El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas on September 30, 1918 · Page 5
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El Paso Herald from El Paso, Texas · Page 5

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Monday, September 30, 1918
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EL PASO HERALD AMUSEMENT PAGE; WHAT TO SEE, WHERE TO GO Ijl n 1 1 uiiirn rn urn nnv ni nnp rnn r LLUi nnLLLLn ulLuUArLLAUurUn MOTHERS FDRFRENGH WAR WORK, Thinks Widows Should Be Sent, Widows With Sons 'Over There, In Place of Single Women Says Americans Are Winning Admiration of Allies, and That We Are Establishing Our Place in World. m Br BIX A AMIKELER WILCOX. PT.TP France, Sept. 30. Before the rules regarding the coming of vrrien to France were 00 stringent, 'i-c.ee Folger Clarke, well known in AT.er ca for her Browning- readings a-d delineations, as well as other ln-t 'lectual attainment?, came over here t bi.py herself In war work. Her ' i if has been well and faithfully C 0 " various parts of France, and - ,t1., people rise up and cal! her Li . t d. Her young1 adopted stepson was In the army. she had mothered him since his little da . and neither be ' - she felt there could have been a 1 ser tie had she given him birth. ne day recently since the big- of-' -r- was in progress at the front,! ' - t'Uuke received a telegram that, - t-on nas slightly wounded, and I c-f5 x.as bidden to come and be near the waiting d laces to roune girls, who are not infrequently wholly unfitted for the grave responsibilities devolv ing upon them. No woman with a husband at home. a husband exempt from war duties for any reason, and with no sons in the army, should come here. Her work can be found at borne; but the mothers of sons, especially the widowed mothers, are needed here, far more than most or me young girts, mst as the mature men are needed in Y. M. C. A. work and Red Cross in place of the younger ones, though tor dirierent reasons. They Like American. The daughter of a French lady of title, living in the country in an old chateau, has a little runabout car which she is able to use to go to mar-Ret once a week or so. if gasoline can te obtained. She relates how she frequently gives a tired American soldier a rioe as she goes to and from town. "We never have the least fear of "i, r at least slie decided to go any American man," he said. "We 1 le near him. and ask permission j ieel they will treat any woman with .ct ene arriveo, repecjt. f That is a good reputation for our . boys to acquire. ! From York. England, comes a let ter bearing the perfumed signature of Rosemary Parkinson, and the writer of it says: I wish there were some way for your American soldiers to know how we regard them here in England; how we reverence and love them for what they have done and are inr memory of having been al-' doing for us and for all humanity. 1 to minister to her boy during .Often when T see them passing in the With Her Dyins Son. n,e son was two inches over six it ta1. and the German bullet had aimed at Ms head The wound I not seem to be serious; but com-raMor-s set in and the youth died. B.s days were made sweet and -aer :y the presence of his mother. will carry through life the . It. lapt sacred da s. ilr; Clarke is filled with an eager worthy desire to set in action ravement to make it possible practicable for mothers of sons r here to obtain positions In Y. A. and Red Cross and other n-izaions, now occupied by young - mothers would thus be doing r v-na, for humanity, and at the , 1 -. would be w-thin call of - r - r. if. like the Clarke lad, a -n faced the final hour of life - -'h n a foreirn land ire many n idov, ed mothers rfr cjl whose sTi are here, many iiOe husbarc would be will street I want want to say. 'God bless you, dear boys, and protect you but I dare not, lest they should be offended at my boldness. I know our English soldiers would not understand having a stranger speak to them. So I pass on the feeling that is in my heart and the heart of all England to you, as you may be able to make it known. And I want to say that I speak the name of your great president with reverence every day in my prayers. French. Pond of Yankees. I thanked her in the name of all ! our boys, for her gracious words. I And I assured her our men would J never feel anything but the sweetest ense of appreciation if she spoke to ! Germans Urged j To Be Silent j As Prisoners Don't Disclose Mite Of Military Information, Is General Order. With the American Forces In France, Sept. It. (Correspondence of the Associated Press.) Since the Americans took part in the offensive of July IS, new Instructions have been issued to the German soldiers remind ing them that silence Is the best policy when taken prisoner. "Keep silent, know nothing and shrug your shoulders, suggests the German infractions. A copy of the German communica tlon recently came into the hands of American officers. It says, in part: "The new prisoner Is a valuable possession In the hands of the enemy. From the highest commander to the lowest wagon driver, every one of us. carries with him remembrances. observations, overheard discussions, or the greetings of neighboring troops. Enemy Keen for Information. "Combining all these things, they become a valuable asset of military Information. One very seldom real izes how mnch one really does know. One tntnKs little of it. Bat the enemy knows better, lie spares no pains to get possession of such treasure. It may begin with friendly and pleasant greetings, with coffee tor clear et: It ends with a sarcastic smile, with short rations and solitary confinement. "The -last few weeks have brought us fresh and painful evidence, showing how easily tbe German soldier, the moment he drops his arms, succumbs to the false impre&nion given by the words for me, the war Is over.' We have examples, in which the opponent, while talking with unsuspecting K.C.HALLFDR ILL SDLDiERS Fleeing Huns Spar For Time To Save War Material And Improve Defenses Ity FLOYD MACGIIIFF. LONDON. Eng., Sept. 28. Blocked In the middle of the grand 'scale offensive and the initiative' seised from their grasp, one may ask: What are the tactics of Ludendorff and Hinden- Bishop Schuler Gives and Gen. Hornbrook Receives ; borsT nTTr;i. rl i The answer is: Ho save as much war Witn Ceremony. i materi to deIar and ha:t In the presence of an audience that ; lf possible the alternating blows of I ' , , ! , . 'If1? I them. That is one thing in addition d -i hip for the sake of Tihit IO all tne at wnich France finds de-i w- could do for the son. lightfu' in our soldiers. They are so Sam Send Movers Over. . deroo-ratic. so human, so absolutely want to come j approachable, while hev are well fe dancr-T-! and the'bre!. fine appearing and excellent V. -ope. .tvi ri" their . innr. '1 - i.r-pnsoi iVe to I r . - ,t .-ruler at th enthusiasm J? j j 1 German prisoners successfully drew God bless you. dear , - , J ,.. awau r.u-sui ca, mi man vi waiuo and attack down to the smallest detail " Xast evening several artillerymen came into our trench and the batters went Into position about 20 meters behind our trench. This afternoon we were to draw three days' Iron ra tlon.' War of Words Follown Bnlleta. "They had forgotten that the war was not over for them, but only beginning. Following the war of rifle and grenade, follows the war of words, questions and conversations. Each word that seems harmless enough in itself becomes an enemy's weapon bringing death to hundreds of comrades. "No! Becoming a prisoner does not end the war. It continues with more dangerous and subtle weapons. Against these, we have only one protective measure: Silence. offensive the Germans lost in prison ers alone more than 100,060 men. And not all the material was got back to zones of safety, despite the staff work of the best German exponents of retreat. One Important fact connnected with Foch's offensive should not be overlooked. That is the fact that the allied striking forces have not been in great numerical superiority to the . . . . . . . ' 7 . .f. . . i enemy The fact that tne amea. as- " " " ' I tne aiuea armies ana to esiaousn mc, ,mnir armies have been not mucn Sunday afternoon, Rt. Rev. A. J. , German forces behind a better system ! larger than the German defenders re- ! Schuler, bishop of yie diocese of El cj aefence. I fleets even greater credit on their ac-'r Paso, presented to Gen. J. J. Horn- Germany has no supplies to waste, i compiioninriiia. brook, in command of the United : The advantages she once held irom a I V...nnn .... m snnnlia, Ic States forces in this district, the new: " .-j ; division upon division once an offen- Knights of Columbus building at Fort transport massed at the front must i stve is under way. or when the enemy's Bliss. The ceremonies began at 3:i0 be gotten back to safety. Such quan-j resistance stiffens. That plan Is left,g nrt i,ted nn.ii ,hrtiv .flee : oeloek. titles of material were poured into the to the. Germans to explol When an war cauldron since Germany launched offensive -ceases to pay in reiui.-. g her "win the war" smash March for the initial force engaged, or when g that she must conserve. Germany's: the temporary advantage of a sudden g production has not been helped by j blow is sucked dry and resistance of . g allied air raids in the Rhine valley or, a stubborn nature appears. Foch a plan jg her own combing of factories to sup- is to halt the drive and strike else-, ply men for the army. Besides, metals where. Foch is niggardly in the use , are growing scarcer. of men. Numerous tanka. however. ,g At the psychological moment fiell: enable him to carry out such tactics 3 marshal Foch struck like a flash. The I Recent drives also have revealed g German front from Tpres to beyond that the allies have abandoned their . . m I An.r n r-ni r- hnt YtlnfVA mMAIIKS ! S iteims was noi preparea iw ucicmr. ; ... . - . ' . , , s It was an offensive front from the; of taking an important ridge or wood, s See the Window Display of Fall Fnr. The allied command has not fol-'i Is lowed the German plan of burling in and lasted until shortly after 3 oclock. The building, decorated with the national colors and also with flags of the allies and numerous war posters, presented a striking appearance, with the sun filtering through the glassed porches on either side. Soldiers, acquainted with the purposes of the building continuea writing letters home during the teremonies, only pausing now and then as some striking remark was made by a speaker. eiv Altar Installed. Early Sunday morning mass was celebrated and will altar arrived Saturday and was in- ' V" .f Sr bik on defence. IS mediately installed in the place re- inio 11ns. """V" ,.ri7JZ . served for It at the head of the ball been written out and dlstr iDutea tor, . 'V.v , . ; ! I behind folding doors which are opened continuation 01 me oiiensive. 1 1 , -"-"""r"' during services. Rev. Thomas Slevln I allied blows, so unexpected. , jeopar- is the chaplain in charge and Kudoipn Z!.? ."2"! f I r..,n .f.ndooint. Into the Solssons- by storm. The method now employed : . " Reims nocket had been n laced enough! is to outflank such a position. :s -aud a book on defence. 1 their forces from the. Grummel Is tbe secretary County judge Will P. Brady presided and introduced Rt. Rev. bishop Schu ler. who said in part. IntrIotIm Akin to unnrlty. 1 "It in mv Drlvlleae to reoresent the ! the entire neoole of the land. In this national council of Catholic war ac- I crusade we are all Christian soldiers." tlvities and the Knights of Columbus All Help Give Uuiiuinc. In fk HiHftlvn nf thin httllritnfr TnMnh Xf Vealon. Sneaking On be- Those who are acquainted with the ! half of the local Knights of Columbus, story of the war are acquainted with j said in part: "The welfare of the sol-the work of the Knights of Columbus dlers Is always close to the heart of and their war activities Patriotism the Knights of Columbus. The desire Is akin to charity. Next to tne love 01 1 of this organization is m - j nosltion with natural advantages. dlzed the material. It had to be saved The enemy also is putting rivers and g so far as possible. Men were sacri- sharp declivities between himself and Ig flced to save things used in destroy- the allies, so as to minimise the danger j ing life. joiwriirwaiwtM " ' 1 "... ' In the first lour weeas oi iko Warrior Dollars At whatever cost of time and men and money. Germany must and shall be beaten. Our brothers are already in the Eeld eager, determined, confident. It were best done quickly. We must back up our millions of warrior boyi with billions of warrior dollars. Push the Fourth Liberty Loan. Buy your ccr-.-try's bonds. Tbe quicker this money is raised. sooner the war will be won. Contributed by the Manufacturer! of Tht Bsytr Ctoj &ftsof Aspirin f S A YIX rour u4rantet f ferity they call forth wherever they go. Thoroughly and devotedly American as I have ever been. I had to some over here and see our men collectively In this foreipn environment, to fully appreciate their magnificent qualities. A Xetr Tork ircfman dolner splendid Tfork am a nnrsr In n Prrnch bortpltal said to met What very unnsoal and power-fnl men come from California and the far vrefltern states. I have never happened to meet many of them until I came here. They ntrlke me nn so tIHIc of mind and liody; no full of primitive power. Unlike anything one encounters abroad.' This woman has lived much In foreign countries, and is able to draw comparisons intelligently. AVI II Amaze the World. America is making and must continue to make Immense sacrifices in this world war. But out of it will come an understanding of her greatness which will amaze the whole world, so long ignorant of everything save our material successes. The end of this world contest for the rights of decency and the survival of human freedom is not yet. Hnt tor the masrolflcent Intervention of America, the power of mlht over ricut would now be established. It U not established; and It it III not be. But long. Intense months ran fit Intervene before the triumphant end. America must be ready for those months. Copvriglit. 191?. by Star Oj. AMUSEMENTS. JUST 2 MORE DAYS 9 AND THEN THE God it Is the highest virtue. It is virtue which makes as ready to give all we have and all we are. In order that our country may be free and that we may go on in the conservation of human liberty. "The natrlotlsm of those of the Catholic faith needs no eulogy from the time of our great Washington, through the times of our great Lincoln and on down to this, the time of our great Wilson. Catholics have given positive proof of their patriot-Ism. Cathelles Sacrificing Loyally. "It has been told from time to time that we were not patriotic, that we were scheming by some means or other to overthrow the government, but men who know the sacrifices made by Catholic sons and mothers and fathers, know that they are willing and that they do sacrifice every-ting for the government. Secretary of war Baker Is authority for the statement that 3a percent of the army. 4! percent of the navy and 50 percent of the marines are men of Catholic faith. Catholics represent only one eighth or one tenth of the population of our country, yet we have given in this proportion. Starts During Mexican Trouble. The Knights of Columbus work started here In El Paso during the late unpleasantness with Mexico and tbe national government requested that the Knights of Columbus should join with the Red Cross, the Y. M. C. A.. the Jewish welfare league and the Salvation Army In carrying out this work during the oresent war. And right now I wish to ackuowledge the obligation of the Knights of Columbus to the Y. M. C. A. and the other organizations for their splendid cooperation In carrying out this program. There has never been any rivalry between the various organizations. There has been unity of purpose and concord throughout In all of the huts, as there will be in this beautiful crystal palace. There will be over 2MD Knights of Columbus secre- j tarlea In France by December of this much of home and home Influence Into their lives as possible, witn looay, this bonding ceases to be ours. It Is vours. You are ours and we are yours. The Knights of Columbus do not expect you to feel Indebted to them for this, for in the erection of this building they are doing nothing but their duty to you who are dedicating your lives to protect them, to protect this nation. We are hat the disbursing aa-ents. The contributions for this building came from every source. Catholic and Protestant Jew and Gentile contributed. L'proet Worst Kaiser. "All of the kaisers are not In Germany. Some of them are In our people's hearts. We want to know when the war is over that the most unworthy of prejudices, the religious prejudice, has been abolished. Keep this nation as it Is at present, the greatest fraternal organization in the world There have been religious persecutions at all times by politicians, both crowned and uncrowned. They were not the work of right thinking men. Let us remember In the future, the lessons of the present and continue our unity as It Is manifested In the present war. laying aside all prejudices and working together for the greatest Rood of our country." Win Battle Day 'Before. Robert Krakauer. representing the Jewish welfare board, made a plea for unity and said: "As has been explained to you the llnlghts of Columbus drive was partly done by Jewish men and women as well as by others. The words of the bishop may be equally applied to the Knights of Columbus, the Jewish welfare board, the Y. H C A, the T. W. C A, the Salvation Army, the Bed Cross and the others engaged In the war work. Gen. Foch has said that battles are won the day before. We are doing that- We are winning, them the day before by lust such work as this. After the war there will be and most be various religions. There will be room for coming of the Y. M. C. A. and finally the entrance of the Knights of Columbus and paid tribute to those who made this building possible. The "Star Spangled Banner" was played at the close of the ceremonies, all present arising and joining in the singing. Between speeches the Fifth cavalry band played several selections and the men sang "A Long, Long Trail" and other selections. OfffelaU and Committee. On the platform during the ceremonies were: Chairman W. P. Brady. Gen. J. J. Hornbrook and his aide. Lieut McCarthy, Rt. Rev. bishop A. .". Schuler.' Rev. Fr. Thomas Slevln. chaplain of the building: chaplain Timothy O'Keefe. Fifth cavalry; Rev. Fr. G. G. Frund. pastor of St- Patrick's cathedral. Joseph M. Nealon. Robert Krakauer and F. C Hollowly. The following composed the reception committee: T. A. Couzens. J. E. Morgan. Geo. B. Ryan. Frank Alnsa, W. G. Roe. V. B. Andreas. . M. Andreas. E. C. Held. W. B. Brady. . Cap. Wm. Power. Capt. M. A. Ryan, ; Chas. A. Brann, chairman. I The New Furs- 1 Paso women will find here all that is new and fashionable in Furs. One item of special interest is that Globe prices are most reasonable for reliable Furs. We invite you to see our display thk week. Make your selection early. Tbe sooner the better! Our present stock will be hard to replace at the prices we are able to offer you now. The styles of the season will make coateei a favorite. These are a variation from former fur pieces, and are very warm. They can be worn over dresses or sails. In addition to the new coatees we are showing a complete fine of scarfs, muffs and stoles. These come in Mote, Hudson Seal. Msrtea. Nutria, Beaver, Fox, Coooey and Lynx. Molonsl, Atieplion. We have just received the famous "Motor Weave" auto robes. We are showing these w an abundance of styles and shades. None too early to get yours. Specially priced at $730. $9.50. $1330. I I I Saa Jaelato ; i As Age Advances the Liver Requires occasional sBght stimulation. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS year. The Knights of Columbus are Catholicism. Judaism, protestantism proud to be of some service In El Paso and all the various other Isms but and to provide something of the home the greatest of all Is to be Ameri- llie to tne boys here." can lam. TT RED CROSS T "FESTIVAL OF Tur All TTT Addressing himself to Gen. Horn brook. he said: "tin behalf of the Knights of Columbus I desire to present to you for the government, this building for the use of all your boys, each and every one of them Every one is welcome: everything Is iree. Ill Christian Soldiers. Gen. Hornbrook said. In acceptance, "As a representative of the war department. It gives me pleasure to accept this building for the boys. As distinguished from a barbarous nation, we believe In looking after the social side. The religious level of the soldiers 'Is the religions level of the nation. For we are no lonrer a small gl part of the people. The soldiery Is Hi AMUSEMENTS. TOM&1IT VT SiO 11 TIN EC WEDNESDAY 2:30 Four nights of gladness, Complete banishment of sadness. Where we turn the calendar back and make merry as we did of yore! Where we help the Red Cross and make the Kaiser sore. Combine Recreation with Patriotism Help and he Happy! Spend Your Mon-Have Your Fun-Lick the Hun ! Big Parade Wednesday 7 P. M. Sharp P. S. You all know it by now But just to remind you again, the Big Show is at Cleveland Square. r mm n i r t n t 1 nememoer x our Promise Mary THE EFFEnVKSC-EXT MELODY PI.AT PRICESi 25c 33c, 50c, 73c Pins war tax ' Tha hanjf mMnlwrll then ane "On the Way to Normandle." Love for Ftfllownran. F. C. Holloway, representing the T. M. C A said: I have never seen a more beautiful building in any camp. But the finrst thing of all Is not tbe building. It Is the chance here to show the great love for your fel-lowman. I heard what the good bishop said in regard to tne cooperation between the T. M. C A. and the. other organisations and can vouch for the truth of the statement- I worked at Camp Travis and the experiences I had there with the Catholic chaplains and Knights of Columbus workers I will never forget. At all times our work was most congenial and harmonious. Our aim la to strengthen the work of the ehanlalns. We want to try to strengthen the morale in the soldiers. We do it by physical, -octal and other ways and keep the 'ime fires burning In the hearts of he soldiers. "Cooperation and coordination are I he two watchwords of IV war as expressed by president Wilson himself. After all, we all have one great rather above to guide and direct us. Let us be one in presence and one in mind." , O'Keefe Pays Tribute. Chaplain Timothy O'Keefe, of the Fifth cavalry, said that wben he came to Fort Bliss 15 years ago the only I person they could get to play the or-j gan was a negro woman, who played ! It most zealously. He spoke of the in- Texan Credited With Thrilling Air Exploit With the American Army Northwest of Verdun. Sept. S (by The As- i -toe ia ted Press). Capt. Charles T. ' Trlcket. of Sander, Tex., acting as an observer, Sunday saved his own life and that of his pilot by a thrill- ing exploit in the air. The gasoline tank of the airplane was set on fire 1 by a German aviator's maenine gun while the American machine was fighting 1000 yards in the air in the region of Xantillois. When the fire burst from the tank between the seats of the pilot and the observer. Capt, Trieket made desperate efforts to extinguish the flames, which the wind was forcing in his direction. To remain in his seat meant to be burned to death. Capt. Tricket's only recourse was to climb out on the wing of the machine and cling to tbe wires. This he did and the pilot then steered the machine safely to earth. 13 j-saBah O m rmw-Tfr-l jKHmK I pills. signature SauHPa. Dose, SaiH Price Bet Great its Good Work correct CONSTIPATION Colorless Or Pale Faces todJcate the absence of Iron In a condition which will be greatly helped by Carter's Iron Pills The atlas In Tbe Herald does not show the town of Sander. Tex. Towns ha Texas Include the following, however: Sandy. Sandia. Sanderson, Sanger and Sand. TO PUSH FEDERALIZATION ' OF THE TEXAS INFANTRY . Austin. Texas. Sept. 30. Adjutant general James A. Harley leaves on ; next Wednesday for Washington in connection with the federalization of the Texas brigade of Infantry, the va- : rious units of which have already been given federal Inspection by ree- l ular army officers. The inspection papers nave oeen iorwaruea to t ort Sam Houstoq and from there win be sent tn Washington to be finally checked up by tbe war department-Federal recognition will be given by regiments the same as was done with the two brigades of Texas cav- Grandma Talks About Babies KasalarCrcIeof UitenersWnoPrcf. it by Her Wisdom and Experiences WRITE THF BOYS- ALL airy. When federal recognition has THIRST FOR ICE CREAM.! the brigade will be designated for A letter from 1st Lieut. Frank A. dr't snd finally admitted as a federal Lof tus, company A. 141st infantry, ' ,tn srmy. American Expeditionary Forces, to , ; 1331 origmae t -v .. infantry to be inspected was "From censoring the nialL and ob- j nth in'anrr' ,f e""3; knfw" " servatlon, I am convinced that the I 'h "'V. J w.., ,, . 1 repnment has Its headquarters here SiW , " h,cou d'and was inspected by Col. E. G. Kl-ioiiow is. write letters and neip win; of Fort Ri.. He was lppom. uh I war, inoogn 1 nae never seen j panied by Lieut. Col. Marion Church 11 iniwc i.muj, 1 lie men wuura almost as soon get a letter as their food, and will go through any hardships, uncomplainingly, if they only get raaiL Letters from friends do more to keep up their morale than anything else. "1 missed seeing Paris caught the Paris express at 21 oclock (the French time is from 0 to 24. so that li oclock is 1 oclock In the afternoon), and had to change cars at 2 oclock. missing tbe big city by two hours. "Capt- Burges is in good health, ex cept that he ate up the last lemon In NO SPANISH INFLUENZA AT ALL AT CAMP TRAVIS Camp Travis. Tex, Sept. 30. "Xo cases of Spanish Influensa have been discovered In Camp Travis. Tex. Influensa of a mild form has been noted In s few cases during the past lew EVan,. fh. n,h j . , ... ; fuuiiins, uui in no instance nas me in- fo .k. 2tV v ."e fluenaa been of tbe virulent type now to end the war until he gets more ! 1. -.. Thi. was the statement today of Lieut. lemons. "The greatest horror of war to me Is the absolute lack- of ice cream In France. I have got used to many things, such as shaving In cold water, missing various articles of food, barber shops, baths, etc., but a long dtiotv hit all . .. 1 " , " " " ' ' J ipuusui are ! of Ice cream! And It cannot be bad." AMUSEMENTS. GARDEN Open Air Tonight B0RALDINA ANTONIO1 MORENO IN THK NAULAHKA 8 pari. X mtorr ot tbe "West and East by Ilndyard KIpllnc. To ra o rro it- V OM.VXIIOOD AMUSEMENTS'. 1 BIJOU I In almrjrt any eumrnanitj there Is a sr-EB-Jma. who knov-s Mother Friend. Not only is she reminiscent of her own experience, bat ft wu through her recommen-datloa that so many expectant mothers derived the comfort and blessinc this fa- tne moos remedy. jo-nTT s r rvpna is an exieraaj application prepared especially tor expectant mothers after the formula of a noted famiiy physician. It certainly tats a wonderful effect tn rellerinc tension brought by expanding muscles, and at a mot rrat rf ni eaconrarexnent to tb- woman and Maj. Joe Utay, both of Dallas find t awaiting- motherhood. officers In this reclment. CoL Elliott The action of Mother's Friend makes the was tendered a breakfast at the Coun-, nsoscies free, pliant and mponsrre. Wnen try club during; his brief stay at taby arrlTea they expand eily. ad pain Anxlin. t and L--UCr at the crisis is nataral!y less. t Strain uiat the nerves aad llxaments Is les-ened and tn place of a period of discomfort and canseqneat dread, it Is a season of calm repose and happy anticipation. Mother's Friend enables the mother to preserve her health and natural grace and the remains a pretty mother by ha vine avoided the pain and suffering which more often than otherwise accompanies such an occasion when nature is unaided. Write the Bradfield Reanlatcr Co.. K 70. Lamar BM. Atlanta. Gau. for their "Motherhood Book." so valuable to ex-pv.-ctant mothers, and in the meantime do not by any chanc fall to purchase a bottle of Mother's Friend from the drajpetst and thus fortify yourself a fa mst oatn and discomfort. Mother's Friend should be applied night and morning with the utmost regularity. Ady. Vill be seen today in a gripping story of love and international intrigue. The big War is in the background but this is in no sense a ''War Picture This picture is "THE BURDEN OF PROOF" Tl r sn t nf Arnccs: 10c, tuc ana L H A M B R A Rapid Fire Comedy TODAY GEORGE WALSH Tbe dare-devil of the screen, is playing the lead in "Jack Spnrlock Prodigalj" a story from the Saturday Evening Post of the same name. It's some comedy; don't miss it. "Current Events AMERICA'S FOREMOST NEWS REEL, Will be shown also. TODAY CoL I W. Little, chief surgeon of the ISth division, located at Camp Travis. Cases, numbering 27 reported from Camp Travis, however, have been of the very mild type and not to be classed as Spanish influenza. Every precaution has been taken and is te-Ing taken to prevent the introduction or spread of the infection now report, ed In many other camps. There has never been a death reported from influenza troro the camp Travis hospital or from among; the soldiers at Camp Travis, notwithstanding the fact that tnere has been a total of from 25.000 to 40.000 prac tically an the time. iHUNS THREATEN REPRISALS; j Washington, D. C Sept. 3. The j German protest against tbe nse of j shotguns by American troops has been received at the state eoartment II and an answer oon "xill be dla-, patched. i bhotguns are used by the American f troops, it was said, only as authorised jlby the accepted rules of war. They j are employed in general police work i and in guarding prisoners, being more I desirable for such work than the high ! powered rfle, because the firing of 1 the Litter might result In the death tor injury of persons it was not in-! tended to hit. Germam's threat of reprisals Is not t c.nub.iiir any anxiety among American officials. The Americans hold I. av-'- 'in uiuii yr : ft uci s lir cici; vcu Americans in enemy prison camps. YANKEE BOMBARDMENT OF i MhlZ WUKKxInG GERMANS Amsterdam. Holland. Sept. 30. The 'American bombardment of the fort- , ross of Meti i3 getting on the nerves I or tne uerman people. This is em-t Iphslzed by a correspondent of the BjKneniscn westphanan Gazette, of' lessen, wno visited iletz Thursday. When the bombar-lment of the fort ress area started, the inhabitants of the city believed an air raid was in , progress and took to the cellars . When the truth hwim krmirTi mnnv persons left the itv. but most of tham ' now have returned. Between Sep ember 22 and Sentem- ber 2. the correspondent a vs. 40 , sheila felt in the outskirts of the Mty i n , -e the forts are located ' -A- I tu'Iin? a tVw person and doini? dam- I CALOMEL ROBBED OF NAUSEA AND DANGER Medicinal virtues retained and improved Unpleasant and dangerous qualities removed New variety called "Calotabs." Tha lataat triumph of medical science la a nurUiad calomel, known as "Calotabs. The old style calomel, as all doctors know, was tbe best and most generally useful ot all medicines. Tbe new variety, known as Calotabs, is purified and refined from all objectionable qualities, aad is most delightful In effect. One Calotab on the tongue at bedtime, a swaMow of water that's all. Xo taste, no griping, no nausea, no danger. Next morning you awake feeling fine, with a clean liver, a purified system and a hearty appetite for breakfast. Eat what you please. There is no restriction of habit or diet. Calotabs are sold only la original, sealed packaxea: price, thirty-five cents. Tour dnusist recommends Calotabs, and will refund your money tr you axe not oeitgnted with them. AdT COTTON ESTATE PROPERTY Best Baj k EI Paw A. P. COLES & BROS, Ages-h "M X. Oregon Tel. 13 J I'SE HERALD WiM AOS. -O- ilflllllniTOnimMHmilHiauni .1,0 ..riper' -&-&-G0

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