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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, August 05, 1918, Image 4

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In?_kistries Board Asks So
* k ciety's Help in Saving
_S. War Materials.
For the primary put?oee of educat
?g the people of the United Statea
ha the prtnciplee of ayateraatic con
aervation the AJneric?? Bed Croas, at
the request of Bernard St. Baruch,
?kairt?tn of the War Induatriee
Board, haa ostaMlabed a Red Croas
Bureau of Conservation.
Announcement will be made from
time to ?me of the particular raate
liala the collection and conservation
of which the War Induatriee Board
dnrm? most important.
One of the important parta of the
work of the War Induatriee Board
relates to the conservation of mate
rials essential to the winning of the
war. To meet the need for country
wide, co-ordinated activity along thl?
? Une and appreciating the ?cope and
'?filclency of the Red Crosa organlza
'tion. Chairman Baruch appealed to it
to ?upptement the eenaervatlon work
'taf tbe War Induatriee Boajrd. It is
believed that the enlisting of the
active interest of more than twenty
?million members of the Red Croes
I ??111 result In a direct educational force
Jthat will bring the United States to
I the highest degree of conservation et
' Bclenoy.
To rolled War ??sent?ate.
* In addition to ita educational funo
t?n. the Red Croaa Bureau of Con
jeervatton will collect through Red
?Croae chapter? certain materiale, such
' aa platinum, essential to war pur
poses, to be speciiied by the War In
dustries Board. These materials to be
"sold, but any financial benefit which
?n?y accrue to the Red Cro.?? will be
.merely incidental to th? purpose for
[which the bureau ha? been created.
a In the program of aaivage and con
serving there are certain materials
?Which cannot be reached through ex
.?tlng trade channels, especially
Hrhere the appeal must be made to
?the householder and to individuals.
3t is In this connection that the Red
(Cross expects to he able to rnntrtb
lute. in a large measure, to the suc
Xeaa of the general program.
Davtooa Accepta Insila?!??.
i Henry P. Daviaon. chairman of ?he
.War Council of the American Red
*<*roa?. replying to Chairman Baruch's
appeal, stated that the Red Croes
?would welcome this opportunity to
'Co-operate in the program cf con
serving the materials necessary to
?war purposes. He also expressed
'.confidence that the millions of Red ,
^Cross workers throuchout the ooun
'?try would welcme any onnortv.nity
to assist the government along th??
line? In question.
Raymond la ? borge.
The new Red "'ross Rureau. which;
will begin aettvittes at on? t?. will ne |
under ?he immediate direction of;
Robert I.. Raymond, an attorney of j
Boston, who was for sometime field j
disector at ?'?mp Dm we and who
later was iiaian li.l with the con- :
servation and reclamttinn division of
the ?quartermaster ?'orps.
Tne War Ind -?tries Board will leave ?
to the newly-created bureau the m^as
Una? necessary to bring the most ef
fective results.
Calleher. Emro and Grady Show
Bravery in Ship Fire. j
Secretary Daniels has commended
th-ee members of the ci?w of the IV
S. S. Dodarer II tor their heroism in
saving the lives of the men on the
Spans?, steamer Serantc_ when thrtt ?
vc-??e! was destroyed by fire on July ;
?fohn King Gal l.her. chief boat
swain's mate. IV S. Naval Reserve '
Force, is common*!? ? for the excel-!
lent seamanship h^ tttsptajred ami the?
great risks he took in order to save'
the lives of men on the burning ship. I
Burton Ernest Emro, seaman, sec-'
on. class. IV S. X R. F, is given I
credit for extraordinary heroism in ;
seizing a rope th:-.t was hanging over!
the bow nf the g?rantes, climbing ;
bend-over-hand to the deck of the,
burning vessel and rescuing a man
who had fallen unconscious on the '
?Scorge Francis Grady, seaman, U.
S. X. R F.. is commended for his I
gallant work tn rescuing from the:
seater members of the ? rew of the ?
Sparisti ship. The commanding off 1- :
cssr reports that vast quantities of oil !
were burning on the water and bar-1
reta of oil were bursting all around. '
twit Grady. in addition to rescuing !
men who had jumped into the water. ;
brought the dinghy to the side of the.
burning vessel to rescue the uncon-1
?clous man ptcked up on the deck. |
Gelleher enlisted at New York. '
March 29. 1917. Father. John Henry ?
Oalleber. Brooklyn. ?. Y.
Emro enlisted at New York. Novem- ?
ber a. 1917. Father, Peter Emro. New !
Milford. Conn
: Grsdv enlisted at New York. May !
J. 1917. Father, William Grady. ?
Brooklyn. X Y.
Bestowed on Pretty Girl
, Tulsa. Okla.?Upon the shoulders of ?
firetty ls-year-old Juliett Hunt rests :
|he responsibility for the entertain
usent of the thousands of women who ?
?/ill attend the annual reunion of the :
Confederate Veterans' Association
?ere In September. Miss Hunt ts the
first woman in Tulsa to be honored
with the appointment of maid-of
Meyer to Speak Before
Local Zionists Tonight
; Walter E. Meyer will address the
Waahington Zionist Circle tonight at
?:? o'clock in the ballroom of the
'. ?. ?. ?.. Eleventh atreet and
Pennsylvania , venue northwest.
Mr. Meyer has just returned from
Palestine and will bring the first of
ficial message from the Zionist Ad
ministration Co-nmieslon to Zionist? In
Ota country.
Pawhuska. Okla.-The riaing genera
tion of Oklahoma Indians, especially
the Oaage tribe, will all learn the
rudiment? of military drill. Every
, teacher In Oaage County, the heart
of the Indian country here, will teach
mlraitary training thia winter. They
have been taking special military in
struction thi? summer, according to
Superintendent of School* Porter.
Springfield, ill.?A "young" auto
that will run 200 mile? on five gal
lon? of gasoline haa been built here.
Hta Inventor I? Meri Ingele?. aged 14.
??used four bicycle wheels, a tiny
^?cylinder motor, some tin,
^k chala ia it? making.
Five American army corps have been organized by Gen. Pershing on
the Western front. Here are the photographs of the five men who have been
placed in command of them. Watch these men! They are leading your
boys to victory over the hosts of the devil!
Each army corps is made up of six divisions?twice the number the
military organization of the United States calls for. Each division at its
?EN. "vV:>r."WBlQKT
<L-e--K cwARjanear
full strength numbers 27,000 men?including infantry, cavalry, artillery
and the necessary special troops, such as engineers, sanitary and signal of
ficers. Medical Corps, supply troops,etc. Thus each army corps numbers
162,000 men.
Here is the personnel of each of the five army corps, with the division
commanders of each and the States from which the men come :
Maj. Gen. Hunter Liggett, ,
First division regulars, under
Gen. Bullard (now appointed com
mander of the Second Corps; will
be relieved of divisional command.)
Second division regulars, includ
ing marines.
Twenty-sixth New England di
vision, under Maj. Gen. C. R. Ed
Forty-second (Rainbow) Na
tional Guard division, from twen
ty-six States, under Maj. Gen.
Cha?. T. Menoher.
Forty-first (Sunset) division,
from Pacific Coast States.
Thirty-second division, Michi
gan and Wisconsin National Guard
troops, under Maj. Gen. Haan.
Maj, Gen. R. L. Bollard,
Seventy-seventh national army
division, under Maj. Gen. George
B. Duncan; New York troops.?
Thirty-fifth National Guard di
vision, under Maj. Gen. Wright
(now commanding Third Corps);
Missouri troops.
Eighty-second national army di
vision, under Maj. Gen. Burn
ham; Alabama, Tennessee and
Georgia, men.
Thirtieth National Guard divi
sion, under Maj. Gen. Rcid; men
from District of Columbia, South
Carolina and Tennessee.
Twenty-eighth National Guard
division, under Maj. Gen. Muir;
Pennsylvania troops.
Fourth regular division, under
Maj. Gen. Geo. H. Cameron.
Maj. Gen. W. M. Wright,
Third division regulars, under
Maj. Gen. Jos. T. Dickman.
Fifth division regulars, under
Maj. Gen. J. E. McMahon.
Seventy-eighth national army
division, under Maj. Gen. McRae;
Delaware and New York troops.
Eightieth national army division,
under Maj. Gen. Cronkhite; Penn
sylvania, Maryland and Virginia
Thirty-third National Guard di
vision, under Maj. Gen. George
Bell, jr.; Illinois troops.
Twenty-seventh National Guard
division, under Maj. Gen. O'Ryan;
New York troops.
Maj. Gen. George W. Reed,
Eighty-third national army di
vision, under Maj. Gen. E. F.
Glenn; Ohio troops.
THirty-seventh National Guard
division, under Maj. Gen. W. S.
Farnsworth; Ohio troops.
Eighty-ninth national army di
vision, under Brig. Gen. John S.
Winn; Missouri and Kansas
Twenty-ninth National Guard
division, under Maj. Gen. Charles
G. Morton; New Jersey, Delaware,
Maryland, Virginia and District
of Columbia men.
Ninetieth national army division,
under Maj. Gen. Henry T. Allen;
? drafted men from Southern States.
Ninety-second national army di
? vision, under Maj. Gen. C. C. Bal
J loir, made up of negro units from
manv States.
Maj. Gen. Omar Bundy,
Sixth division regulars, under
Mai. Gen. James B. Irwin.
Thirty-sixth National Guard di
vision, under Mai. Gen. W. R.
Smith; men from Texas and Okla
Seventy-ninth national army di
vision, tinder Maj. Gen. Joseph E.
Kuhn; men from District of Co
lumbia, Maryland and Pennsylva
Eighty-fifth national armv divi
sion, under Mai. Gen. C. W. Ken
nedy; from Michigan and Wis
Ninety-first national army di
vision, temporarily under Brig.
Gen. F. S. Foltz; from Alaska,
Washington, Oregon, California,
Idaho, Nevada, Wyoming, Mon
tana, Utah.
Seventy-??ixth national army di
vision, under Maj. Gen. Henry C.
Hodges, jr.; men from Maine,
New Hampshire, Vermont, Massa
chusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Is
land, New York.
seven divisions and one separate regiment Of the troops enumerated above, only
were participating, at latest reports, in the Franco-American offensive of the last two
weeks between the Aisne and the Sfarne.
The Forty-second, or Rainbow division, composed of National Guard troops from
twenty-six States and the District of Columbia, took part in holding the Germans in
the Champagne, east of Rheims.
The six other divisions?the First, Second, Third and Fourth of the regular army,
the Twenty-sixth National Guard division, from New England, and the Twenty-eighth
National Guard division, from Pennsylvania?fought in the great offensive between
Chateau Thierry and Rheims.
The separate regiment was one of negroes detached from the Ninety-third division,
which is composed entirely of negro troops.
The strength of each division being 27,000 men, in the fierce contest between Sois
sons and Chateau Thierry 162,000 American line troops were engaged. To this num
ber should be added the men of the supply service, about 18,000 to a division, or 108,
000 for the entire six divisions, making a grand total of 270,000 American troops en
gaged in the offensive. East of Rheims the Americans number more than 30,00a
An infantry regiment under the new battle organization consists of 3,605 men in
the ranks and 150 officers. To the total of the Rainbow division and the negro troops,
approximately 30,700 men should be added the divisional and regimental service of
supply units, about 20,000, making the strength of the American forces in the Cham
pagne about 50,000 men. This makes a grand total of 320,000 American combat and
supply troops who are fighting in the offensive.
Caal.o? mmaO-aaamm,
Supported by a well balancer! cant.
George Sl?-?oum and Harry Stratton
scored a bis hit in the opening per
formance of "In India" at the Ca
sino Theater yesterday afternoon.
Zallah. billed as the Ocrtrurle Hoff
man of burlesque, was a welcome
addition to the bill, her dances find
ins: great favor with the week's first
The Duquense Comedy Four, s
quart.t of merit, scored heavily in
an olio number. Their songs went
over faultlessly, several parodies on
th. Kaiser and his cohorts proving
particularly effective.
"In India." which Is the more In
teresting of the two burlcttas. de
picts an amusing situation in o ru
ler's harem, caused by the entrance*
of two American sailors into that
private stronghold. Slocum and
Stratton proved to be fully capable
of their roles In yesterday's opener.
Among the less advertised stars
of the cast. Florence Pointer was
the best. She sang "Chin Chin" with
a clearness not usually found in the
Oriental melodies. "Smile, You're
in Style." another song, went over
so big Miss Pointer was called hack
several times. This young actress
haa original charm and Is qualified
to accept a heavier part without
fear of her not being able to come
up to all requirements.
Sadie Devoy scored in several song
hits. Others whose songs were
liked were Mabel La Monice, Effle
Richardson and Mabel Davis.
I.oeoo*? Columhla?V? aliare ?eld.
"Less Than Kin,"' with Vvalace
Reid as the star, was the feature
photoplay at Loew's Columbia yes
terday and will continue to be shown
until Thursday. Wallace Reld plays
a dual role and is admirable in both
the characters played by him.
The main role la a young New
Yorker. Lewis Vickers. who accl
dently kills a man and goes to Cen
tral America. Here he meets Robert
Lee, who bears a remarkable re
semblance to him. Lee is a worth
less young chap whose father is
anxious to have him return to the
I'nited States. On his death bed Lee
turns his papers over to Vickers snd
beys him to assume his name.
Arriving in New York, Vickers
goes to the Lee home as Robert Lee,
and discovers that the dead man has
"Killed him a badly blotted past that
Includes a wife and two children and
a large collection of debts. He also
finds a beautiful adopted daughter
in the Lee household and promptly
falls In love with her. The only way
he can stand any chance of winning
the girl la by telling the truth about
The arrival of his undesirable fam
ily and several of its friends and
connections helps to bring out the
truth, snd ths picture ends with a
runaway marriage between Vickers
and the adopted dsughter.
Ann little as Nellie ts sufficient
excuse for Lewis Vickers' devotion I
snd Raymond Hatton does a clever
character impersonation as James
Thursday, and for the last half of
the wek. Charles Ray will be seen
hi "A Nine O'clock Town."
Maoere's Strand?"Her Marnent.** :
A new screen star In a profound
ly sympathetic photodrama of love
and Buffering may be said to offer
one of ths picture novelties or th?
season at Moore's Strand Theater ;
the first four days of this w-eek.
where the attraction of primary im
portance is "Her Moment." starring
Anna Luther.
Miss Luther is a young actress
who combines with a personality of J
rare charm exquisite blonde beauty j
and the happy faculty of register- j
ing every desired effect without ex
aggeration or over-emphasis. The j
role in which she makes her debut
as a delineator of serious character
is one of the most picturesque ever
conceived and constitutes the figure
of chief interest in Samuel H. Lon
don's remarkable silent drama.
Two young Rumanian lovers are
carried through a series of climac
teric event? by the utilization of jo
cales that measure the circumfer
ence of the globe. The action be
gins in Rumania -and traverses
China. Japan, the Balknns. the seven
seas and our own American conti
nent, the great, overpowering cli
max of the drama being built in
Arizona and Xew York City, after
Katlnka, the girl, has been dragged
through a life of virtual slavery by
Dravich, a brutal dive keeper of
Beginning Thursday May Allison j
will be screened in "A Successful I
? Adventure."
Moore*? Garden???The Perilling
The Moore theaters this week
seem to be devoted to the introdtlc
tion of new screen stars who make
their debuts in photodramas of un
usual quality both as to plot and
production. At the Garden yester
day Edith Roberts'waa projected
for the first time as an Individual
star in a diverting Bluebird cam
era comedy entitled "The Deciding
Kiss,'" while Anna Luther was mak
ing friends at the Strand.
The story of "The Deciding Kiss"
embodies much that may be relied
upon to create Interest in the Ju
venile as well as the adult mind
Miss Roberts, who 1? not yet out
of her teens, is filmed in the role of
little orphsn of the Cape Cod
region who is given Into the affluent
control of a highly artificial New
York society butterfly who adopts
her to gratify a whim and to a de
gree mitigate the monotony of her
?latlHlsae life.
There are many humorous touches
thst are cleverly Introduced and the
photography 1? excellent. The pic
ture ia not being repeated at the
Garden for the reason that for one
week beginning today the house will
be closed for remodeling and re
Monday the Garden will reopen
as one of the most attractive photo
play houses In the Esst with "Tem
pered Steel," picturing Madam Olga
Petrova In h?r best role.
1.1 cruna?Watson1? Orlen??!?.
The new Lyceum Theater opened
Its doors Saturday night, August 2,
to a capacity house. One would not
recognise this playhouse as having
been the house of burlesque for
years, it having been entirely re
modeled and redecorated.
The opening attraction was Billy
Wataon's New Orientals.
Among the principals were George
W. Hilton and Leo Kendall who
have a way of their own of getting
over their points. Among the fe
male principela were Jennie Delma?
and Vida Sop?te whose singing
brought forward several encores on
their various numbers.
Giro Keho Park.
Charles O. Mills, leading 01*-n
Keho Park's own band in the ab
sence of Antonio Celfo, who ls on
vacation, had unusually large and
applauding: audiences at the con
certs yesterday afternoon and e ve
nins:. The music was excellent and
embraced popular and classic se
lections. From the first concert at
3:30 until the last of the series of
four there was no lack of apprecia
tion from what many believe was
the largest crowd of the season at
the resort. Admission to the park
is always free and picnic parties are
Six New Buildings to Be Construct
ed at Vancouver Barracks.
Six additional hospital buildings
will be erected at Vancouver Bar
racks, Oregon, at an estimated cost
of $74,000. Of these three will be
contagious wards. The work will
he done at once tinder the supervi
sion of the Construction Division
of the army.
Forty thousand Germans are es
timated to hav? migrated from the
United States to Mexico since the
beginning of the war.
Official Fair Food Price List
To the Householder? of the District of Columbia:
Below are given the fair prices on staple food commodities,
your dealer charges more for any items than those listed below please
report and send vour sales slip, if possible, to Clarence R. AVilson.
Federal food administrator for the District of Columbia, 901 Sixteenth
street northwest.
Retailer Consumer
Commodity Pays should Pay
Per 100 lbs. Per lb.
Granulated, bulk or package.17.45 ??.25 i ??*. ? ?__
Brown . 7.50 .OS?. .09
Per bag. Per bag.
24*_-lb. bag. 1.50 1.60 1.R5
12-lh. bag. .74 M .79 .S2
6-lh. bag. .39?. .42 .45
Broken lots, per lb. Not more than .07?.
Per lb. Per lb.
Parley flour..'. Not more than "7
Corn flour. Xot more than ?1
rornmeal. white, bulk.044 .044 .05 .08
Rice, fancy whole head.10 .11 .12 .13
Rice. Blue Rose.09 .094 ?11 ?11?5
BREAD?Victory Loaf. Machine Made.
Three-quarter pound. -07 .0t
One pound. .08 .09
Per lb. Per lb.
Beat tsble firsts. In print?.47 .4? .51 .86
In cartons. 1 cent higher.
Process, in prints.41 .42 .45 .41
In cartona, 1 cent higher.
Per lb. Per lb.
Oleomargarine .27 .29 .29 .34
Nut oleomargarine.24 .29 .28 .54
Per lb. Per lb.
Pure, in tubs.26V. .28 .29 .35
Compound .24 .25 .27 .89
Per lb. Per lb.
Whole pieces.39 .44 .42 .49
Sliced, in bulk. . .48 .61
Sliced. In carton?.52 .55 .55 .60
Per lb. Per lb.
Whole. ,30 ? .32 .32 .36
Per do?. Per do?.
Select, fresh, candled; none small or
dirty: should weigh not lea? than
20 ounce? per dosen.45 .46 .50 .53
Current receipts; candled; none very
small, very weak or very dirty;
should weigh not leas than 20
ounces per dozen.41 .43 .44 .48
Per lb. Per lh
American, whole milk.27 .26 .30 .35
Half-pound lots. ^.18
Quarter-pound lota. ^10
Per lb. Per lb.
Dried lima.14 .15*. .1??. -16
Dried navy..114 .14?.? .13 .17
Dried pinto.014 09*?. .114 .'*H
Per 16 pounds (1 peck).
?U. S. grade. No. 1...,. .55 ? .65
fTJ. S. grade. No. 2.80 .35 .40 .45
?White potatoes. V. S. grade. No. 1; minimum ?ise. 14 inches in
diameter: free from damage caused by disease or insecte; free from
cuts and bruises.
twhite potatoes. ?. S. gride. No. 1; minimum ?Ise 14 Inches In
dlsmeter: free from serious d?nage. "Should Include no stock which
I? not of desirable quality, b~ih for market and for table use. and
should be of fair average ?lie.?? Department of Agriculture, Bulletin
No. 763.
Air Service Names Flying School
for Officer Killed.
Bmeraoa Field, a new Afr Service
flying field, at Jackson, S. C, was
opened August 1. It Is named in
memory of Lieut. William Emerson,
Field Artillery, who was the first
artillery officer killed while serving
with an American aero squadron at
the front.
The field, which was authorized
on May 2, is to operate in conjunc
tion with artillery, and for this pur
pose includes both airplanes and
At present there are about 450
officers, including pilots, and 3S0
men stationed at Emerson Field.
Texas reports the making of de
licious table sirup from mosquito
Jail Heroes of Party to Be
in Tuesday's Dem
Fifty women. representin-f State?
from Tex?? to Montana, will carry
"banner? of proteat" in tb? auffra?
demonstration planned by the Na
tional Woman'? party in front ot
the Whit? House tomorrow.
Sixtaen of the banner bearers wer?
?mone the "silent pickets" who
marched up to the White House cale?
?nd rieht back to waiting police pa
trol wagons last year, the headquar
ters of the organisation announced
last night.
There will be delegations of women
voters from New Tork. Illinois. Ore
gon, Idaho. Nebraska. California.
Texas, Maryland. Georgi?. Virginia.
Alabama and Tennessee. A commit
tee of women munition workers from
Eddystone, Pa- also will take part In
the demonstration
Immediately behind the American
flag which will head the procession
will be the banner of Ines Mllholland.
'How long must women watt for lib
erty " The demonstration tomorrow
occurs on ?the anniversary of the death
of Miss Mllholland. who died in ISH
while on a speaking tour for passage
of th? Federal suffrage amendment.
Mrs. D. W. Ascough, of Hartford,
Conn.. ? suffrage speaker; Miss La
vinia Hook, of Fayette-rille, Pa., of
the Red Cross, and Miss Elsie Hill.
of Norwalk, Conn., daughter of for
mer Representative Hill, are an
nounced aa speakers at the demon
Marching in ?inule file from the
party's headquarters, the banner
bearer? will group themselves about
the statues of I,afayette and Rocham
beau In Lafayette Park, opposite their
"Get It Out of the Way Before
Fourth Liberty Loan. Advice.
"Stand fast. TC?? working."
"Back up the cannon with the can
ner." These are the messages sent
to the war gardeners of the country
yesterday by the National War Gar
den Commission.
"We are now at the most danger
ous point In the war," said Charles
Lathi-'.? Pack, president of th?
commisison. which is offering fl?.
000 in thrift stamps for best canned
vegetable?. "We read of victory and
the glorious work the hoy* are do
ing at the front, but do not slow up.
We are far from the victory that
means peace. Get fall planting and
canning and drying out of the way
before the liberty loan campaign
opens Sept. 2S. for there will be
large calls upon your time for that.
Stand fast. Keep working. Back up
the cannon with the canner."
Secretary P. 8. Hidsdale announr
ed yesterday that more than 100
applications had been received from
various organisations to award the
commission's certificate at canned
vegetables contests. Indian schools
are among the flrst to make appli
cation. Secretary Hidsdale said.
Should Not Solicit for War Chari
ties, Say Officials.
The exploitation of children for the
purpose of obtaining money for war
charities is deprecated by American
Red Cross officials in statements
"Boye and girls und^r lepal nge of
labor must not be expound to the
rangers of street work,'* said Dr.
j Henry Noble McCracken, director of
junior membership of the Red Cross.
He also deprecates street si^raklnz
and collecting or soli* it ing contribu
tions outside of school hours on th?
I?art of the school children.
"On the other hand, saving or
earning money in proper waya for
war savings stampa or the Red Cross
will inculcate habits of thrift and
self-denial In the minds of hoys and
girls and should be encouraged.'* de
clared George B. St rayer, of the
division of education of the National
War Savings Committee, "but It Is
not desired to encroach on their play
time. The value of play aa well as
work Is recognised.??
??????? F?R
Bromide Salt, Attenuated,
Provides Remedy for
Caustic Injury.
The German "mustard ga*." 1?
which r?ur boys are being subjected on
the Western front, is not mede frana
muetard and has no conneation with
muatard. It was ao named by the
British soldiers bereuee It seeks
through their clothing and burns tha
akin worse than a mastard plaster
It ha? ?n odor more *ugg?etlve of
garlic than muatard. Thousands of
tons of it are now being looeed et tho
allied armlea by the Hun?.
Antidote Chloride of Llaae.
Muatard gas Is developed by vapor
ising diclorethyl aulphlde, which vol
atilise? ?lowly and lh? fusaee of wh?n_
become tenaciously attached to ???>?
Jects of the landscape. Chlorid? of
lime Is moat effective in neutralizing
ita virulence.
Phoegeae ga?. another popular
weapon of the Huns, which i? deadly
and rapid, is formed by the action of
light on a mixture of carbonic ?? id
and chlorine. Like cai home gas. it ia
suffocating, .ut ha? more odor.
Fluorine ga?, a combination of
Iodine, sulphur and phosphorous,
la a fatal gas which might be u?M
by the allies In fighting German ca?
warfare. It he? been liquified under
pressure and miiht he uaed in thi?
form by shell-maker? for char.i?.
explosive ?hells. It? vapor I? more
pungent th?n chlorine or ?ny of the
irritating cite? Of all substance? it
Is most destructive of animal mat
ter. Applied to the ?kin. tt ca.se?
excruciating pain.
My r-xpenmenls in chemistry and
medicine have proved that a neife t
antidote for the caustic effect? of
acid gas burns ta radium m hen use I
In the form of a bromloe ot radium,
but con?lder?blv attenuated. A very
few ?mall dose?, taken internal!.-,
have always Ixen wonderfully effec
tive In providing relief.
Ga? Ganareae Terrible.
The awful gr? gangrene Infect oa.
wi.Kh often dcv.lopfc in negl. ?-?
wounds of our soldiers, might be ???
o.uered by the use of preparations of
laarheeis. ?he lethal venom of ?he
lancc-hrade. eernent of South Am- ?
ice. That polaon has cyanide of sc?a
for It? ?ctive principle.
Hell could not concoct more fVrd
Ish punishment than that whi< h th*
detestable Huns have dealt out by
the use of these ?crii! ga?es la moi
cm warfare. Chronic pacifists and
j?ro-??ermans should be tori .-d te
scru'inixe some of ?he heart-breakinr
? nd hideous exhibits of gassed a;.d
disabled entente ?Hied soldiers *e
tumed from the battle frort? ? ?
they might realise What Am'ti-s is
fighting for and fighting to prevent.
New Tork. Aur 3 ?tf??hi-i_'^"
iaiF registered at New York hotei?
F C. Arnold. Gerard: Card. 1 r.
Rst' ock. Algore..it;. Miss E. Brocks.
Martha Wsshiti-'on; Mrs ? '
son. Marlbon.uch. F- M Dov'?.
Flanders: M E Dwyer. Nevarte:
His? M. Or.tr?- Premian Square T.
T. Gilcuddv. Fclix-Portiand: H ?..
Gillmore, Jalonticello. 1 V Gullfo'>.
Navarre; J. K. Hemphlll. Webs???.
Mr?. J. H. Hemphlll. Webster r?
L. James, Gr.-.nd: T. I?. Bearne.
I Msrlhorough; C M Keefer Mar!.
boroueh: ? McClelland. Marlbor?
I???*?; rt O N.-isaht. Flanders: Mrs
Pabelstone. Martha Washington.
W. R. Wright, Cumberland; C A.
Carlson. Continent?!; L.. R. Compton.
Hermitage: C. Gale. Flanders. S.
Gordon. Marlhorough: N. Herton.
Grard: Miss M La Follett?. Martha
Washington: Miss E. G. Piinim.
Martha Washington: E. Rie. Rres
i: R. Btasney. Marlhorough ; P P.
Weston. ?"?ollintrwood; Rev. E. 8.
Dunlap. Park As'enuf G C H? -??
ner. Wallick; I. T. Hayward. Aber
deen; O. A. Ktrhy, Bresltn; C. B.
Lane, Latham.
E. Harding. men's furnishing
goods, clothing and hat?. Hotel
Rethnal Green. Enc'and. ?tate? that
much of the infantile eicknesa and
mortality Is caused indirectly by air
Skin trouW^eijr
costs many a man Ills job
Ko matter how efficient a man may be, if he haa an
ugly skin eruption, there are position? in which he
cannot be tolerate?! He may know that it il not in ihe
least contagious.but other people are afraid, they avoid
him, and he must make way (or ? man with ? clear,
healthy skin. Why ma this risk when Resinol Oint
ment and Resinol Soap atop itching and dear ?way
eczema and similar humor?, io quickly and eatily ?
JPhysfdas? h-m etwautoma the tram-, axai cannot tatare the tmn
Resinol treatment for maay years. ?tenait skia. -Werr intggmt eelA
Tmyjxmayw-hMAtmata?mmelaxim t*XS*? aeaax?tmxm-m*t

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