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Newspaper Archive of
The Sundance Times
Sundance, Wyoming
Lyft
May 26, 1920     The Sundance Times
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May 26, 1920
 

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THE TIMES Uft off C0ms! Doesn't hurt a bit and Free=dad costs only a few cents. With your fingers! You can lift off any hard corn, soft corn. or corn be- tween the toes, and the hard skin cal- luses from bottom of feet. A tiny bottle of "Freezone" costs little at any drug store; apply a few drops upon the corn or callous. In- stantly it stops hurting, then shortly you lift that bothersome corn or cal- lous right off, root and all, without onebit of pain or serenade Trulyl ~o htlmbug .*--Adv. Strength in Faith. It is the man or the woman of faith and hence of courage, who is the mas- ter of circumstances, and who makes hl~ or her power felt in the world. It is the man or the woman who lacks faith and who as a consequence Is weakened and crippled by fears and foreboding who is tile creature el all passing oceurances.--Exchange. SWANP.R00T FOR KIDNEY AILN S There is only ode medicine that really stands out pre-eminent as a medicine for curable ailments of the kidneys, liver and bladder. Dr Kilmer's Swamp-Root stands the highest for the reason that it has proven to be just the remedy needed in thousands upon thousands of distressing eases. Swamp-Root makes friends quickly be- cauze its mild and immediate effect is soon realized in most cases. It it a gentle, healing vegetable compound. Start treatment at once. Sold at all drug stores in bottles of two sizes, medi- mn and large. However, if you wish first to test this ~ieat preparation send ten cents to Dr. liner & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper.--Adv. Genuine Compliment. "No, said tile appreciative-Ilstenel to the book agent; "I don't want the books. But I'll tell you wllat I will do. If you'll come around witl~ some pbonograpll recorls of your fine talk about 'era I'll purchase a full set." The less grit a alan has the easier It is for him to grumble. FOR INDI Your flyer --hesRhT or dogged, active or slu~dah--mak~ all the dleerence ~rim and fail- tire. To subdue a stubborn liver; over- patloa, di~. aes~ bilious- nass, and the ~1 ~ I~me--SmaR IMee ~TIDP$ IRON ~ Nature's great nerve and blood tonic for ltheumamm~ Nervomae,~ and Female Wealum~ IBright eycm, a clear skin and a body ffull of youth and health may be ~cmrs if you will keep your system order by regularly taking The WoTMM standard remedy for idda~, liver, bladd~ and uric acid troublas, the enaatt#e of life and look~ In use slate 1696. AH dmggisw, throe siam. ~N. W. N. U., BILLINGS, NO. 21-1920. DESTITUTE SEEKING RELIEF IN JERUSALEM Mobamuledan women and Christians. all hungry, ragged; children and beggars, gathered at the relief headqua~ tars opposite David's tower in Jerusalem to receive food and clothing. At Present Rate of Enlistment the 254,000 Personnel Will Soon Be Filled. SOLDIERS NOW LEARN TRADES Military Organization Becoming Vast Trade School--"Earn While You Learn" la Popular--New Re- cruiting Policy. Washlngton.--Surmonnttng the in- roads of demohllization, the recrultlu~ campaign begun early this year has brought tile tota~ strength of the reg- ular army to within 35.0(0 of the '2_54,- 000 personnel aul prized adder the na- tional defense act of 1916. according to latest war department figures. If the present rate of enlistment is main- tained throughout the year. and nearly 3.000 men are being accepted week- ly, it will more than lifll'lnce losses through -xplred enlistlnents, furlough re the rpserve and other causes. Most of these eni!stments, recruiting officers report, are by Inert anxioils to take advantaee of flip army's voca- tional education, an "earn while you learn" system, to fit n so?dier for a trade by the time be leaves the army. Last year 75,000 men were accept~,d wbo never before b'td been in the service. Nearly half of the enlisted 111011 are going tO s('ii00I, fllld the arnly is becomlli7 riot i1 "lUliversity in klla- kl." but n v,~.~t nlilitnry trade school. Milch of the instruction tn technical subjects Is riven nc, l t,3" officers, hut hy civilian teachers, lent to the army in runny ca~c~ by corpornthms deslr- pus of employing tralned men at the expiration of th-ir enllctmoat. Tile war department has race!red communi- cations fronl concerns who have sent untrained applicants for eznployment to the army for a year'~ enlistment and trade Instructlon with promises of Jobs at the end of their .~ervlce. Fsrmers. musielans, stenographers. masons, bookkeepers, pharmacists, me- chanics of all kinds, wireless and tele- graph operators, printers, gas engine experts, even embalmprs, are anlorlg the vocation~ taught. In large eauton- nlents bal'racks are heinz trnnsform d into machine shops, laboratories and school rooms. At Camp Dodue. In.. where the Fourth dlvislon Is stationed, there is n 2~)-acre farm whore army stndents do practical work In agrlcul- lure and stock raising ullder the di- rection of Dean C. I L Wflhlron of the North Dakota agricultural colleze. A committee from the Chi'cago Church federation vlslted t'amp Grant, IlllPols. thp home of the Sixth divi- sion--the "Sightseeing Sixth." as It~ members In France called their dlvl- shin. whtch hiked from one sector to ~nother without getting into notion. The committee inspected tile division's ~('hools and returned to Chicago, re- porting, "the aim of those wbo have tills work In charge is to train men so effectively that at the pnd of their three years in the army they cannot afford to re-enlist." Teaching Pharmacy to Men. At Camp Pike, Ark., the home station of the Third division, which won its spurs at the Marne. a building has been erected to hou~e tile school of chemistry. Training in the dispens- ing and manufacture of drugs will be given, also Instruction in the use of the microscope for the detection of Im- purities in drugs. Students who show the necessary proficiency will be giv- en special tutoring for the exalnlna- tlons of the Artransas state board. Formerly, tO learn a trude In the army, a man had to be assigned to the ordnance or signal corps, the air sorvlce or motor transport corps. Sol- dh, rs In such combat hranches of the terries as the infantry had few pp. Y portunities aside from fatigue duty, drill, guard duty and "bunk fatigue." In the "new army" men In all branches of the service not In the field have op- portunlty to learn trades of their own selection. Following demobilization, when th6usands of men chose to remain in the service, few recruits were obtained by recruiting depots. The recruiting servtce overlapped to some extent, par- ties sent out by regiments and divi- sions allocated to certain states com- peting with established recruiting sta- tions. Then the now system of voca- tional training was instituted, followed by a drive for recruits beginning the middle of last January, and the re- cruiting service was properly co-ordi- nated. Enlistments ro.~e frmn 1.800 for tbe week ending January 24 to 2.800 ac- ceptances weekly tile latter part of Marclt. At pre-ent one-third of the army may be enlisted for one year, abont 85,000 men. Add to this 55.000 three-year enlistments expiring annu- ally and tide total nuluber of men leav- ing the service annually is 140.000. fig- uriniz on the authorized strength of 254.000 undpr thp national defense act. Tlle liro