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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 27, 1918, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1918-11-27/ed-1/seq-3/

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Republican A. P. Leaser) 'Air-J
WASHINGTON. Now Th" . -caniz.ition
of Anicriraii anny corps in
France, ;is it existed November 7. tour
days before tin- sijiniiiir "f th'' armis
tice, was made pui.!:.- lonilit by tin'
war deiiarttneiit. Six corps thru ha-1
Oeen orsainzeil. hut nn!y tit'' hr;st wns
it tlin maximum strength "1 six divis
ions. In all twenty divisions made m
th-1 corps.
In the first corps wore the sixth di
vision, imnle mi of ilie .".1. and :.4 in
tantry regiments. ,-iml the :;. and II
artillery reRiments; the Will division.
141. HJ, 14:; and III infantry revt'mcnis
;inil the :!!, 1 1! 2 and I ariillery riui- j
ment.s; the 4L'nd I i i s-1 . . r i . 1".. im.. I'm
end l'i int;mtrv regiments :ind the I l:'.
and I :.l iifiilVr' i'-inici.!s:
77th li isjun. '',')"'. ?.' mid ::'" itt
I'antrv reimer.ls ;int l iic : "1. .;tl'
arcllerv rejjinients: tin- T'-'tn division
'"'i. ::in. " I l, r.U iiifaiitrv tvsimi-nts am;
lh- ;; 7 . :jns and arl.llerv nsinirms'sl
and the Mini division. ::i7. :v :;i! mm
!' inliintr, regiments mid tin- 313. ' '
hrid .".I.', artillery rtt-'imcnts.
; In the second corps, were the 271 h
and :;nh divisions, hriundcd with the
Finish fourth tirmy. In the -7th divis
ion were the Hio. H'ti, ItiT and HIS infan
try regiments and 1lie 14. Hi.", and 101
nrtilleiv reeiments and in tile 3th di
vision were the i 1 7. ilV 119 mid U'O in-
tnntiy reeiments and the 11". 114 and j
J'i nrtillcrv regiments. ;
The third corps had five divisions. ! j
Third division. 41. 7. :! and 3. infar.
irv regiments and J'i. 7iiano IS artyii-rv
Ve-iments. r.lli division. '.. Mi. an"
11 infantry regiments mid 1!, -t' anfi
-1 artillerv refitments: 2Ufl division,
J3.. I l: ri. 1J7 and l-f infantry regiments
mid 11'.'. 12U and U'l artiliery regi
ments; and 1i:'. 1-0 mid 1:1 artillery
recipients and 111, l.n and 1J1 artil
lery regiment.--: ::.".th division. i:'.7. 13
l:'! and Un infamrv reainu-ins and
L'H and 1 : : n ariillery regiments mid t'.ie I
K'th dinision. nr. 7. X ::..!' and iMl in
fantry reuiineu.ts. and 'U3. :'.ll and 31..
artillery regiments.
In the fourth corps wore two divis
ions, the 7th ami -Mb. The seventh di
vision was romnosfd of the 7.7.. ..ti, 7,4
and K4 Infantry vestments and the i?.
Sit nnd S artillery regiments.
In the fifth corps were four divisions,
the first, second. Marino. ;s)th ana
'9th. The first division was mace tip
nf the 1il, IS. ,3t'. and '-A infantry regi
ments, and the 7.. tl and 7 arti:lery reg
netits ;he second of the ! !ini 23 in -'an
try reeiments and the 17. 17 and 12
irtillery reeiments; the ii'nh ot tne IT-.
14. 11.3 anil lltl infantrv i-eg,ments and
lie 11". Ill and 11- artillery regiments-
ind the Muh of the ::::!. ..7.4. .... and
.1. nit a mi
nfantr vreeiments an dil:
142 artillery regiments.
In the sixth corps, was the fc'nd di
vision made up of the :IS7. 3ii'.. S" mi.
"fix infantry reeiments nnd the n 3r
and ::r, artillery regiments.
M'.W AUK, N. J., Nov. -'1-r.el'-ium.
France and Italy
their reconstruction problems, the
l'nite l Slates, can help them most by
insisting at the pt ace corferenci- that
(ierm iny pay the cost of her invasions,
d.-iared fr ineis II. Sisson. ieo-prcsi-dieit
of the (Juaranty Trust company of
New Yolk, in addressing the F.ssi x
I'ounly Hankers" association today.
If t .crmany has lost her, credit she
has limes, and railroads, and ports,
and many other sources - of wealth
which could he used to partial advan
tage of the allies, and to the payment
of her indemnity." said Mr. HNsun.
Kefirring t" the "p"SMliil;;ics of the
Fnifed Slates and industrial charges
in this country, Mr. Sisson asserted
shortage :f labor has become a chaotic
ir.liti'iii in this, country, because of
'iirjtreat r'f sources hich have searc-
iv begun to be ik voloped." lie also de
land that "there can be no arbitrary
reduction of wages to the pre-war
Asked whether the I'niled States
should return to private ownership or
experiment in state socialism, be de
clared siri'iaent government control, in
pence tunes would e.insTiiuie a daily
menace to industry and v. arr.oci inar .vnciei son. m icoerai cuuri. ruieu u
"puisnil cf economic v. ill-o-tl'.e-wisps was unlawful to bring lienor into In-
woubl lore us into tli" bogs of bol-! diana "by train, automobile, on per
siievism." i son, by wagon or airship."
Three Pound Can
Bur Thlt Size and Sacre Money
One Pound Can 40c
r , i
?c ..... I
,A. viP w i
JoUas Kahn (above) and JosepV
Fordney. ,
Julius Kalin of California and
Joseph Fordney of Michigan, old Re
publican vv-heelhorses, are slated to
head two of the most important com
mittees of the lower house at its next
session. Fordney is in Y.r.z for the
chairmanship of the ays and means
committee, and Kahn, who piloted
the draft bill throusti the house, will
t head th? committee on military
an airs.
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
.IFARKZ. Mcx.. Nov. ".;, Xo trains
have arrived here from Chihuahua "ity
since last Saturday, and wire commun
ication with the south is stlil cut. off.
Though 1..M0 soldiers are bejd in read
iness tor event iMli'.ies, officers of the
: garrison deny that any attack on the
town is expected., According to infor
In aiding niation said to have been brought, in
to nicetllrom the south, the village; bands re
ported north of Chihuahua City are
moving in tjie di.reet.ioii of Ojinaga. tile
border town, opposite Fresiuio, Texas.
Major .1. Come. T.igle. chief of staff
today said he was .without information
oncoming the fate, of the Villa. Anu
madaiarrison of Sfi men. who on Sun
day morning, were attacked by a super
ior force of rebels. under Kpiljanio liol
euin". who afterward dynamited anci
looted a freight train on the Mexican
'"entral road. S't miles south-of Juarez.
Holguin is an adherent cf Villa and
federal officers believe he intende eito
attack the passenger train, running n
few miles behind the freight, but which
was flagged by a Mexican woman, who
hail been ridin in. the caboose of the
freifht. and who ran back 'along the
track and gave the alarm .which re
sulted in the passengers returning to
INIUANAPOI-IS. Ind.. Nov. 27.. -In
overruling demurrers to " indictments
against 200 men charged with viola
tion of the liuuor laws today. Judge
It '
, 'The wearing of masks has been
much discussed," said Dr. O. II. Brown,
state health officer. "My own views on
the matter have probably ' had some
thing to do with the mask-wearing
ordrj- in- I'hoenix. A statement of fact
may' be enlightening to those vho arc
now, opposed to the mask. The points
to be considered are as follows:
"(1) Surgeons wear masks at oper
ations in order to protect droplets of
sputum,' perspiration from getting from
the face to the field of opeiation. There
is no question of the value.
"(1 Physicians are apparently a
unit in recommending masks for those
in contact with patients ill from res
piratory tract infections.
"(3) The objections raised against
masks is that they become infected, with
bacteria on the outside and then
through carelessness the infected area
oincs in contact with the face, or a
thin ma.sk rests against the lips and
allows the infection to be transmitted
,"t4) A mask marked plainly so out
side, stays outside, and made so it ex
tends well cut from the face, removes
the objections to the mask.
"(5) Such a mask is made by folding
a piece of gauze so that it will cover
the lower part of the face; put several
tucks over the chin and on either side
of the nose and gather both ends. This
fits about the face and does not touch
the lipsw nose. Mark it outside. Tapes
about the ears will hold it in place.
"(6) The mask should be kept fresh.
Each should have three or four a day.
They may be laundered and sterilized.
"i 7 ) If a mask protects a well man
when he is in the sick room, it will
protect him when on the street or in
the office.
"(S) San Francisco reports wonder
fully good results and no apparent
harm from the use of the masks.
"(9) If but a single life be saved by
this measure the. trouble and incon
venience will have been well paid for.
"(10) If there is sound argument
against the mask the committee of phy- !
sicians. wish to know it. as they feel i
the responsibility for the lives which
may be sacrificed by a mistake."
' DENVER.' Nov. 25. New York's
plan for transforming Fifth avenue
into an "Avenue of the United States."
lavishly decorated as a welcome to the
returning soldiers during the coming
months, and with one block of the tri
umphal way turned over to each state
in the union, has met with instant ap
proval in Colorado. Today Governor
Julius C. Gunter, telegraphed Robert G.
Cooke, chairman of the New York
committee, having the plan in charge,
that this state would willingly co
operate in the project,
j The special decorations along Fifth
I avenue will stand during the long pe
1 riod when American troops are disem
barking from Europe. There the men
of each state participating in the plan,
will find one block gaily decorated
with the flags and insignia of their
home' states.
Governor Gunter has suggested the
name of John C. Montgomery, "former
real estate broker of this city, and now
a resident of New York, as chairman
of the Colorado committee. Other
members of the committee probably
will be Henry Ij. Doherty. Frank W.
Kruvtf, Frank ("arstarphen and
former Congressman Robert YV.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. letters inter
cepted by federal authorities led to the
arrest today of Ira J. O'Malley, an au
tomobile motor engineer, wilh offices
in. Chlcaro. on charges of having tried
to obtain plans of the Liberty motor by
bribing an employe of a Detroit auto
mobile company.
: According to federal officials, the
postal authorities, warned by govern
ment agents in Detroit, intercepted let
ters addressed to the engineer, and
found in them tracings of the Liberty
motor. The letters, they declared, were
written by a woman, who was employed
in the -drafting department of the mo
tor company.
Federal officials said they did not
believe that O'Malley was in any way
connected with any-"government hostile
to the T'nited States, but that he ob
tained the drawings for his own use.
. D
' Local Produce Market I
D n
Cars of apples from the Hood River
district arrived on the local market
yesterday. Many varieties of fruits
and vegetables as well as local citrus
fruits were also received.
l"uts fill be scarce as well as expen
sive articles this year. There will be
little, if .any. foreign nuts received.
Dealert, Are Pytng
From To
Ranch eggs J .63 ...
Butter g3
Fryers, lb. .23 .27
Hens, lb 21 .22
Ducks ig
Feterita .t 2.50 2.75
Turkeys, lb 20 .22
Kaffir corn 3.00
Wheat 3.15
Barley 2.60 2.75
Alfalfa 18.00 24.00
Bran 1.40
Milo maize 3.00 3.10
Head maize, ton 30.00
Retail Selling Price
Apples, 3 lbs. 25
Almonds, lb 35 .40
I F.ggs .67 i .70
j Turkeys 35
j Rutter 70 .72
j Sugar, 2 lbs 20 .ft
! Flour, 24 -lb. sack 1.50 1.73
Cranberries, lb L'O
Bell peppers, lb 20 ..
Cabbage .06
Lemons, dozen 40
1 Oranges, dozen 60 1.00
j Bunch vegetables, 2 for . . .05
i Lettuce, per nead 10
1 Dry onions 04 "ii .0554
I hlte onions ' .05j
Tomatoes it . ,
1 Egg plant, lb .is
j Bananas, 2 lbs 25
j Potatoes, l ib 04
j .Potatoes, sack 3.26
j peanuts, lb. 35 ..
j Pumpkins, lb. 04
Brazil nuts, lb 40
; Filberts, lb 40
String beans, lb. .10
, Summer squash; lb .10 ..
i Peaches, lb 13
! Green com, dozen .40 .50
Grapes, lb.
Celery, bunch 20
; Sweet potatoes, 4 lbs.
i iiquash, lb.
! Pears', 1b 15
1 Imported dates, per box.. .30
j Dates, box 40
I Jonathon apples, box ... S.r.O
i Bcllefleur apples, box ... 2.35
i Casabas , .06
; Walnuts. ,lb 45
I Olives, pt , L'5
' Prunes, lb 23
i Figs, pkgs .25
, Biack figs. lb.. .39
j Arlrona persimmons, lb.. .20
' Strawberries, box .25
Cozy watmth i
At the touch of a match Perfection Oil
Heater gives instant, cozy warmth.
Sf :ady, comfortable heat for many hours
on one filling with Pearl Oil the ever
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No smoke or odor. Portable. Economical.
Next Week Is
Perfection Oil
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Call on your dealer and ask him about Per
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Good Vill Given
A statement of Dodge Brothers
war activities is due the owners
of their cars.
Dodge Brothers refrained, during
the progress of the war, from any
reference to the performance of
the car in Government service.
It seems proper now, however,
to disclose the facts, because they
are creditable facts intensifying
that good will which owners of
Dodge Brothers cars have always
Dodge Brothers car was the only
one of its class approved and
adopted by the War Department
In a separate Ordnance Works,
built especially for the purpose,
costing millions of dollars and
employing thousands of their
skilled motor workmen, Dodge
Brothers undertook an important
duty designated by the War
Without the aid of their great
motor organization, Dodge
Brothers could not have fulfilled
the heavy obligation which they
were asked to assume by the
Ordnance Department
The other service required of
Dodge Brothers motor works, by
the Government, was to continue
Central Ave. and Madison St.
3 fAI Iksiiiwai ilk
Tun TO
im .Lea
a New Impetus
to furnish their cars as they were
They were furnished, not in .
hundreds, but in thousands both
for the training camps here, and
for service in Belgium, France
and Italy.
The record ot those thousands of
camp and army cars is one in
which any owner may feel the
utmost pride and satisfaction.
Their performance justified the
compliment implied in their
selection by the Government
The great works in which nearly
three hundred thousand of their
cars have been produced in the
past four years furnished a vast '
store-house of human energy
and equipment for the ordnance
Naturally, it will take time to
adjust the motor works to its full
accustomed activity.
Gradually Dodge Brothers will
resume the grateful task of con
tinuing to deserve the good will
of America and indeed of the
whole world.
DodgeBrothers consider good will
their most valuable possession.
They will never knowingly do
anything to lessen it.
Phoenix, Arizona

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