up to $10,000 at very low cost with the government ■\vithout medical examination. This right is purely optional. The soldiers and sailors are not compelled to take insurance, but if they desire to exercise their right, they must do so before the 12th of February. The cost ranges from 65 cents monthly at the age of 21, to $1.20 monthly at the age of SI for each $1000 of insurance. Arrangements have been made to telegraph applications for insurance. All Fat People Should Know This The world owes a xlebt of gratitude to the author of the now famous Mar­ inóla Pi esrription, and is still more indebted for the reduction of this harmless, effective obesity remedy to tablet form. Marmola Prescription Tablets can now be obtained at all <irug stores, or by writing direct to Marmola Co., 864 Woodward Ave., Detroit, ISIich., and their reasonable price (75 cents for a large case) leaves no excuse for dieting or violent exercise for the reduction of tlie <>verfat body to normal proportions.— Adv. Grandma Talks About Babies r ...........— 1 a !af gr»Circ!eof listener* WHo Prof# it hy Her Wisdom and £jq>erienca. the members of his cabinet. They come to senators and representatives. The president and secretary of war have evidently realized the defect of tlie existing system and attempted to change it without legislation, but without success." Stef<>nlun T^ackii Anthorlfy. Praising Edward Stettinlus, the war denartment’s new surveyor of purchases, senator Hitchcock said he is without legal authority, like all the other volunteer agencies, and that a legally constituted munitions director was needed. Senator Hitchcock said*Great Britain and France both had been forced to remedy government weakness by a system similar to the war cabinet and suggested that the president, under the bill, would appoint and direct the war cabinet and. if he pleases, could annoint secretaries McAdoo, Baker and Daniels as the members. Shortages, Sickness and Death. The war department’s obsolete methods, the senator said, had brought the expected results, ‘‘confusion of authority, red tane, circumlocution and incapacity.” and he cited evidence given in the military committee’s inquiry of clothing, rifle and equipment shortage and sickness and deaths in camps as the result of overcrowding and lack of clothing. "We found we must depend on over worked and over strained France for machine guns for ground use until nearly the end of this year.” he said, adding that the first American made heavy artillery w’^’ll not be received until July and “not much before 1919 can we expect to use In France American heavy artillery in any great quantity. Just starting- Potvder Plants. “W'e found.” he continued, “that only now we are just beginning work on two great powder plants to cost $60.000,000 and cannot get powder from these plants before August. We found that, though the medical de- nartment asked for hospital ships last Julj', they have not yet been ordered. Much Work Ably Done. “I do not deny that we also found much that was creditable and satisfactory. The task undertaken w’as a huge one and much of the work has been ably done. Some war department officials most severely criticised have worked desperately hard. This comment covers the secretary himself, This leads me to hold a defective organization responsible for the shortcomings to a greater degree than any individual or group of Individuals.” Two courses were open to the committee as a result of the investigation, said senator Hitchcock, to le- port conditions, “making a few scapegoats and ignoring the greatest evil of defective machinery.” or recoiw mending legislation to give the president “an up to date war making organization.” Cross Kxamlnailon Postponed. Secretary Baker’s cross examination before the senate military com- n->ittee was postponed until Wednesday, Too >fany Shoes Ordered. Senator Williams, of Mississippi, an administration spokesman, asked senator Hitchcock for his authority for a statement that 21,000,000 pairs of shoes have been ordered. Senator Hitchcock said it came from civilian officials in high position. “Then It's mere hearsay after all.” senator Williams replied. The Nebraska senator added he un- By RALPH HERRON*. Tattoo marks exhibited by applicants for enlistment in the navy at the local recrtiiting station are a valuable means of determining the previous nature of the man’s past service In the army or navy many times, even v/hen the man disclaims past service, navy recruiting officers say. Not only will the tattoo marks determine the truth of the man’s statement about his former service, but they may even demonstrate to the Sherlock Holmes of the naval service the exact nature of the service he has been engaged in. When a man comes into the recruiting station and displays a tattooed skin, even though he desclaims previous service, the recruiting officer can, in nine out of ten cases, determine the truth of the man's statement, and further the nature of the past service. “Gob” Likes Design!«. For instance, a man with a “C. A. ,Camp Travis, San Antonio. Texas, 4 .—The government wishes every soldier in Camp Travis, and in fact, every soldier In the National army, the National guard and the regular army to have the protection of government life and disability insurance. Announcement has been made to Camp Travis soldiers that in order that every soldier may secure this protection, the government has agreed that the insurance premium may be paid either by the soldier himself by deduction from his pay each month or it may be paid direct to the bureau of war risk insurance by any one, either members of the soldier’s family or his friends, for him. In this manner many soldiers, through the generosity and Interest of relatives or friends, may be able to take advantage of this offer for life and disability Insurance, when they otherwise would not be able to do so. Private Jack Farmer, headquarters detachment 315th Trains and M, P., . 4 ..,, X ..tt » .. has been holding down the job as 9{ t s°al4iv? crSsed*^ Pcting-battalion sergeant major since January 1. He has made application non. will probably be found to have served in the army. “U. S. M. C.” is favored by the marines, and “U. S. N.," “Death Before Dishonor,” butterflies, serpents, girl’s heads, and otiier emblems are popular among the “gob,” as the seamen are called. In explaining special naval emblems and how tattooing is done a local man versed in naval lore said: January for a commission in the quartermaster corps. Sergt. H. T. Snell, of the 515th ordnance depot company, v/as one of the organisers of the French class, which was formed In the company during the past week. Sergt. George Arnold, of company r>. 34^d machine gun battalion, is act"Another favorite emblem of the i ing first sergeant in the absence of navy is a pig tattooed on tho foot. In olden times it was believed by sailors that anyone so tattooed would never die by drowning. A cross, with a scroll beneath, bearing the words, •In Memory of Mother.’ is another favorite w’ith the ‘gob.* The eagle and the globe, official emblem of the marine corps. Is often found on ex- narines. The figure eight knot, used to designate exapprentice boys in the navy, is often tattooed on the right wrist of men who made one of the long cruises in their youth. “Men who have ‘Manila. P. I..’ or any foreign port, tattooed on their bodies have almost invariably been found to have had military service. Quick Work \ o ’ it . “In the old days tattooing was a laborious and painful process, for the ink had to be pricked into the skin with a hand needle. Nowadays the youthful ‘gob’ rolls into a tattooing joint on Sands street in Brooklyn, or on Kearney or Pacific streets in ’Frisco, chooses his design, bares his arm and within half an hour is out again, the chosen butterfly, star, or sailor’s head neatly and almost painlessly embossed upon his arm. “The work Is simple, requiring little skill save In the cutting of stencils. These are of celluloid, transparent. with the design grooved into the surface. The *artist' first shaves the hairs from his subject’s arm, then shakes powdered charcoal into the grooves of the stencil. Zinc ointment is rubbed over the shaved spot^ and the stencil clapped upon it. When it is removed, the lines of the design are impressed upon the arm. For the outlines an electric hand machine, with a three needle socket, is used. The needles rise and fall too rapidly for the eye to follow, and. if it is a simple des'.gn. within a few moments the outline is set in. Then a six ^ needle machine is used for thé shad- i ing. This also Is a matter of minutes. Then the surplus ink is wiped off, and the spot rubbed w'ith oint- n.ent to prevent soreness, and the job is finished. “Some of the ‘artists' are interesting characters. In few other occupations is professional jealousy so strong Several of the ‘artists,’ Red Gibbons, one time of 'Frisco, and Pat McKeever, of the same city, in particular, are well known on both Sergt. E. I a Atherton. Private John Richardson, who has been a member of battery C, S44th field artillery, since his enlistment in tho army last September, has been transferred to the engineering corps and Is now located at Washington barracks, W'ashington, D. C. Corp. George E. Lewis, battery C, 344th field artillery, has been ap- nointed to rehearse and conduct a battery quartet whcih will comnete In -I regimental singing whirh will take nlace at Y. M, C. A. building No. 2, Tuesday nlght- Privat^s first class Tallev Brown. George Cooper. Edward J. Kelly, and cook Sherard H. Sorenson, members of company C motor section, ’SlSth ammunition train, former El Paso boys, ha\-e left for the ta'^cret range at Ciimp Bullis, Texa«. They left camn ''t 7:45 a, m.. marching a distance of | 21 miles Pnd arrived at the target range at about 4 the same day. S^’IPEPS K'LL GFO A. DUNN, BROTHER OF TV/0 EL PASOANS Word has just been received here that George A. Dunn. 32 yc'^rs of age, a member of the Roval Scots, was killed in action recently on the west line trenches of France, when he wa« shot by enipers. No details of the action 5s con^^ained in the cablegram. George A. Dunn Is a brother of Tom and W'illiam (Billy) Dunn, who conduct Dunn’s music store at 104 Stanton street. He had been in the Royal Scots regiment for the past three years and had been in the west line trenches for the past year. He ex- pectel to receivo a furlougii In a few weeks and was contemplating a visit to America. derstood 7,000,000 more pairs had been | coasts and in the orient. In almost a.ny community there Is a grandma .who kripwe Mother's Friend. Not only Is ehe reminiscent of her own experience, but it wa.*» through her recommendation that 60 many expectant mothers derived th9 comfort and blessing of this famous remedy. Mother’s Friend is an external application prepared especially for expectant mothers after the formula of a not<»'l fami y physician. It certainly has a wonderful effect in relieving tension brought about by expanding muscles, and Is a most grateful encouragement to the woman awaiting motherhood. The action of Mother’s Friend makes the muscles free, pliant and responsl.'e. AVhen baby arrives they expand easily, nud pain and danger at the (yisis is naturally less. Strain upon the nerves and ligaments is lessened and In place of a period of discomfort and consequent dread. It is a reason of calm repose and happy anticipation. Mother’s Friend enables the mother to r>reserve her health and natural grace and Hhe remains a pretty mother by having Avoided the pain and suffering which more often than otherwise accompan<»‘E i=uch an occasion when nature la unaided. Writ© the Bradfield Regulator Co. K 700, Lamar B dg., Atlanta, Ga., for their “Motherhood Book,” so valuable to expectant motherji, and in the meantime do not by any chance fall to purchase a bottle of Mother’s Friend from the druggist and thus fortify yourself against 'f)aln and discomfort. Mother’s Friend should be applied night and morning with the utmost regularity.—Adv. . ordered and he hoped the allies “would take some of them off our hands." 3 feat Carso Spoils. When senator Hitchcock said he was advised that a large quantity of meat on a ship had spoiled by a blunder in turning off the refrigeration fdant. Democratic leader Martin asked tho authority for the statement. Senator Hitchcock said it was widely published and never denied. Senator Weeks, Republican of the military committee said the quartermaster general's department had admitted it. Senator W'illiams demanded that senator Hitchcock disclose the names of his informant in all cases and senator Hitchcock declined. W’illlainK renters General Denial. Senator Williams then replied that In accordance w'ith legal practice he “would enter a general denial.” “And I shall leave It to the jury,” rejoined senator Hitchcock. In support of senator Hitchcock's statement on shoes ordered, senator McKellar, another Democratic member of the military committee, cited the report of the quartermaster general that “from March to Dea 31, 1917, orders were given for 21,117,000 pairs “I am not going to delay the senate with all the proof,” said Mr. Hitchcock. ‘*I am merely stating the facts.” NO. 3 WIL l I h AVE MUSIC OF ALL KINDS ON TUESDAY Camp Cody, Deming, N. M., Feb. 4.— The orchestra of the band of the 135th infantry (First Minnesota infantry) will be the feature at “Y” No. 3 Tuesday evening. Sergt- J. C. Meyers, leader of this orchestra, and also of the regimental band, will give selections on the saxaphone. Sergt. Ugan, noted on the Red Path lyceum circuit, will render several selections on the violin Pvt. Carroll Orr, noted Professional jealousy among these artists who worked on human cuticle as canvas w’as strong, it is said, and each of the masters had their admirers and critics just as ordinary artists of the brush. But the day of the “artist professor” Is passing, it is said, and in some communities he is oTitlawed. Toung men who have art galleries pictured on their hides are said to be much scarcer than formerly, and it is believed that the whole art of tattooing is gradually becoming defunct. El Paso mothers whose sons are in the navy need have little fear that their boys will come home decorated with masterpieces of the tat- TWO BRIG.ADF.R GEN.'i'RAi.S ARE DISCHARGED; DISABHITY i Washington, D. C. Feb. 4.—Army j orders published today announce the honorable discharge of Brig Gen. Albert A. I^ogan, on duty with the 2iith national armv division at Camp Han- i cock, Ga„ and of tho resignation of Brig. Gen. • Frederick W. Stillwell, also of the national army. In France. Physical condition or other circumstances mak’ng It impossible for the officers to perform their duties were responsible. LIEUTFNANTS UP FOR NFXT GRADE IN MANY REGIMENTS Camp Cody, Deming, N. M., Feb. 4.— The following first lieutenants will take examinations for promotion to captains: Carl E. Bosley, 134th am-jl bulance company: Kurt Jaenicke, 133rd infantry; James C. Ch»-istensen. 109th engineers: Franklin S. Raiter, ambulance company 136: Frederick H. Roost, ambulance company 134; Peter H. Sc'iroeder. 126th field artillery; Olaf T. Sohlberg, ambulance Authorize you to make any sacrifice necessary to close out at once the large shipment of Player Pianos just converted to you.” With the large stock now on hand and the additional carloads assigned us by the factory it was impossible to handle such a large number of pianos from our store at 211 Texas Street, consequently we were compelled to find larger quarters. This entire shipment is on display at 411 T NEXT DOOR TO TEXAS GRAND THEATER BLD& WHAT FACTORY PRICE UPRIGHTS, $ REGULAR $350 VALUE, NOW 4 (Hi A PLAYERS, $ 1 U Up REGULAR $650 VALUE, NOW GRANDS, 4 Up REGULAR $850 VALUE 432*’ LOW Some sUghtly used can hardly be told from new, are offered at a fraction of their real worth. New Pianos and Players at factory reductions of ONE-QUARTER to ONE-THIRD OFF. NOT ONE INSTRUMENT RESERVED! Without single exception every Piano and Player Piano received on this forced shipment will be dis* played and offered at a ruthless cut price—fine, hijh-grade, artistic instruments in a variety of case designs and finish, each Piano or Player unconditio :ally guaranteed for 10 years against any and all defects in material or workmanship. Guaranteed to hold up in this climate. TERMS TO ALL WHO DESIRE At these tremendous reductions we should have ail cash, but in order to dispose of every Piano in the shortest possible time we have arranged to extend .'roni one to three years* time in easy payments. FORGET THE LOCATION OF NKINS FACTORY SALE . 411 TEXAS ST. Next Door to Texas Grand Theater Bldg. company l.IS. Two first lieutenants of the mcdi- tooer’s art, as it seems to be going cal corps of the national guard will - take examination for similar rank in the medical corps of the regular army: Gerald C. Hunt, field hospital company 134, and Colin C. Owen, of the 125th field artillerv. Pvt. first class William P. Hines, 134th infantry, will take examination for first lieutenancy in the medical reserve corps. out of fashion. The charge for work is an interesting feature. Fifty cents was the usual charge made for small pieces of w^ork, but for the more difficult and more complicated effects, as much as $10 to $20 might be charged. LIEUT. DETWILER, OF EL PASO, WEDS IN CALIFORNIA The following is taken from the LfOS Angeles Times: “Sudden orders to Honolulu resulted in another hasty wedding when Miss Margaret Alburtus, daughter of Mr,^. H. B. Alburtus, of this city, married Lieut. H. P. Detwiler, who hurried here from his regiment in Virginia just in time for the event. The marriage Is the result of a romance which started at tho University of California, where both were students. Lieut. Detwiler graduated there in May and was the one student chosen by the government to graduate into the regular army from the university’s military training department. The marriage of the couple took place in Beverly Hills at the home of their El Paso Medical Com- Lieut McKemy Asks Men mander Asks Recruiters of Draft to Enlist Now to Kelp Fill Eis Train. With El Paso Outfit. Fifty vacancies in the 111th sani- The War At A Glance I tary train, stationed at Camp Bowie, invited Monday by Lieut. Cooper Mc- Drafted men in the first class were D in the regiment as a reader and 9 singer, will be a big attraction. Herman Frenger, social secretary of the Y. M. C. A., and Mrs. Frenger, already favorites in camp as entertainers, are on the program. ’jifiíi»mniimminiiíimiiiH»inn»imimrii>ninii»imiiiíffíffflmrw(iiHmnimiiiiniiiiiíM»nmniinimiimiKfítiii Are You Preparing For More Business? If a big volume of new business were consistently offered you. would you be prepared to handle it? Think it over and you will see how necessary is practical business efficiency—how essential a strong depositary for your working capital. Have your checking account with the First National Bank. T he F irst N ational B ank EL PASO,TEXAS read the service. The couple left at once for San Francisco, whence they sail Tuesday for Honolulu. Lieut. Detwiler is the son of Dr. D. W. Det- wiier. of El Paso,” The parents live at 3405 Dyer avenue, El Paso. SOLDIER SAYS HE HASNT SEEN RED CROSS GIFTS YET Jack Carson, a soldier In one of Gen. J. J. Pershing’s regiments in France, has written relatives in New York, eaying that he had not on Jan. 4 seen any of the warm articles the Red Cross was reported to have sent to his section of the army, and said he wondered when he was to receive socks, gloves and a sweater. This news came to Mrs. G. R. Sukel, aunt of the soldier, 1710 East Boulevard, El Paso. Car^ion enlisted in the ’frest and passed through El Paso last summer for the front. His relatives Intend to try to send him warm clothing at once. DIVISION ORDNANCE CHIEF, MAJ. WITHINGTON, ARRIVES Maj. Winthrop Wlthington, a reserve officer, reported for duty Monday at district military headq^uarters as division ordnance officer. He is a native of Michigan and came to El Paso from Camp Meade, In Maryland. Kill Dandruff and Itching withGuticura ^Soap 25c. Ointment 25c & 50c wiittuiirniniiiiiiiiiiniiti'iiiiiiiiiiiniiiKiniiimiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiitiiittimritn't, EATH by execution is the threat held over Berlin workers who do not return to their tasks today. Repressive measures instituted by the German government hiave taken the form of orders to the strikers to resume work on pain of trial by courtmartial which will have power to impose the death sentence. Berlin has been one of the main centers of the strike movement and it has been admitted officially tiiat 120,000 workers were idle because of the strikes there, while unofficial estimates have run as high aa 500,000. The German capital was quiet Saturday, according to semi official statements received in Holland, virtually the only form in which news of tho H like has been permitted to leave Germany. Another strike is reported to have broken out at ,lena, in the g”and duchy of Saxe-Weimar. Authentic reports from other ^arly of Germany are lacking. Knemy War Leadern Meet»» A Significant announcement Is made semi officially in Merlin. It is that tho foreign ministers of Austria and Germany and Gen. von Ludendorff, chief quartermaster general, will meet today in f’Pfi'n. They will discuss economic and political questions. • vnieiitjin trooi)6 on the front In I n rr'ine have engaged the Germans in a heavy artillery duel. . ... Aiiiericans were killed, nine wgth wounded and one suffered from shell shock during the bom- haii.mcnt. The German front trP’ipV'es were destroyed. Raids at isolated points and ar- tilieiy bombardments In various sectors mark the operations on the other fronts In Franc© and Italy Vigorous prosecution of the war until peace can be obtained "based on principles of freedom, justice and respect for international law.” has been decided upon by the supreme war council which has just completed its meeting at Versailles. Tho council found the speeches of chancelor von Hertling and count Czernin unfavorable. The supreme Tvar council took steps toward a general military policy in all the main war thc- aters^ Fort Worth, are announced in a telegram from Maj. T. J McCammant, commanding officer, to Capt. Ferdinand W. Fonda, of the local recruiting station. Monday morning. Young men of Texas and New Mexico who arc anxious to go into the medical department are urged to apply to the nearest recruiting office at once, and are assured that they will have every consideration. Competition will be keen, it was stated, and all who are anxious to join should lose no time in making application. No special qualifications are necessary, but applicants must have at least a high school education and some clerical experience, or else must have had experience in handling horses or as a chauffeur. Accepted for Service. Three me;* accepted for the TEXAS ST. ) WOOD AND i KINDLING -GRAIN—FLOUR HEID BR03., Inc. Phone 36 Texas and Dallas Sts. I. y regular army: George Wohler, Roch- 1301 North Kansas, telephone 170S. Kemy, company A, 141st infantry (First Texas), El Paso's lively unit in Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, to join the outfit at once, and not wait to be scattered when the order comes to join the colors. Lieut. McKemy has opened a station at the office of Capt. Richard Burges, room 502 Two Republics building, and will be there | from 9 till 4:30 daily to take the en- j listments. ; Capt. Burges wants 150 men to fill j _____ the ranks in the home company, on x ^ j . i , ccounc of withdrawals from it to I iVL63.SUr6 tO COIltrOl PflVcltC fill other important service. Lieut, j .'icKemy will accompany drafted men w.ho wish to go now to the selective l>oards here and assist them in securing the necessary papers. I>eave VjimoH \V*th ItecrJilters. In the absence from the office of Lleut. McKemy, if he is not found readily, he asks recruits to leave their names, addresses and telephone numbers. He is staying at his home. ÜICK RELIEF fR PAIH Get Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets ester, N. M,; Carlos E. Moore, Lubbock, Texas, cavalry; Robert V. Hohman, Nadine. N, M. Ralph C. Garrett. Plalnview, Texas, was accepted for the repair shops at Fort Bliss in the national army. Sore TiiMt* Ooids Quickly Relieved By Hamlin’s V;izard Oil Hamlin’s Wizard Oil is a simple and effective treatment for sore i throat and chest colds. Used as a gargle for sore throat it brings quick relief. Rubbed on the chest it will often loosen up a hard, deep seated cold in one nignt How often sprain?, bruises^ cuts and burns occur in every family, as well as little troubles like earache, toothache, cold sores, canker sores, __ .......... ____ stiff neck, and tired aching feet. • Several men selected as brigadier and SoothiniT' healine- Wizard Oil will al- pajor generals who were to be given sootnmg, neaiing vvi^ara uu wui ai important tasks of organization and ways bring quick reliet. j training work cannot be utilized until Get It from druggists for 30 cents. I these names are confirmed. If not satisfied return the bottle an4 i , i® P.' ^iarshall. command- ffct vour monev hack artillery at El i’aso, get your monejy oacK. . , ! one whose promotion to the .iiade tyer constipated or^ have sick j of brigadier general is held b'^ck lem- headache? Just try Wizard Liver j porarily by the delay. Gen. Marshall Whips, pleasant little pink pilKs, 30 ' ^ number of others were nom- ients- Guaranteed • i ^’^i^ted more than a month ago, but vcnu. vuaranteeo. _ | confirmed. The officer said that company A contains many of the first class office men of the 36th division and commanders have taken them freely. At 141st regimental headquarters the clerks are all company A boys, from El Paso, and at Gen. E. S. t.reble’s division headquarters there are five or six. Old company K has been consolidated with company I, Seventh Texas infantry, Lieut. McKemy said. Goen to llonpitnl I'nlt. David Merkin, 819 North Oregon, left for Camp Bow’ie. Fort Worth. Saturday, In accordance with instructions sent him to report to Maj. T. J. McCamant, 14l8t field hospital. SENATE DELAYS ARMY BY HOLDING UP PROMOTIONS Several thousand names of army officers promoted In the past few niontha by th« président and secretary of war are belns held up in the senate for confirmation, and, according to army officials, it is hampering the work of the military very much. Financing Is Introduced in Both Houses. ! That is the joyful cry of thousands i sinc3 Dr. Edwards produced Olive j Tablets, the substitute for calomel. ^ ^ ^ Dr. Edwards, a practicing physician ^\ashington, D. c., Feb. i.-Virtual-1 for 17 years and calomcrs old-time l> pro\iding for control of Private, ^^i^v-ny^^iscoveredtlieformulaforOlive financing during the war, the admin- i Tablets while treating patients for istration war finance corporation bill! :hronic constipation and torpid livers, was introduced simultaneously today Dr. Edwards* Clivc Tablets do not in the senate and the house. Financ- contain calomc!, but a healing; Soothing ing of war industries hampered by 1 ve"3tablelaxative. present conditions is the principal object. Ko £n*ipin2 13 the *Tîeynote” of these little su^ar-cDated, olive-colored tab- The bill would create the Federal | i^ts. They cause the bowels and Uverto War Finance corporation, with $500.- j 2ct nonnally. They never forcc them 000,000 capital and power to Issue | unnatural action, short term notes to afford “financial! - you have a “dark brown mouth”—3 assistance, either directly or ii rectly to persons, firms, corporations: . , »-i .r' i • , j t and associations whose operations are ??tcd,y0Uil find quid:, sure and only mcial ! a urowu inoutu —a indi- breath—a dull, tired feeling—sick tinn«« Ì bead ache—torpid Ilvcr and are consti* necessary or coutributory to the prosecution of the war.” nlaasant rccults from one or two little Dr. Edwards’ Olive Tablets at bedtime. Operations of tho corporation would j Thousands tohs one or two every be lirnited to six months after peace niq;ht juct to keep rijht. is declared and most of them would be in conjunction with federal reserve boards, although the bill provides financial advances directly "in exceptional cases,” to persons or corporations. Secretary .McAdoo requested prompt passage of the bill because i many war Industries ere Impeded se-1 rlouslv by Inability to secure capital, 1 due largely to the drains upon national resources by the government's war loans Considerable opposition Is deemed certain by members of congress, wh.> ' object to conferring such sweeping j powers over private Industries. j PFXFHREY SPECIAL JTDGE. ? William H. Pelphre^' was elected; special Judge for the county court at! law Monday morning by members of i the bar association, to act during the' absence of judge W. P. Brady at Pe- | 'cos, Texas, where h^t is special judge! * in a case on trial thia week. Try them. 'All druggists. TELL us YOUR PAINT TROUBLES Phone 205-206 TUTTLE PAINT GLASS CO. &

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