The Belton Evening News. (Belton, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 250, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 25, 1918 Page: 1 of 4
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THE BELTON EVENING NEWS
T HIRTY-FOURTH YEAR.
BELTON, TEXAS, THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1913
WORKERS ON STRIKE
(By United Preen.)
London, July 25 —Two hundred thousand
munitions workers are idle as the results of
strikes in Coventry and Birmingham. Elec-
tritions are included with the strikers in Birm-
ingham, which forces the plants to shut down
throwing a hundred and fifty thousand out
of work. A conference between government
and labor leaders is scheduled for today.
(By United press.'
With The Americans in France, July 25.
—Fere-En-Tardenios is under fire from
French and American artillery, and is being
heavily bombed by allied aviators. This
bombardment is seriously interfering with
the movement of enemy troops and material.
Heavy fighting to clear tiz forest of the en-
emy is under way.
Fere-En-Tardenios is the most important
railway highway center in soissons-Rheims
GERMANS FAIL TO HOLD
(By United Preea)
Paris, July 25.—By heavy counter attacks
north of the Mame in the region of Dor mans
the Germans last night succeeded in occupying
the village of Chassins and the wood north
of Treloup, but the French retook both short-
ly afterward, the war office reports.
A violent artillery battle is reported to be
progressing south of the Ourcq and west of
CALLED HER FAMILY
TO HEB BEDSIDE
Six Tears Ago, Thinking She Might Die, Says Texas Lad/, Bat New
She Is a Well, Strong Woman and Praises Cardal Far
ItsfM City, Taz.—:Mi*. Vary Kil-
maa, of this place, uya; "After the
birth of my little girl,, .my side com*
menosd to hurt ma. I had to «o baok
to bad. Wo called the doctor. Be
treated mo...bat 1 tot no better. I
r cot worse and worse until the misery
waa unbearable.. .1 was la bed for
three months and suffeied such assay
that I was Juat drawn up In a knot...
1 told my husband if ho would get
me a bottle of Cards! I would try It...
I enmonosd taking it, however, that
1 called my family about
tor I knew I oould not last
I had a shaafls for
the better. That was six years ago
and I am atill here and am a well,
etrong woman, and I owe my life to
CarduL 1 had only taken half the
bottle when I began to feel better.
The misery In my aide got lees... I
continued right on taking the Oardti
until I had taken three bottles sad 1
did not need any more for I was well
and asvsr felt better in say lire... X
hare never had any trouble from that
day to this."
Do you suffer from headache, baok*
fiche, pains in sides, or other discom-
fort*, each month? Or do you SmI
weak, nervous and fsggod-out? If so,
glva Cardal, ths woman's tonic. a
trisL J, O .
WILL WIN WAR-
HELPS THE HUNS.
In cold figures the war up to
August 1st will have to cost the
United States and its allies ap-
The cost of the war to the
United Ttates alone will hnve
been $21,000,000,000 on the
same date. This Government
lias been engaged in the struggle
little more than a year. V
man can say when peace
declared. The most unnlnst
military experts in theC omid
St.'ites do not look for cessation
of hostilities for at least two
years The daily cost of the
war runs into many millions.
A faint idea of the cost may be
grasped when it is considered
that the $91,000,000 which Tex-
as is called upon to save and in-
vest in United States Govern-
ment War Savings Stamps be-
fore December 31st will hold the
allied line in France a scant four-
If victory is to be achieved—
and victory is a matter of men,
money, materials and labor—
then the facilities which will as-
sure success must be at the dis-
posal of the Government.
It is through the medium of
the War Savings Campaign,
which is the basis for the entire
war-time financial program of
the coiintry, that the Federal
Government seeks to assure vic-
tory in impressing upon Ameri-
cans the necessity for economy
and war-time saving.
Men are provided by the
selective draft and the volunteer
system; but money, labor and
materials, and other essentials
of victory, are available only
through the constant and indi-
vidual practice of economic con-
servation, the principles of
which are being brought before
Americans through the medium
oí War Savings Stamps Unless
the principles of the War Saving
Campaign are followed by each
man and woman and every
child, the needs of the Govern"
ment will not be forthcoming.
Buy War Savings Stamps reg-
ularly, Meet your W. S. S.
pledge as soon as you can and
add to it. realizing all of the
time that you are doing just
what the Government Considers
necessary for the achievement
of victory and knowing that
you are placing your money in
Government bonds which ma-
ture within less than five years
from date of your investment.
Patriotism is the use of your
dollars. Patriotism is the
amount of non-essentials you
strike off of your purchase list.
Patriotism is the labor you re-
lease by not purchasing non-es
sentíais and thereby releasing
persons for the manufacture of
essentials. Patriotism is the
practice of long-headed finance
with War Savings Stamps as
Liquidate your pledge; then
add to it. The price of victory
which is in your purse should
not be invested in non-esseatials.
Put yout savings where they
belong—in War Savings Stamps.
42 Drafted Men
Leave Here To-
• night on Santa Fe
Reports are current that a large
number of Germans, 100,00 had
been taken prisoners by the
Allies today—also that 450,000
Germans have btcn surrounded
and an ultimátum of depth or
surrender se"t to tlum by the
Allies We simply give thi* a?
rumors, having no wire confir-
mation of tfae report.
The following young men
leave tonight on the J2:17 Santa
Fe train for Camp Travis where
they have been entrained by the
Local Board of this city Thos.
M. DuB.ise will hnve charge of
the men until they arrive at the
camp; he will be assisted by
F rnnk C Higginbotham.
The Young Men's Chamber of
Commerce band will give a con-
cert on the court house lawn
commencing at 8 o'clock for the
benefit and pleasure of the boys.
W C Lamar
filbert N Smith
i'has A Young
J^vVm F Eakins
F Thos M Du Bose
E L Krause
J A Mabry, Jr.
Thos J Cowan
Frank C Higginbotham
Aobt E L Riley
A L Pittman
Ed L Walker
Leslie B Robinson
O ) Arnold
O A Hempel
C J Powell
A C H^mno'
JRO A >. jon
R O Veasey
Á V Stacy
A O Lenderman
A C Calder
R L Huggins
H A Warren
Jas H Carroll
C R Rosencrauz
Chas J Pack
Ray M Smith
G T Maples
Jno B Hill
With The American Forces In
France, July 23.—The biggest
soldier in any of the allied forces
now serving in France has been
discovered. He is a U. S. Ma-
rine! His name is Q. M. Ser-
geant Pat Grealy,
Grealy has always had the
reputation of being a "whale of
a man", but it wasn't until he
got to dodging Boche shells in
France that his ¡'dlow fighters
fully realized just how big he
The first time an "alert" was
sounded after his company got
upfront, Grealy made a dash
for a dugout and got wedged
tight in the entrance. All efforts
to get him out were no avail,
until six former football stars
in the company were called ap-
on to "rush him through.
Theg had to enlarge the en-
trance before they could get him
Rain at Amarillo.
Amarillo, July 24.—All day
Monday, until late in the night,
Amarillo received a generous
rain which was alow and bene-
ficial. Towns between here and
Lubbock report good rains and
along theSauta Fe as far.
Woedward the preeipitetion was
heavy. As far west as Clovis,
N. M . at which place the rain-
f ill is roported as measuring
from four to five inches.
Children Cry for Fletcher's
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over thirty years, ha3 borne the signature of
and has been made under his per-
sonal supervision' Eince its infancy.
Allow no one to dcceive you in this.
M W41 w Jf vi AMA UlUt
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Childrea—Experience against Experiment.
e What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric,
Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains
neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its
age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has
been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency,
Wind Colic and Diarihoea; allaying Feverlshness arising
therefrom, and by regulating tho Stomach and Bowels, aids
the assimilation of Food; giving henlthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend*
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
PBeara the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Machines rented by weeK or
month—Singer Sewing Machiue
office, East Street. tf
For any Itchiness of tbs aktn,
for skin rashes, chap, plmplea,
etc., try Doan's Ointment, 6oc
at all drug stores.—Advt.
Learn to Dry Food—
Uncle Sam Will Teach You
The government publication shown here explains drying of
fruits and vegetables—a method of food conservation doubly
important this year. Drying is easy to do, calls for simple equip*
ment, and reguires no 3ugar. Methods tested and proved good
by Government specialists are explained in this bulletin ■, a copy
of which belongs to every American housewife.
JOSEPH S. CALDWELL
P/ant PfyrsjoIoJist, Of fíe* of fforticuJhtral. and.
PojroIo¿ical Investigations '
4, • i
FARMERS' BULLETIN 984
United States Department of Agricultura
<?oi\!ribulior\ (rom Ik? Ourjau oí
t Plaftt Iruiviitr/
,}uiw \9)$ j
To get this bulletin, clip, filll out, and send this > soupon
U. S. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE;
Washington, D. C.
Please send Farmers' Bulletiu 084 to
(Uty anil Hiato)
This space is contributed by Belton Evenir (g
(Street or a. t. D. r Ámbar)
■aaWMaar'M— wn <
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Savage, H. B. The Belton Evening News. (Belton, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 250, Ed. 1 Thursday, July 25, 1918, newspaper, July 25, 1918; (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth177213/m1/1/: accessed July 24, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History.