Newspaper Page Text
New Republic Begins Business
People Made Free After
WASHIN'ON. Jfotf. 11. Tho
! Czecho -Slovak republic has begun it.s
existence -and the Czechs and Slavs,
now numbering about 31,000,000 pco-
pie, having thrown off the yo,ko of
Austria-Hungary, become free for the
' first time since 1620. ,
'! Thomas G. Masaryk. formerly pro-
fessor of philosophy at the University
of Prague and since 1915 president of
j (ho Zecho-Slovak national council.
which was recognized by the United
i States and the allies as a defacto gov
ernment, has been selected as the re
public's first president. He is now in
!; Washington and was notified today of
his selection by the council which
urged him to proceed. immediately to
g Praguo to lake up further formation of
: the new government.
President Mnsao'k will leave within
a fortnight. Ho spent today preparing
nn address to the 2,000,000 Czecho-:
Slovak residents of the United States.
Before sailing he will complete nego
tiations with the authorities here for
material aid to bo. given to the new
nation and its armies, of which is in
Siberia, one in France and one in
President Masaryk was informed or
his selection by a cable message which i
; said Vive President Kramarz, noAV in
5 Geneva, would talce up his duties as
acting president of Czecho -Slovaklav
Dr. Edward Bencsh, formerly of tho1
; University of Prague, who has been
selected as minister of foreign affairs.
: sent the message which came through j
the state department by way of Paris
and was dated November G Dr. Milan;
Stefanlk, a noted astronomer, who has!
been at the head of the Czecho-Slovak
army in France has been selected I
minister of war. The cabinet is to be :
completed as soon as President Mas-
aryk reaches Prague, which will, be the .
capital. . ,
The despatch said tho general poli-
Itical and social situation in Bohemia i
made necessary his immediate pres
ence, that he had been given unlimited
authority and that all of the now gov
ernment's activities bad been enthus
. f HSillfOsTl!
SECTION NO. 1
The following casualties arc report
ed by the Commanding General of the
American Expeditionary Forces:
Killed, in action 450
Died of wounds ,...100
! Died of accident and other causes S
1 Died of aeroplane accident '3
I Died of disease j 350
Wounded severely 70
Wounded, degree undetermined ..139
Wounded slightly 103
Missing In action 1S7
' Total 11S5
Killed in Action
w Lieutenant Lloyd T. Cochran, Scat
I tie, Wash.
.1 Sergeants . .
i Thomas R. While, Sacramento, Cal
ifornia. -1 Frank M. Brirner, Los Angeles, Cal
; ' Hope McFall, Manotnca, California.
Earling F. Dutt, Boulah, Wyoming.
Peter Beyer, Tassayara, California.
Wm. S. Perry Jr., Berkeley, Cali
fornia. Clarence M. Elliott, FL Dodge, Iowa.
1 William Lunn Jr., San Francisco,
Hold E. Cary, San Francisco, Cali
fornia. Otto H. Blau, San Francisco, Cali
fornia. Earle E. Ingalls, Seape', California.
Bugler Bernard Irwin, Stockton,
Roy Breckinridge, Plerna, Montana,
Philip Cyrfl North, Denver, Colora- (
Thomas M. Rutherford, Ross, Iowa.
Thomas Harding, Norwood, O. ,
Harold J. Brown, Valier, Montana.
; Burl C. Crum, Decatur, Nebraska.
Oscar E. Green, Romano, Calif or -;
nia. . j
Gerald Bowen, Soukup, Wyoming,
f Elijah B. Hays, Olympia, Washing
Lowrey G. Warren, Des Moines, (
Mike Wilgar, Portland, Oregon.
Martin Roy, Ash ton, Nebraska. j
: William A. Williams, San Francisco,
Albert Bush, Little Rock, Iowa. ,
Waller Anthony Gillis, Osage, lown.
Swen Gimre, Chester, Iowa.
Ernest F. Johnson, Randolph, Utah.
Roy Robinso.n, Ottumwa, Iowa.
1 Jay T. SmiUi, Portland, Oregon.
Thomas P. Smith, Santa Rosa, Cal
' ' ifornia,
1 William Squires, Salt Lako City, '
I Utah. -I
Robert S. Sturtevant, Daly City, Cal
I Martin Troy, Lodi, California.
i I John H. Walls, Pen Rose, Wyoming. .
I "OUCH! THAT OLD
ft That's the time to get busy
and apply Sloan's
S I Liniment
a ; 1
; Put it on that rheumatism-attacked
$ : joint, let it penetrate -without rubbing,
it ; and then what a relief!
$ ; Sloan's Liniment won't monkey on
li . . tho job. It gets right down to busi-
aj ; liess and helps lo relieve any kind of
I ; external ache, pain, or bruise that
-SO j comes along. Does it cleanly, quickly,
1L ;s economically. From any druggist,
L; 'J anywhere, Tho big bottlo is economy.
iM j 30c, 60c $1.20.
P R A 1 S EST AN LAC
Mrs. Bridges Tells of Wonder
ful Results Her Three
"Yes, one of my daughters had got
ten so much benefit from the use of
Tanlac that she prevailed on her sis
ters to try it. and I certainly couldn't
ask for anything better than the -way
It is building them up since thoy start
ed on It," said Mrs. James Briggs, of
51 Knrrlsville avenue, Ogden, the oth
"My daughter, who lives in south
ern Utah." continued Mrs. Briggs, "suf
fered i long time from indigestion and
rheumatism, and 1 have no doubt the
would he suffering yet if it hadn't
been for Tanlac. It fixed her up so
fine that when my two daughters here
at home both began complaining and
got so iundown nothing must do but
they thould take Tanlac, too. Well,
I am mighty glad they took their sis
ter's advice. Neither of them had any
appetite and would hardly eat enough
to keep them going. One had rheuma
tism very bad for six or eight months
and sho got so it was about ail she
could do to drag herself around.
"But now you Just ought to see how
much they 'have picked up and im
proved since they started taking this
wonderful Tajilac. Why, they both
have such fine appetites it looks like
Itliey just can'l eat enough lo get satis
fied. And you know when they eat so
heartily as that they are bound to gel
along fine in other wajs. Tho one that
had rheumatism so bad never com
plains of it now and they are both look
ing so much belter now that you
would hardly know them. Yes, we
certainly are great believers in Tan
lac at our home, for it not only helped
my three daughters wonderfully but
we know plenty of other people who
have been benefited through taking it."
Tanlac is sold in Ogden by A. R.
M pin tyre Drug Co., two busy stores.
John M. Howard, .Twin Falls, Idaho.
Paul O'Brien, Gravity, Iowa.
Claud O. Wilson, Chico. California.
Hans A. Jensen, Oakland California.
William Carl Kuhlman, Northwood,
William H. Walkington, Helper,
Died of Wounds
Joseph Berncrt, Mason, Neb.
Lescr J. Bishop, Marysville, Cali
fornia. Clyde C. Cameron, Los Angeles,
Frank L. Coziah. Etna, Wyoming.
Samuel N. Graham, York, Neb.
Marinus Jensen, Irvin, Iowa.
Louis E. Kengla, San Francisco, Cal
ifornia. Fred Daniels, Horse Creek, Wyom
Henry Hofclo, North Salt Lake City,
Olvln H. Knudson, Round Valley,
Stanley Lilburn, Fresno, California.
Frank Woodmansee, Lookout, Cali
fornia. Rob I. Blair, Spokane, Washington.
Thomas C. Kurkoski, St. Phillip,
George C. Thompson, Wilbur, Wash
ington. Paul J. Burnhnm, Brooks, Montana.
Jacob Graff, Fallon. Montana.
Russell Hughes, Garfield, Utah.
Charles V. Alford, Woodland, Cali
fornia. Robert M. Long, Moorehead, Mon
tana. Died of Accident and Other Causes
Private Jake Konlng, Rock Valley,
Died of Disease
Nurse Elizabeth C. Lee, Calaveras
John William Leonard,. Walla Walla,
Franklin M. Holmes, Los Angeles,
Wagoner Edwin Alexander Benhart,
William John Colebrook, Coquille,
Oscar F. Collings, Watkins, Oregon.
Earl E. Buckingham, Harrison, Ne
braska. Sylvester Kasperbauer, Temploton,
Paul Czeftezlck, Bakersfield, Cali
fornia. Lester B. Davis, Dayton, Wyoming.
Earl B. Hanklnson, Crooksville, O.
Forest C. Heskett, San Diego, Cali
fornia. John G. Licchty, Yoetter, Iowa.
Nels G. Swanson, Sheridan, Wyom
ing. Frank W. Llsla, Verdlgre, Nebraska.
Walter Oklum, Georgetown, Colo
rado. Ward Norris Woodward; Miles City,
Parker N. Reeves, Bloomared, Idaho.
William Klsler, Bladen, Neb.
Guy Letcher, Center, Iowa.
William. R. Livingston, Petersburg,
Roy J. Meyer. Floyd, Iowa.
Thomas Stride, Jr., Burke, Idaho. I
Charles L. Tucker, Mcyton, Utah.
Corporal Julius A. Coresola, Wads
worth, Nev. '
William L. Fisher, Denver, Colorado.
George Schmidt, Topeka, Kansas.
Harry Wilcox, Bayard, Neb.
John TIckin, Waco, Neb.
Harvey C. Walker, San-Diego, Cali
fornia. Wounded, Degree Undetermined
Lieutenant James M. Newell, St.
Sergeant Francis Nugent, Boz
Tjoas M. Hyuson, Redlands, Cali
fornia. Thomas Peyton, Denver, Colorado.
Bernard Ross. Seattle, Washington.
Joo F. Seimas, San Jose, Califor
nia. Glenn B. Shephard, Panora, Iowa.
Wilfred B. Lane, Noyo, California.
Elmer , F. Murphy, San Francisco,
Kenneth R. Patcrsou, Fresno, Cali
fornia. Wounded Slightly
Sergeant Charles H. Anderson, Mead,
Clifford L. Willis, Aurora, Neb.
Karl M. Ringland, Oskaloose, Iowa.
Wagoner Louis G. Buck, Joplln,
Privates - -
, John James Clifford, Edgcwater,
1 Colorado. y
( Wallace O. McClymont, Aberdeen,
! Theodore Schmidt, Steinauer, Ne
braska. Edward H. Brlney, Salmon City,
Ernest C. Sawyer, Cosmopolis,
Edward F. Altman, Omaha, Neb.
Wendell J. McHugh, Clariuda, Iowa.
MiGsing in Action
Lieutenant Earl "Forbes, Fairmont,
Edward Ehman, Fallon, Montana.
Nelcs Rasmusscn, Denver, Colo.
James Chrest, Los. Angeles Califor
nia. Sam Cox, Steamboat Springs, Colo
rado. .Bicentc Ochoa, Scottsdale, Ariz.
Walter A. Stuhl, Portland, Ore.
James E. Ward, Fort Garland, Colo:
James M. Ward, Britt, Iowa.
.Jum Bumslein, Ottumwa, Iowa.
Clyde L. Messick, Burlington, Iowa.
Esquel Trujillo,, Puerto De Luna,
Paul T. Farford, Colorado Springs,
Joe W. Zarecky, Cedar Rapids, la.
Claude A. Simmons, Pueblo, Colo
rado. Harvey F. Wilbron, Smoky Butte,
Total number of casualties lo date,
including those reported above:
Killed in action (including 397 at'
Died of wounds -1719
Died of disease -1739
Died of accident and other caus-.
Wounded in action .3876S
Missing in action (including pris
oners) . ... G67'I
Total to dale GS151
The commander-in-chief, in the
name of the president, has awarded
the distinguished service cross to the
following named officers and soldiers
for the acts of extraordinary heroism
set forth after their names:
Sergeant Martin Jansen, Company
A, 355th Inf. "For extraordinary he
roism In action near Flirey, France,
12th September, 1918. Coming up In
rear of two platoons of a battalion of
first line, Sergeant Jansen, bolonging
to another battalion, noticed the two
platoons were held up by machine gun
fire from tho front and flank, and ap
peared to be without a leader. Fear
lessly exposing himself, ho ran from
one end of the line lo the other, urg
ing the men forward until both pla
toons had moved across a small gul
ley out of danger from the machine
gun fire. His bravery and leadership
thus prevented the interruption of tho
advance of the entire first line." Homo
address, George Jansen, Russville,
Second Lieutenant Erwih R. Bleck
ley, F. A. JF. A. observer, deceased,
15th (probably 50lh) Aero Squadron.
"For extraordinary heroism in action
near Binnrville, France, Gth Oct., 1918.
Lieutenant Bleckley, with his pilot,
Second Lieutenant Harold E. Gocttler,
left the airdrome late in the afternoon
on their second trip to drop supplies
to a battalion of the Seventy-Seventh
Division, which had been cut off by
the enemy in the Argonne Forest.
Having been subjected on tho first
trip to a violent fire from the enemy,
they attempted on the second trip to
come still lower in "order to get tho
packages even more precisely on tho
designated spot. In the course of his
mission, the plane was brought down
by enemy. rifle and machine gun fire
from the ground, resulting in fatal
wounds to Lieutenant Bleckley, who
died before he could be taken to a
hospital. In attempting and perform
ing this mission. Lieutenant Bleckley
showed the highest possible contempt
of personal danger, devotion to duty,
courago and valor." Home address, E.
E. Bleckley, father, Fourth National
Bank, Wichita, Kansas.
FORT DOUGLAS TO
SALT LAKE, Nov. 12. Orders from
the western department of the army to
turn the post of Fort Douglas over to
the United States army general hos
pital, No. 27, were received yesterday
morning by Lieutenant J. F. Berg-esch.
engineer corps, who has been in com
mand of the post since the recent de
parture of the Seventieth railway en
gineers for the east.
Under this order Lieutenant Berg
esch Is relieved of the command of
the post, and this passes to Major
Walter C. Chldester, commanding of
ficer of the army general hospital. As
soon as details of the transfer are
completed Major Chldester will be
come post commander and Fort Doug
les will become strictly a hospital post.
The casual engineers, who were left
at the post when the Seventieth de
parted, totaling about 270 olBcers and
men, have been ordered to proceed
from Fort Douglas to Fort Leaven
worth, Kan., with the exception of
such men as are not qualified for fur
ther service. These aro to be sent to
Palo Alto, Cal., and will be placed in
NO MORE CATARRH
A Guaranteed Treatment That Has
Stood the Tes of Time.
Catarrh cures come and catarrh
cures go. but Hyomci continues to heal
catarrh and abolish its disgusting
symptoms wherever civilization ex
ists. Every year the already enormous
sales of this really scientific treatment
for catarrh grow greater, and the pres
ent year should .show all records
If you breathe Hyomei daily as di
rected it will end your catarrh, or It
won't cost you a cent.
If you have a hard rubber Hyomei
inhaler somewhere around the house,
get it out and start it at once to for
ever rid yourself of catarrh.
Culley Drug Co. or any other good
druggist will sell you a bottlo of Hyo
mei (liquid), start lo breathe it and
notice how quickly it clears out the air
passages and makes the entire head
Hyomei used regularly will end ca
tarrh, coughs, colds, bronchitis, or as
thma. A complete outfit, including a
hard rubber pocket inhaler and bottlo
of Hyomei, cosLs but little. No stom
ach dosing; just breathe it. It kills the,
germs, soothes and heals the inflamed
i membrane. Advertisement.
He's Our Biggest Customer! I
- Millions of sticks of the Adams brands, of chewing gum fl
have gone to the boys in France. Millions are on the 11
way. Millions more will go. Please remember this the II
next time you can't get your favorite brand of Adams I
gum. If Adams Black Jack is missing from the counter I
: try Adams Calif ornia Fruit, Adams Pepsin, Adams Yucatan , .J j
or any Adams brand. . . r I
' - Pore Chewing Gum r
. - ,v . 1 ,;;
41 Adams Black Jack fipL Adams California Fruit
. Adams Chiclets fcle Adams Yucatan
i Adams Pepsin Adams Sen Sen " '
Adams Spearmint p Adams Clove
PUT 5 PACKAGES OF ADAMS GUM IN YOUR SOLDIER BOY'S CHRISTMAS BOX
. - -1 i , i M M i ir wJBHBgXSr- - - xjjxml wggaaggBg , , ....y. in i n i i, STTST Tl g-TT--"
development battalions or discharged
from tho service, it is said
Will Start Soon.
No date has been set for the depar
ture of the casual engineers at the
post, but it is expected that they will
start on their journey to the other
camps some lime during the present
When tho casual engineers leave
there will be troops left at the post
with exception of the hospital organi
zation, the -103rd depot engineers and
the Third war prison organizations.
Officers at the post are wondering how
soon orders will come for removal of
(he depot engineers, also, thus leav
ing only the hospital and the war
prison organizations at the local post.
No Information has been received
from Washington that the depot engi neers
are to be moved, but in view
1 of the removal of other line troops and
the orders of tho western department
to the engineer commander to turn
over the entire post to the hospital, it
is rather expected that it will bo only
a short time until orders may be re
ceived sending the depot organization
to some other location.
Leaving of this organization here
now, with the post command turned
over to the hospital, leaves the depot
organization without a separate post
organization or proper authority for
ndministration. This is a situation that
is rather unique and is 'a part or the
old tanglo of administrative authority
at the ppst that arosp when the var
ious organizations were first sent here
and Ihe order camo out from the war
department, designating Fort Douglas
as an army general hospital. Most of
the tangle has been straightened out
through tho removal of other orga
nizations, but the depot and engineer
dilemma has not yet been solved.
Under the change which takes place
in turning the post administration over
from the depot engineersto the hospi
tal, the latter organization will have to
take chargo of all guard and fatigue
work of the post, as well as having
chargo of the post guardhouse, in
, which aro confined a large number of
'military prsionors. The hospital orga
nization will have to take over the
guarding of these prisoners also, It Is
said, unless these prisoners should be
! moved out before the change is effect-
In view of the fact that the enlisted
personnel of the hospital organization
is decidedly limited at present, a con
siderable ask is before the new com
manding officer of the post. However,
it is expected that more men will be
sent to the hospital corps at once. A
quartermaster for tho hospital has
been assigned and tho details of the
guard and policing work can be turn
ed over to this officer.
1ILE OTHERS REJOICE
SALT LAKE. Nov. 12. While Salt
Lakers were celobratlng the crushing
of kaiserism a gruesome tragedy was
being enacted at 38-1 F street shortly
after S o'clock last night, whon Harry
Bernstein shot and killed his wife,
Beatrice, rendering four small children
motherless. He then attempted suicide,
cutting his throat from ear to ear with
a safety razor blade. At tho Emergency
hospital early this morning it was said
that, while his injury was dangerous,
he would probably recover. Jealousy,
the police believe, was the motive for
the crime. If he lives he will be charg
ed with murder, tho police assert.
One shot entered the woman's body
under the left arm, reaching her lungs.
This shot is believed to have caused
her death. The second bujlet, which
was evidently fired after she had fal-
Ml AVERTS -IffiUEVES Vj
II ,HAY FEVER
M ASTHMA. M
tf Begin Treatment NOW MM
HqS All Druggists Guarantee fliaH
len to the floor, struck her on top of
tho head, Inflicting an ugly wound.
Four shota had been fired from tho re
volver, which was a 3S caliber, but
the officers believe but two of them
were fired last night
According to J. C. Radden, 390 F
street, Bernstein requested that his
2 -year -old baby be taken care of by
Mr. Radden's daughter for a short time
about an hour before tho tragedy oc
curred, and ihat tho request was not
compiled with. Soon afterward, Mr.
Radden said, his family he'ard a noise
coming from the Bernstein house, but
at the time presumed it to be passers
by who might be celebrating, About
half an hour later Bernstein called to
Radden through a- window, asking him
to care for tho baby and telling him
ho had cut himself, but would be all
right in a short time.
When Raclden returned to his house
he discovered that the baby was cov
ered with blood. Calling to some
neighbors, he returned with them to
the Bernstein house and, finding the
doors locked, climbed in through the
window. Bernstein, he said, was lying
against a settee, bleeding and gasping
and in an adjoining room Mrs Bern
stein lay dead.
The police were notified and Bern
stein was removed to the Emergency
hospital. The couple have four child
ren, according to the officers, three of
them at St. Ann's orphanage and the
baby, now in the care of Mrs. Bern
stein's mother, Mrs. A. Ainsworth, 391
F street. Bernstein is said to have been
working In Lincoln, Nebs, as city cir
culator of one of tho papers there. He
roturned to Salt Lake a few days ago.
He was employed in this city as news
paper circulator-about one year ago.
AMERICAN ARMY TOTAL.
WASHINGTON. Nov, 11. Tho
American army had reached a total
streugth of 3,701,677 men when hos
tilities ceased today, according to of
ficial figures at the war department.
Of that number 2,200,000 had boen
sent to France, Italy or Russia. The
remainder were under arms in camps
in this country.
Read the Classified Ada.
PASSING TIES TO BE
READY II TIE FOR
" The first edition of the "Passing
Times" is' to be ready for the Christ- v
mas boxes after all, despite the delay
which has been caused The Women ol I
American Patriots by tho epidemic.
The Overseas number will be pub
lished today, the contents are In
keeping with the Christmas season
and are meant to choer the boys and .
let them know that their townspeople
as well as their immediate families
have not forgotten them. Mrs. Phil- ,
ip Knlsely is editor in chief of tho pa-
per; Mrs. Roscoe Glasmann is in ,
charge of tho publication and Miss
"Mariane Browning is chairman of the I
news gathering committee. All of the
committee chairmen of the association ;
have been working for the past week
in an effort to get the paper out to
day. Copies will bo on hand at the
Berthana in the Christmas box rooms.
Each boy who receives his Christmas
box will also be a recipient of the ,
"Passing Times." '
state of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucw
County as. , , . . ;
Frank J. Cheney makca oath that ne ib
senior partner of tho firm of F. J. Cheney
St Co.. doing: buoInoBs in tho City of To- I
lodo, County and State aforesaid, and that ;
said firm will pay the oum of ONE HUN- i
DRED DOLLARS for any case of Catarrh ,
that cannot bo cured by the ubo of
Sworn to before me and subscribed In
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D 1888 i
(Seal) A. W. Gleason, Notary Public. i
HALL'S CATARRH EDICINE Ib tak
on Internally and acts through tho Blood
on the Mucous Surfaces of tho System.
Druggists, 76c Testimonials free.
J?. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio. I