2 THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1916. J
J . ; ; j i - fl
I! AMERICANS BITTER
J OVER MISUSE OF
! RED CROSS EMBLEM
Officers Say All Stories About German Army's Devilish and
Inhuman, Acts Are True Germans Refuse to Respect
Red Cross At Any Time Medical Officers Be
: lieve Anything Against the Hun.
I WITH TUB AMERICAN ARMY IK
FRANCfi, Nov. l. (M;iil) Misuse of
' ihc Red Cross emblem by the Gcr
) jn.m army is bringing comment from
I American officers In position to know
ivhat is being done. A lieutenant in
1 the medical corp3 and an infantry o
I Jicer assert that "all Ibo stories told
i about German army's devilish and in
human tactics are true."
taught to respect the Red Cross
flag, American troops wore led into
, manv an ambuscade by Roche trickery
in the display of this insignia. And
"what has incensed the Americans Iho
" moat is the fact that the Germans re
fused to recognize the Red Cross cm
, blem at any time.
v "Before going to the front I vrns in-
cined to doubt some of the stories
being circulated about the Germans,"
I, said tho medical officer, "but after one
F inontb. in tho front lines I can believe
' nnylhing that is said of them. They
are so guilty of inhuman and harbar
i, ous acts thomselves that they refuse
IS Heroic Italian
I Army Ably Aided
By a Fine Navy
HOME, Tuesday, Nov. 5. "The he-
ij roic Italian army, ably seconded by the
If navy, -which played a greater part in
U obtaining victory than Is generally
Ih supposed, have at last brought the
1 1? "Italian -war to a successful and glor-
j ious conclusion" said Lieutenant Com-
j' mander Rizzo to the Associated Press
' today. Lieutenant Commander Rizzo
jjj' directed the daring raid into tho in-
y nor harbor at Triest in December last,
when two Austrian battleships were
i sunk by torpedoes,
j, "At this hour," ho continued "when
! hopes of many years are about to be
realized, it Is interesting to look back
and see the immense debt the entente
ft owes to America. Without her moral
support the allies might have given up
j hope. Without her food the allies might
S have been starved. Without her. sup-
E plies and materials it might have been
n an impossibility to carry on the wnr.
Pj Thus Italy might never have had the
ft chancQ to obtain the splendid victory
I of today."
IHAVE COLOR IH CHEEKS
j Be Better Looking Take
j Olive Tablets
If your sktn is yellow complexion pallid .
tongue coated appetite poor you have
a bad taste in your mouth a lazy, no-good
feeling you should take Olive Tablets,
f Dr.Edwards' Olive Tablets a substitute
(i forcalomel were prepared by Dr.Edwards
6 after 17 years of study with his patients.
I Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a purely :
1 vegetable compound mixed with olive oil.
You will know them by their olive color,
t To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes, j
H no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like I
m childhood days you must get at the cause.
Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets act on the j
liver and bowels like calomel yet have
I no dangerous after effects,'
, They start the bile and overcome consti-
pation. That's why millions of boxes arc
sold annually at 10c and 25c per box. All
druggists. Take one or two nightly and
; cote the pleasing results.
KILLED WHEN CELEBRATING
S PHILADELPHIA, Nov. S Three!
8j persons are dead and many severely;
' hurt are, In hospitals as the result of
jj yesterday's celebration arising from
,1j the fake report that Germany had
j signed the armistice.
H'l Read tho Classified Ads.
9 Read the Classified Ads.
I earn! '
As your earning power di
jj minishes in later years, will
you have 501001111115 to take
the place of your personal ef
forts in producing au in
You can provide a means
of supplementing your abil
ity to earn if you begin now
j to accumulate a fund in the
bank. This you can do b
opening a Savings Account
with the Ogden State Bank
H "vhich welcomes deposits
from a dollar up. Interest at
the rate of 4 per cent per nn
num, compounded four times
i State Bank
H. C. BIGELOW, President.
H j" - .
to respect tho use of the Ked Cross by
the Allies. Their use of the Ked Cross
insignia is one of the biggest crimes
they ought to bo made to answer for
after tho war."
One of the tricks UBed by the Boche
was to plant a Red Cross flag In tho
tower of a church of a village in the
path of tho advancing Americans, He
spoctiug it, the infantry would not call
for any concentration of artillery firo
on theso buildings.
The American troops upon taking
one particular villago advancod upon
a church, from which was displayed
a Rod Cross flag, without suspocting
any trick. When they were within
short range, a murderous machine gun
fire was poured Into thoir ranks from
tho windows and lowers of tho church.
When the Americans finally gained the
Interior, they found six machine guns,
manned by a platoon of sturdy Boches
not a sign of any hospital or dress
ing station. Needless to say no pris- j
onors were taken.
French Valor a
Model for the
U. S. Soldiers
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. General
Pershing, in receiving French nows
paper correspondents on his headquar
ters train in the Held recently, said
French valor had become a model for
American soldiers and that "a noble
emulation has borno its fruit" accord
ing to an official dispatch today from
"Today our men havo shown" said
tho general, "they are capable of the
finest deeds. A noble emulation has
borne Us fruit. Wo feel the German,
unablo to prevent the methodical exe
cution of our plans, giving way under
our pressure-. Tho excellent days we
have just lived through arc proof of
this, and they certainly will not fail in
hastening tho end.
"Wo Americans feel proud, in the
great inter-allied army, to have given
our unreserved help and to strike daily'
blows on the enemy. j
"We will continue tp struggle for our
common cause until 'the docision we!
want shall have been imposed on the I
Hundreds of Negro
Missionaries Are. i
Called to Serve!
YONKERS, N. Y.. Nov. S Hun-
dreds of negro students in Methodist
theological seminaries throughout the 1
United Stales wore Invited today by
J. N Ruffin, a member of the London J
chamber of commerce, to volunteer as .
missionaries for the Christianizallon
of the Hottentots and Hereros and
other black tribes in former German
colonies in southwest Africa.
Mr. Ruffin, speaking as a guest at
the annual conference of tho board of
foreign missions of the Methodist
Episcopal church, now In session here,
intimated that the British government
stood ready to finance educated Amer
ican negroes who would go to Africa
and help enlighten and uplift the
People of Zara Go
Wild With Joy Over
ZARA, Dalmatia, Wednesday, Nov.
C. Captain Deboccard, military gov
ernor of Zara, arrived todav and was
received with wild onthusiasm by the
I citizens. Tho Italian warship which
I brought Captain Deboccard was cov
ered with floral offerings, while
j throughout the city men and women
knelt in the streets giving thanks for
! their liberation from the Austrian
(yoke. It is stated that previous to the
arrival of the Italian military gover
; nor all the prominent citizens of this
typical Venetian city presented a peti
tion asking Italy's Intervention.
Since the coming of the Italians
there has been one delirious celebra
tion, the bands playing night and day.
' The inhabitauts of Zara at tho present
I time number 15,000. Only 200 soldiers
havo been landed for the purpose of
The Austrian officials were allowed
to depart in peace, but tho citizens
overturned the monument of Francis
Joseph and that of Admiral Baron
Togetthoff, who defeated Italy's fleet
in 1866 when tho Italia0 wcro at
tempting to take Triest and Dalmatia.
Snowed Under in
RENO, Nov. 8.- Woman candidates
for political offlces In Nevada did not
faro very well, except in one or two
isolated instances. Miss Anne Martin,
independent, whoso aides wore con
fident finished third in tho sensational
raco, beating tho socialist candidate
I by only a few votes. Mrs. Louise
Spencer Ellia, republican candidato for
I secretary of state, was snowed under.
Mrs. Eunice E. Hood, candidate for
state university regent, was tho only
womman elected on tho- state tlckoL
She had no opposition. Mrs. Sadie
1 Hurst, republican, was elected to the
'legislature from Washoe conntv. She
w111 be the only woman member.
'Sound National Maritime Pol
icy Must Be yorked Out
NEW YORK, Nov. $.- Problems of
international trade facing the United
States after the war, including the
need for "a sound national maritime
policy" which would insure continued
operation under the American flag of
ships built for war emergency, were
discussed hero today at tho annual
meeting of the National Foreign Trade
Tho council, organized In 1DM under
the auspices of tho American Manu
facturers' Export association, Ameri
can Asiatic association and the Pan
American society of the United Slates,
had at its meeting today manufactur
ers, fanners, banker's and transporta
tion from all parts of the country.
James A. Farrell, president of the
United States Steel corporation, pre
With his follow members on the
committee on merchant marine, P. A.
S. Franklin of New York, and Robert
Dollar of San Francisco, Mr. Farrell
presented a roport which asserted
ihat, unless a nalional policy was
adopted, "it may bo set down as abso
lutely certain that tho American mer
chant marine, rehabilitated with vast
expenditure of capital and effort, as a
war emergency measure, will again be
dissipated under the operation of in
exorable economic laws."
Asserting that private enterprise
would refuse to invest the full $1,800,
000,000 which it was estimated would
havo been expended in shipbuilding
by the nation by tho end of the war,
the report continued:
"Manifestly tho correct procedure is
that indicated by the chairman of the
shipping board in his suggestion that
the valuation of the vessels be written
down, and that a portion of their cost
be charged off to war sorvice. This
procedure would bo eminently just, as
well as absolutely necessary to the
permanent retention and operation of
tho vessels under our flag.
"Tho war sorvice rendered hy these
vessels Is of the highest character, not
second to that of the guns and shells
which they transport to the seat of
war. But tho shells arc wholly written
off? tho entire cost is charged to the
war service. Whatever" valuation may
bo determined upon ultimately as fair
and just those ships will represent a
recovery of expenditure for the gov
ernment impossible in the case of vast
disbursements for munitions."
STRENGTHENS ' 1
9 You can't expect -weak kidneys to keop
under tho terrific strain of nature's
effort to filter tho acids and poisons out i
of the system unless they are glvon u
little help. Don't ullow your Icidnnys, thVs
most ovorworlicl orpins of your Dody,
to become diseased when a little atten
tion now will prevent it. Don't try to
cheat nature. It can't be done.
As .soon an you commence to have
backache, feel nervous, tired or worn out
without cause, GET BUSY. These are
usually warning? that your kidneys are
not working properly and throwing of the
poisons as they should.
Do not delay a minute. Go after tho
cause of your ailments or you may find
yourself In tho nrrip of an incurable dis
ease. GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Cap
sules will give almost Immediate relief
from kidney troubles, which may bo tho
unsuspected cause of ill health. GOLD
MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules will do
the work. They are tho puro original
Haarlem Oil Capsules Imported direct
from tho laboratories In Haarlem, Hol
land. Ask your druggist for GOLD
MEDAL and accept no substitutes. Look
for tho name GOLD MEDAL on every
lx. Three sizes, scaled packages.
Money refunded If they do not help you.
Just One of 'Em
I've travelled many thousand miles,
I've been from shore to shore,
I've seen the sights in many stales,
And hope that I'll see more.
'Twas my delight to travel,
In America 'twas great
To spoed down in the Sunny South
A traveling in state.
My trips out to the Golden West
Aro ones I'll long remember,
And likewise one, away up North
I made Jn cold December.
I've travelled through the busy East
To the great Atlantic's shore.
My trips havo all been pleasant,
But wait, I'll tell you more,
In the army I enlisted
To do my bit in war
And since that time I've traveled
As I'd never done before. 4
In trips I made to different camps
Tho travel was not bad,
But after leaving tho dear old States
My experiences were quite sad.
For, after leaving Jersey's shore
To cross the briny deep,
5000 men, it seemed llko more,
Were huddled up like sheep,
3000 strong wo walked tho plank
Up to that English liner
To do our bit as best wo could.
No thought would have been finer.
But after landing on the deck
Our troubles just began;
Three flights of steps they led us down
To take us to our pen.
The pen was quite a work of art.
Some crafty man designed six bunks,
We must admit this true,
To stand In space for two.
3000 strong we made this trip
Below tho water line,
Without a bit of light or air
When It was sleeping time.
It did not take the thirteen day3
To make one sick at sea.
In fact a few days travel
Made us sick as man could bo.
3000 BtroniT no longer,
Instead S000 weak-
Of courso you'll understand thin
When you know we could not sleep.
I'veold you of tho light and nlr,
Andof the sloep we never had,
So now I'll tell you, on rough sea
"There Is Nothing on Earth
Like Tanlac," Says
Thomas F. Arnott.
"Well, sir. a neighbor of mine put
me onto this Tanlao a few weeks ago,
and it Is the finest thing I have ever
run across in the sixty-seven years of
my life," declared Thomau F. Arnott,
of 121 South Ray street, Spokane,
while In Murgittroyd's drug store re
cently. "I have suffered for thirty years,"
he continued, "with a had stomach
and other troubles and spent a large
part of what I mnde for treatments
and medicines, but never did got any
better until I began taking Tanlac.
Everything I -would cat hurt me and
the gas on my stomach would rise up
into my chest and cut my breath short.
Sometimes my heart would beat so
hard and fast that I would just have
to gasp for breath. I was uneasy all
tho time for fear I had hpart trouble. I
would have blind dizzy spoils when I
could hardly stand on my feeL I also
suffered with headaches and simply
felt played out nearly all the time.
"I can now eat what I want wUhout
it hurting mo for the first time in thir
ty years, and since my food digests '
and the gas has stopped forming on
my stomach I don't have any more
trouble with palpitation and shortness
of breath. Why, before 1 took Tan
lac the least exercise would complete
ly tire me out, but now I can walk or
work all day long and feel none the
worse from it. I guess I have takon a
barrel of medicines of different kinds
and lived on a diet, almost starving
myself, trying to get rid of my troublo.
but I suffered just the same until I
got Tanlac. So I know what Tanlac
has done for mo and I appreciate it
enough to tell everybody about it. In
my opinion there's nothing on earth
Tanlac is sold in Ogden by A. R. Mc
Intyre Drug Co. Two busy stores.
irr yAi.v n i m,. .... iHPlVi . jiimi.
It made it twice as bad.
At meal times with our.me'ss kits filled
And our mess Java cups In hand,
We'd try to climb theso many steps
And find a place to stand.
To eat upon tho open deck
It was the strictest rule.
3000 men to eat on deck,
And not a single stool.
Tho task of creeping up these steps
Was quite an awful strain;
To find a place to eat your meal
Was often sought in vain.
No sooner than you'd stop' to eat
A noise would strike your ear;
It was tho M. P.'o gentle voice
"Hey, you can't stop here."
So on you'd move a step or two
The ship would pitch and roll,
You'd loose your balance, .spill vour
food; 1 . H - - ",
The floor it was your goal.
You'd reach your goal in record time
And get up feeling sore;
You'd curse tho kaiser evory breath
For causing this world war.
Our trip across the ocean
Filled with troubles such as these.
Our thoughts were far from subma
rines A -floating under seas.
We were a force combatant
A fighting all the. way,
But now that we have landed
We do not rue the day.
Another trip was made since then
That much reminds me of that pen,
A trip across old Sunny France
To take us to the zone advance.
They huddled us in box cars
With two wheelsmen a side,
It was our pleasure thus to go
Upon the other ride.
Theso cars were short and narrow 1
And had packs placed in them; J
Upon the door thero was a sign
"Eight horses forty men."
So forty men were placed inside
To start upon a three days' ride. (
No sleep at all for two more nights,
To bring us closer to the fights. !
These troubles, though we can't for
get Are things received with humor here.
Our strength regained, our spirit true
We're ready now our work to do.
BOY ACCIDENTALLY SHOT.
FORT WORTH, Tex,, Nov. 3. Fred
Huffman, 18, accidentally shot himself
with a pistol last night while a peaco
celebration was in progress at Weath
erford near here. The' bullot entered
his heart, killing him InsUuitly.
It Soothes and Relieves Like a
Mustard Plaster Without
the Burn or Sting
Musterole fg a clean, white ointment,
made with the oil of mustard. It does all
the work of the old-fashioned mustard
plaeter does It better and docs not blis
ter. You do not have to bother with a
cloth. You simply rub it on and usually
the pain Is gone I
Many doctors and nurses use Muster
ole and recommend it to their padenta.
They will gladly tell you what relief it
gives from sore throat, bronchitis, croup,
stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, congestion,
pleurisy, rheumatism, lumbago, pains J
and aches of the back or ioints, sprains
core musclea, bruises, chilblains, frosted
feet, cold3 of the chest (it often pre
30c and GOc jars; hospital size $250.
Claims Commander at Brest
Made Announcement of
NEW YORK. Nov. S. The United
Press today published this explanation
of how it came to circulate yesterday
its report that the armistice "had been
signed and that lighting had onded:
"NEW YORK, Nov. S. Ycstorday'fi
announcement of tho signing of the
armistice between Germany and the
allies was made by Admiral Wilson at
Brest and was filed to the United Press
with the admlrnl's approval. This in-'
formation was received by the United,
Press in a cablegram from Roy W.
Howard shortly before noon today. j
"Practically at the same time an-1
other message from Howard was do-
livered to the United Press stating that
Admiral Wilson mado the announce-'
nient at Brest at -i p. m., French time,
but that later he was notified that It
was not conflrnmble. This later mes
sage filed by Howard did not show, in
tho form in which it was delivered,
whether It wns sent yesterday or how
long it had been held up.
"Howard's cablegram clearly showed
that Admiral Wilson acted in goodi
faith, stating that ho supposed the nn-1
nouncement was official and therefore1
gave his approval to the filing of tho i
message to the United Press in New;
"The United Press vtoday asked 'the!
government to ascertain how long I
Howard's message stating that Ad
miral Wilson authorized the announce
ment and also that ho later was noti
fied that It was unconflrmable were
held up by the censors.
"There was reason to believo that
the message stating that the news was
unconflrmable was badly delayed In!
I view of the fact that it was not receiv
ed here until almost 2-1 hours after the
original cablegram. Tho messages re
ceived today from Howard were as fol-1
" 'United Press, New York. I
" 'Paris Urgent Brest Admiral '
Wilson who announced Brest news
paper 1C00 (-1 p. m.) armistice been
signed, .later notified unconflrmable
meanwhllo Brest riotously celebrating.
" 'Howard Sirams.'
"The other message read: !
" 'United Press, New York. :
" 'Brest Urgent armistice bulletin!
based local announced (announce
ment?) by Admiral Wilson, admiral !
supposing official was filed with ad
miral's approval local newspaper bul
letined Brest celebrated night long.
"It will be noted that the first mes
sage quoted was signed by tho names
of both Howard and Simms and was
filed through the Paris office in the
same form as the message received
yesterday In every way this first quot
ed message indicates that it was prob
ably filed very quickly after the origi
Whole Fleet of
Is In Revolt
LONDON. Nov. 8.-12:45 a. in. Vir
tually all the German ficot has revolt
ed, according to a dispatch received
from the Hague. The men are com
pleto masters at Kiel, Wilholmshaven.
Helgoland, Borkum and Cuxhaven.
At Kiel the workers have joined the
navy men and declared a general!
strike, says tho dispatch. j
Croaiians Wii 1
Not Joia h An
NEW YORK. Nov. S. A Swiss re
port that the Croatian parliament in
(gram, capital of Croatia and Slav
mia, had declared the Croats would
loin an Austrian kingdom, is denied by
Dr. Bogumll Vosnjak, member of the
lugo-Slav committee who says:
"An 'Austrian kingdom' never exist
)d and .does not exist today, but the'
? We have on hand, thoroughly overhauled, repainted, i
j and ready for delivery the following cars;
One 1916 Overland Six, 7-pass. . .'$1,000.00 j j
One Overland Four, 5-pass 650.00 j
!j One 1917 Chandler Six, 'Chummy' 1,200.00 j j
j One 1916 Ford Touring 425.00 I
i ' ! i
We also have the Willys Six, the Willys-Knight and j I
j Overlands in the new cars on hand, 5 I
j 5 Jf
You should see the new Master Truck, made in iy2,
jj 2, 3J2 and 8-ton capacity. ; I Jt
3 " ' " ";'V ' 1
I msmmm J
Automobile Co. j j
Croatian parliament undoubtedly de-
clared for union with the ancient Illy
' rian kingdom, a creation of Napoleon
I, which comprised Carynthfa, Car
iniola, Gorlca-Gradlsca, Triest, Istria
; and Dalmatia. At all the localities ex-
cept Triest the Jugo-Slavs arc In over
i whelming majority.
"A sudden change in the policy of
the Croats is out of question. The sac
rifices of Croatia in opposing Austro
Hungarlan tyranny wero superhuman
and the Croats have today no other
ideal than tho unification of the whole
' Jugo-Slav nation."
Germany a Menace 1
To Whole World
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 7. German
Industrialism is as much a menace to
world peace as German military auto
cracy, A. Mitchell Palmer, alien prop
erty custodian, said in an address here
tonight, reviewing the work of his of- i
flee in taking over and Americanizing i
enemy-owned property. i
Tho business built up by the Ger-
mans in the United States will bo for
ever lost to them, Mr. Palmer said. lie
added that "no other course would be Jf f
compatible with tho safety of Araeri S
can institutions, for German autocracy m
is quite apparent in Its economic ex- 9
ploltation of the world as in its gov- II
ernmental and military domination of M
central Europe." H
Mr. Palmer, who spoko before the W
University Extension societv of Phil- ft
adelphia, said tho alien property cus- gg
todlan's ofllce now has assumed con- m
trol of nearly half a billion dollars 9.
worth of enemy -controlled or owned 9
Demonstrations In New Jersey. 11 Ej
NEWARK. N. J., Nov. 8. Several if
thousand employes of the Submarine II
Hoat corporation today threw down M I
thoir tools and resumed yesterday's. .9 gj
celebration of tho false peaco roport. jg
Appeals by employers were useless. Pj
Attempts to address the crowd were u
unavailing as they could not bo quiet mAa
d. Impromptu parades were formed in , HS
every main street of tho city and tho flu
ship workers were joined by women, 99
children and business men who caught 93
CLAIMS ARE LOCATED f
PROVO, Nov. 8 Dr. A. Brobeck I9L
and others have filed location notices 192
Df soven hydro-cargon claims, sltuat- j9
ed in Diamond fork of Spanish Fork tmfi
Read tho Classified Ads.
qfaww-uaanMiaieij.uIMa,.llH DI..I II I , UTill U 1 1 II Mill I III I I I I1UI I I II I M83Ear:MBaglgm 1 1 Hill I BMWBBg mi 9
jjGUARD AGAINST JACK FROST i
EXIDE Starting and Lighting SERVICE I.
1 fiil 'Jack rost S a real enemy of the Starting and Lighting MlJ
I SlMk Battery. Prepare your battery to resist his attacks by
1 f$&P making sure that it is in good condition for its winter work.
I Ik vfflgK . Remember that your car is much harder .to start in m
iml wmter tnan in summer and also the long winter nights M.ft
II aU for greater use of the lights. Drive around to our Exido fi11
I PlS ScrT?ce Station and let us inspect your batter-. Expert art- 9 . r
J Sb&X cn3tion at ttus time will assure 3011 good service this winter W:
L- j and save you money, '
i Z2wm 'ASK VS ABOUT DRY STORAGE EOR WINTER. If IS
S If 3"ou do not run your car this winter send your battery to us 'I?.'
I J&&aJL aridletus care for it during the cold weather we will give 1 9
"Cm!A 1x P?Per cac and return it to you in the spring in good I
I 54-. condition. Our small charges for this may save you .the I 1
I s IJHS C a batteir in tbe Spring. 11
BatfeAJ 35g5ss ELECTRIC II
jOlg & STORAGE I
Phone 179. jj Jffi
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