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The Garland City globe. (Garland, Utah) 191?-1925, October 25, 1917, Image 4

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H
H . . . ' THE GARLAND CITY" GLOBE. OAKLAND. UTAH ,
1 Th Garland City Globe
H INDEPENDENT.
H -J. A, Wixom, Editor & Mri
H iBcll 'phono .... No. 52.
H JTBJIMH OF SUIISOIUI'TION :
H , "Ono year (iu advance) $1.50
H iSii mouths .75
H . Throo moutbB .50
J i
H Entered as second-class niiit-
H iter, February 10, 1006, at thu
H -post oflioo at Garland, Utali,
H under jo Act of Congress of
H Marcii 3, 1879.
1
H Subscribers who lail to re-
H ceive their papers regularly,
fl please notify this oflico.
M Thursday, Octobor 25th 1917.
H COMMON COLDS '
H Weekly Health Talk No. 37
B (Frnk W. LcClerc, Utah Pub-
H lc Health Association)
H iTbo season for colds, grippe
H amUpneumonia Is at luuid. Tiiu
H atinpal toll of these umladics hi
H loss of time, medical expenses,
H wasted strength, and deaths is
H a heavy burden upon us. More
M Important to us is thu fact that
H i the most of this loss can he
H prevented. Thu following para-
H 4 graphs, quoted from a bulletin
H ' of two Pennsylvania department
m of health, are of special interest
H at this time.
H A cold Is the most common
m trarBinlsslblo disease. II is by
H ho means an ailment of the
H winter season alone, although
m conditions at that time favor it.
m "Colds arc caused by certain
M bacteria (germs) which line:
m their' wuy to the mucous niem-
H bran,o and cause an active In-
M flammatlon. Most often the
m . 'throat and nasal passages arc
H f":atrcctcd.
V ,fc Too coughing, sneezing and
H accompanying discharges are
H symptoms familiar to everyone.
B, It Ja particularly Important to
BK observe cleanliness In order to
JP Avoid transmitting the Infection
H? "t ' others. Sterilized cheese
H cotb, which can be burned, is
H uii excellent substitute for the
V handkerchief.
H One Is particularly liable to
H contract a cold when exhaust-
. ed, and in the winter time
Crowded, overheated, poorly
entllated rooms and cars make
M Uf tired worker susceptible.
H Overheating and tho use of
H stimulants aro often prcdispos-
M lng causes.
H Excess of clothing, contrary
H to .popular belief, is not a pre-
H Tentative. Indeed, chest pro
H lectors or similar articles or
H clotliing may weaken tho nat-
H urjd' resistance. General care of
H tho body, daily baths to keep
H tho skin healthy, fresh air
Hfl both day and night and the
B avoldanco of fatigue, arc the
H best preventatives.
M The complications which arc
H apt to follow a severe cold, espe-
B dally pneumonia, make It 1m-
M portant to watch for aggravat-
1 ed symptoms. If these mani-
M fest themselves a physician
M "should be promptly called. A
H lingering cold may result in
m tuberculosis, by clogging the
B respiratory tnict with sccre-
B tlons and thus furnishing a food
m supply for tuberculosis germs.
Read This!
Seven years ago a famous
European student of history
prophesied Unit the next great
war of the future would not be
won by fighting but by famine.
We are today lighting that war.
and famine is indeed threaten
ing to be its arbiter.
Tho men of England, Scot
land, Ireland, Prance, Italy and
Belgium our allies aro light
ing; they aro not on the farms.
Tho production of food by these
countries lias therefore been
greatly reduced. Even before
the war it was much less than
the amount consumed. The
difference cunio more largely
from other countries than from
America. Now, this difference
is greater than ever, and, at the
same time, supplies can no
longer come from most of the
other countries. They must
now come from America.
Therefore, our allies depend on
us for food as they have novel
depended before, and they ask
us for it with a right which the
have never had before. For to
day they are doing the lighting,
the' suffering and dying in oui
war.
Wo must send them the foot"
they have to have. We wll
send It. But we can only do I
by a wise and loyal cconoui
of food on tho part of every one
of us. We must stimulate ou
food production, organize ou
food handling, eliminate all tin
waste possible, substitute ar
largely as possible other food:
for wheat, beef, pork, dairy pro
ducts, and sugar, and reduce
consumption where It is exces
slve.
To accomplish these things I'
the problem of the Unlte(
States Food Administration
But this accomplishment cat
como only from the coinblncc
personal and voluntary servlc
of all Uie people of the land. Tc
that end we want nil the peoph
to join the Food Admlnlstratlor
No fees or dues; merely a prom
lso to help. Send for our mem
bershlp pledge and our plan.
U. S. Food Administration
Washington, D. C.
I
1 Garland .
Milling Corrc
1 pany
M. Foisted, Miiuimoi
Manufacturers of the Famous-
PRIDE OF UTAH
Uigh Patent ic Straight Grade
FLOUR
Also nil kinds of Mill Stuff
Tho best mill in the Bear
River Valley
Highest his!) price paid foi
(1001) WHEAT. Wheat ac
cepted for storage to be drawn
out iu flour.
I NEAH THE DEPOT
Garland, Utah
M. W. LANEY
Contractor and
Builder
First Class Work Guaranteed
PRICES REASONABLE
Qnrland, Utah
Subscribe for the Globe
m OfrOWi000-0
SIf,IS'ew Time Table
H fljffi Effective Sept. 26th, 1917
m "The Electric Way" - Winter Schedule
SOUTH BOUND TRAINS LEAVE
M AM AM PM PM PM PM PM
1 Proton 7:00 9:00 12:45 2:45 4:45 6:45 0:30
M Logan 7:59 10:00 1:45' 3:50 5:48 7:45 10:35
Dewey 7:30 9:06 11:12 2:58 4:54.7:10 9:12
m ' Brloham 8:00 9:37 11:41 3:31 5:26 7:39 9:42
M Ouden 8:50 10:20 12:25pm4:20 6:20 8:25 10:25
H (Hun8 between Preston & Mention, only.)
H (Ruoa between Dewoy & Ogdcn, only)
H NORTH BOUND TRAINS LEAVE
H t AM AM PM PM PM PM PM
M Oadcn 7:20 9:30 12:30 3:30 5:30 7:3011:30
H Brloham 8:10 10:19 1:16 4:20 6:15 8:20 12:14
H Dewey 8:40 10:48 1:46 4:54 6:43 8:49 12:45 1
H PM AM B
H Logan 7:30 10:00 12:01 3:02 6:05 8:00 10:04 12:01 I
H Pretton 11:00 1:10 4:05 7:10 9:00 11:10 1:05
H Runs between Ogdcn & Dowoy, only. I
H Runs between Mcndon & Richmond, only. i
H All trains make direct connections at Ogden with Bamberger Trains
H to and from 8alt Lake City. Dally freight service In both directions.
H v TRAVEL THE ELECTRIC WAY 1
H No smoitel o dust! No cinders. Comfort all the way.
H W. A. WIUTNQY, J W. ELLINGSON,
H Qonernl Manager Traffic Manager
H
AMERICAN WOUNDED BEING CARED
FOli IN BIS CHATEAU IN FRANCE
Ambulance Drivers and Aviators Nursed Back to Health by Wife of
Wealthy American Convalescents Play Golf on Chantilly
Links Chateau Faces the Famous Chantilly
Race Course.
ChnnUlIy, France. In his big clm
tcuu here whoro for more thnn two
years ho had billeted upon him as
guests n dozen French olUccru attached
to tho staff of General Joffre, KUlott
Fitch Suepard, tho American million
aire, hus established a. convalescent
home for sick and wounded American
aviators and American ambulanco driv
ers. Shcpard has resided at Chantilly
since tho beginning of tho war, except
during tho llcctlng visit of tho Gcr
ninus Just before tho battle of tho
Manic. Then tho Shcpards drove out
of Chantilly toward 1'arls In their big
touring cur 20 minutes beforo the first
troop of a Uhlans entered Into Chun
tllly from Sculls, which they had Just
put to tho torch.
After tho buttle of tho Alsnc, when
warfare stagnated Into Intrenched po
sitions, Gcueral JofCro selected Chan
tilly as the sent of his Great Head
quarters. The "G. Q. G.," us tho
French abbrcvlato "Grnndo Quartlcr
Gcncrulc," remained ut Chnntllly for
more than two years, or up to tho tlino
that JoITro wns made marshal and Gen
eral Nlvcllo took his placo as com
mander In chief of tho French nriulcs
In tho Held.
Turned Over to Refugees.
Then came tho German retreat to
tho Illndcnburg line uud refugees from
tho devastated region evacuated by
tho Germans began to pour Into Crell,
Sonlls and Chantilly. Shcpnru 'turned (
over tho rooms so recently given un i
by tho olllccrs attached to General
Joffro's staff to tho refugees und took
21 under his roof tho first night.. Grad
ually tho French authorities shifted
thu refugees to tho south of France,
and then onco moru tho Shcpnrdhomo
was emptied except for tho family.
It was then that Mrs. lacunar
Shepurd decided to open u convales
cent homo for sick or wounded Ameri
can youths serving with thu uvlatloa,
tho Red Cross or any other branch of
the service. Sluco sho hus started her
eutcrprlso Mrs. Shcpard has Jiud un
uverago of sixteen American youths
as her guests ut all times. Homo have
been suffering from wounds mora -and
more American ambulanco driver :
nru being slain and maimed by'fliclU
rIiko their number Increases vMh 'ov
.cry arriving ship. Others havo tho
dread malady known ns "shell shock,"
when tho nerves arc literally set ou eud
through helug under coutlnuoui bom
bardment. In most cases tho illue.
of tho ambulance drivers Is truceablo
Vllrectly to nervous Indigo: tlou, caused
by tho tremendous excitement under,
which tho boys work.
No Preliminary Preparation. i
For thcito jouths, averaging from'
seventeen to twenty-ono yours, comoj
direct from schools und colleges und
go under tiro In thu most terrible war
tho world has over seen, with no pro
llmluary preparation. It Is only neces
sary that they bo ublo to drlvo motor
curs. They have not tho military trulu
lng and drilling und Inculcation of
discipline which Ills tho soldier for
the life of tho trenches.
Mrs. Shepurd Is uldcd in her work
by her sister, Miss Mercedes Terradcll,
formerly of Trenton, N. J., who has
been in Franco doing war relief work
for moru than u year. Sho gnvo valu
ablo aid to tho French authorities lust
March when tho refugees were dumped
Into Chnntllly by administering first '
aid to the tiny bubles who formed ul
cousldcrublo proportion of tho motley '
collection of suffering humanity that
thu Germans left In their wake.) I
"Feeding tho boys regular American I
food prepared tho way they havo been
accustomed to huing it at homo is the
principal factor in making them well
und strong again," said Mrs. Shepnrd.
"Americans uro not used to eating tho
coarse brown war bread whrch thu
French use, and they aro not used to i
living un soup uud stow, either. After ,
. u hoy leaves here, If ho has a weak '
htoinach, I send him puckuges of food
every week. I send him wheat bis
cuits that ho can cut Instead of tho
war bread, and rlco und preserved ,
vegetables that wo put up hero our
selves, und occasionally, when thcro Is
un automobile going up to tho part of
tho front where they uro stationed, wo
can send them fresh incut und poul
try." Take Up Golf.
Tho Shepurd chateau faces the Chan
tilly race course, uud Just behlud It
are tho Chantilly golf links. Shepurd
has plenty of clubs und near ull of the
convalescents learn something about
golf beforo they aro considered well
enough to bo discharged und go back
to their posts at tho front.
Rlchurd M. Atwatcr, Ud, of Scars
dale, tho youngest member of tho
American Held service ho is Just six
teen has Just left Chuntllly to re
turn to thu front with his um)mlanca
section. James Noiman Hill of Col.
fax, la., attached to tho Lafayette Ks
cadrllle, who was wounded by machine,
gun bullets when fighting u German
biplane near Lens, has Just gono back
to take up lljlng again nfter conva
lescing at Chantilly. O. Wymnn Steele
of Kasthampton, L. I., has returned to
tho United States after spending sev
ernl months with tho Shcpards, follow
ing his dtschurgo from an army hos
I pltul. Lester 11. Schelde of Hartford
Conn., and Russell Nichols of Bran
ford, Conn., uro now In tho Verdun
sector with their nmbulnnco uftcr "tuk-
lng the euro" nt Chantilly.
I Won the War Cross.
( Marcel Cuny, a French youth of tho
Two Hundred and Suventy-nlnfh regl-
( ment, who lived In Chantilly before
tho war, was idso n guest of tho Shop-
! urds after ho had cuptured a German
machine gun and six German prisoners
j slngle-hnuded In tho fierce flghtlug
along tho Chemln des Dumcs. Cuny
Is not yet twenty years old and hud
Just been sent to tho front when ho
performed tho act of gallantry which
won him tho War Cross with a stur
and n palm on tho' ribbon. Cuny
crawled out in "No-Man's-Land" nt
night on reconnalssnnco duty and
found a shell holo between tho two
belts of barbcd-wlro entanglements, oc
cupied by tho six Germans who were
acting as a inachlno gun team. Cuny
wns armed only with grenndes, and ns
ho squirmed forward on his stomuch
to tho edge of tho crater and raised a
bomb to throw In among tho Roches,
they all six raised their hands and
cried, "Knmerado."
Cuny ordered them to tho French
fines und made them carry their ma
chlno gun with them. Ho took tho
six steel German helmets off to Chun
tllly ho was granted nlno days leave
for Ids bravery and guvo them us
souvenirs to tho American ambulance
boys recuperating there.
j ENGLISH CHEER BATTLE HYMN
! Julia Ward Howe's Classlo Received
i Enthusiastically In London
' Concert
I London. An American surprlso was
i sprung on the fushlonublo nudlenco nt
tho opening of tho annual series of so
called "popular concerts," which for
u generation havo been n weekly fca
turo of tho musical season in London.
i Tho soloist of tho afternoon wns Miss
Carrie Tuhb, perhaps tho most popu
lar of native I'ngllFh prima donnas.
I In rospoiMo to tho customary demand
for an encore, sho sang with splendid
dramatic effect tho famous "Ruttlo
Hymn of tho Republic." When the
first notes of tho piano accompaniment
tinkled out there were sumo smiles
among tho audience, who know tho air
principally ns used by tho Salvation
army to carry n religious song In its
opcn-nlr meetings. Rut tho Intenso
fervor o. tho singer swept all beforo
iter, und tho song wns heard iu breath-
I less slUnco und hulled with enthusi
astic applause.
I ROBBED AS SLEUTHS WATCH
Fellow Tenants In Qaston Means'
House In New York City
Lose $5,000.
Now York. Rurglary was tho last
thliw that Leon Lasansky and his fam
ily thought of when they left their
apartment on tho fifth floor of tho
hou-se nt llfiS Park avenue. And, be
sides, tho hou80 was being watched by
detectives.
Gaston Means, mentioned iu connec
tion with tho affairs of Mrs. Maudo A.
King, who was killed near Concord,
N. C., resided In ono of tho apart
ments thcro and dotectlvo eyes wcro
on ull entrances.
When tho Lusansky family returned,
however, they found tho apartment
had been thrown topsy-turvy by bur
glars. Clothing, Jowelry nnd silvcr
waro valued at $5,000 had been stolen.
Mr. Lusansky Immediately notified tlto
police, who In turn told tho detectives.
Aged 105, Wants to. EnllsL
Portland, Ore. Although ho Is ono
hundred und five years "young" and
fought in tho Indian and Civil wars,
"Undo" John Dowd of Wllllumlna has
not had enough -of excitement and
wants to enlist In Uio United States
army and go to Franco to fight tho
Germans. Ho Is as earnest in his do
slro to enlist as any youthful recruit.
Dowd walks two miles dally and often
makes six miles u day on foot.
MAVWVVAAV
I MILITARY SALUTE A ij
. RELIC OF KNIGHTHOOD i;
J Washington. Tho military sa- !
Into had a curious origin, if tho !
tradition brought to light by !
United States Marino corps ofll- !
ccrs at their headquarters hero !
J may be behoved. The nnvy sol- !
dlcrs say that tho saluto ortg- 1;
J Inatcd in tho days of tho tourna- 1 ;
J ment, at which n queen of beau- j
5 ty was chosen to preside. The !
J knights and their esquires and !
S nil who took part in tho tourney, !
J on presenting themselves before !
S tho queen, lifted each ono a band !
S level with the brows as though !
J dazzled by tho light of her pres- j
S ence. ;
Although Its significance has !
been forgotten, that sumo snluto ! j
5 Is now used by military men in ;
5 recognition of a superior rank, !
5 tho mnrlno ofllcers say. j
V
i
Ladies' Self i
Culture Club1
Mrs. Josei'li Wing cutortiilnvd
the members of tho Ladies'
Self-Culture Club October 19th,
1017. President Mrs. M. D. ,
Evans presiding. There were
thirteen members present, with
the following named ladies us
guescs of the hostess: Minos.
E. S. Christeuueu of Salt Lake; i
J. J. Thompson, G. M. Evans,
Mosiab Evjins of Spanish Fork;
Eugene Dalton, V. L. Jones and
the Misses IIuzcl Edwards and
Iris Rhodes.
Following is the program of
the afternoon:
"Tho Land of Opportunity,"
Mrs. George O. Nye; "Tho Kid
lias Gone to tho Colors," Mrs.
C. II. Hales; "The South Amer
ican Women," prepared by Mrs.
M. Abramson and read by Mrs.
Dixie Sbelton; Instrumental
solo, Mrs. T. W. Innes.
The homo decorations con
sisted of beautiful llowers ol
the season.
Assisting tho hostCBS to serve
very delicate refreshments
were her three little daughters.
Marion, Martha and Dorothy
During the sociul hour Mrs.
Wing favored her guests with a
vocal solo.
The club adjourned to meet
with Mr,. J. G. Rhodes Novem
ber 2, 11)17. Mrs. Dixie Shel- .
ton, Secretary.
MEETING OF CITY COUNCIL
The regular meeting of tho
Garland City Council was held
October lGth, 11)17 ( at 8 o'clock
p. in., at' the Garland library,
Mayor M. D. Evans in the chair.
Councllmen present: R. L.
Bush, L. W. Preston, .1. W.
Lewis and T. W. Innes.
The following wcro appointed
judges of the municipal election
to be held November Ctb, 1!)17:
W. F. Persson, W. R Vanllect
and Mrs. Laura George.
Mayor, Evans of the water
committee reported having
written Pacific Tank & Pipe Co.
asking when Its representative
would bo hero to go over tho
water system. The city would
continue to repair leaks as per
arrangements made Burton
Your Money
I DRAWS
INTEREST
When it is in the sav
ings department of this
bank.
It earns nothing when
carried in your pock
ets. Open an Account
TO-DAY
I he Dank off vlarland
Where Tears I
Mean Money
Farm machinery wears
I out soon enough even with
the best of care. You don't
care to replace it any soon
er than is absolutely neces
sary, for it represents a big
outlay of money.
The one best way to get
all the good out of your ma- I
chines is to provide plenty 1
of shelter for them. The B
first cost of a suitable shed
is a small item and the sav
ing is worth while.
Whether you need a new
shed or just an addition,
build now and add years to
the life of your equipment.
The quicker you get your
filled started, the quicker it I
will start saving you '
Ernest Jensen, Mgr.
Garland. Ptuli
BwmntniBnRnnnBtiHUiHHaH
Lumber Co., agents for Pacific
Tank & Pipe Co.
Chairman Innes of the com
mittee on lights, reported that
most of the business men lmiT
paid their allotment to main
tain lighting system, lie was
instructed to band names of
those refusing to pay to City At
torney W. J. Lowe with orders
to proceed to collect same.
Chief R. T. Shaw of the lire
department, met with the coun
cil and sttited that more hose
and other tiling1' wore needed
by the department. Instrucica
eo purchase needed supplies to
the amount of $25 and present
claim to council. Also to ascer
tain cost of r00 feet hose.
Meeting adjourned.
gjlllllllllllllHHllMilllllllillll)IHIIIIII IB
The Unexpected
Guest
U always welcome In IhU home E
bvenuse thU housewife U pre r
T parol for emergencies. She'e .
H mlahty proinl of her dcllclom
3 bottled fruit and of her jellies,
E? Jam and preserve.
S She always uie
1 Table and Preserving Suir 1
g AD9UtV3LV VKX1
3
S because of Its unsurpassed qual- H
5 Ity and sweetness. Comes In
H clean white cotton bass welsh- rr
EE Ins 10, 29, SO and 100 pounds. E
"Duy It by the Baa." S
E Hade by
Utah-Idaho Sugar
Company
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriMMnii:
Garrett & Richards
....Dealers in....
Fresh and Cured Meats, Green, Staple and
Fancy Groceries Always on Hand
DELIVERY AND COLD 'STORAGE
A Few Things We Buy;.lBeef, Pork, Vea!, Mutton,
Poultry ,m Wool, Pelts, Hides and Produce
WE MEET ALL COMPETITION I
m i mmmim A
Both Phones I K,E?S.7.'A25 Garland, Utah
, J

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