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Why be distressed needless
ly when yes con now gat the oftoctivo Old of garlic B I for relief, withoet fear of BLOOD I offending with garlie'kreath. IDDCCCBIF OOSEWlSCH S odorless |PHE558«r'GABLIC TABLETS, time proven by thoe- / m sands of users, s- *1. m I«w ~ ready ore K - f • GAELIC MADE SOCIABLE f ERfhiffless, pleasant, chewoble jjj'y / <fhe candy. Use them regularly / 4n this handy form. 60c & 1.10 1 ™ ^ MAh. Excelsior Laboratory, Stolen IslantL. NoWt At LIGGETTS. WHELAN AND OTHERS. Polio Cases Total 1,170 CHICAGO, Oct. 21 (^.—Infantile paralysis cases In Chicago and Cook County totaled 1,170 today, almost three times the State total ol 417 In 1942 and exceeded the 1,100 cases In Illinois in the 1917 epidemic. There have been 102 deaths in the current epidemic, which started last August. War bonds are just as much a weapon as a war plane or a long range gun; how many bonds do you own? "Back the attack with War bonds.” For all cold-weather driving No matter where you are, Use Oakite to flush out The radiator of your car. jr,vnv\y\\\ eo r INC »4j ■ ONE CAN OF OLD DUTCH 1 H CLEANS YOUR SINK I I 694tO*£ffM£S I ■ THAN ANY OTHER LEADING CLEANSER ■ ■ 8Y ACTUAL TEST!* *HERE ARE THE RESULTSi SCIENTIFICALLY CHECKED TESTS Old Dutch Cleaned . . . 69 more sinks than Cleanser A 110 mot# sinks than Cleanser I 93 “ •* “ “ I 114.. “ f 101 “ . C 117. “ 5 105 . 0 156 “ 4 The cleansers identified above by letters, along with Old Dutch Cleanser, account for over 90% of all the cleansers sold in the United States. % It's what you get... not how much you pay . . . that spells real econ> omy. That's why more women use Old Dutch than any other cleanser! LISTEN TO HELPMATE, Monday thru Friday, 10:30 A.M., WRC i_______ House Military Group Approves Bill to Put Draft of Fathers Last By thy Associated Press. The House Military Affairs Com mittee has approved legislation which would require selective service to scrape the manpower barrel clean throughout the country before drafting any father who was mar ried before the Pearl Harbor at tack. The measure is a revision of a Senate bill to cushion the drafting of fathers which began generally Oc tober 1. It incorporates most of the features of a bill by Representative Kilday, Democrat, of Texas, which passed the House last spring but was shelved by the Senate when selective service protested it would be impossible to administer. The idea of the original Kilday bill was that no local board should draft a father if any other board within the same State could call single men. The measure approved yesterday would apply that same principle on a Nation-wide basis. The fathers, however, would have only deferment priorities. A father whose work was not essential to the war effort, for instance, might be called before a nonfather whose work was important to war produc tion. Tire legislation is aimed, how ever, at assuring that all nonfathers throughout the country with no more claim to occupational defer ment than the father would be called first. House leaders said the bill prob ably would be brought to the floor next Wednesday. The measure which the House committee rewrote was the Bailey Clark bill approved by the Senate October 6. By tightening rules for deferment, the Senate bill was de signed to bring about induction of more single men and thus hold down the draft of fathers. One of the Senate provisions re tained calls for creation of a five man medical commission to survey Army and Navy physical require ments and determine Whether they can be lowered to allow drafting of some men who have been rejected as. physically unfit. Tire committee eliminated a Sen ate requirement for filing by an employer of a certificate of in dispensabilitv before an employe could be given occupational defer ment. Mason Voted Support By Lincoln Civic Group The Lincoln Civic Association last night voiced support of Commis sioner Guy Mason, calling him "just, candid and a zealous worker and one of the best city officials the District has had.” at its second meeting of the season at Francis Junior High School, Twenty-fourth and N streets N.W. The association said it felt Com missioner Mason was Justified in re fusing to testify before the Senate subcommittee investigating Gal llnger Hospital and urged his re tention as Commissioner The association also disapproved the McCarran bill calling for Dis trict suffrage because it is opposed to the seven proposed voting dis tricts. It favors a city council sys tem of government, with an elected mavor and voting districts to cor respond with present police pre cincts. A reouest that District residents1 be given priority over Federal hous-, ing units constructed for war work ers who came here after July 1. 1941, received unanimous support. RATION NOTICE: That* Breakfast Foods Require Stamps From Your Ration Book: Bacon Dried Fruits Butter for Toast Canned Juices -BUT! NO RATIONING OF DELICIOUS Quaker Puffed Rice Sparkies Who at Shot from Guns wfth WHOLE GRAIN VALUES _of Vitamin Bi, Niacin, Iron. Ready to aat.' v&uirrWg^L^i <*'S^'eS' *0f extrt Ip Mr« ^Kdw»rrt OTonnall I:;'x ttjn7'^§a>J»100 will b* paid (o the I' : I first contributor of anti If %Z3gr "ete or novel use of sait I V V acrepted for publication. I; ■ J « J All contributions become I i"M * I the property of the Inter- I 1 \ / gn^l0”a, Sa,t Co., Inc., expires December 1, 191,3. J Mass to Open Catholic Student Mission Crusade The Right Rev. Patrick J. McCor mick will open the Catholic Students’ Mission Crusade with solemn high mass in the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception, Catholic University, at 11 am. on October 31. Assisting Msgr. McCormick will be the Rev. John J. Bradley, C. S. P„ deason of St. Paul’s College, and the Rev. Joseph B. Wider, O, F. M.. sub deacon. The Rev. Joseph C. Fenton of the university staff will deliver the sermon. Drafted Fathers Face Same Training as Youths, Army Rules Whether drafted fathers ever see combat 1 service depends on the course of the war, but they will be trained even more intensively for combat than the men who preceded them into the armed forces. The high command is definite on the point that fathers will not be used as a sort of home guard, taken away from their jobs and families to patrol bridges and reservoirs. The fact that these men are fathers will make no difference once they are in the Army, according to a War Department spokesman. Although the men are generally older and have held more responsible positions than the single and child less and married men who preceded them, the Army will use them much as they have used those already in the service unless they are specialists1 when they come in. What They May Expect. While most of the fathers will spend a year in training, a father who is a skilled mechanic or lias some other background the Army needs mnv be sped to a combat unit in a fairly short time. Generally, this is what a drafted father may expect: After induction and a few days at a reception center, ne enters on a 17-week basic training course. The training period has been extended and is more intensive because the lessons of combat are now being applied. As a result of the basic training and the Army classification tests, a man's civilian skills will be ex amined. He may be sent to one of the scores of schools for specialized training. Most of the men, however, will be assigned to tactical units, where they will go through the training cycles of the squad, company, bat talion. regiment and. finally, divi sion. Between training and maneu vers, it probably will be a year be fore they are sent to combat areas. l se as Replacements. At any time, however, they may be sent in as "replacements for re placements." In other words, these are the men the Army wanted not only for its newly activated divi sions but to fill the gaps left by the men sent abroad as replace ments. Some men will go to officer candi date schools, but the competition is keener and the screening finer than it was this time last year. At that time, the Army was building up officer personnel to command seven million men. Now it is training offi cers to serve as replacements with i the results that the quotas have been drastically reduced and the chances of getting into officer candidate schools are much slimmer. The high command, it was ex plained. proceeds on the assumption that the war will go on forever. Ini other words, it can't establish a deadline when it will stop training men to fly the planes and man the guns. That’s why the fathers who enter the Army now will either be in training to fight or fighting when the war ends. 83 D. C. Selectees Report Tomorrow i : Eighty-three District selectees will report for active duty in the armed forces tomorrow. The Navy will get 25 men, in-, ducted October 15: the Army. 51:! the Marine Corps, 7, and the Coast Guard, 1, inducted October 8. Among those enterting Army service is Igor Cassini, society col umnist. The Army group was in ducted October 1. The complete list of persons re porting follows: Army. Thompson. M. F Russel! Herbert L. ' Lanier. Arthur C. Thomas. James T Wright. Joseph E. Hunt. Franklin Morton. Alonzo Parker. Albert Robinson. Andrew C. Young. Lee C Parker. Nelson A. White. Clarenre E Watson. Emanuel McBride. George Jeffries. Lawrence Garnett. Fonzie M Davis. John Gaither. Chester B. Rollins. Matthew H. Anderson, A B Hocker. Cecil T Coleman. Louis B I Jenkins Frank E. Williams. James C. ! Moore. Zeph P Wooden. Maurice A Scott. Herman L. Henry, Almond M. Hayes, Ura T. Dyer. Charles A. Jones. Henry H. Powell John H Carroll. John E. Anderson. Samuel E Bowe. Frank D. Pendleton, John L. McDonald. James J. Greenfield, Roy A. Richardson Johnny Jennings. Arthur Ewell, Robert W. Wade. Adolphe Taylor. Ernest L. Harris. Stanley B. j Lowery. John P Gregory. Vick ! Graham. Caldwell Chapman. Willie c. MrDow. Theodore T. Cassini, Igor L. Lewis, Victor F. Navy. Woodward. Isaiah A. Frazier. Joseph P. Wood. Levernon Washington C. A. Taylor. James E. Williams. Jesse L. Clark. Robert L. Humphrey, W F Newton. Robert B. McDade. Charles T. Grayson. Idis C. Scott. Harrv W Twlsdale C. R. McMillan, Nelson A. Lucas. Stewart J. Simpson. Stanley H Cooke. Elmer D. Coleman. Earl R. Cox. George R. Wav Joe Bowe. William Kearse. George E Broady, Matthew W. Beasley, Nathaniel Divers, Raymond L. Marine Corps. Thornburg. T S Grantham. G. R. Sheahan. Horace B. Kosack. Stanley A I Tuel, George M. Williams James' E Coast Guard. Ferrari. Emilio J. '.—■ -- : ' _.. . . . I PURITY Z>Mi«cUatHUMl CHEESE ColdM MELO-PURE . . . Creamy, folia bedM . . . tdaal lot appMbar m daaaart GUalaaiaq rad MAYIUD ... I EUror with liro tartar* r of your FOOD STOKE J Jap Exchange Ship Sails, Gripshoim to Retufn Soon By the Associated Press. MORMUGAO, Portuguese India, Oct. 21.—The Japanese exchange liner Tela Maru sailed for Japan to day with Japanese nationals repatri ated- from the United States and Latin America. ' The Gripshoim, aboard which the Japanese were brought here, was expected to sail tomorrow with American nationals and other re patriates who arrived In Mormugao on the Teia Maru. After a Portuguese protest, the Teia Marn lowered a Japanese flag run up in place of the Portuguese flag which she is required by inter national law to fly while in a Portu guese harbor. American repatriates said Don Bell, NBC commentator in Manila, who had been reported killed after the Japanese occupied the city, was alive and well and doing three news casts weekly over the loud-speaker j system at the Santo Tomas intern | ment camp. Trade Board Committee Cited for Defense Work The Public Order Committee of the Washington Board of Trade has been given a formal citation by the Washington Regional Civilian Defense Committee on Citations and Awards for negotiating the loan of trucks of business firms for civilian defense service, it was announced today by Regional Director John Russell Young. Tlie trucks are used to carry auxiliary pumpers and other appa ratus for protection against fires that might be caused by enemy action. A recommendation for the citation was made by Civilian De fense Director H. C. Whitehurst. Odell S. Smith is chairman of the Public Order Committee. Firms participating are Chestnut Farms Chevy Chase Dairy, Connecticut Pie Co., Elite Laundry Co., Embassy Dairy, Frank R. Jelleff, Fries, Beall & Sharp Co.; Julius Garfinckel <te Co., Holmes & Son, Lansburgh Ac Bro., S. Kann Sons Co. and the Simon Distributing Co. Let Your Heart Decide | SIX MILLION - MEN in the "barbed wire legion," prisoners of war, need more than prison fare to preserve body and spirit. Give to the COMMUNITY WAR FUND Three Fronts, One Cause GIVE TODAY! Dole's Unsweetened Hawaiian PINEAPPLE JUICE & ^ N..2 ^ Qc ■■ cans Bll ^3r San Giorgio SPAGHETTI (Formerly Krumm's) 16 oz. I J C pkg. | COOKQUICK baby lb. I cc LIMA BEANS 13 (2 POINTS) WHITE lb. | 7C IDAHO BEANS 13 (2 POINTS) FRENCH'S WORCESTERSHIRE 5 „z. I A C SAUCE m Fresh9 Round Stringless GREEN BEANS NEW GREEN CABBAGE_... 4c CRISP CELERY HEARTS_2 w». 29c CLEAN, FRESH SPINACH_2 ib*. 19c 8 Vegetable Juices V-8 COCKTAIL y N. :)Oc can cons JmJ Jr Schindler's PEANUT lb c BUTTER_ j>r Crosse & Blackwell NOODLE C SOUP MIX .. WHITE ROCK Mi neral Water 12 oi. I C 24 ox. J I |C bot. | bot. ^ J NO BOTTLE DEPOSIT Green Giant PEAS CAN wm C0M a9 i9 Crosse & Blackwell SOUPS New Formula—Condensed Veg.-Beef, (4 Chicken-Noodle PTS ) or— 11 oi. Chicken Broth can “Il’« Better'* Wilkin* COFFEE x5lc QUAKER All-Purpose, Enriched FLOUR 12 1b. EEC 24 1b. Ia09 bag ^0 ^0 bag McCormick Prepared MUSTARD English Style or Horseradish For Frying, For Baking IDAHO |- aac POTATOES Jlb‘ ZO 17. S. No. 1 Quality WH|TE 1ft 0_ Potatoes I U lbs' V f Stokely’g Finest Sliced BEETS , 10c , Post's 40% Bran Flakes 2- I9C CLAPP'S BABY FOODS For Babies and Children INSTANT * 17 c OATMEAL_»£ | J instant i* t 7r CEREAL. pk‘ |J Aunt Jemima PANCAKE FLOUR 2»~ 9 9c P*r». NABISCO Wheatworth 20 oi. IQ CEREAL pks Premium 7!i oz. 11 — CRACKERS"1' Hc SUNSHINE Hi-Ho »• •yi CRACKERS "" ^lc WOODBURY'S Facial Soap 3 -■ 25c Perfect for Washing Clothes PARSONS' HOUSEHOLD CLEANSER bot. Qc FRENCH'S BIRD SEED + BIRD ^ pKgl.. lQc GRAVEL ^ Cleans Without SUDS! Emulsifies Greases OAKITE Contains no Lye, Sal Soda, Grit, Oxalic Acid, Ammonia, or Caustic 2 pk«*- 21e Faster Acting OLD DUTCH CLEANSER 2 pi“'-1 Washes Windows Without Water WINDEX ‘.14c ”^3|e BORAXO For Dirty g 1 Cc Hands p**- ■ ~ Prices effective Friday. October It, 'til the close of business Saturday. October 23, 1913. We reserve tiw rirht to limit Quantities. NO SALES TO DEALERS.