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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 11, 1918, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1918-11-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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2 ' THE OGDEN STANDARD: QGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1918. - Jul
1 IW RECORDS FOR
1 YDUR TALKING
I ' MflE -
Iff! Lazaro, Stracciari, Baklanoff three
I tin of the world's greatest and best head)
MWi the list of Columbia artists who make
Hj new records for November,
Will And "vvnat- glorious records they are!
Itjkfj Lazaro, fittingly called "the tenor of
jiffl the generation," ships that magical
jgftj burst of passion which comes In the
Hal fJrsL flct' of "R'soletto" the Duke's
mm carcloss "Oncsta o Onella," Baklanoff,
I (fj greatest of Russian baritones, offers
Hill -nc Nun Fishers' song from "Gincon-
ll v"h,1(3 Stracciari turns to his fav
lllffl orlto opera for an aria of bare brll -liill
lianco and powerful dramatic feeling
Mm the "Pari Slamo" or "Rlgoletto." Tru
Hhu ere arc tnreG records no phono
Ww graph owner can afford to be without,
Iff Then come the two sopranos whoso
H96 v oices were the sensations among last
HQ season's debuts Lashanska and Bar
IlM bara Maurel. The former sings a gem
lifi nurfiS- melody, "Ma Curly Headed J
IjjfJ Babby," while our charming Alsatian
songstress chooses, '"The Land of the
Ira Sky B,uc aml "B' tho Wftters
I B of Minnetonka," for her record.
ff) Oscar Seale, pre-eminq.n.l among
I I ill singers of" heart songs" is at his besti
I'll F'hen putting his wonderful voice into
I I the rare, "rich "beauties of old" ballads.
ll'W Tva month he makes for Columbia a
IHH accord with "Drink lo Me Only With j
Ijjjj Thino Eyes," on one side, and "Loch
lull Lomond" on the other.
Hpj Another record by an American
Bill linger of international fame is the .soul
HFil stirring "Fredom for All Forever,"
lid rfung by Vernon Stiles. "This great
lf$ inspirational song calls for mighty
WjM vocal powers Just the qualities that
Miff have mado Mr. Stiles famous. On the!
Hit back is "We'll Xever Let the Old Flag,
ill Fall," another fine war song. j
Kit Clear as crystal, pure as the notes of1
myiKl :l bird, nre the exquisite silver tones of
mXul Howard Kopi)'s Xylophone. It is mil
Hurl J'ic lnnt 1,ever loeeB lls charm. For
I'hI November, thin talented musician
Brf PI:iys "Orchids" and "Messenger Boy
MfM Among the other Instrumental rec-
Kj! ords on Columbia's Novejnber list are
Hp "Funiculi, Fumcula," the old familiar
IHl Neapolitan folk song, played by
ill wlinl (1 you ll,mk? Ukuloles! In the
m$i bunds of the Hawaiian Trio, it is
marvelous music.
HjH Then there Is a wonderful hit of
chamber music by a Violin. Flute and
Mm Harp Trio "Flowor Song" and "Sweet I
Hi? Longing" played with the rare beauty I
Km hat on'y such instruments canj
Kill Tho ramous Serbian Tambouritza j
Hlj )rcheslra that Is making such a stir in
Hfjll -ls country, makes another or those J
Hj haunting, exotic . records of Serbian
! waltzes which . are proving so popular
Will phonograph owners and dancer J
Hj Among the popular-songs, Columbia
Hill! naK a r,,llUDr 0' nt' newest Broadway
Hill lli,s' li0t'1 xrar sonSs nd sentimental.
Wjll ')e of the best, of course, is Irving
I I llorlin's "How 1 hate to get up in the
HII Horning." Another is "Smiles," that
HJ( II wonderful harmony that is sweeping
Hfil the country.
Hfl tleorge Macfarlane, prince of vaude
Hnj villc entertainers, makes his Columbia
all bow tins month! This popular corned
Hj ian sings in his own rich vein the song
Hrjjl (!eorge Cohan wrote for him "When
Hlj You Come Back, and You Will Como
H Rack," It's a record you want as
fjlll urc as you wouldn't miss hearing
Ijl George himself when he came to town.
Hjjji Henry Burr, and the Broadway
nil Quartette In "Come Along Ma Honey,"
Hj Sterling Trio In "Pickaninnies' Para
fijl dise,". Charles Harrison's rich tenor in
"Dear Little Boy of Mine;" Hugh
Donovan singing the groat Allied war
Hill rry' "Ono lor AI1 51,1,1 A" for One;"
III villi Arthur Fields giving his great
91 'Victory," on the back; "Tile Yanks
I SHE COULD NOT"
STAND OR WORK
I
But Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
, table Compound Restored Her
Health and Stopped
I Her Pains.
Portland, Ind.-"I had a displace-
1 ment and suffered so bndly from it thai
H ' 1 I I . I Jit times I could noi
U I . U be on my fcotatall.
B i 1 was a'1 Tun down
I 1 and so weak I coulc
I v,l rZM, not d my house-
1 1 AV Sff Worl was nervous
1 1 I 'nd could not 1 e
I 'f ; JL VdoTn Qt niS"t 1
If . LwX took treatments
I JA ' KldS ' iTom a physician but
I Jh dI( "othelp me.
mwl y Aut recom-
1 "i. JHBm rnoniled Lydia E.
1 aSlJS Ffc ham's Vcge-
E table Compound. I
I --77flH tr!ed tl and n0VV 1
I fcr&T&lP nm .BtronA and well
I MMMSMi ogam and do my own
' work and I give
I . , , Lydia E. Pinkham's
VogetabJe Compound the credit"
Mrs. Josephine Kimdlb, 935 West
Race St, Portland, Ind.
I Thousands of American women give
thjs famous root and herb remedy the
credit for health restored as did Mrs
I Kimble.
I . or helpful sueetions in regard to
much ailmenta women are asked to write
to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co
Lynn, Mass. The result of its long
experience is at your service.
H Crown
H Painless
H Dentists
t East Side Washington, be
; i tween 24th and 25th Street.
2468 Washington Ave.
lAre At It Again;" "Roscr of Picardy,"
I these arc some of the populars that
space forbids describing, but which
you positively shouldn't miss hearing
at your dealer's. Make a note, also,
to ask, for "Oh, Boys, Carry Me 'Iouk,"
a Avonderful old negro melody sung by
Harry C. Browne (himself) and ac
companied by himself on the banjo.
oo
The diet during and after influenza.
Horllck's Malted Milk, nourishing, digestible.
ou
GERMAN COURIER
MEETS DELAY
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10. A wire
less dispatch from the German Naucn
station picked up by the American na
val tovverc 6ays it has been officially
explained in Berlin that the courier
bearing the armistice terms was de
layed in crossing the lines by an ex
plosion on tho German side, but that
the terms could be expected at any
hour.
The message follows:
"It has been officially reported con
cerning the delay in transmission of
the armistice terms:
"The courier commissioned to bring
armistice conditions sent on the night
of the' 9th of November by wireless
from Eiffel tower made the statement
that he could not pass the lines oince
Germans had not ceased firing. He
was probably led to this statement by
circumstances that on the German side
an ammunition depot had caught on
fire and was blown up with continu
ous detonations. Courier had the cir
cumstances explained to him by wire
less and received directions immedi
ately to cross the line. Arrival of-armistice
terms in Berlin can be expect,
cd at any hcur."
LONDON, Saturday, Nov. 9. The
German armistice terms, the Dally
Express saya it understands, are even
more stringent than those forecast Oc
tober 31. Germany vill be absolutely
deprived, the newspaper adds, from
further military power or action on
land and sea and in the air.
Marshal Foch then read the terms
in a loud voici-. dwelling upon each
word. The Germans were prepared by-semi-official
communicafions for (Tie'
slipulatioas as a whole, but. hearing'
them set forth in detail, the concrete
demands seemed lo bring home lo
them for the first llmo full realisation
of tho extent of the German defeat.
Thoymado a few observations, mere
ly pointing out material difficulties
standing In the way of carrying out
.some quite secondary clauses. Then
Erzberger asked for a .suspension of
hostilities in the interests of human
ity. This request Marshal Foch flatly
refused.
Courier Sent to Spa.
The delegates having obtained per
mission to send a courier lo Spa and
communicate with that place b.r wire
less withdraw. Marshal Fochvimme
diately wrote an account of the pro
ceedings and sent I hem by an aide lo
Premier Clemenceau who received
them at noon.
The German delegates are'lodpod in
a country mansion at Kothondes, six
mijos cast of Compiegne, and thirty
miles from Marshal Foch's headquar
ters. I Willi the commander-in-chief at the
I lime of tho interview were Major Gen
eral Maxim Weygund, his assistant;
j Vice Admiral Sir Kosfilyn Wemyss,
first lord of the British admiralty,
and the United States representative's.
French opinion which is romarkably
restrained and conservative, Is unani
mous in tho view that Germany will
capitulate between now and Monday.
Hothondes, where the Gorman arm
istice delegates are living, is n small
town on the north bank of the river
Alsne, six miles cast or Compiegne. It
is between the forest of Laguel and
the forest of Compiegne.
Within a radius of thirty miles of
Rethondos are the railroad towns of
Clermont, Montdidler, La Fore, Laon
and sevoral others not so well known.
When tho Germans drove southward
from Noyon last Juno the French with
drew their line north of tho Aisnc in
the region of Compiegne and the Ger
mans at one llmo were within Ave
miles of Rothondcs. Today the Ger
man lines are sixty-five miles away.
Tho reigning Duko of Brunswick
whose abdication la announced in a
telegram from Brunswick by way of
Berlin Is Ernest Augustus, a son of
the Duke of Cumberland. On May 21,
1913, ho married Princess Victoria
Louise, the only daughter of Emperor
j William They have three sons, tho
eldest Ernest Augustus, whoso right
to the throne also haB boon renounced,
being born March 18, 1911.
: m oo
Driver of Auto Is
! Killed When the
Machine Overturns
SALT LAKE, Nov. 11. Pinned be
neath tho car when it ran over an em
banknfont and turned turtle, about four
miles M'est of Morgan Saturday night,
C. F. Maddox, 44 years of age, rcsid
ling at 7-10 Major avenue, was instant
ly killed, and bis companion, the own
'cr of the machine, Daniel Dougherty,
was badly bruised.
Maddox, according to word received
by his brother-inlaw, C. E. Stains, 710
Major avenue, was driving the automo
! bile from Evanston to Salt Lako, and
lost control of the car as it rounded a
curve on a high embankment.
Maddox was one of the oldest hack
and taxicab drivers in the city. For
several years he had a stand at is
West Second South street. Ho had
been -working at a garage at Evanston
for Bevera.1 months, Mr. Stains de
clared, and had decided to come to
Salt Lake for a short visit. He was un
married. Mr. Stains will leave for Morgan
thlB morning to have the body shipped
lo Salt Lako for burial. Funeral ar
rangements jvill be announced later.
ALFRED L. LARSON
DEAD AT PROVO
PliOVO, Nov. 10. Alfred L, Larson,
a bookkeeper In the Knight Trust and
Savings bank, died today of heaFt fail
ure Tollowing Influenza and pneumo
nia. Mr. Larson was 31 yoara of age
and is survived by his -wife, his moth
er, Mrs, Christina Larsen, "one sister,
Miss SIna Larson, and one brother
Parloy Larson, who is employed in the
shipyards at Seattle, Wash,
Mr. Larson went to Camp Lewis foi
training last August, but was rejcctci
for tho reason" that his heart was weak
Funeral arrangements have not beer
made. 1
STOVAY TAKEN
BY AMERICANS;
Germans Put Up Terrific Op
position But Lose French
Also Advance. j
WITH THE AMERICAN FORCES
i ON THE MEUSE FRONT, Nov. 10.
General Pershing's troops fhlS after-'
1 noon captured Slenay, on the east
bank of tho Mouse, notwithstanding
terrific opposition.
French troops operating under the
American command advanced at va
rious 'points.
The captured territory includes, the
German stronghold of Stenay, Grimau-,
court, east of Verdun, and numerous
villages and fortified positions in Lor
raine. Aroused by repealed German raids
and local attacks during Iho last few
j nights west of the Moselle, the second
'American army in its initial attack
cracked down on the Germans early
lhi morning with artillery preparation
j lasting several hours. Then the inf'an
, try forged ahead, advancing at places
for more lhan three miles. The Ger
mans fought desperately, using their
machine guns, but were forced to give
ground almost everywhere along the
entire front. Stenay, around which the
j Amoricans had been held for a week
was stormed and taken in hand fighl-
!in- i
l-f 4-4 4
t WHO NEEDS THIS t
-4 MEDICINE?
4- Only One Way to Know, De-
! clnres Writer.
'
, Seeks to Educate Public the .
Value of Good Health.
4
Recommends Tonic Under Cer- i
4- - tain Conditions. - I
j A well known physician is quoted
ns saying that "Careless habits, evil
habits and ignorant habits result in I
fatalities whenever an epidemic dls-
ease, appears in a community "
It should be well known that ex
cesses and indulgences of whatsoever
I kind bring about a condition of low vi
tality. To have low vitality is to be
, partially sick, lo remain so, gives free
entry to fatal disease germs. It its
duty and common sense to remove low
vitality.
Do you catch cold too easily? Arc
you weal:, irritable, nervous and worn
out before the'day is half over? Have
you aches and pains of unknown orig
in? Are you too thin and seemingly
"bloodless?" Do you have tremors
and unsound fears? Do you lack en
ergy and ambition? Are you despond
ent without reason? Is your digestion
faulty and your appetite fickle? Do
you suffer with dreadful pains In tho
back of head and neck? Do you have
shooting pains like neuralgia and rheu
matism? If any or all of these' symptoms are
yours then a Ionic medicine like Ca
domono Tablets should bring relief,
health and strength if taken regularly
with meals. Threo grain Cadomene
Tablet has often been called the "mir
acle medicine" because it is so quick
ly effective in restoring strong, rugged,
"happy" vitality.
Sold in sealed tubes by druggists
everywhere and each packago is guar
anteed to please the buyer or money
refunded, Advertisement.
ou
'l cmutWi
V- ,
The following casualties are report
ed by the commanding general of the
American expeditionary forces:
Killed in action -. 177
Died of wounds 101
Died from accident and other
causes 3
Died of disease Hi
Wounded (degree undetermined) 106
Wounded slightly 19
Prisoner 1
Total -13S
Killed in Action.
Lieutenants Elmer J. Noble, Wal
lace, Idaho.
Corpprals Nesero Dansinti, San
Francisco, Cal.
Mechanics Chauffeur Coltaine Bark,
cc. Selma, Cal.
Privates.
Ezra Blake, Springfield, "Colo.
Harry L. Calvert, Iuglewood, Cal.
James J. Cogswell, Los Angeles, Cal.
Kenneth Evans, Fair Oaks, Cal.
Maximo Griego, Pragoso, N. M.
Clarence S. Hammell, Oakland, Cal.
.Mearl Wheelwright, Ogden, Utah,
Patrick Dillon, Sacramento, Cal.
Chester Heggeman, Longmont, Colo.
, Emilia C. Nixon, San Francisco, Cal.
Max M. Wren, Vanwert, Iowa.
Harry E. Thomas. Downvillo, Iowa.
Jed of Wounds Received in Action.
Sergeant Douglas H. Reidlngor, West
Point, Neb,
James A. Brown, Soquel, Cal.
Martin V. Charleston, Brush Prairie,
Wash.
William Compton, Santa Barbara,
Cal.
Alfred Dent, Sarpy, Mont.
Herman E. Eklund, Turlock, Cal.
William W. Grifllth. Rosolodge, Ore.
J Mike Grugol, Seattle, Wash.
William A. Kurkowski, Grant, Nob.
John B. McLain, Riverton, Nob.
William O. White, Marysvllle, Cal.
Died from Accident and othor causes.
Private John W. Delong. Truece, la.
Died of Disease.
Private Harold L. JClrby, Elliott, la.
Wounded Degree Undetermined.
Sergeants Kenneth C. McDonald,
Chilllcothe, Iowa.
Corporals.
Claude W. Oyster, Vllllsca, Jowa.
Harold C. Moore, Garrison, Iowa.
Privates.
Roland L. Dyslln, Aurelia. Iowa.
Charles R. Lockett, FlagstafT, Ariz.
Charles O, Pierson, Walsenburg, Col.
ASK FOR and GET
Horlick's
Tho Original
! Malted Milk
, , For Infants and Invalids
OTHERS are IMITATIONS
Herman J. Thelcn, Shelby, Neb.
Frederick H. Chapel!, San Francisco.
Cal,
Charles L. Davis. Gcnessee, Cal.
Lloyd Leo Lowe, Gravity, Iowa.
Byron L. Wilson, Mount Vernon, la.
Robert K. Yandeli, Spokane, Wash
Wounded Slightly.
Privates.
Joseph Hruska, Cedar Rnplds, Iowa.
Harry Moskowltz, Snn Francisco,
Cal.
The following casualties are report
ed by the commanding general of the
American expeditionary forces:
Killed in action 1SG
Died of wounds . .- 150
Died of disease 139
Wounded severely 22
Wounded, degree undetermined 19
Wounded slightly .' 27
Total 513
Killed in Action.
Major Joseph G. Kreutz, Tacoma,
Wash.
Sergeants.
Elwyn Charles McKinnon, Los An-j
gelc?, Cal.
John M. Sweetman, Sebaslopol, Cal.
William H. Whitney, Oakland. Cal.
Corporals.
Lester L. Woylandt, Peters, Cal.
Virgil C. Wommack, Sunnyside,
Wash.
Privates.
Charles A. Baker, Cloverdnle, Cal.
Pete Anderson, Marshalltown. la.
Kirk H. Duncan, Lynnville, Iowa.
Vincent Kirvin, Winterset, Iowa.
Stephen Kukull, Malo, Wash.
Howard M. Lewis, Denver. Colo.
Owen Lynch, Butte, Mont
Floyd A. Moore, Oskaloosa, Iowa.
John A. Schaeffer, Los Angeles, Cal.
Fred F. Schmalz, Ogden, Utah.
Fred C Subcliff, Clinton, Iowa.
Swantle E. Swanson, Quick, Neb.
August Viaene, Fernley, Nev.
Died from Wounds Received in Action.
Corporals.
Elmer R. Anderson, Tacoma. Wash.
Miles Price, Stllacoom, Wash.
Archie Krupinsky, Fremont, Neb.
Guy A. Porter, Almo, Idaho.
Mechanic Daniel Larson, Ellensburg,
Wash.
Wagoner Itoy A. Stover, Riverside,
Cal. '
Privates.
Marlus II. Christiansen, Ringstod,
Iowa.
Albert E. Forker, Redlands, Cal,
Howard A Thornton, Higley. Ariz.
I George S- Bohnn, Los Angeles, Cal.
J Milford H . Brown, Azusa, Cal.
Fred McGillis. Malta, Mont.
Harry Mack, San Francisco. Cal.
Lewis G. Maskery, Spokane, Wash.
Andrew Matya, Harnoy. Nob.
' "William L. Nctzer, Sanger, Cal.
Nelson F, Ratcliff, Hopklnton. la.
Nicholas W. Panagos, Weed, Cal.
Nelson F. Ratcliff, Hopkinston, la.
Wm. E. Deederich Stellges. Tren
ton, Neb.
Louis D. Tipton, Lowlstcn, Idaho.
Died of Disease.
Capi. Alfred Glascock, Washington,
D. C.
Sergeants,
John W. Verseck, Prescott, Iowa.
Corporals.
William T. Bonn, Lamoni, Iowa.
Pearl E. Loy, Larimoro. Ia,
Privates.
Harold H. Anderson, Belllngham,
Wash.
Frank J. Anthony, White Sulphur
Springs, Mont.
Walter C. Barrett, Wrayne, Neb.
Elvlne Cecil, Stockport, Iowa.
Jesse M. Fisher, Wh'ite, Neb.i
Julius E. Graves, Tilden, Neb.
Albert E. Hamilton. Klamath Falls,
Ore.
Arthur Hanson, Bcllingham. Wash.
Harry A. Hetrlck, LeRoy, Colo.
Dwlght P. King, Glendalo, Cal.
Alpha Gaston. Alexandria, Neb.
Christian Schroeder, Preston, Iowa.
Lennord F. Schwan, Santa Rosa,
Cal.
Everett Taylor, Boulder, Mont.
George S. Wells, Kalona, Ia.
Wounded Severely.
Corporal Joseph H. Nunes, Watson -vllle,
Cal.
Wounded (Degree Undetermined.)
Privates.
Wm. D. AlHman, Wayland, Iowa.
Ernest W. Diorking, South Sioux
Citj, Neb.
nn
DROWSY, LANGUID,
DOPY WITH COLD?
Dr. King's New Discovery
restores the alertness
of yesterday
That "all In" feeling that accompa
nies a heavy cold and ceaseless cough
is replaced by one of restful repose
and gratifying relief when you use Dr.
King's New Discovery.
Feverish flushes, phlegm congestion,
throat ache, croupy coughs, mild
bronchitis are alleviated in short or
der. Fifty years of easing cold and
cough pain have made It known na
tionally. Sold for fifty years. All drug
gists. 00c and $1.20.
The Poisons of Constipation
are gently but positively expelled from ,
the suffering system by Dr. King's I
New Lifo yPills. Dizziness disappears,
sick headache vanishes, the digestion
porks up goneral health improves.
Your drGgglst has them same as al
ways. 25c. Advertisement.
nn 1
INFLUENZA CASES
IN DECREASE?
I
j SALT LAKE, Nov. 11. Yesterday's
Intluenza development summed only
eight new cases, as against thirty
three last Sunday and H7 tho weok
prior. Six houses were placed under
quarantine and three deaths were re
corded, ! The dcatti8raro: Joseph Iloinsloy, 3S
I years of age' died at his "hon.rev 350
West Ninth South street: Rolaud Mc
Mahon, infant son or Mrs. Florence
McMahon, at Red Cross Emergency
hospital; Jone Minochaco, 37 years Of
ago, died at St. Mark's hospital.
' Five of the olght new cusos wore re
ceived at tho L. D. S. hospital, two at
I St. Mark's and ono at tho Holy Cross
I hospital. There are now 21 ln
I fluenza patients at the Red Cross
Emergency hospital. Ten wore dis
charged Saturday, and orders have
been issued to accept no more unless
1 there is a renewal of the epidemic.
Other, hospitals in Salt Lake, t is
statod, arc amply able to take caro of
all Intluenza patients.
Paul is Optimistic.
"The influenza epidemic is about
cleaned out," said Dr. S. G. Paul, of.
the city health department, last even
ing. He ndmitted, however, that he had
lookod for a relapse In consequence of
the bad weather Inst week. "A chango
for the worse naturally was expected
Saturday and today," the health of
ficer said, ''but since it has not como I
am frccto say that with ordinary con
ditions prevailing and the observance
of rigid precautions the scourge should
be completely stamped out in the com
ing week."
"As far as I am informed, there is
no change whatever In the Intluenza
situation from tho Saturdny report,"
said Dr. T. B. Beatly, secretary of tho
stale health board. Inst night. Dr.
Beatly, howover. intimated that con
ditions were satisfactory, so much so
in fact that he had been able to ob
serve Sunday as a day of rest.
Help for Dr. Bcatty.
To assist the slate health depart
ment In Its flght against the scourgo,
which, according to Dr. Beatty, is still
unconquered in many communities
about tho state, a physician Is on the
way from Sacramento, Cal., and should
arrive In Salt Lake some time today.
The doctor comes on orders from Sur
geon General Rupert Blue, of the
United Stales army, and by request of
Dr. Beatly, who finds a need for sev
eral assistants in outlying districts to
cope with the disease.
Still Need for Caution.
Having served the purpose for which
It was instituted, serving of meals to
needy sick and nurses attending in -lluenza
cases, the emergency diet kit
chen at the community center on Re
gent .street, has been disconlinued. A
decision was readied yesterday, when
thirty meals were served lo nurses and
patients. i
This does not mean, however, that'
all need for this sort bf help has van
ished with the decadence of the in
tluenza epidemic. Tho emergency still
exists, though In a much minor degree 1
than at any ether time in the past
month. Tho suggestion, therefore, has
been made that to meet this exigency
until the contagion has passod away
entirely householders take upon them -solves
the lightened burden. A fowl
nurses, Including recruits from
teacher nnd storo staffs, are still em
ployed on serious cases. These workers
must be provided for. Philanthropi
cally Inclined persons are .asked to
communicate with Rod Cross head
quarters daily this week and stale
how many nurses they can entertain
at noonday luncheon, or how many
lunches they can provide for patients.
Tho motor- corps, directed by Miss
Mary Mayne. vill see that the nurses!
are taken lo the home for the meal
and returned to their posts afterwards,
and will also deliver the meals to the
sick. The work heretofore done by the
kitchen will be In tho hands of the
homo service department.
Diet Kitchon Opens.
Tho emergency diet kitchen opened
about a month ago and since that dat
has served on an uveragc of sixl
meals a day to volunteer nurses anc
patients. Its staff was composed en
tirely of Salt Lako school teachers, as
was also the staff operating tho moto
corps, in the latter department the
young women have operated cars at j
tholr own expense, supplying gas and
oil gratis. One young woman has spent
$25 in gasoline alone. Expense of op
erating tho kitchen, which has boon in I
charge of Mrs. Leah Jennings, has
been mot through donations by mer-
chants and citizens, together with,
voluntary reimbursements tendered
by those who received aid In Iho emer-1
gency, Members of the faculty of the
L. D S. domestic science school each
alternato day provided all dessort
dishes for the moals served.
00
CAPTAIN DOUGLAS
KITS HIS PIEIS
Captain Royal J. Douglas, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph H. Douglas, 2C32 Madi
son avenue, stopped off In Ogden for
a few hours Saturday evening on his
way from Kearny to points in Ne
braska. Captain Douglas expects to be able
to visit his home again next week on
his return.
TO STAGE CAMPAIGN
agist mm
At a meeting of the state livestock
board, E. W. Nelson, chief of tho bur
eau of biological survey, United States
department of agriculture, will formu
late the details of a state-wide cam
paign against rodents that are de
structive of crops. The state board
held a meeting on Saturday last at
which the letter aunouncing the date
of the return visit of Mr. Nelson to
Utah, on his way back lo Washington
from a tour of the west lasting sev
eral weeks, was read.
Sevoral changes were made in the
personnel of the board's working
forces yesterday. The services of E.
E. Williams, sheep inspector of Cedar
City, with the board were terminated,
after an Investigation by Dr. R. W.
Hoggan, state livestock inspector, of
allegations that Williams was falling
to enforce tho dipping order ngalnst
tick. This order wos Issued by the
board some months ago.
State trappers and hunters, work
ing in the campaign agulnst predatory
animals, were allowed increased pay
"In meritorious cases." Hunters em
ployed by the state now receiving $100
will receive $115 a month, and the pay
of those receiving $90 a month was
Increased to $100.
Tho resignation of George E. Olson
of Morgan as stnte sheep inspector
was accoptod. Appointments were ap
proved of Dr. IT. I. Vorheos of Mantl
and Dr. R. C. Swalberg of Gunnison
as doputy r.tate veterinarians.
Reports of the appraisuls of throe
e'ovra., killed as a result of the cam
paign against tuberculosis in daily cat
tle, Avero reeehed and passed on to
CASTOR IA
Far Infants and Children
in Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears -j . m-rt
Rsinolj ;
stops itching nfm s-
instantly 7 -lkl 1
) Don't let that itching skin-trouble rj! t tk fmm
J torment you an hour lonpcrl Just l&W fvLjf2c muIWm
spread a little Rcsinol Ointment over -r 'ASW 9m
p the sick- skin and see if the itching )'y5t WrV JfHa i
docs not disappear as if you simply
W And even, more important this SaI M IS' A IS
M soothing, healing ointment rarely fails 4 jf Whs rlj
f to clear away promptly every trace VyMf JfflJk
A of tho unsightly, tormenting eruption, ir0i few ylj&
unless it is due to some serious inter- . ESjffil
vjj Resinol Ointment usually gives fi ' VPflKsT i
3? even prompter results if the sore irffWji HpwPPk. U
places arc first bathed thoroughly sfcJf Mv$f sSr3 M
with Rcsinol Soap and hot water. yVS.'S Rrra $fl
Rcsinol Ointment end Rcsinol Soap conulo MiSJXff'MM Jjj
notlilnr that could Injure or irritate tlic Undercut RSjSK I 'ill
kin. Tliey clear away plmplci, redacts and KJ all
rmjchncja.stop daadruff. jold by all druegrtita. f ail
the state board of examiners. They
total $2S5.
The legislative committee Avas to
have reported on' changes recommen
ded in the state livestock law, but
only one member was present.
LABSES! liffl
you mn HAPS
Use Grandma's Sage Tea and
Sulphur Recipe and No
body vill Know.
The use of Sage and Sulphur for re
storing faded, graiy hair to its natural
color dates back to grandmother's
time. She used it to keep hor hair
beautifully dark, glossy and attrac
tive. Whenever her hair took on that
dull, fnded or streaked appearance,
this simple mixture was applied with j
wonderful effect,
But brewing at home is mussy and I
out-of-date. Nowadays, by asking at 1
any drug store for a bottle of WyethV
Sage ami Sulphur Compound," you j
will get this famous old preparation, I
improved by the addition of other in-1
gredlents, which can be depended upon
to restore natural color and beauty
to the hair.
A well known downtown druggist
says It darkens the hair so naturally
and evenly that nobody can tell it has
been applied. You simply dampen a
sponge or soft brush with it and draw
this through your hair, taking one
strand at a time. By morning the I
gray hair disappears, and after another
application or two, it becomes beauti
fully dark and glossy.
Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur Com
pound is a delightful toilet requisite
for those who desire a more youthful
appearance. It Is not intended for the
cure, mitigation or prevention of dis
ease. Advertisement!-
mm mi
j IN DEATH PACT
I
!
Magna Girl and Boy Commit
Suicide and Leave Note
Girl Is War Bride.
' SALT LAKE, Nov. 11. Carrying out
a doath pact between tho two, Bert
Walker, a boilermaker, 21 years of
age, residing at Magna, shot and killed
15-year-old Glcnda Titcomb Smith, a
war bride, and then, turning the wea
pon on himself, inflicted a wound from
which he died eight hours later.
I The tragedy occurred yesterday
! morning at 10 o'clock, In a rooming '
(house at Magna, at which tho couple
(had registered earlier in the morning.
At 10 o'clock the landlady heard five
shots, the sounds coming from the :
room occupied by the pair. She imme
diately notified Deputy Sheriff J. M. ,
Maxwell, who broke down the door of (
the room. The girl, lying in the arms .
of Walker, was dead, shot through the !
heart. Walker, still alive and fully '
conscious, tried to order the deputy out
of the room, telling him there was 3
nothing wrong. The deputy telephoned ,
the coroner at once and notified the (
sheriff's office in Salt Lake.
Dies in Hospital.
Walker was taken to tho St. Mnrk's ,
hospital In the Otah Copper company
ambulance, but gradually grew weaker
and died at C o'clock last nighL Ho
mado severaUattempts to tell officers
from the sheriff's office tho cause of
the shooting, but was too weak to tell
a connected story.
"re oi me snots that were heard
by the landlady entered the ceiling of
the room, and had evidently been fired
by Walker before he placed tho gun
oyer the heart of the girl, nnd then
over his own. Doputy Maxwell found
the gun unter the body of the girl
nnd doclared that Walker had prob
ably pushed It there after shootin"
himself.
A note round in the room, and ad
dressed to a Mrs. Dowloy, confirmed
the belief of the officers that the trag
edy was the outcome of a suicide
agreement. The note read:
Woman Leaves Note.
"I won't bo to your little partv to
day. We are going to end It all at 10
o clock this morning.' Ploase sot my
wrist watch at 10 o'clock, for that Is
the time wo are going to blow off.
There are some people hero in Magna
who know who -wronged me, and they
have been after me and blaming me
for It. So tnc best way, out of it is
for me and Bert to go together. Don't
put any flowers on my grave. Don't
put any on Bert's. Qood-bye,
"OLENDA."
Friends of Mrs. Smith declared that
tho motive for tho suicide was un
doubtedly founded In her oft repeated
assertion that she and Walker were
deeply in love with each other and
neither could live without tho other
Mxs. Smith, h&d attended a party Sat-,
MISOI TO 10 1 l:
BIG CELEHTI . :
It is Intended, if the epidemic of in
fluenza is past mid gone to hold a '
gt-enl Masonic c itbration at Sa'i Loko
Pity on Novemtn 19, 20 an i 2J. wln.-n I
tho thirty-seccn.i reunion vt tSe An- ; t
r'ent and ac ;ed Scott; -.'i 1 :j to vih : 1
---emble in that city. : !
Tho event will be of more than or- : ;
dinary interest because the class to
receive instruction at that time is to be ' '
known, as the Chistropher Diehl me '
j morial class in honor of the late Chris- i
i topher Diehl whose life and work were
' closely related to Masonry in the state '
of Utah from the very first days of
its inception in Utah.
I Degrees from the fourth to the thir- !
! ly-second are to be conferred nnd Og-
den members who have received the M
I thirty-second degree are to confer Ml
I three degrees on the new class. The M
I fourth degree will' be under the direc- WJ
lion of It. S. Joyce, the seventeenth S
i under tro direction of Rev. J. E. Car- j
ver, and the twenty-seventh under Ihe , l
direction of Frank A. Dodge. 'I
Others who aro scheduled to assist M
in the work arc A. U. Mclntyre, F W. j 3
lEaston, G. A. Dickson, George J Kel- ,
ly, .Warren L. Watlis, Fred M. Nye, , H
S. W. Wherry, Itnlph E. Bristol W. H ffl
Harris, W. E. Nichols, It. D. Robbina : ft
and Henry Roseubliuh. I
KEEP LOOKING YMG 1
It's Easy If You Know Dr. N
Edwards' Olive Tablets 1
The secret of keeping young is to feel II
young to do this you must watch your , II
liver and bowels there's no need of 5 II
having a sallow complexion dark rings ; II
under your eyes pimples a bilious l
look in your face dull eyes with no j ll
sparkle. Your doctor will tell you ninety 11
per cent of all sickness comes from in- 3 11
active bowels and liver. t Jl
Dr. Edwards, a well-known physician j jl
in Ohio, perfected a vegetable com- jl
pound mixed with olive oil to act on jl
the liver and bowels, which he gave to 11
his patients for years. ft i
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the substi- 11
tute for calomel, are gentld in their action 11
yet always effective. They bring about j ll
that exuberance of spirit, that natural M
buoyancy which should be enjeyed by J
everyone, by toning up the liver and clear 11
ing the system of impurities.
You will know Dr. Edwards' Olive Tab- ;; jl
lets by their olive color. 10c and 25c per . jj
box. All druggists. (I
Advertisement.
J quarreled -with him. She left the house m
at 3 o'clock Sunday morning and met ,
Walker. The pair went to the rooming ' I
house where tho shooting occurred, m
and registered as man and wife. . .1
Was Under Surveillance. B
Deputy Maxwell declnred that tho . M
young woman had beon under his sur- ' M
velilance for some time at the request M
of the juvenile officers, and that he jl
was trying to locate hor when he heard i jl
of the tragedy. -Her husband, Alma , jl
Smith, is serving with the expedition-
ary forces In France. M
Walker was a widower, and leaves
two small children. He lived with John fl
, Miller, Jiis father-in-law. He has : W
worked intermittontly for tho Utah jl
Copper company for two years. Last ll
spring he went to Snn Francisco to m
-work in the shipyards, but returned , 11
about two months lator. ' M
Read tho Classified Ada. V
, 00 1 I
Read the Classified Ads, i W-
WHAT ABOUT YOUR INCOME?
Hie elements comprising the v, ij
body are constantly wearing out J ;
and must be renewed daily, else I" ,
the outgo of strength excee ds H
the income. I j
SCOTT'S
EMULSION :
will help the.tired business-man or ' t
woman keep pace with the wear j
andtear of life. Scott's , :
nourishes the body, blood and if !
nerves, and helps maintain an "OjV
even balance of strength and Tl) : 1
energy. Safc-euard your in- jXji j
come of strength with Scott's. ' f J
Scolt & Bownc, HlooniEeld., X J, I;
Chichester s pills' 1
TUB UIJLMONP UltJLliD. A Jg.
XiJ r.adlrsl AkyoupJUroccUtff i -1 P
i C'hl-ch.lril)lmonirilrn(lV
tlWmL 1M1U lo Hed uul Uold cvnxJUcV FT I
T7JftM boiea. ttxUd -ith Ulco KlbUo W WA- I
JW S WJ TLo no other. Jlur mt T?vr JL It K
W Iff IXAMU.vn JIK.V.VD 11L!J. fe'O J
5Sr-tT SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVME , J

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