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About Falls City news. (Falls City, Or.) 190?-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 7, 1917)
RULES EXEMPT FEW
Power Given Boards to Decide
on Each Case.
System by Which Choice W ill Be Made
W ill Be Made Only a Few Day»
Before Starting, ia Belief.
Ilesmlatloaa Baaed aa Need.
"The regulationa have been drawn
with a view to the naeds and clrcura-
atancaa of the whole country, and pro
vide a ayatem which It la expected
will work with the least Inequality
and personal hardship Any system of
selecting men for military eervtce
whether voluntary or Involuntary in
ita operation, neceesartly eeleote some
men to bear the burden of danger and
sacrifice for the whole Nation. The
system here provided places all men of
military age upon an even plane, and
then, by a selection which neither
favors tho one nor penalises the other,
calls out the requisite number (or
"The successful operation of this
law and of theaa regulations depends
necessarily upon the loyalty, patriotism
and Justice of the members of the
boards to whom Its operation Is com
mitted and I admonish every member
of every local board and of every dis
trict board of review that their duty
to their country requires an Impartial
and fearless performance of the deli
cate and difficult duties Intrusted to
them. They should remember as to
each Individual case presented to them
that they are called upon to adjudi
cate the most sacred rights of the In
dividual and to preserve untarnished
the honor of the Nation.
"Our armies at the front w ill be
strengthened and sustained If they be
composed of men free from any sense
of Injustice I p the mode of selection
and they w ill be Inspired to loftier
efforts in behalf of a country in which
the citixens called upon to perform high
public functions perform them with
justice, fearlessness and Impartiality."
WORLD HAPPENINGS 24,000,000 MEN AT WAR, SAYS EXPERT
OF CURRENT WEEK
Gen. Sir William Robertson Gives
Graphic Faots About Pres
Brief Resume Most Important
Daily News Items.
Eventa o f Noted People, Governments
and Pacific Northwest and Other
Things W orth Knowing.
WASHINGTON. July ».— Preparation
A strike o f 9000 coal miners of
(o r the mobiliaation of the drat con
Western Kentucky was called at a
tingent o f 625.Ooo troops of the new
mass meeting in Central City Saturday
Nat* nal Army advance»! another step
night. The strike went into effect
when President Wilson promul-
Tuesday. Higher wages are demanded.
the regulations to govern ex
emptions from military service.
Announcement was made Tuesday
Local and appeal exemption boards
at the W hite House that President
already have been appointed and the
issuance o f the regulations will permit
Wilson does not expect to take a vaca
Officiate A re Exempt.
them to organise immedli-;«ly a* * ore-
tion this summer, but plans to remain
pare for the concluding phases o f tn.'
Persons who must be exempted or
in Washington whether congress ad
task of getting the men under train discharged by the local board Include:
ing for duty in Fran»-e.
Officers of the United States, of the journs or not.
states, territories and the District of
Exem ption la tsiat Step.
Colonel W illiam S. Barker, o f the
In the order in which they must Columbia: ministers of religion, stu
of divinity, persons in the mili Salvation Army, left America Tuesday
come there are three steps in the or
ganisation process of the National tary or naval service of the United for a port in France, where he will
of Germany, all other
irmy as prescribed by Congress. They States, subjects
who have not taken out their take charge o f all Salvation Army
are registration, selection and exemp aliens,
first papers; county or municipal o ffi operations among the overseas division
tion. The first step has been carried cers. custom house clerks, workmen In
through and approximately 10,000.000 Federal armories, arsenals nd navy o f American troops.
men between 21 and »1 years of age yards, persons in the Federal service
The French steamer Himalaya, o f
have been registered. The regulations designated by the President for ex
issued today cover in detail the opera emption, pilots.
erchant marine sail the Messageries Maritimes, with 204
tion of the third step, exemption.
ors, those with a status with respect to passengers and crew, has been sunk as
Information concerning the second dependents which renders their exclu the result o f an explosion in the Medi
step in the series, however, still Is sion desirable (a married man with de
lacking and officials are guarding pendent wife or child, son of a de terranean. One hundred and seventy-
closely the method by which selection pendent widow,
of a de six persons were saved.
is to be applied.
pendent, aged or infirm parent, or
A corcerted movement by American
brother of dependen. orphan child un
Selection May Be by Number.
The exemption regulations announced der 16 years of age), those found mor cor..posers and dramatists and leaders
that the hoards will be advised of the ally deficient, and ;.ny member o f any o f national civic and musical organiza
selection process later, although none well recognlxed religious sect existing tions, for the production o f American
18, 1817, whose creed forbids par
o f the steps prescribed except the or- May
opera and other native music in the
ganixatlon of the boards can be carried ticipation In war and whose rellgio ’s
accord with the creed.
English tongue has been formally
out until the selection machinery has convictions
Claims for exemption because of de launched in New York.
finished the names of the men whose pendents
fitness and desirability for Army serv himself, hlo wife or other dependents,
Forty-seven deaths from intestinal
ice the boards are to judge. There Is
by a third party, who has person trouble have jeeurred in New Madrid
one hint, however, as to how the selec or
tion machinery is to work.
made by the husband must be accom county, M issoi-i, in the last six weeks.
The local boards are directed upon panied by supporting affidavits signed
organisation to take over from the reg by the wife and by the head of a fam At least 100 persons, mostly children,
istration precincts the cards and lists ily residing in the same territory. A are ill with the disease. The number
o f the men registered on June 5, and claim by the wife or a third party must of known deaths from the disease in
as their first duty, to provide a serial be accompanied by two supporting a f Southeastern Missouri now is 118.
number for each registration card.
fidavits signed by heads of families.
This has given support to the belief
The German authorities broke the
Similar rules govern claims on the
that the selection js to be by number. grounds of other dependents.
recent strike at the shipyards in Stet
Reports were current recently that the
District boards must decide appeal
selection drawing was to be made in cases within five days after the closing tin by the same means they used to
of proofs, and their decisions are final. crush the April strike. They threat
Presumably the process c f selection
Certificates of exemption w ill not ened to muster the strikers as soldiers
will be announced only a short time necessarily be permanent.
They may and subject them to punishment meted
before It is put Into operation. When be revoked w l’.b chang.ng conditions or
that w ill be is not known.
may be granted only for prescribed out to mutineers unless the men re
September 1 has been the tentative periods.
date set for calling the 550,000 of the
The Reichstag this week w ill be
first contingent to the colors for train
called on to approve a measure supple
ing. Progress with construction of the
It divisional cantonments for the troops
menting the budget fo r the current
w ill govern that action, however. It Is
fiscal year authorizing the chancellor
now believed there w ill be no serious
Nine Killed When Car Plunges Over to mobilize a new war credit o f 15,-
000,000,000 marks, bringing the total
The examination process w ill not
Twenty-foot Embankment Into
take a great deal of time. It is d iffi
appropriations for the war to 94,000,-
cult to calculate the time the local
Niagara Falls Whirlpool.
boards w ill need In passing on the
cases that come before them.
Registration o f the country’s house
Speed to B e Required.
N iagara Falls, N. Y . — A belt-line wives as members o f the food admin
The regulations provide, however, car on the Great Gorge route left the istration was begun Monday by state
that decision in any individual case
shall not be delayed more than three rails, plunged down a 20-foot embank defense councils and the women’s com
days by the local boards. The whole ment and turned over in 10 feet o f wa mittee o f the National Council.
process probably can be carried through
Ray L. Wilbur, head o f the adminis
in less than 10 days.
ter on the edge o f the Whirlpool Rap tration’s conservation 'section, said it
There were no surprises In the exam
was hoped enrollment would be con-
ination legulations. The task of pass ids at 3 :30 p. m. Sunday.
ing upon the Individual cases is left
Nine persons are known to be dead, pleted within two weeks.
entirely tc the local boards. While the
W illiam H. Moody, former associate
President leserves the right to desig two persons known to have been on the
nate industries necessary for the pub car have not been seen since the acci justice o f the Supreme court, died at
lic good, the question o f whether re dent and probably are dead, an indefi his home in Haverhill, Mass., at 1 a.
tention of any individual engaged in
Justice Moody retired
these lnductries is essential Is left to nite number, estimated at from two to
ten, are reported missing and more seven years ago because of ill health.
than a score are in hospitals, suffering He was secretary o f the Navy and at
O fficers B rin g Trained.
torney general in the cabinet o f Presi
While these steps are being carried from injuries in the accident.
out to get together the men of the
A washout, due to recent heavy dent Roosevelt, and was appointed to
National Army, the War Department
the supreme bench in December, 1906.
is making progress with the even more rains, was the cause o f the disaster
difficult task of finding officers for which occurred just below the canti
About 250 rioting negroes in East
lever bridge, and 60 feet below the
Part o f these w ill come from the 16 point where the smooth water o f the St. Louis, Monday morning, every
man armed either with a rifle or revol
officers’ training camps. The first 10,-
000 o f the 40,000 men at the camps upper reaches o f the Niagara river ver, virtually took possession o f the
w ill be selected for commissions in break into turbulent waters o f the
the first Increment of the new Army, Whirlpool Rapids. There were more “ Black B elt,” killed one policeman
and seriously wounded other.
and that is lees than half the number
than 50 persons on board, according to out a word o f warning the negroes
of officers necessary.
The War Department today approved general estimates.
opened fire on a police department au
recommendations of commanders of
The car was running at a speed o f tomobile in which the officers were
regular regiments, which will commis
Less than half a riding and raked the car with bullets.
sion 3000 or more regular non-commis 20 miles an hour.
sioned officers to be captains in the minute elapsed from the time the mo-
first 625,000 contingent of the Na torman fe lt the first sway until the
The steamship Humboldt arrived at
It ts understood that
more than 60 men from each regiment, car was bottomside vp on the edge o f Seattle
Thursday with $400,000 o f gold bullion
in addition to those now at the officers’ the rushing rapids.
training camps, w ill be commissioned
As it slipped down the 20-foot in from mining camps along the Yukon.
for the period o f the war.
cline from the tracks to the edge of Furs valued at $180,000 also were
R e gu la r to Be la Command.
the river, screaming men and women brought.
A trained and experienced regular
officer will command each regiment of fought to escape and some o f them
A small contingent o f the United
the National Army. To aid him he will were able to get free, but were unable
have several other regular officers ex to obtain a footing on the steep bank. States Flyin g Corps arrived in Eng
perienced in particular lines such as
There was a mad scramble in the land
his adjutant, at least one Major, his
clothes with blue silk armlets, hearing
ordance and quartermaster officers,
From the in white letters "U n ite d States Flying
and some others. The remainder of the car and the river bank.
officers will come from the reserve riverside the bodies o f at least two o f Corps.”
lists, the training camps, or the ranks the passengers were seen to be caught
of the regular service.
Two conscientious objectors to con
The President issued the following in the sw ifter waters, and were car scription, Frank J. Otto, Jr., and
ried down to the whirlpool.
Stephen Stanley, o f Philadelphia, have
’’’The regulations which I am today
Members o f the National guard regi
been sentenced in the United States
causing to be promulgated, pursuant to
the direction of the selective service ment, who were on guard at the court to serve a year in prison fo r w il
law, covering the remaining steps of bridge, saw the accident and were the
the plan for calling Into the service of first to the rescue. The soldiers slid fully failin g to register on June 5.
the United States qualified men from down the bank into the river and
Admiral Frederick von Tirpitz, for
those who have registered; those se
lected, as the result of this process, to worked in water up to their waists mer German minister o f marine, has
constitute, with the regular Army, the gettin g injured passengers free from arrived at St. Blaise, in the Black
National Guard and the Navy, the the wreckage and passing them up the Forest. H e is suffering seriously from
fighting forces of the Nation, all of
which forces are under the terms of bank, where an emergency car had diabetes. Von T irp itz has been Ger
the law placed in a position of equal been placed to carry them to the N i many’s chief advocate o f unrestricted
right, dignity and responsibility with agara Falls hospital.
TROLLEY INTO RAPIDS
Greece Calls Two Classes.
Athens— It is stated in reliable quar
ters that the classes o f 1916 and 1917
have been called to the colors, as they
normally would be, and probably will
be eent to Saloniki fo r training.
other classes w ill be called out at pres
ent. Administrative control by repres
entatives o f the entente allies o f var
ious services w ill be withdrawn within
the next week, except in caaes o f tele
graph and censorship, which w ill be
continued with the co-operation o f
Colonel Negroposte is
expected to arrive at Saloniki soon.
Mexicans Gst Rations.
Naco, A riz - Some 4000 Mexicans,
form er employes o f the Cananea Cop
per company at Cananea, Sonora, are
being supplied with free rations from
the camp store, the stock o f which has
been confiscated by the local authori
ties there. Each man is being given
goods to the value o f |1.25, Mexican
money, daily. It is estimated the stock
on hand w ill last about 10 days. Mex
ican authorities are encouraging the
idle workmen to leave Cananea, and
circulars have been posted announcing
that free transportation.
Jesse Williamson, o f Philadelphia,
pleaded guilty to the embezzlement o f
about $600,000 from the Pennsylvania
company for the insurance o f lives and
granting o f annuities to its clients,
while serving as secretary o f the com
President Wilson has directed the
Federal Trade commission to mske an
investigation into production costa o f
steel and lumber, the tw o principal
materials that w ill be required for the
great merchant fleet to» be built for the
DEATH TOLL IS APPALLING
British In France Fired 200,000 Tone
ef Ammunition In Five or Six
Weeks— How Transportation
Difficult!## Are Overcomo.
Loudon.—Qou. Sir William Robert
son tn a speech recently gave a graph
ic Impression o f some of the extraor
dinary aspects o f the present war. It
has become merely trite to observe
that the war hns now completely over
shadowed every other occupation and
Interest In the world, but the exteut to
which It has done this Is suggested In
a moat forcible way by some figures
which General Robertson employed.
In the armies o f all the belligerent«,
he said, there are now 24,000,!KK) men.
which excludes the great civilian
urwlcs behind the fro n t; lu the Fran-
co-Prussian war the total o f all casual
ties was less than 300,000, while In
this war the killed aloue can ho count
ed by tho mltltou.
•'During the past five or six weeks
we have. I suppose,” said General Rob
ertson, “ expended some 200.000 tons of
ammunition, which hns had to he
moved by road, rail and sea from the
factories In England to the guns In
France and man-handled probably not
less than half a dozeu times.”
Great Transportation Task.
Tw o hundred thousand tons of am
munition means rutlier more than 16,-
000 carloads as measured by the mlulu-
tnro freight curs commonly loading
about twelve tons that are used In
General Robertson dldu't
suggest, hut any railroad manager with
whom one talks will promptly make
good the omission, that the mere trans
portation o f this one Item of war sup
plies at a time when freight cars have
been sent to France by the thousand
constitutes u terrific drain on the coun
try's capacity to move things.
T o transport ammunition Is a par
ticularly delicate and dungerous busi
ness and It Is only because o f splendid
organization and high efficiency among
railroad employees that there have
been so very few accidents and prac
tically no real disasters as Incidents to
this service. General Robertson paid
a special tribute to the men who huve
organized and carried on this branch
of war work.
Comparing the scale and scope of
the present war with former struggles,
General Robertson was particularly In
teresting and Impressive. He observed
that the greatest peculiarity o f the
present war Is In the colossal numbers
of men employed at the front. As a
matter o f fact, he omitted to empha
size his figures by observing that the
great proportion o f the civil popula
tion Immediately engaged In work for
the support of the army Is quite as Im
pressive a peculiarity of this struggle,
A W arfare of Machinery.
It Is a warfare of machinery anil
mechanisms, many of them new anJ
heretofore almost untried. These have
required to be pro», .iced, to he tested
and to have great bodies of men
trained for using them.
Comparing the present war with
that o f 1870 between Germany and
France, General Robertson observed
that “ In the 1870 war armies were
counted by the hundred thousand, and
at the battle o f Gravelotte, where the
heaviest losses were Incurred, the to-
tul casualties were only about 33,000
men on both sides, while for the whole
war the total casualties of both sides
were less than half a million.
“ In the present war the killed alone
can be counted by the million, while
the total number o f men engaged
amounts to nearly 24,000,000. In fact,
this war Is not, as In the past, a war
merely o f opposing armies, hut a war
o f nations, and there is not today a
man or woman In the empire who Is
not doing something either tn help or
to hinder the winning of the war. A
man o f great distinction told me the
other day that he estimated the weight
of purely military effort at only 25 per
cent o f the whole, the remaining 75
per cent being, strictly speaking, o f a
nonmilitary nature, and made up of
many elements— agriculture,
shipping, diplomacy, etc. I think he Is
probably not far wrong, and when peo
ple ask me, as they sometimes do, how
the war Is getting on, I feel Inclined
to reply, 'W hy ask me 7 Why not ask
yourself and the remainder o f the 75
per cent 7* ”
Allies Outnumber Enemy.
General Robertson's figure o f 24.-
000,000 as the number of men octnally
engaged In the mllltnry operations Is
probably based on as good Information
as any man In the world possesses.
The British general staff knows all
about the armies of the entente coun
tries, and knows nil that anybody out
side Berlin and Vienna knows about
those o f the central powers.
He didn't suggest how the numbers
are now divided between the two sides,
but it la very certain that the entente
nations decidedly outweigh their ene
mies In mere numbers. The Germanic
powers on the other hand, have the
great advantage of shorter lines and
easier communications. With Russia
comparatively Inactive, It la not at all
certain that the weight o f numbers la
now very decidedly In favor o f the en
tente peoples. But the weight of ma
chinery la decldely to their advantage.
In this connection there has been
some Intimation In I'etrograd recently
of the possibility that Japan might be
called upou In some fashion to take a
more active part 1» the struggle.
The first suggestion o f this sort
which came from Russia was In a brief
dispatch saying the government had
categorically denied persistent rumors
that Japan might he employed to bring
pressure against Rusala with the pur
pose of couvtuclng Russia that It would
he highly uudeslrahle for her to re
pudiate livr obligations to her allies.
Such a suggestion of course would he
most unfortunate, and the denial from
I'etrograd Is unquestionably absolutely
correct, according to tho best authori
World's Greatest Reaarve.
Rut while the employment o f Japa
nese force us an urgument with Rus
sia Is quite uuthlnkahle there has been
a reuewul of the suggestion (hut
Jupau's uiagulflceut army might yet
require to he employed lu some way In
the Kuropeuu field. It represents the
greatest reserve of completely pre
pared military force that ever stood
behind an active military campnlgu lu
the world. It there were ouly means
of moviiig It Ja|>au could rcudlly and
quickly put 2,UOO,UOU, or If uecossury
4.01X1,000, soldiers Into the field.
To move auy eouslderuhle propor
tion of such a fore«» even Into the near
est fighting ureus by water ts a ridicu
lous Impossibility at this time, llut
there has been serious discussion, I
am told, at some o f the recent confer
ences aiuoug allied leaders o f the pos
sibility o f bringing Japuuene soldiers
to Europe by way of the Trunsslherlsn
railway. Today this would necessitate
au Immense cxpuualou of the currying
ca|iaclty of that route.
A very lurge port o f It has now
bevn double-tracked, and If It shall he
recogulsed by the end of this year thut
the war la likely to continue several
years the further development of
Trunsslberlun tonnage capacity might
l>e found feasible and even necessary.
On# thing Is certain uud that Is thut
on neither side Is there at present any
such prejudice us formerly existed
against Introducing Asiatics uud A fri
cans upon the Kuropeuu battlefields.
The conception of this war as u war
of the whole world has been strength
ened very greatly since tho bcgluulng
o f the present year. It Is looked upon
by the western powers now as every
body’s war, a war In which everybody
hns nut only un Interest hut a duty to
perform. Thnt conception lias affect
ed tho attitude of remote and detached
peoples to a striking extent. Foe ex
ample, among tribes In Africa which
would not be presumed to know any
thing about what Is happening In Eu
rope It Is snld that there Is a very con
siderable Interest and a desire to help
the western nations.
BOY MAKES BOMB OF
PENCIL; LOSES HAND
Lorain, O.— Aspirations to he
a real munition worker Just like
some o f his grown-up corapnn
Ions, cost fotirteen-yenrold John
Katonak his right hand and
lucernted his knee. Johnny took
the lead from a pencil, filled the
hollow tube with powder nnd
plugged It with a dynamite cap
In eucb end. He attached elec
tric wires to set off the charge
and when the wires heeame
crossed the explosion followed.
JACK BINNS TO FLY
Jack llliius, wireless Hero of the
steamer Republic may gut her fresh he
roic laurels In the air. He hns just
enrolled for the llrltlsh flying corps In
the new llrltlsh recruiting office opened
In New York, under the direction of
tlrlg. (icn W A. White.
Minus will he remembered ns tho
first wireless operator to effect a res
cue at sea through persistent calls for
Illtins was the wireless mun
aboard the Republic when she was
rammed by the Florida off Nantucket,
Jnnuury 2.M. ltxil. lie »tui-k t»> hit i»»■ -»t
while (he ship w as sinking uud sent out
die fumous N. O. 8. until the llaltlc re
sponded uml rescued all of the MX)
persons uhoard the rammed ship.
8lnce thru he has resided In America.
lunch hour will miss the stocky,
whtte-hulred figure who preached the
Gospel In the heart of what the ma
jor part of the nation has come to
regard ns a den of wickedness.
lie has enjoyed the reputation of
being the highest paid street preach
er In the world. From Trinity he re
ceived a salary o f $5,000 a yenr. No
one will ever know how much o f tbta
“ the bishop" expended un himself, but
the poor will tell thut he has always
been open-hsnded and has never with
held his aid when money was needed
to keep a home together.
He was a close friend o f the late
J. Plerpuht Morgan, who often went
to bis house.
SMOKE MORE AND EAT LESS
Latest Advice Given to British Psoplo
In tho Food Shortage
London.— “ Smoke more and eat
This Is the Intent advice given to
the British people In the fond short
age situation. It comes from Sir John
Rees, who says:
"It Is to be hoped that the Increased
tobacco duty will not reduce the quan
tity. The less people smoke the more
they are liable to cat. It Is well known
that the grossest enters are non-drjnk-
ers nnd nou-smokers.“
Famous 8treet Preacher Placed on Re
Tills advice refers to women ns
tired List by the Trinity
us men, for the smoking hublt
has spread widely among women since
New York.— "Thu bishop o f Wnll the war started. Formerly women
street” has held Ills lust service In smoked only In their homes or In res
his open-air cathedral at the corner o f taurants. Now they can be seen In
Itrond and Wall streets, with Its pave the streets und In factories puffing
ment of asphalt nnd Its celling of sky. away at pipes, mild rlgnrs or ciga
In other words, the Rev. Dr. Wllliuiu rettes.
Arrests o f women for smoking In
Wilkinson, friend of millionaires und
office boys In the financial district nnd munition factories became no com
holder o f noon-day services there for mon that the magistrates had to Im
many years, lias been retired by Trin pose severe penalties to break It up.
ity corporation, whose mlssloner he
The weuther’s about the only th!
The crowds o f rich men nnd poor some married couples have In o<
who fill the canyon of Wall street at mon.—Chicago Examiner.
WALL STREET BISHOP QUITS
PAY OF ARMY AND NAVY ON FORÍÍG í T s ERVÍC
Men o f the army and navy o f all
ranks will receive a 20 per cent In
crease In pay while on foreign service.
The Increase Is figured on the 1P0H
The revised schedule of the nitny
and Marine corps, Just Issued ut Wash
ington, Is as fo llo w s:
ships are to receive n $30 a month
I’ny In the navy under the t
schedule will be ns follow s:
Nurses will receive an advance of
$10 a month. Doctors will receive
pay equal to thnt of an army officer
o f equal rank. Chief nurses In general
hospitals, base hospitals and hospital
Chief petty officers will reeslvs from
$47.00 to $77.50 a month; second class
Pdtty officers, $41; first class seamen,
$38.40; ordinary seamen. $82.99, sod
apprentice seamen, $32.
Admirals ...................... I1 .U 6 00 $1.237 50
Knar admírala Gat 2)...". 6 6 6 .«
Rear admirals (2d 2)...... M 0 00
Chiefs of bureaus............ 600 00
IJoutenant general ........................ (614.17 Cnptalna ......................... 333 13
Major general ............................... 666.67 Commandera ................. 221 «7
Brigadier general .......................... 600.0» Lieutenant commandara
n o s
Colonel ........................................... 333 13 Lieutenants .................... 200.00
Lieutenant colonel ......................... 221.67 Lieutenants, junior grade ■ 1 6 6 «
Major ............................................ 250.00 Knalgns .......................... 141 «
Captain ......................................... 200.00 Midshipmen — at acade
Flret lieutenant .............................. 166 «7
(0 .0 0
Second lieutenant ........................... 141 67 Chief boatswains, gun
Flret eergeant, all arms................ 51 00
ners, rarpentera. anil-
Battalion sergeant major............... 42.no makers, machinists end 1
Color eergeant ............................... 44.00
pharmacists ................ 141.«7
Sergeant, cavalry, artillery, Infantry 38.00 Medical directors ........... . 233
Corporals, all arms ........................ 36 00 Medical Inspectors .......
Privates, flret class, engineers, ord
nance, slrnal corps, hospital corps 33 00 Pay directors ........... ...” M 3 S3
Privates, second claea, hospital corps 31 00 Pay Inspectors ............
.................... 250 0»