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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 16, 1918, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Page 2, Image 2',
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B1, 2 THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 191&.
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1 net weight Label
If HELPS HOUSEWIFE
f'i' Food and Drugs Act Makes
I U 1 1 For Full Measure for the
I rf ' Package.
i'llj1 (Special to the Standard)
WASHINGTON. D. C. Nov. 15 Tho
mH, housewife can see at a Glance how
ij,J (i much food she Is to get Tor her money
Ml'l : when it is in package form and la-
h boled in accordanco with the provis-
if ' ' ions of the Federal Food and Drugs
MM . Act. say the officials of the bureau of
Wlt . chemistrv charged with the enforce
jjjf'! raont of that lav;. The federal food
and dings act provides that all food
f ;. in package form, shipped into inter-
?". state or foreign commerce, shall bear
ml i V I 00 tnc lal)0,s a Plain anfl conspicuous
I ( j statement of Hie quantity of the con
I fig! tents of the package in terms of j
lip M weight, measure, or numerical counu)
Mm f Federal food inspectors are always j
III t on 1,10 watcu for interstate shipment
Mil of foort iM I)nclcil& form to see that
I fit? tuc labels tcl1 tno ,nUn w'Ln rcsPecll
liffffl to the quantity of food in the pack- (
Rfifilr aSes' Samples of the great variety of
liwit foods now put up and Bold into in -1
IImUi terstate commerce In package form are
I'Jiit taken by the inspectors. Several
Intf u samples arc taken from each ship-,
Inin m'nt iu 01'der l,ial thcir avoraSp
IBM weight may be determined. Tho food
Pw in "sample packages is carefully
i weighed or measured. If the pack.-
mit ages are found to be short in weight
am or measure, the party responsible for
fil ihe shipment may he prosecuted un-
fjlj der the criminal section of the law.
nli: The federal food and drugs act does
jjflf not apply to foods which are sold and
Sill consumed within the state where pro-
Uvl duccd or manufactured. It applies to
tuMl foods that are shipped from one state
mm I to another, or to or from a foreign j
Ijjf H I country, or manufactured or sold with-
ft in the" District of Columbia or a ter-
Olf ; ritory. Many states have net weight
I all ! or measure laws, however, which pro-
iftli tcct the housewife from short woightj
ln( or measure in package foods produced i
Ifffl an(1 soId vitllIn tne state. Thc fetH
fill real foocl officia,s antl tnc slale fo01-
Ktll officials co-operate in the work of on-
mffi forcing the food laws in order that
Bum abuses which can not be reached un-
IsJB dcr one law may be corrected under
IV the other. I
jajB The variety and quantity of foods j
! H put up and sold in package form has
j jw increased rapidly in recent years. J
Iff Nearly every kind of food may now
k f be bought in can, box, .bottle, basket,
A fir case, carton, sack, or other form of
f I; package. Canned fruits, vegetables,
J r and meats have long been on the mar-
S; l:et and can be obtained at all gro-
! n eery stores. Other foods regularly
;: gf sold in large quantity In package form
i q are coffees, teas, spices, flavoring ex-
i I tracts, baking powders, sirups, vine-
jl E! gars, jams, jellies, preserves, flour.
(1 ft olive oil candy, catsup, bakery pro-
I Si ducts, butter, cheese, breakfast foods,
pi BC fresh fruits and vegetables and bev-
j I Peace Conference , j
II May Open Dec. 15' "
' J At Versailles, France j
jj COPENHAGEN, Nov. 15. The Poli-j
jjljll tiken quotes the British military at-
yM tache here, Col. Wade, as saying in an
IKI intcrvfew that the Germans in publish-
jffifi Ing the terms of the armistice omitted
Slfif E'x or sevcn articles, including that
jwf relating to the allies providing food if
jl COPENHAGEN, Nov. 15 North
Schleswig newspapers are publishing
an appeal signed by 302 Danish asso-
Jjjf ciatlons demanding that Germany at
Jjlji the peace negotiations settle the north
jjaJK Schleswig quection on the basic of the
jit rights of self-determination by all
III -WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 Candi
ilfil dates for commissions in officers'
training schools, the war department
jul : announced today, may be discharged
jljij from the army immediately if they de-
Imj I s're" tney e'cct to complete thCj
alj course they will be commissioned upon I
Sfjjl . graduation In the officers' reserve
corps and placed upon the inactive
M LONDON, Nov. 15 Jonkheer Colyn,
Jfjjj the former minister of war who has
'lil been in London since July returned to
ISffl) Holland Thursday. He was recalled,
-Sff the Daily Express believes, to take
ill charge of the government. The for-
jfljl mer mihister has great Influence in
jjjH Holland and several times has refused
jljljj the request of the queen to form a new
jjOi Paris, Nov. 14. (By the Associated
jm ! Press.) It is probable the first jneet-
jftjuj 1 ing of the peace congress will be on a
jjjjjjl date before December 15, after the
jlaj English parliamentary elections and at
a time which will give ample oppor-
1 PIPLY? WELL, DON'T BE!
Jf People Notice It. Drive Them Off
1 with Dr. Edwards'
i Olive Tablets
jjfl A pimply face will not embarrass you
Hf : -much longer if you get a package of Dr.
mil Edwards' Olive Tablets. The skin should
j$ begin to clear after you have taken, the
: W tablets a few nights.
h I with Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sucn
Ui, ' cessful substitute for calomel; there's never
' any sickness or pain after taking thera.
M j Ir- Edvards Olive Tablets do that
j lj which calomel does, and just as effectively;
; fl t but their action js gentle and safe instead
! fx of severe and irritating.
I II ' No one who takes Olive Tablets is
l ; ' ever cursed with "a dark brown taste,"
; 11 a bad breath, a dull, listless, "no good
IJ j feeling constipation, torpid liver, bad
1? j disposition or pimply face.
M Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are
Iff a purely vegetable compound mixed
JC i with olive oil; you will know them
I by their olive color,
w r Dr. Edwards spent years among pa-
i A tients aiSicted with liver and bowel
Ifl complaints, and Olive Tablets are the
!j immensely effective result
m Take one or two nightly for a week.
K See how much better you feel and look,
ff . 10c and 25c per box. All druggists. t
fiji jkivertisement. '
! TITLED BEAUTY IS'
LADY DIANA MANNERS AND
iOUNT AND COUNTESS MI
Lady Diana Manners.daughter
of the Duko of Rutland. England's
most famous beauty, landed Count
James MInotto, the son-in-law of I
Louis Swift, the packer, in tho !
hands of Attorney General Becker j
and oonnected him with the Cail
laus peace plot trial, just started
Lady Diana had met MInotto so- :
cially. In London. She cabled him
to find out. if possible, tho fate of j
an English officer captured by tho
Germans. His accurate and i
prompt reply convinced tho Unit- j
od Statos secret service of his close j
connection with Berlin. i
i tunity for the American and oilier
I delegates to arrive. A meeting to be
held shortly of the inter-allied con
ference will finally determine the de
tails of these questions.
Premier David Lloyd George and
Foreign Minister Ealfour of Groat
Britain. Premier Orlando and Foreign
Minister Sonnino of Italy, Premier
Venizclos of Greece and Foreign Min
ister Pachitch of Serbia are on their
way here for a resumption of the con
ferences at the home of Col. Edward
M. House, special representative of
the United States government and the
sessions al Versailles.
Besides outlining the general pro
gram of the congress, the question of
meeting the food situation in Germany
and Austria probably will be consid
ered. LONDON. Thursday, Nov. M The
British, foreign' offico. has. issued a
"Reports of a program at Warsaw
have reached the government. Should)
these reports prove true it would point
to a serious situation because forces
of violence and disorder alroady
threatening the 'life of every popu
lation between tho Rhine and the Vol
ga could be encouraged."
The statement points out that tho
allies and United States are ready lo!
lend their whole resources to the task'
of restoring the economic basis
of orderly civilized life in those coun
tries and are showing by their acts
that they desire order and civilization.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 It was
said at the white house today that
any reply which might be made to tho
wireless appeal addressed in the name
of German women to Mrs. Woodrow
Wilson for aid in securing a modifica
tion of armistice terms, probably
would go through diplomatic channels.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 15 Discontin
uance of press censorship in connec
tion with cable, postal and land tele
graph lineo, effective at once wac an
nounced today by the Qovcrnment cen
LLOYD GEORfiE TO
LONDON, Nov. 14. (British Wire
leas Service.) Premier Lloyd George,
in an address before representatives
of employers' associations and trades
unions of the principal industries of
the country, declared the government
wished to have assistance and advice
of tho employers' association and
trades unions as to provision for the
carrying out of pledges given by the
government in March, 1915. At that
time tho unions were requested to re
lax during the war Certain union prac
tices and customs.
Provision must be made, he said, for
conditions which are now arising in
connection with wages, owing to the
fact that with change from munitions
work to private work the rate of wages
which had been fixed by awards and
orders under the munitions of war act
The government,, he declared, in
tended that pledges given would be
carried out. It was the. policy of the
government, with, he hoped, assent of
employers and work people's associa
tions, to provide that during the Im
mediate transition period the present
level of wages, due to tho high cost of
living, should be maintained for at
least six months, unless altered by
agreement between various parties
concerned or by reference to inde
Later, a consultative committee was
appointed by employers and work peo
plo's representatives, in accordance
with the suggestion made by the gov
eminent that there should be a joint
discussion of the subject immediately.
DIES IN CANADA.
PAYSON, Nov. 14. Word has been
received from Raymond, Canada, of the
death November 8 of David H Kin
sey, whose home was in Payson until
fifteen years ago -when he removed
to Raymond, Canada. Mr. Kinsey was
tho son of the late David H. Kinsey
and Ruth D. Kinsey of Salt Lake, and
was born in Provo May 16, -1868.
Read the Classified Ads.
Germ Eludes Bacteriologists
And Health Authorities
The influenza epidemic continues un
abated. Us ravages are not confined
; to tills city or state or oven to tho
United Statos, and cable reports indi
cate that it is rapidly spreading over
I the civilized world. It has baffled med
; ical skill to an unusual extent and has
, claimed more victims perhaps than
any other.epidemic in a scorfc of years.
The germ has eluded tho bacteriolo
gists and medical men now agree that
the best cure is prevention.
The surest prevention is to build up
the bodily powers of resistance and to
get the system in the best physical
condition possible. It is now uuiver
I sally agreed that It Is possible to pcr
I feet tho powers of resistance of the
I human system so that it can throw off
I almost any infection not excepting;
It has been discovered that persons
who are weak and rundown are "the
earliest vietims, and if you find your
self tired or weak and losing flesh, or
if you are In a generally rundown con
dition and bolow your normnl weight,
this warning should be heeded prompt-
t If you are in this condition nothing
on earth will build you up and
strengthen you like Tanlac, which con
tains the most powerful tonic proper
ties known to science. As a recon
structive tonic and system builder it ia
without an equal and contains the very
elements needed by the system to give
you fighting strength to ward off the
influenza germ. This is a statement
of facts and is supported by the recog
nized authorities and reference works,
including the United Stales dispensa
tory antl the Encyclopedia Brittannica
and leading textbooks used in the
school of medicine. This statement is
further proven by tho fact that millions
of persons who have actually taken
Tanlac have testified to its extraordi
nary merit ns a medicine, and by tho
fact that Tanlac is today having the ;
greatest sale of any tonic on the Amer
ican market, over eleven million bot
tles having been sold within the past
Tanlac Is also the ideal strengthen
ing tonic for persons who nre suffer
ing from tho after-effects of influenza,
grippe or bronchial troubles and hun
dreds of thousands are using it daily
with the most gratifying results,
In connection with the Tanlac treat
ment it Is necessary to keep the bow
els open by taking Tanlac Laxative
Tablets, samples of which are included
with every bottlo of Tanlac.
Tanlac is sold in Ogden by A. R. Mc
Intyre Drug Co Two busy stores.
V . J
The following casualties arc report
ed by the commanding general of the
American expeditionary forces:
Killed in action 93
Died of wounds 91
Died from accident and other
causes .' 3
Died from airplane accident 1
Died of disease 119
Wounded severely 28
Wounded (degree undetermined) 82
Wounded slightly 73
Missing in action 35
Killed in Action.
Major Oscar F. Miller, Los Angeles,
Lieut. Leon Martin, Berkeley, Cal.
RobL T. McColley, Huntington
Earl Woodward, Lathrop, Cal.
Govianni AngelinI, Seattle, Wash.
Carl A. Miller, Center. Colo.
Arthur E. Akerson, Ong, Nob.
Thomas V. O'Hara, San Francisco,
Dee Avery, Shell Rock, Iowa.
Joseph Facin, Clarkson. Neb.
Arthur P. Madera, Milbank, Idaho.
Jno. E. Pashote, Hil)itas, Cal.
Alfredo Salgado, Tucson, Ariz.
Frank VanSklver. Nelson, Neb.
Jno. VanVeen, Pella. Iowa.
Edward E. Wurtz, Denver, Colo,
Johannes Bakker, Elder, Mont.
Oscar R. Kvlst, Idaho Fnlls, Idaho.
Benjamin C. Smith, Hamilton, Mont.
Died from Accident and Other Causes.
Private Jno. Blackburn, Soda
Died from Airplane Accident.
Lieut. Kenneth Bell, Pasadena, Cal.
Died of Disease.
Corporal Wagoner Edward H. John
son, Julesburg, Colo.
Jos. A. Benson, Marshalllown, Iowa.j
John Bartram, Gillette, Wyo. f
Lute Davis, Jr., Gold Hills, New
George Fritz', Sacramento, Cal.
Jno. E. Jonec, Willard, Utah.
Louie J. Kennedy, Rockwell City, la.
John Grcwcock. Elkhorn, Neb.
Frank W. Harris. Hollistcr, Idaho.
Deforrest Munson, Lincoln, Neb.
Wounded in Action (Degree Unde
PerryE. Herrick, Wappello, la.
Juan R. Sanchez, Johnson, Ariz.
Theodore Zanfes, Sioux City, Iowa.
Francis F. Furcht, Dallas, Iowa.
Charley C Meyers, Knights' Ferry,
Private Tony Manne, Feldman, Ariz.
Missing in Action.
Ralph A. Rowland, McCall, Idaho.
The following casualties are report
ed by the commanding general of Am
erican expeditionary forces:
Killed in action . 109
Died of wounds 62
Died of disease 54
Wounded slightly 90
Missing in action .- 232
Killed In Action.
Arthur E. Carlson, Anacortes, Wash.
Frank J. Gard, Glendora, Cal.
David M. Robertson, San Diego, Cal.
Corporal Herbert H. Adams, Oak
William E. Kendrick, Buhl, Idaho.
Eugenlo R. Lopez, Willcox, Ariz.
Arthur Padls, Smuggler, Colo.
Martin August Pfeiffer, Ellwood,
Paul H. Radford, Glenwood, la.
Hnrlcy Stickley, Franklin, Neb.
Died of Wounds.
Lieut. Laurence S. Lvncli, Alameda,
John E. Newman, Carson City, Nov.
Ennnott M. Combs, Fresno. Cal.
Dick Dunsbergen, Newton, Iowa.
Joseph E. Dvorak, Mt. Vernon, Iowa.
Walter Dyrland, Calmar. Iowa.
Merle Haney, Libcrtyville, Jowa.
Herman R. Levien, Blaine, Wash.
Charles H. Smith, Clancy, Mont.
Died of Disease.
Thomas L. Collins, Boone, Colo,
Gcorgo Krugor, Ashton, Iowa.
Carl A. Nelson, Omaha, Neb,
Leslie N. Northrop, Giltner, Neb.
WIegor Tolsma, Shepherd, Mont.
Arthur fi. Witt, Hawarden, Iowa.
Loren C, Cochran, Washougal,
Louis Louvar, West Cedar Rapids,
James II. Bennett, Camas, Wash.
Glen Leonard Denton, Bladen. Neb.
.Herbert H. Mcos. Wlnnifred, MonL
Daker A. Phillips, Clayton, N. M.
Harold E. Ware, Little Crooked,
Missing in Action,,
James J. Arnctt. Parma, Idaho.
John A. Lambert, Billings, Mont.
Harry T. Winlngs, Havelock, Neb.
(By Edouard Dc Billy.) j
High Deputy Commissioner of the
What is really characteristic of this
great war is the co-operation among
the nations fighting against the Cen
tral Empires. This war. which had Its
origin in the long-cherished desire of
the German emperor and the German
people lo become the masters of the
whole world, and which began as a
ruthless invasion by German troops of
the territory of their neighbors, very
soon lost its character of war for con
quest and for territoial annexation.
Not only countries were at war but the
civilization represented by those coun
tries. Principles which the civilized
w,orld considered as essential to tho
moral life ot nations as well as of in
dividuals wore discarded, trampled
upon, by the invaders.
It was to defend those principles, it
was to maintain the very existence of
their civilization, that more nations
Joined the war, which from that mo
ment became a war for Ideals.
In this great association of the lib
oral countries of the world .against tho
autocracies of Germany. Austria and
their allies each one of the fighting na
tions has done its bit. Each of them
has given to the common cause the
maximum of what it could do, and thou
rosources of all of them 'nave been
pooled in a great unselfish and frec-spii-ited
association. Every member of
thisl assocla.tlonvas ,,willing to have
his contribution managed by a man,
or a body, working for tho benefit of
the community and thus obtaining the
maximum of efficiency.
On the front we have seen that, al
though certain sectors were assigned
to the armies of different nations, units
were shifted from one point to an
other according to the needs of battle.
And shoulder to shoulder they all
fought under a supreme command, ,
each of them zealous lo do as well as ,
and, if possible, better than tho others.
But what has been done on the front
has also been done in the other ac- j
tivitles associated with tho conduct
of tho war. The industrial powers of ,
the different nations ha,ve been so con - j
trolled by their governments as to be I
used, with the maximum efficiency, for !
military success. Raw materials were
sent to countries that needed them and
had factories to work them. Accord-'
ing to tho quickest and easiest results. ,
the manufacture of certain classes of j
products was pushed in one country,
delayed in another where other class-1
es oi pruuiicLs migiu ul- uwuiui ui
quicker made. j
The financial powers as well as the
industrial ones of the different coun
tries have also been controlled and
pooled for the success of the war. Need
I recall the financial help given by
Great Britain to her allies, and for the
last eighteen months the splendid as
sistance given-to all her associated in
the war by the United States, thanks
to the Liberty loans, which, each time
increasing their amount, gave the peo
pie of this country opportunities, which
they splendidly seized, to make their
money flow for this great cauGo?
In all, branches of war activities we j
have seen a great, an inspired co- j
operation, and through this co-operation
the war has been won.
And, now that we near the end of
the. war, we feel that such co-operation
must not cease. We arc going to
be confronted with problems so vast
and so difficult that if we do not treat
them with tho same methods that wo
have employed toward the war prob
lems we shr f come to a failure, a
material failure, and, which is still,
more Berious, a failure of our princi
ples. We aro looking forward now to the
time, so intensely desired, when this!
war will be a thing ot the past. We
have, during tho war, hailed our lead
ers and your great leader whon
they said after this "War there must be
no other war; that justice must rule as
well as peaco among men of good will;
that every nation I do not speak, of
those that have done all that ovil :
that every nation, great or. small, will
have the same rights and the same
chances, according to the energy and
ability of its men; that they will be
united in a great leaguo, or society,
governed by law and justice. Plow are
wo going to make this a reality?
Among tho many problems which t
we shall have to face, here is one ;
perhaps the most serious of all: the j
restoration of the devastated regions, i
How are we going to work a,t this in J
the spirit of our principles? Tho war g
has carried terrible devastation. The
enemy has succeeded in putting whole
regions, which were producing coal or
Iron, where big factories were equip
ped to produce Iron, steel or copper or 5
sugar or cloth or machines, Into the if
utter Impossibility of producing any- J
thing for several years. Thus the coun
tries to which these regions belonged
Belgium, France, Italy, Serbia, Po-
lajid arc badly' handicapped. k
While other countries will thrive and
develop their trade jn the markets of
liaUdiam mini urn itMLii! liiMMil
I gp . What Is j j
liflS I To make home life, mare pleas-1
I j M l . nrable ii should contain a goed j
1 w If musical instrument. BUY VifBERE j
YOU CAN DO THE BEST.
We have any kind of instrument you .want: ' Pianos, Player Pianos, Phonographs, 1
Violins, Guitars and accessories Easy Prices BEST FOR THE MONEY. 1 fi
WILL ACCEPT LIBERTY BONDS ON ACCOUNT. ww. I I
I Agents for Frank Holton Band Instruments,, -
l 2874 Hudson Ave.' 1 ' ' - j 3
j ilu" world, Vhese countries, which, had
their share before the war, will not1
havo it back again for a long time. Is
it just that, after a war fought in com
mon for the same cause, certain coun
tries should suffer a lasting disaster?
Is it not tho duty of all. if there is any
meaning in the words "Society of Na
tions," lo help restore the devastated
regions to their former state of pros
perity? Do we not feel compelled to
cooperate for that purpose, as we havo
cooperated for the war?
AntUdo you not think that in order
to solve that problem w ought to look
to it as business men, and that, as In
business wo draft technical and finan
cial programme before starting, , we
ought to devote a new leaf In our book
of accounts to that problem?
On tho side of liabilities we should
write tho debt of Germany. 1 do not
mean that Germany will pay her en
tiro debt. I do not think she could. BUt
this 13 no reason for not making an ac
count of her debt. It is a sound thing
to make that account, and to add
figures and fig
On the side of assets let" us write
down tho contributions of those who
will have to pay, or who are willing to
pay. ' .
Contribution of Germany first. Of
cour3o she will havo to pay. How
much? That is not my business lo
investigate. But I imagine that thero
will be several ways in which Ger
many will contribute to tho restora
ti6n of what she has destroyed besides '
her contribution in money.
A great part of the equipment or;
the factories has been carefully taken I
away and is used In German'. An
other part of it has been destroyed or ,
used in open hearth furnaces or cu
polas. Will not Germany have to give
back what she has stolen? Mines have
been made unfit to produce. Will not
Germany have to contribute monthly,
at cost of production, the amount of
coal or of ore that these mines would
have produced, until thoy are again
fit to work?
Then comes the contribution of the
; devastated countries themselves. I
do not know what Belgium, Serbia and i
Poland, which have been totallv In-:
vaded, will be able to do after the war.
1 1 can only speak for France. And
I can say proudly that the men of
France whojiavc shown such energy
in the war will show the same energy
in reconstruction. Franco needs help.
Franco is hard up. She is not bank
rupt. She still liar, many assets. She
will slart work and feel sure that in
a few years she will be able to pay
back the loans which she has been
and is still needing badly and which
her allies and associates have been
advancing so generously.
Thirdly will come the contributions
of the other countries. The countries
in company witli which we have been
fighting, the United States and Great
Britain, are preparing to contribute,
taking into consideration first their
duly as associates In that great en
terprise which has been the. liberation
of the world, toward some of their
partners: and secondly, their special
duty toward the nations which have
given the coalition its battlefiolds
where all of us have fought for the
independence of our countries.
But I think that the neutrals also
ought to contribute. They have not
suffered from the war as have the
belligerents. Some of them have be
come richer. Have they not something
to pay when they join the Society of
Nations- to the fund of restoration in
that great co-operation for tho build-
ing of a new world?
May I before closingVsay a few words
mor6 ""about the reconstruction?
Speaking only for France, this is how
j the work appears 'to me.
I First, reconstruction of houses and ;
buildings. You know that big cities
like Arras, Amiens, Cambrai, St, Quen
tin, Peronce and thousands of villages
have- been wiped out. This means
dwellings. municipal buildings,
churches, and so on. This alone would
be a huge problem.
Second, agricultural restoration. In
the war zone the soil has been so ter
ribly ploughed by the shells that the ;
cultivatable layer in certain parts has ,
been completely removod. In other
parts trees have been cut down; no M
crops, no fruit in large areas. How
will this be restored to cultivation?.
This Is another great problem.
Third comes the industrial restora- :
tion. Factories havo been destroyed,
the machinery taken away to Ger- i
many, the brick work pulled down and '
tho bricks used in the trenches. Hun- ' t
dreds of thousands of workmen, when 1 '
the war is over, will not find again
the places where they used to earn j
their living. This must be restored in
the minnimum time. Another prob . I
lem of first rate Importance. . i
Fourth. ships. Before the war '.
France had aanerchant marine of 2,- :
500,000 gross tons. The submarines ;
had sunk up to the 1st of .Tulv, 191S, .
700,000 tons. There remained at that i
date only 1,800,000 gross tons, of
which one-half were cargo carriers. '
During the war the shipyards havo
been diverted from their natural use
When it was found necessary in the i
beginning of 1915 to manufacture an Tl
enormous amount of ammunition the j
machine shops of tho shipyards were fj
transformed for that purpose. Besides fm
which, we had no raw material lo 19
make steel plates. As a result our a
shipyards have done . almost nothiri;
Now. in order to restart rapidly jf
France must develop commerce and a
have av fleet In order to develop her m
colonies to the maximum she must m
have ships. Among the numerous dc- m
mands for aid that France will have fjj
to make upon the United States none e
will perhaps be more eager and more ft
necessary, than, those concerning the i'i
restoration of her commercial fleet, -J 6
ships and steel plates for her ship-
yards. Ili '
As we talk of such problems and ' i
discuss the after-war, does it not seem F
that we are near entering a new world, ft j
a world which seemed very far away f
only four months ago? i :
Let us look forward with the utmost f
confidence to this new world, which i
will be a world of justice and of hap-
piness jf we only will say strongly
that it should be so; if we stand firm 4
ly by our principles; if we "co-operate
in peace time in the same spirit as
in war time.
I ' ' .
I ' II!!! wIH ani: a ves n a box.? This title Q
1 WM) Im as een ead or itself because of its i B
1 ifv aility tofput real power and punch into g lJ i m
I JipWj an au'omke starting and lighting, and I JBj
I m to eeP on' dependably putting it there. I j. I
I ) EXIDE LEADS, OTHERS FOLLOW' i l
I Mr. &utoist, do you realize that Jack Frost is a real enerrry of .the Start- 9 ! H
I ing and Lighting Battery, Prepare your battery to resist his attacks by rnak- I j H
I ing sure that it is in good condition for its winter work. L: B
Remember that your car is much harder to start in winter than in -sum- I f. ,
I mer and also the long winter niglTts call for greater use of lights. Drive B li '
g around to our Bxide Service Station and let us inspect vour batterv. Expert iL
attention at this -time will assure you good service this winter and" save you E F 1
I money. ASK US ABOUT DRY STORAGE FOR WINTER. 1
1 Electric Starter and Storage Battery Station lt
I 2375 Hudson Avenue. Chas. IvejraHopJEoneSHj !