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M s THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN. UTAH: THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1916. I KEEP THOUSANDS OF PATIENTS OUT OF THE NATION'S HOSPITALS B : Western Drug Merchant Discusses K National Health H f zlt H' MONRAD J. OLSEN K of Des Moines, la., said, in an inter- Hf ivlew today, H "If each person in this country would H take an occasional laxative dose, our H ihospitals would lose thousands upon H (thousands of patients." H Mr. Olscn further stated that he was H 'familiar with and had sold all the va- H frlous laxatives, and that in his opinion, H JRexall Orderlies is the most pleasant H ,and suro remedy for constipation. H- We have the exclusive selling rights H' for this great laxative. Trial size 10 Hi T. H. CARR K THE REXALL STORE. M Advertisement. :i J, T. KI1GSBUBY I bgkhei I OF UWVERSIT? m Salt Lake, Jan. 20. The res.gna- i tlon of Joseph T. Kingsbury, presi- 8" dent of the University of Utah, is in the hands of the board of regents. U It will be accepted at a meeting of 1 the hoard to be held tomorrow. At f that time President John A. Widtsoe B of the Utah Agricultural college will Bjf be elected to succeed Dr. Kingsbury HHJ as president of the state university. f While no official action has as yet H been taken, it is reported that the H board of regents agreed at an infor H mal conference held recently to ac n cept the resignation of President Hl Kingsbury and to offer the place to HI Dr Widtsoe of the Utah Agricultural H college It was rumored last night H that Dr. Widtsoe had accepted the 1 offer of the board and that he would B be elected president of the state uni B vi'rsJty tomorrow. H At Logan last night Dr. Widtsoe H rt1d inquirers that he had nothing to H my whatever of the report. H The resignation of Dr. Kingsbury H Toes not altogether as a surprise. B Ir was regarded as probable nearly a H "ear ago when a n jmber of the mem Hi hers of the faculty of the university H; resigned. H Removal Demanded. B At that time there was a demand Hl on the part of members of the alum- Hl ni and others that President Kings- Hl bury be removed. However, during H the bitter contest that ensued a ma- H jorlty of the board of regents stood H vith the president of the institution H and he was retained, while the pro- B fessors who left the Institution sought H places elsewhere. H However, the impression at that M time appeared to be that when the H trouble was over President Kingsbury j would resign and a new head of the H institution would be chosen. It is a h co-incidence that the new president ! of the university is a brother of O. j J. P. Widtsoe, head of the English M department at the university, whose H appointment to that position was one M of the causes of the furore at the H university nearly a year ago. B; Dr, Kingsbury's resignation will i probably take effect at the close of Hi' t-be school year. It Is reported that i Dr. Widtsoe is preparing to leave Lo H gan at about that time, which would B i Indicate that he Is coming soon after M j completing the present term at tie I agricultural college to take up the H j ,work at the head of the university M j here. H t I Has Served Many Years. H Dr. Kingsbury will have completed Hl 'twenty-one years of service as presi- H dent of the university at the end of Hit the present year. He was first elect- 1 ed president of the Institution in 1897 Hl and has been re-elected several times HI slucc. He was elected a year ago Dl for a two-year term. Prior to his HD first election he served for two years HJj as acting president. He now severs HI a connection with the university Hj which he has maintained for thlrty- Hl eight years in various capacities. Bj i President Kingsbury was born in B IDast Weber, Utah, in 1853. He H studied at Illinois Wesleyan, recelv- H ing at different times the degrees of B: bachelor of arts, master of arts and H doctor of philosophy from that instltu- H 'tlon, and later the honorary degree H 'of doctor of science from the Univer- 'eity of Utah. B I oo I Crown Painless H DENTIST Vl East side Washington Ave., over Hfl Wilcox Grocery. Phone 549. H HOLIDAY SPECIAL. B tf0 GOLD OROWNS FOR- $0 BRLT3GEWORK F0R$ H Plates $5 up B. Fillings $1 up Hi . . H - H( NEW BRIGHAM HOTEL H One Mock from depot, 24th and H Wall. Mates 75c and up; reduced H' for p( )manont guests. Strictly B modern and only fireproof in city. B I THEO. GORIE, Prop. HI '' BRUTAL METHODS OF THE MEXICANS How the Americans at Santa Ysabel Were Put to Death. El Paso, Tex., Jan. 19. A detailed report of the wounds found on the bodies of the victims of the massacre of Santa Ysabel. Chihuahua, January 10, was filed today with a represen tative of the state department. The report was certified to by Dr. F. E. Miller of El Paso, who made examinations of each body, noting the ante-mortem and post-mortem wounds and causes of death. The report shows the use of soft nosed bulletB in inflicting death wounds, while mauser bullets were used to bring down the victims who attempted to escape. The bodies were stabbed with sabres or matchettes, be fore and after death. They were ex amined just as they were recovered, some nude, others partially clad Alexaiider Hall had been empaled on a bayonet as ho stepped from the train, apparently, the knife entering the neck on the left side and pene trating upwards through the roof of the mouth to the base of the brain. C. R. Watson was shot three times in the legs .as he fled, scared on one arm and killed by a mauser bullet which passed through the chest. His body was then bayonetted through the right kidney. J. P. Coy had been killed instantly by a bullet from ear to ear, and then stabbed on the right side of the neck. H. C. Hase was clubbed before a bullet through the head ended his torture. J W Moon was bayonetted before and after death which 'had been caused by a bullet through the hoad from car to ear. Half a dozen bul let wounds showed on his body, in flicted before and after death. The body of W D Pearce was mu tated, his face being almost unrec Tnizable, according to the report- The 1v was bayonetted repeatedly after . nth The head of W. J Wallace, assist ant to the general manager of the company, was beaten after he had been shattered by a soft-nosed bullet and the report says soft-nosed bul lets were fired into the body after death. The body of Richard MacHatton v as riddled with bullets and before his suffering ended he was clubbed about the croin In the oplrion of the physician, the head of A, H Couch had been pressed down upon his chest, and a soft-nosed bullet sent tearing from above, down through his brain and chest, appear ing later in bits of lead like bird shot under the surface of the skin on his chest T M. Evans was hit in the chest by a small calibre bullet, stabbed in the face and mouth and left ear, and after he was dead, a machette was thrust Into his right shoulder and turned around before being withdrawn. leorge W. Newman was stabbed to -'.eath by a machette, probably ound two Inches wide showing on 'he left side of his neck, where the weapon penetrated Afterward his "kull was crushed with a crowbar or sun barrel. Death came to Thomas Johnson from the mauser entering the left ear after which he was stabbed in the right arm, back, left shoulder and from above and backwards, and on the right side of the neck. His skull was crushed by a blunt Instrument M B. Romero was shot twice by Mauser bullets before a third entered his back, causing death. Afterward he was bayonetted and shot in the face with Mauser and softnosed bul lets. Charles Wadeleigh was shot through the head, bayonetted through the chest and then shot through the left temple and again through the body. oo COUETEAM MIR 10 DIKEN II ItJs Grandmother's Recipe to keep her Locks Dark, Glossy, Thick. The old-time mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur for darkening gray, streaked and faded hair is grandmoth er's treatment, and folks are again using it to keep their hair a good, even color, which is quite sensible, as wo are living Jn an age when a youth ful appearance Is of the greatest ad vantage. Nowadays, though, we don't have the troublesome task of gathering the sage and the mussy mixing at home All drug stores sell the ready-to-use product called "Wyeth's Sage and Sul phur Compound" for about 50 cents a bottle. It is very popular because no 'body can discover It has been applied. Simply moisten your comb or a soft brush with it and draw this through your hair, talcing one small strand at a time, by morning the gray hair dis appears, but what delights the ladles with "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur is that, besides beautifully darkening the hair after a few applications, it also produces that soft lustre and ap pearance of abundance which Is so at tractive; besides, prevents dandruff, Itching scalp and falling hair. Adver tisement. nn TIMKS FLEEING BEFORE RUSSIANS London, Jan. 1ft. After only a slight pause since the conclusion of tho "Now Tear'B battle" on the east-flfc-n front, tho Russians again have be gun a strong offensive against tho Austro-Hungarians on the Bessara blan frontier, east of Czernowitz, tho capital of Bukowina. Vienna had forectst that the sec ond phase of the battle in this region was imminent by the announcement that the Russians were throwing strong reinforcements Into east Gall cia. In the Initial offensive of what probably will -bo termed the second battle, the Russians launched with numerous columns four attacks near Toporoutz and Boyan, but, according to Vienna, they were everywhere re pulsed. The Germanshave attacked Russian bases at Tarnopol, east Galicla, with an air squadron. While the Turkish war office as serts that tho Russians in the Caucas us have abandoned their offensive along the entire front for nearly 100 miles, owing to tho reinforcements of tho Ottomans and thoir assumption of a violent offensive, the latest Russian official communication describes the Turkish army in this region as having been disorganized and dislodged from a strong position extending over 66 miles, tho Turkish retreat taking on the character of a panic-stricken flight. Several Turkish units, the communication adds, were almost an nihilated, hundreds of bodies covering the field of battle. Several attempts of the Austrlans to approach Italian positions on tho Tolmino sector and near Oslaviti were repulsed. Bombardments have pre vailed elsewhere Another war council of the entente allies, attended by the British and French members, has been held in London. Nothing is known of the council ex cept that it was held for tho discus sion of plans for further prosecuting the war. Great Britain has In formed the Uni ted States through Ambassador Page that "innocent" mail taken from steamers by the British authorities is not being unnecessarily delayed, but forwarded to the addresses immedi atelj'. Mail and parcel post matter which is not classed as "innocent" is being held for tho prize court. no WHAT DYSPEPTICS SHOULD EAT Indigestion and practically all forms of stomach trouble, about nine times out of ten. are duo to hyperacidity, thoreforo stomach sufferers should, whenever pos sible, avoid catlnp- food that Is aeld in its nature, or which by chemic.il action in th stomach develops acidity Un fortunately, such a ruli eliminates most toocls uhlrh nrr nlcnsnnt in tho t.nsto no well as those which arc rich In blood, flesh and nervo building properties. This i? the reason why dyspoptics and stom ach sufferers aro usually thin, emaci ated and lacking in that vital enerp which can only come from a well fed body For the benefit to those sufferers who have been obliged to exclude from their diet all starchy, sweot or fatty food, and are trylnp to keep up a miserable exlstenco on glutted products, It Is sug gested that you try a meal of any food or foods which you like, in moderate amount, taking immediately afterwards n teaspoonful of Blsurated Magnesia in a little hot or cold water This will neu tralize any excess acid which may be present, or which may bo formed, and In stead of the usual feeling of uneasiness and fullness, you probably will find that your food agrees with you perfectly There Is nothing better than Blsurated Magnesia as a food corrective and ant acid Tt has no direct action on tho stomach: but by neutralizing the acidity of the food contents, and thus removing the source of the acid Irritation which In flames the delicate stomach lining. It does more than could bo possibly done by any drug or medicine that acts upon the stomach lining rather than the stom ach contents. Medicines of various kinds should be taken whenever necessary but there Is no senso in dosing ai inflamed and Irritated stomach with drugs In stead of getting rid of the acid tho cause of the trouble. Get a little Bl Miratcd Magnesia from your druggist, cat what you want at your next meal, take some of the Blsurated Magnesia, as di rected above, and see If this isn't the best advice you ever had on tho subject of eating. Advertisement. nr BALTIC STUMBLING BLOCK TO BRITAIN'S BLOCKADE. London, Jan. 19, 3:4-1 p. m. From views obtained in official circles, It is known that the chief obstacle in the way of substituting an actual blockade of Germany for the situa tion created under the orders-in-coun-cil Is provided by the Baltic. The problem of controlling tho Baltic, so that the precedents estab lished during the American civil war may be met, is giving the government considerable trouble and on its solu tion depends the decision of the cab inet as to the cancelling of the orders-in-council. ' UU FRENCH STEAMER SUNK. London, Jan. 19, 5 p. m. The French steamer Leoville of 755 tons has been sunk. The captain and four teen survivors have been landed. oo VILLA'S CHIEF DISAPPEARS. El Paso, Tex, Jan. 19. Manuel Medlnavietla, who was Villa's chief of staff, and who was placed in jail at El Paso during the riotous dem onstrations against Mexicans here last week, apparently has disappeared since being deported to Mexico, two days ago. 1 IMMORALITY IN ILLINOIS HOMES White Slave Investigation In cludes the "Call Girl" and Domestic Servants. Springfield, 111., Jan. 19. Poverty is the principal cause of immorality, the minimum wago for girls and wom en is fixed at $S a week and unreg ulated conditions of domestic employ ment, render the homo, In many cases breeding places of commercialized vice, according to the Illinois senate white slave investigation committee's report, made public tonight when for mally presented to the state depart ment. Industrial oppression of the helpless is declared by the report, to be di rectly responsible for a large part of existing Immorality. Thousands of girls, it says, aro driven into prosti tution "because of the sheer inability to keep body and soul together on the low wages received by them The system of domestic employ- inufiL in iiuiuuta 10 cunucmneu in positive terms "Unregulated condi tions of domestic employment, uncer tain hours, absence of definite social status and lack of creative opportu nities render the home, in many cas es, for the woman servants, a breed ing place of immorality," says the commission's report Investigations conducted by the committee, the report says, disclosed the fact that more women of the un derworld fall into dishonor from do mestic employment than from any other work. Of 181 girls sent to the state training school at Geneva, 111 , who had worked for a wage previous to commitment, the committee found that 115, or 63.55 per cent, were en gaged in domestic service. "It is a peculiar compliment to the sensing faculty of the female," says the re port, "and her intuitive avoidance of sexual danger, that the occupation proved by actual statistics to bo pro ductive of most prostitution is the occupation she most shuns." i Eight dollars a week is fixed by ! the committee as the least amount ( that will meet the necessary items of a bare living for a girl employed in a 1 1 large city. The report says wages were dlscouragingly short of this fig- 1 ure. 1 A condition of which the report de claies strikes directly at the home, I Is tound in what is termed the "call girl" system. On this subject the re port says, in part: "A detective told of a 'call' list which he had seized in a raid. More than 20 names were on the list; first names only being given, then oppo site the telephone numbers. He checked up the names and numbers. Some of the women were 'respectable' inairied women. Two were young daughters. Others were working girls. The case of a young mother sorving as 'call girl' and using the money she made in buying necessities for her baby, is merely illustrative of the character of some of the wom en in this system." High-Class Cafes. High-class cafes aro hard hit in the report The conspicuous place of intoxicants in the undoing of many girls, is dismissed as a matter of such general knowledge as to require no elaboration. The report says there can be no disagreement as to the ef fects on the young women with alter nate drinking and dancing as prac ticed in many fashionable restaurants "The free and easy manner of in troductions adds to the danger. Most of the girls wno frequent the popular rpstaurants given over to dancing are very young " Ai a result of its investigation the committee recommends: 1 Enactment of a minimum wage law. 2 Repeal of the social laws fallen 'nto disuse and strict enforcement of all others. S Encouragement of uniform state social legislation. 4 Improvement of conditions for girls in domestic service. 5 Establishment of homes for mo ral and industrial schooling of re formed women. 6 Extension of vocational educa tion. 7 Abolition of the "fining" system in the treatment of immoral women 8 Registration of minor boys and girls in employment & Prohibition of printing in news- papers of details of court cases in volving moral lapses. 10 Creation of a state athletic commission for the encouragement of healthful pastime. Tho report concludes an investiga tion that began in August, 1913, and covered extensivo inquiries into con ditions existing in Chicago, Spring field, Peoria, Alton, East St. Louis and several other Illinois cities. oo GERMAN PRISONERS OF WAR CAPTURED Calais. Me., Jan 19 A situation of international interest developed to day when four men, alleged to be German prisoners of war who had escaped from a detention camp at Am herst, N S , wero captured on the American side of the border. They had crossed the ice on the St. Croix river two miles above this city from the New Brunswick ,shore. Three of the men had fled to Aycr Junction, where they were about to board a westbound train, when PI. C. Gillis, a United States immigration inspector, arrested them: Another was caught here. Agents of tile Canadian government in this city said formal proceedings would be started at once through tho administration at Ottawa and the British ambassador at Washington, seeking the return of the alleged fugi tives to Canadian soil. The men apprehended here gave their names as William Schroedor, Gustave Hartwig, George Kleinworth and Hans Neu. The escape from the camp at Am herst was effected by tunneling 150 feet under walls to a point beyond the sentry lines. oo DRUGS EXCITE YOUR IBS. USE SITS If your Back hurts or Bladder bothers, drink lots of water. When your kidneys hurt and your back feels sore, don't get scared and proceed to load your stomach with a lot of drugs that excite the kidneys and Irritate the entire urinary tract. Keep your kidneys clean like you keep your bowels clean, by flushing them with a mild, harmless salts which re moves the ibody's urinous waste and stimulates them to their normal ac tivity. The function of the kidneys is to filter the blood. In 24 hours they strain from it 500 grains of acid and waste, so we can readily understand the vital importance of keeping the kidneS's active. Drink lots of water you can't drink too much, also get from any phar macist about four ounces of Jad Salts, take a tablespoonful in a glass of water before breakfast each morn ing for a few days and your kidneys will act fine. This famous salts is made from tho acid of grapes and lemon juice, combined with llthla, and has been used for generations to clean and stimulate clogged kidneys; also to neutralize the acids in urine so It no longer is a source of irritation, thus ending bladder weakness. Jad Salts is inexpensive; cannot in jure; makes a delightful effervescent llthia-water drink which everyone should take now and then to keep their kidneys clean and active. Try this, also keep up the water drinking, and no doubt you will wonder what became of your kidney trouble and backache. Advertisement. oo HEAD OF P1CETM IS li FAVOR OF 0. S, PREPAREDNESS Salt Lake, Jan 20. "I am a paci fist but a pacifist who believes in some kind of preparedness for war, but preparedness against war," de clared Dr. John Grier Hibben, presi dent of Princeton university in a stir ring appeal for "Military Prepared ness" to the members of the Bonne vill club at a dinner In the Hotel Utah last evening. Speaking with the authority that comes from thorough study and wide investigation, Dr. Hib ben discussed the theme of the hour with a quiet vigor and sincerity that placed him in first rank among the AMERICANS MURDERED IN COLD BLOOD BY MEXICAN BANDITS P"" I ''' '"Vjf W.,111.""' 1 "" K?;?, rii i iT VTm-n ii UiiiMMn. '- " V ' nJ?ie-repit(?eraph,' t3"511 at the Cusihuiriachic mines in Mexico, shows nine of seventeen Americans !! Sip, T,,L t ?, s.lain by bandits near Santa Ysabel early last week. The picture is the property T? wS ,X2i,i T of Ch,cago, chief auditor of the mining company. At the extreme left is shown Charles FirS infantr LnStsone?' nGS' Ghicagan' rfe Was deScribcd by Colnel Sanbora of the I raexicos m&tltff&Si'l I I Natural SMh Mk:: V--' I l itribution of a Series of Mexican Corn 1 X brief pictorial folders on Mexico, covering the coun- I try's modern history, government, resources, etc. I We desire to place these folders in the hands of 1 '. every interested person, and we invite requests from 1 l- readers of this paper. Use attached coupon. " 1 FIRST NATIONAL BANK OGDEN, UTAH. I Please place my name on your mailing list to receive I I without charge the Mexico-Alaska Pictorial Series. I f Name City - 1 J Street ... . ................ . State ... .. . ......,. . . ..,,. , I t distinguished men of the country who have addressed the Bonneville club. His clear and telling logic mado a profound impression upon those who heard him. The man who opposed prepared ness Dr Hibben characterized as a gambler one who was willing to stake his own interests, his wife's honor and viitue, the safety of his children, tho future of his country, to stake everything on the belief that there is no possibility of war. On tho contrary, Dr Hibben said he believed war was a real danger. Not, he said, that he believed there was an actual danger of war, but that there was a possibility. Business men, he said, insured their plants because they be lieved there was a real danger of fire, not because there was an actual danger of fire when they Insured their property, but because destruction by fire was a possibility. Always Unprepared. The history of the United States proved, said the speaker, that never had there been a war when the Uni ted States was prepared. Because of that very fact, he contended, the lives of thousands of the best young man hood of the land had been needlessly, criminally, sacrificed. The man who read the history of the present Euro pean war, he said, realized that it was too late to prepare when the country actually knows who its ene my is. Dr. Hibben was introduced by one of his classmates at Princeton univer sity, Edward B. Critchlow, Mr Crltch low's Introduction was delightfullj clever, adding interest to the even ing's program. Pie said he felt he had been selected to act as toastmaater because he was a local member of the "I Knew Him When" club and then proceeded to tell some secrets of col lege days, when President John Grier Hibben of Princeton was "Jack the finest card of all the pack.'.' In his response Dr. Hibben retali ated by telling some school days' secrets upon Mr Critchlow, which again afforded much merriment for the other members of the club. " I SENATORS INSIST ON QUICK ACTION Mexico Must Be Made to An swer For the Terrible Crimes. EI Paso, Texas, Jan. 19. A pas senger train, which left Chihuahua City for Juarez today, was derailed a short distance north of Chihuahua 'v Lumbal., aucurunig io ine report of an operator who climbed a telegraph pole and cut the wire to get into com munication with Juarez. The locomo tive turned over and the engineer was hurt, according to the operator. Sev eral Americans from Chihuahua City were aboard the train but none was reported injured. Washington, Jan. 19. Republican members of the senate foreign rela- ' tions committee indicated clearly to j day their intention to keep up the fight for, definite action by congress on the Mexican situation. The Democrats equally were as de termined that no legislative action . should be taken at this stage and that tho problems involved should be left to the president: Senator Borah of Idaho is making a canvass of the senate to determine what support could be relied upon for a motion to dlschargo the committee for consideration of resolutions now pending before it, pertaining to possi ble intervention in the southern re public in one form or another, should the majority members of the commit tee refuse to recommend action. Insists Upon Action. Senator Borah and also Senator Lodge of Massachusetts insisted today before the committee, which consid ered the Mexican problem for two hours behind closed doors, upon some aggressive step in opposition to the outrages against Americans in Mexico urging that the people of the United States demand a more aggressive pol icy. Tomorrow Senator Sherman of Illi nois will call up a resolution ho intro duced today calling on the president for information as to whether the United States entered agreement with South and Central American nations not to intervene in Mexico without their consent. Action was deferred by the foreign relations committee on the nomination of Henry Prather Fletcher as embas sador to Mexico, because President - Wilson's reply to Senator Fall's roso- s lutlon of Inquiry for information about i the Carranza government had not been received Tho reply will bo ready In a few days. oo ! WIFE "OF SCIENTIST ! FROM PAN-AMERICA ; Deafness Cannot Be Cured I i by local applications, na they cannot reach tho Jjj j diseased portion of tho ear. There U only one I nny to cure deafness, and that 1 by conntltuilon- 'i q! remedies. Deaf new Is caused by nn Inflamed 1 J condition of the mucous llnlnp of the Eustachlnn ,": fl Tube. When thin tubo is Inflamed you baxo a i rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and rhen j It Is entirely closed Deafness Is the result, and 1 unless the Inflammation can bo taken out and i Ibis tube restored to Its normal condition, hear- f Iiir 111 bo destroyed forever: nine cases out of f. ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothlnc but t an Inflamed condition of tbc mucous surfaces. it Wo will rIvo One IlunJrcd Dollars for any cass JF of Dcafnesa (caused bycatarrh) that cannot bo Hi I :ured by llall's Catarrh Cure. Send for clrcn- I' 1 lars, free. v 3 l J. CLIEN'El' &. CO., Toledo, 0. I Sold by Druggists, 75c. I' 9 Take HaU'8 Kamlly Pills for constipation. ! i jtfl 9 IIU i li i rrnrrtc i..-. i -..- i nmii ihibjjiiI T ' 9 Til Feb. 1st we will make our fe "Whalebone Doable j Suction Plate" I l for $3; lightest plate known; guar 1 "- anteed to bite corn off cob. i- M OUR MINIMUM PRICES: W) Crown and Bridge Work $5.00 jj; Silver Fillings S1.00 i j$' Teeth Extracted Without Pain. 50c VY EASTERN PAINLESS DENTISTS 1 2469 Washington; Phope 41-W. ! fl? Over Paine &. Hurst, 'TlPff Hours 8:30 to 6. Saturday till 9 iM p. m. Sunday 9 to 12. jJS.