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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 11, 1918, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Page 4, Image 4',
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Hi 4 THE QGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN. UTAH, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1913. ;
I An Independent Newspaper, published every evening except Sun-
$ day, without a muzzle or a club.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.
' The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpub-
f ' lication of all news credited to it or not otherwise credited in this pa-
; -i per and also the local news published herein.
HOSANNA TO THE HIGHEST.
V When lost for power of expression during a great period of rc-
t Joicing we turn to religious thought for words of exultation, and, with
jj? the world, cxlaim :
p Hosanna to the Highest!
t This is the greatest day in the history of the world. On this day
i civilization was saved; America was made more glorious; new re-
J publics were born ; and life, once more was made worth living. .
J The Kaiser is in exile, and Germany is going through the travail of
1 Bloodshed has stopped.
m Hunger soon will be banished. ' .
Sj Hatred will be overcome. ' '
The world will be more normal. ' ' "
1 Our boys will return. s v;
The prayers of the mothers of America have been answered.
j God bless humanity!
I GOD HAS GIVEN HIS ANSWER. .
At the opening of the war the Germans had as their guiding mot
to, "Gott mit us-"
Today the cry, from Berlin to Mulhausen, is:
"God help us! "
The appeal has come too late.
U While civilization everywhere is celebrating, Germany alone is in
sackcloth and ashes.
f God has given the sacrilegious Hun his answer.
8 Country's Expenses Will Con-
jj tinue at Rate of Billion and
J Half Monthly.
I WASHINGTON. Nov. 11 Peace
B Vv-111 have no great effect immediately
on the government's Internal financial
' Treasury officials said today that
' expenses of about a billion and a half
I dollars a month are expected to con-
! ' Mnue through the winter with another
t war loan in the spring and that the
j billions of dollars to be provided by
1 the pending revenue bill will be col-
,. lectcd Just the same noxt June.
U Leans to allies will not be shut off,
Jj but if the call for aid from those gov-
j ernments continues many months, it
J! will be under a new program providing
jj i for peace and reconstruction loans.
The government's policy for assisting
jj in the financing of the great task of
I rebuilding war lorn sections of Europe
jr 1 is not yet formulated.
I ) The government's financial agent in
k ' many Important reconstruction meas-
gj, I urcs will be the war finance corpora -
j tion, whose powers congress will
ilf one man loves his
brother enough to
give up his job and
go "OVER THERE"
to FIGHT; and an- J
other man follows to
cheer and comfort
him when he's tired,
homesick and lone
some HOW MUCH DO
YOU WANT TO
Don't lay down be
cause the armistice
4 has been signed;
there is lots yet to do
Hj for our boys.
H to the
! j- WAR WORK FUND
H : I '
l shortly be asked to broaden to cnablo
it to advance further to enterprises es
isential for peace, the industries con
I verting from war to normal produc
I tion and possibly even rebuilding ven
tures. Expenditures, appropriations
, and bond issues and taxation were dis
cussed today informally between lead.
crs of congress.
Deaths and Funerals
CHRISTENSON The funeral cor
tege with the body of Anton Christen,
son will form at the Lindquist chapel
today at 2 p. m. and proceed to the
Ogden city cemetery where short ser
vices will be conducted at the grave.
ANDERSON The body of Alvin An
derson arrived in Ogden on the 8
o'clock train from Rock Springs,
Wyoming, and was removed to the
Lindquist chapel to be prepared for
interment. Mr. Anderson was born at
Huntsville thirty-three years ago, and
died of acute influenza-pneumonia at
Rock Springs Saturday. He is sur
vived by his mother and a number of
brothers and sisters at Huntsville. The
funoral arrangements have not yet
STAN GER The funeral of Thomas
Stanger was held at the grave in the
Ogden city cemetery yesterday at 1
p. m., Bishop Thomas Powell conduct
ing the services. Speakers were Bish
op T. P. Terry, Bishop Robert Mc
Farland and Mrs. Georginia Mariott.
Music was furnished by Albert Pow
ell, who sang "My Father Knows," and
Mrs. Cora Cowan, who sang "I'll Go
Where You Want Me To Go." The
invocatlonal prayer was given by
President L. W. Shurtllff, of the We
jber stake, and the grave was dedicat
ed by Bishop Lawrence Slater. A
large attendance was present to pay
the last respects to the aged man's
CAMPBELL Funeral services for
Torry Campbell were conducted at the
grave in the Ogden city cemetery at
3 p. m. yesterday by Bishop D. II,
Ensign. Bishop Thomas Ward of
North Ogden delivered the funeral ad
dress. The grave was dedicated by
Parley T. Wright,
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
NO LET-UP IN
, WAR ACTIVITIES
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11. There
will be no letup of the activities of
any of the four principal non-military
war agencies the war industries'
board, the war trado board and the
food and fuel administrations with
the end of fighting.
The food and fuel administrations
continue under the Lever act until the
president determines peace after rat
ification of a treaty by the senate.
They automatically go out of exist
ence then. There is still need for con
servation of fuel and officials said to
day there probably will be no great
lessening of fuel conservation meas
ures for some months to come.
Because of the need of feeding the
released peoples of northern France,
Belgium, central and southern Europe
and th Near East, the food administra
tion's activities must continue.
For Itching Torture '
There is one remedy that seldom fails
:o stop itching torture and relieve skin
jritaUon and that makes the skin soft,
:lcar. and healthy.
Any druggist can "supply you xrith
zemo, which generally overcomes all
skin diseases. Acne, eczema, itch, pim
ples, rashes, blackheads, in moat cases
give way to zemo. Frequently, minor
blemishes disappear overnight Itching
usually stops instantly. Zemo 13 a safe,
antiseptic liquid, clean, easy to use and
dependable. It costs only 35c; an extra
large bottle, $1.00. It will not stain, i3
not greasy or sticky and is positively
safe for tender, sensitive skins.
The E. W. Rose Co., Cleveland. O
General Crowder Can
cels All Outstanding
Orders and Troop
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 By order
of Presoident Wilson, Provost Marshal
General Crowder today ordered
the cancellation of all 0 u t
standing draft calls. slopping
the mo v e ni e n t during the
next five days of 252,000 men and set
ting aside all November calls for over
Preparations -were made immediately
after news of the armistice came for
cancelling the November draft calls,
under which nearly 300.000 men are
ordered to camp between today and
Friday. Some of the men were mov
ing this morning and they cannot be
stopped until the general staff gives
General March called the staff to
gether to consider the question as soon
as he reached his office.
A small number in eastern stales
commenced entraining at 6 a. m. to
day for cantonments under the -calls
and the cancellation comes loo late
to affect their status. They will be
considered as in the army until demo
bilized. Men not yet entrained whether
specially indicted or assembled by
genoral call for whom the day and
hour of service has been set by draft
boards will be considered as honor
ably discharged, and so paid.
Calls for the navy and marine corps
are not affected by the cancellation
and entrainments of men for these
services will continue as ordered.
Draft boards will continue classifica
tion of registrants of September 12.
Secretary Daniels today announced
no Immediate step would be taken to
ward demobilizing any part or the
naval forces of the United States.
It was hinted at the navy depart
ment that the United States, the
world's richest nation and the least
sufferer from the war of all the great
powers, might be called upon to do
the greatest share of navy police work
for enforcement of armistice terms.
Secretary Baker later announced
that so far as practicable all men who
have been called and who have not
yet completed their training, will be
Immediately turned back to civilian
"To the extent that we can, we will
turn back those men who have been
entrained and have not yet reached
training camps,'-' '
It is pointed out that the war work
will continue and that the draft ma
chine will remain in readiness to func
tion again, however remote the pos
sibility of its necessity.
One call for a few thousand men to
join the navy is now being prepared by
the provost marshal.
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 11.
Warning was issued today by the
department of justice ngainst any
relaxation of regulations govern-
ing conduct of enemy aliens in
the United States or measures to
guard against disloyalty. The de-
partment plans to maintain if
possible even greater watchful-
ness during the time of arrang-
- ing peace, fearing particularly
harmful propaganda by enemy
-- agents in an effort to inllucnce
-t- allied solidarity In peace nego-
4 nations. '
- - 4-4-4-
Dr. It. E. Worrell today received by
express from the state board of health
a shipment of Leary's serum which
will be used immediately upon a num
ber of pneumonia case's. The serum
prevents the Spanish influenza and Is
supposed to kill early pneumonia.
There was enough serum in the ship
ment by about fifteen patients.
Ufion receipt of the serum. Dr. Wor
rell immediately left for the homes of
several cases that were in need of im
MRS. CORAY, GUEST OF HONOR.
Mrs. C. L. Coray, formerly Miss Lil
lian Flygare of this city, was the gueat
of Miss Lconoro Hinckely on Tues
day evening. A dinner was served to a
few intimate friends of Mrs. Coray. A
centerpiece of bride's roses and Amer
ican flags was fittingly used.
Mrs. Coray Is at present at home
with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Chris
Flygare, while her husband, Lieut. 1
Claude L. Coray is finishing his work
In avlutlon at Brooks' field, Texas. He
was formerly an Instructor at the Og
den High school. Mrs. Corey has ben
the honored guest of several quiet
parties during her brief visit home.
HENRY IESSLER IS
One of the amusing and patriotic
incidents of the parade early this mor
ning when the bands and citizens were
parading the street, occurred at the
Wesslor cigar company's office on
Hudson avenue, when Henry Wessler.
the veteran cigar man, who haa sons
In service "over there." distributed
3.150 cigars to the bandmen and the
marchers. Mr. Wessler said that the
news of the victory was the crowning
event of his life and he "Just could
l not help but celobrate." The veteran
clgarman Is a 100 per cent American
JUDGE AGEE IS TOO,
' PATRIOTIC FUR
When the district court was called
to order this morning at 10 o'clock,
Judge A. W. Agee announced that the
court was adjourned until they "could
hang the kaiser."
. FOURTH CLASS
The United States civil service com
mission has announced an examination
to be held at Ludln. Utah, on Decem
ber 14. 1918, as a result of which it is
expected to make certification to fill a
contemplated vacancy in the position
of fourth class postmaster at Lucin j
.and other vacancies as they may oc
cur at that office, unless it shall be!
decided in the intorcsts of the service
to fill any vacancy by reinstatement.
The compensation of the postmaster
at this office was $270 for the last fis-
. cal year.
Applicants must have reached their
twenly-first birthday on the date of the
examination, with the exception thai
in a state where women are declared
by statute to be of full age for all pur
poses at 18 years, women IS years of
age on the date of the examination J
will be admitted. j
Applicants must reside within the
territory supplied by the postoffice for
which the examination is announced.
The examination is open to all citi
zens of the United States who can
comply with the requirements.
Application blanks, Form 1753, and
full information concerning the re-'
Iquirements of the examination can be!
: secured from the postmaster at the
(place of vacancy or from the United I
States civil service commission, Wash
ington, D. C.
Applications should be properly ex
ecuted and filed with the commission
jnt Washington. D. C, at the earliest
j practicable dale. 1
Army Canteens as
PARIS. jsTo 11 Some of the Amer
ican army chaplains have been com
pelled to use army canteens as bap
tismal founts for lack of better equip
ment to baptize the soldiers before
going into battle. So far as known
this method is an Invention of William
C. Levere of Chicago, a Young Men's
Christian Association secretary and
for several years national president of
the Sigma Kappa Epsilon fratrnity.
Mr. Leverc established a distributing
slation near the front which has noth
ing more than a roof, without walls.
The place formerly wafi a beer garden.
One day, when troops were moving
up toward the front, an army chaplain
wandered in and offered to baptize
"any of the boys who had not been bap
tized and wanted to be. Some of them
took him up and then the chaplain dis
covered that he had no altar and no
"I'll fix that," said Levere, and he)
did. He stacked three rifles with bay -!
onets fixed and in the center hung an
army canteen for the baptismal water.
Twenty men were baptized.
I American Delegations
Settle Many Affairs
LONDON, Nov. 11 Arrival of num
erous American delegations in London
recently, under the guidance of the
British Ministry of Information, has
revived among American business men
in London plans for exchange of bus
iness delegations. The'bodles now ar
rived represent labor, the press. Con
gress, the government, social workers,
etc, but not business.
It is stated that last spring the
American Chamber of Commerce in
London presented a plan to Washing
ton for business delegations which it
was urged would tend toward the re
moval of many misunderstandings and
toward friendly co-operation, but the
plan was not favored by the American
government at that time.
iTWIN FALLS SOLDIER
WILL LOSE AN ARM
TWIN FALLS, Idaho, Nov. 10. Ar
thur Alworth of Twin Falls, a member
of tho automatic rifle team of an In-1
XmWS Hot wafer
fCZjgVJp Sure Relief
! illil We have a Willard Threaded i
j Riibb to fit ;
j Bone Dry Batteries I:
Bone Dry Batteries must have threaded rubber insula- 1
tion which is fully protected by "Willard" patents. Some j I
' of our competitors claim to have Bone Dry batterfes. Do ;
j not be deceived by batteries treated for export purposes 1 .
which are inferior. j
All "Willard" batteries are and always have been over-
size. We give you as large a battery as your generators r
will properly take care of. 1
We have the only charging plant with unlimited capac-
ity in this territory. We do not keep your battery sitting
I around waiting for a place to charge it,
! Accessories and Supplies ;
jj We now have a full line of accessories and supplies, in-
eluding Weed and Rid-o-Skid chain and repair links,
I spot lights, wind shield cleaners, flash lights and batter- 1 ;
ies, lamps, etc. I
j WILLARD SERVICE STATION j :
I 2486 Grant Ave. Phone 916
j SERVICE CAR
j II P'ltF-HI II i-H14 ITIM...', l.m H ' 'Hug a
fantry regiment in France, was wound
j ed seven times during a recent en
I gagement, according to word receivet
j by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Al
I As a result of his injuries he wil
lose his left arm, it is stated, and he
;will be returned to his home as soor
' as he has recovered from his wounds
He enlisted about a year ago.
His father is the president of the
j slate and county farm bureau organl
zations. His older brother, Sergcanl
!W. F. Alworth, Jr , is a member of the
1 marine corps.
FORMER SALT LAKER
DIES IN POCATELLO
POCATELLO, Idaho. Nov. 10. C,
M. Atherton, -1C yenrs of age, formerly
of Salt Lake, died here today of pneu
monia at the Pocatello general hos
pital. Mr. Atherton was president ot
tho Liberty Insurance compnny. with
headquarters in the First National
bank building, and had been a resi
dent of this city one year. Prior to
I coming to Pocatello, Mr. Atherton re
sided in Salt Lake. Mr. Atherton is
survived by his widow. He was an ac
tive member of tho KIIcs lodge and
was also a Mason. Funeral services
wil be held hero Tuesday under the
jausplces of the Masonic lodge.
! Attention, W. 0. W.
! Members meet nt hall at 7 p. m.,
team in uniform, to'atlend parade to
night (Signed) M. A. Gait, C. C; Sam
Jost, Captain. 387
MORE KINGS ME
One After Another Renounces
Power in Germany and
RED FLAGS FLYING
Twelve States to Fall in Line
With Those Already
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 11 King
Frederick of Saxony haa been de
throned, according to an official tele
Oram from Berne.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 11 (By the As
sociated Press) The revolution In
Germany 1c today, to all Intents and
purposes, an accomplished fact.
-The revolt has not yet spread
- throughout the whole empire but four
1 teen of the twenty-sfx states, Ir.clud-
- ing all the kingdoms and all other Im
portant states, are reported securely
1 In the hands of the revolutionists,
- The twelve small states which ap
i parently are not affected cannot hope,
. it Is believed here, to stay the trium
phal progress of the Socialists.
! The kingdom of Wurttemburg has
" been declared a republic.
, Thrones Are Tottering.
The free cities of Hamburg. Bremen
and Luebeck are ruled by Socialists.
In the grand duchies of Oldenburg,
( Baden, Hesse, Mccklenburg-Schwerin
and Mecklenberg-Streslitz. the power
; of the rulers is dead. The grand dukes
are promising all reforms demanded
but their thrones are tottering.
In Berlin great street demonstra
tions took place Sunday, the marchers
carrying banners with the Inscription
"Freedom, Peace and Bread."
Deputy Ebert and other party lead
ers have formed a committee of twelve
men, representing the larger political
factions, to facilitate co operation with
the soldiers' council.
Appeal Against Bolshevikism.
No German press comment on the
situation has reached Copenhagen over I
the Socialist controlled -wires except
a brief appeal by Germania, the Cen
trist organ, to the people to remember
the adoption of Bolshevikism -would
mean continued war with tho allies
and misery for the people.
The independent Socialists, accord
ing to a special dispatch to the Berling
ske Tidende, are demanding further
LONDON, Nov.11. 1:16 p. m. The
soldiers' and workmen's council, ac
cording to a German wireless message
picked up here, has decreed that pub- j
'lie utilities employes, physicians and,
domestic servants are exempted from I
the general strike.
LONDON, Nov. 11 The German in-
I dependent Socialists huve proposcc :
Dr. Karl Liebknecht Hugo Haase anc
Herr Barth as members of the gov- j
ernment, a German wireless inessas
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 11. Tim
grand duke of Oldenburg has been de-
throned and the grand duke of Meek-
lenburg-Schwerin has abdicated, ac
cording to dispatches from Hamburg.
AMSTERDAM. Nov. 11 Street ;
fighting is taking placo in Warsaw, tho ;
capital of Poland. The railway sta
tion there has been occupied by PoIIfIi '
forces who have refused the German i
troops in the city permission to pnsJ ;
through Polish territory. , .
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 11. The Hnm- j ,
iburg Nachrichten which reports the .'
abdication of tho grand duko .says that
a government for Mecklenburg has
I been formed by a workers' and sol
,' -r Al I Classes Represented '
LONDON. Nov. 11 The Social- ;
Democrats have rejected the demand
of the independents that the wholo
executive, legislative and judicial pow-
cr should be given representatives of ,:
i workers and soldiers as "being ;
dictatorship of a part of one class, , ,
adopting democratic principles."
The Socialists declined also to ox
elude the middle cjass from the gov
ernment in view of the necessity of
maintaing the aupplv of food.
jBest for Baby j
8ip 2j.. OlnltB ,tS5:Oe..TtJ .m , 8ual I
ich mailed fr hj "Outlcora. Dpt. S. Bortoa.
1 1 '
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Mil i fcM 1 Repairing and ' ! i
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2564 WASHINGTON AVE. PHONES 325-326 1