OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 12, 1918, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1918-10-12/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

55555 I THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1918, 9 , I
l iEPOBLICANS OF WEBER COUNTY
1 1 MEET IN CONVENTION TO PASS
;j RESOLUTIONS AND NAME TICKET
If Weber County Republicans gathered
ffijjis morning on tho lawn of the Taber
Wpjclc grounds near the Third ward, to
Sj.0Id their county convention. The
Fjaecting hall had been arranged in
funic convention style, tho different
fcounty and city districts being soggre-
gated and designated by signs so that
' au delegates' sat In the section Top
presenting their district. Tho open air
convention was distinctly novel and
tbo fine October weather added keon
1 ness to the meeting and helped the
i representatives to work out their bus
l Ines.s with zip and energy.
Samuel G. Dye sounded the keynote
, I of Republican policy this year when
i to declared in his speech that the
S party was unalterably consecrated to
h (ho task of winning the war and that
there would be no peace except by ab
. solute military victor' by the abso
lute conquering of a foe who had
brought untold woe upon the earth.
Ho uttered words of commendation for
A(h attitude of the Republican mom
bers of congress, declaring they had
;'dovoted themselves to the great com-
ILf mon cause of winning the war without
k flavor of, partisanship or selfishness,
if Mr. Dye said there now was need of
f preparation for the immense tasks
f which would confront the country af
5 (or the war, during the reconstruc-
tlon period, and ho declared the Re-
publicans ought to be in power so that
i 4 they would be able to meet the prob-
Icms which would arise,
f Tho convention was held under the
chairmanship of Samuel G. Dye. W.
E. Zuppann acted as temporary sec-
retary and Hon. C. J. Jensen officiated
as chaplain in the absence of John D.
i, Hooper. There were no other changes
5 among the officers appointed to handle
f the convention,
j The work this morning consisted
p principally in choosing members for
!; the committees and starting prelim -
inary committee work. This nfter
h noon nominations will be proposed for
the various county and state offices
STREET CAR STRIKES A TRUCK
i AND CONDUCTOR EO URRV IS
I ARM BROKEN AND CHEST INJURED
MVk Conductor Ed Urry, 323 Healy ave-
n nue, of the Utah-Idaho Central Rail-
w way company, received injuries to his
chest and a broken arm shortly after
Ha 6 a. m. today when his car crashed
.Vjf into a gravel truck trailer, at Twenty-
jfia seventh and Washington avenue. The
jSjfl truck and trailer belonged to the J. P.
Nhi O'Neill Construction comnanv. Tho
I If street car driven by Mr. Urry was go-
ing south and struck the trailer as it
i attempted to turn east on Twenty-sev-
I enth street
1 1IK0UI CIRCLE IS
I GIVEN 10 THE
J ID CROSS
I Lincoln circle, Ladies of the G. A.
R., turned over to the local chapter qf
the Red Cross today, the sum of
195.40, that being the amount realiz
ed from the sale of the locally pub
lished book of poems entitled "Songs
of Your Boy and Mine."
Six hundred copies of the book were
placed on sale recently in the various
moving picture theaters, the object of
the sale being announced by Four
Minute speakers and the books being
distributed through the audiences by
members of the local Red Cross in
uniform. The price of 25 cents was in
many cases exceeded by those pur
chasing the book, some giving as high
as $5,for a single copy. The supply was
soon exhausted.
A number of the poems published,
were contributed b Ogden writers.
There is a possibility of a second "edi
tion being printed for distribution at
some later date.
oo
Deaths and Funerals
' BLACKETTER William H. Black-
i otter, aged 58, died at his home, rear
2548 Wall avenue, last evening of tu-
t berculosis. Ho had been an express
man and jobber. Mr. Blacketter is said
to have a sister, Mrs. Childs, living in
Oroville, Cal., and authorities of that
i .town have been asked (o locate her.
f The body is at the Lindquist chapel
pending funeral arrangements.
BURTON The funeral of James W.
Burton was conducted by Bishop E. A.
Olsen yesterday afternoon in tho
Fourth ward chapel. Speakers were
! i
;' 400-ACRE RANCH
Fenced and cross fenced,
water for 150 acres; good
improvements; plenty of
horses, tools and equipe
ment; 40 head of cattle;
SPLENDID RANGE at a
price that will please YOU.
Will take small f arm close
in as part pay.
See McGUIRE,
f 2434 Hudson Ave.
:
and a set of resolutions will be drawn
up.
Tho committees were named as fol
lows, on each committee being one
man from each of the five wards of
the city and each of tho four county
town groups:
First ward W. J. Critchlow Sr.,
credentials; J. U. Eldridge Jr., order
of business; Jos. Wright, platform and
resolutions.
Second ward M. B. Richardson,
credentials; David Mattson, order of
business; Elsie Barrett, platform and
resolutions.
Third ward J. M. Forristall, cre
dentials; J. R. Joppson, order of bus
iness; Geo. S. Barker, platform and
resolutions.
Fourth wnrd R. H. Bauraunk, cre
dentials; John A. Sneddon, order of
business;' Arthur Wooiloy, platform
and resolutions.
Fifth ward V. C. Gunnell, creden
tials; Carl Allison, order of business;
W. H. Reeder, Jr., platform and reso
lutions. Huntsvllle group W. H. Chard, cre
dentials; D. L. Colvin, order of bus
iness: Jos. Smith, platform and reso
lutions.
North Ogden group M. D. Harris,
credentials; A. L. Toone, order of bus
iness; Reuben T. Rhees, platform and
resolutions.
Plain City group Wm. C. Hunter,
credentials; Oscar Richardson, order
of business; C. E. Palmer, platform
and resolutions.
Hooper group John T. Bybee, cre
dentials; J. H. Fowles, order of bus
iness, John C. Childs platform and.
resolutions.
Huntsvllle group Huntsville, Liber
ty, Eden.
North Ogden group North Ogden,
Randall, Farr West, Pleasant View,
Harrisville, Slaterville, Marriott.
Plain City group Plnin City, War
ren, West Warren, Wilson, West We
ber, Taylor.
Hooper group Hooper No. 1, Hoop
er No. 2, Kanesvllle, Rov, RIverdale,
Burch Creek, Uintah.
Mr. Urry was hurried to the hos
pital and examined by Dr. R. S. Joyce.
The injuries to his chest may prove
serious but it is thought he will re
cover. The accident was caused through
the Inability of the truck driver and
the street car conductor to see clearly
v-iuov ui a miuit. morning naze
which enveloped the street at that
hour.
oo
J Read tho Classified Ads.
Bishop T.'P. Terry, Patriarch George
W. Larkin, L. C. Williamsen and Bis
hop Olsen. Mrs. Mary Jones and Miss
Vera Jones sang two duets, "Mv Fath
er Knows" and "Shall We Meet Be
yond the River?" Mrs. Mary Farley
sang "Not Half Has Ever Been Told"
and "Abide With Me." Interment was
in the city cemetery, the grave being
dedicated by Hubert'Burton.
THENN Private funeral services
will be held today at 4 p. m. for George
M. Thenn in the Kirkendall chapel. In
terment will be in Mountain View
cemetery.
WILSON William Henry Wilson,
an employe of the Union Pacific at
Echo, Utah, died yesterday morning at
2 o'clock after a seven days' illness of
pneumonia. He had been a resident of
Echo during the past twelve years The
body is at the Lindquist chapel being
prepared Tor burial.
Brief funeral services will be held at
Echo at 2 p. m. at the grave. Floral of
ferings may be left at the Lindquist
chapel until 9 a. m Sunday and will
bo taken to tho Wilson homo at Echo.
Tho body will not be viewed before the
services.
WEBBER Funeral services for El
len Lenora Irwin Webber, wife of
Earl Webber, will be held at tho Lar-
t? m S,Und.ay at 2 p' m" BlsllP
T. B Wheelwright officiating. The
body has been placed in a metallic
casket so there will be no danger of
Infection.
J. T. HOWARD DIES
OW GARFIELD TRAIi
News was received this morning of
the death in Salt Lako City of J. T.
Howard, familiarly known to his many
friends as "Tom." He was employed
at the Garfield smelters and was re
turning to Salt Lake, and npparentlv
dropped to sleep, but on reaching Sal't
Lake trainmen were unable to arouse
him and Dr. Groesbeck was called. On
examination he found that Mr. Howard !
was dead, probably caused by gastri
tis. Mr. Howard was a native of Illinois
nnd was sixty-five years old. He
came to Ogden in the early seventies
and worked for the Southern Pacific
as a locomotive engineer, and later for
the old Utah Northern and on the Den
ver and Rio Grande.
He lived inX)gden until about fifteen
years ago when he moved to Salt Lake
where he has since resided. He is
survived by two sisters, Mrs. Mary
Warnock and Miss Fanny Howard of
Clinton, Iowa, a nieco Mrs. H. M.
Shaffer formerly of Ogden but now of
Long Beach, California and four
nephews, H. L. McNevin of Preston
Idaho, C. E., Robert T., and Thomas'
Monagan of this city.
Funeral arrangements have not been
made, waiting information from his
J sisters in Iowa.
CAPTAIN L, I GAMBLE'
Sis
Lester R. Gamble is the son of Dan
iel and Emma Gamble of Peterson,
Utah and Is also the grandson of Colo
nel Dan Gambl. The young man is
now in tho service of the U. S. army
in France and is a captain in the 625th
Engineers. The young man graduat
ed from the Ogden High School in
1908 and entered Perdue from where
ho graduated in 1914 with a degree of
military science and electrical engin
eering. Ho was employed by the Utah
Power & Light company prior to his
enlistment in tho service and in May,
1917 made application for a commis
sion In the officers reserve engineers
corps. He was commissioned a first
lieutenant in September of 1917 and
was sent to Camp Lee, Virginia in
February 1918, afterward being trans
ferred to Camp Pike, Arkansas with
the 525th Engineers Corps as a regi
mental adjutant and personal officer.
Captain Gamble was ordered over
seas in June of this year and on July
10 he was commissioned a lieutenant.
Captain Gamble is quite well-known
in Ogden as well as in Peterson where
his father is agent for the Union Pa
cific railroad.
LADIES' ITS AT l
ARE BEING SOLD AT
RED CROSS SHOP
Interest at the Red Cross shop today
centered about the sale of ladies hats
all priced at The hats had been
ro-trimmed and decorated in latest
styles and many were bought eagerly.
They will be on sale all day.
The women in charge of tho shop
have Issued a call for old phonograph
records and any one who has records
which can be spared Is invited to give
Ilium trt iha nrran irn linn
There is also a need for a few car
pets to more adequately furnish the
shop.
Musical entertainment was provided
at the shop today by Miss Gladys Rich,
Miss Avon Rich and Miss Faye King.
The ladles in the restaurant depart
ment of tho shop are eager that their
amazing luncheon and tea values shall
become widely known and well pat
ronized. Every day a hot luncheon is
served from twelve to two, a different
menu each day, meat, two vegetables,
salad, tea or coffee, and all of that for
40 cents only. For 20 and 25 cents a
lighter luncheon is served at the same
hour and consists of dishes such as
Boston baked beans, or baked ham and
rolls and tea or coffee. Every Tuesday
there will be a Spanish specialty such
as home-made hot tamales. Thursdays
and Fridays will bo the days for hot
homo-made biscuits.
The' tea room is becoming immense
ly popular by reason of tho compara
tively inexpensive, dainty and satisfy
ing service. Everything for tea is at
the charge of 10 cents; sandwiches of
all kinds; corn cake; salads; hot bis
cuits and jam; tea and coffee. From
three to six every day is the tea time
at the Red Cross shop and it is hoped
that It will become an Ogden institu
tion during this time of Avar activities.
The ladies arc always in need of
helpers. Dishwashers and kitchen
helpers are in great demand. Gifts of
all manner of fruit are very much
needed, and anyone who can give a
good fruit chopper will be a benefactor
indeed to the cause. If you can help or
if you can gh'cf, call 504 or 414.
oo
B, A. CAMPBELL
NOW IMPROVING
B. A. Campbell, superintendent of
tho Salt Lake- division of the Southern
Pacific, who left Ogden on the 22nd of
last month for the Southern Pacific
General hospital, San Francisco, to
undergo a course of treatment writes
to Assistant Superintendent H. W.
Wistner, reporting that he is feeling
much better and will be" back at his
desk in a few days.
uu
world's mm
v ,
OGDEN LIVESTOCK MARKET
Cattle, receipts 84; choice heavy
steers $10.5011.00; good steers $9.50
10.00; fair steers $S.009.00; choice
feeder steers 8.0010.00; choico cows
and heifers $7.508.00; fair to good
cows and heifers $6.607.25; cutters
?4.005.50; canners $3.005.00; choico
feeder cows $6.007.00; fat bulls $6.50
7.00; bologna bulls $5.006.00; veal
calves $9.0011.00.
Hogs, receipts 78; choice fat hogs,
175 to 250 pounds 17.50.
Sheep, receipts 1793; choice lambs
$13.0014.00; wethers $9.00 1 0.00;
fat ewes $8.009.00; feeder lnmba
$10.00 11.00.
' CHICAGO LIVESTOCK
CHICAGO, OcL 12. (U. S. Bureau of
Markets) Hogs, rftcoipts 8,000; mar-
HOUSEWIVES BrapiPl I
B E W ARE! Si I ; I
1 A Wisconsin Newspaper Recent- npHE Chicago Health Department,
I ly Printed This Warning. - X last April also indicted house-clean- jj? 1 I
I I Hsnnocfi QnVoJ Rir Health departments everywhero are vOV.tWffiM I I
1 JM Call Dy warning women against brooms and dust- V,'YI I j Ijl VjBSSBSmi "1 I
j Fllicf ?QVC Dannyl It was recently learned that eleven babies fsSC W iHi'mnH I
UUbi UCLyb IXxZUml die for each allied soldier killed. Think 3t A ) , l nTTltOKKmVT 1 1
I 5 of that! It is eleven time3 as dangerous V i iWv fflHHBWl' 3 I
to b ea little child in a home as it is to be x ' HHHBBX I I
I playedby' dust TfUfT PASV $1 BHB
jj is discussed in a state board of health I; JL JLJLBI JLltTLuJ'' & 'wlfllitf lirW wks. 1 I
I !: dustingre condemned as proPyocafivc PDIPTIPIVIT1 TTWt sMIV' jWi jfe ,1 jl
I of dangerous illness. Dry street-clean- !; MT W KjL ,1. f JL 1 V XL 'I I
5 ing is placed In the same category. , ' . J I 1 I
R J !; I he only ivay to sweep thoroughly and dust without raising dusc the only I
S Dust contains decaying animal and ;! wa' to rid your carpetings of germ-laflen dirt that settles deep into their weave il H
W j vegetables wastes, which in turn con- and which even brooms-can't dislodge the only wav to keep your rugs a safe 'I I
I? tain living organisms such as bac- j place for babies to play upon the wav that helps to save a home that's dis- I
ease-free and safe for everyone-thc only way to accomplish it with far less 1 i 1
j diseases as tuberculosis, diphtheria, 1 work: and without it the least tiring yourself is to have a Hoover. j
scnrlet fever and measles. I mjnwt , , ll , a. I 1 I
"Dust is everywhere," the statement f BBBPBpPy"HB ' 1 H
g says, "but the worst kind is that? 3 LflFPa5BfAm WiB SHI JH IfK H H
H which is confined within the four walls ? aft Jill 1 mk H & vl kBWfl JB I
Hj j of a room. This dust is always germ- mm jriSM 5 ft m. W jiK-JaJMLTJ B I ! H
m laden, because it is jmfectcd with j S (A iy m w'BBUHHHHHHMN II yQSL I ! H
H waste matter thrown off by human $ fjy BBgMMHBaE ySLj7 I I
H j An eminent physician and surgeon i As a concluding argument read this statement of the Anti-Tuberculosis League 1
j of Minnesota, of wide fame, said:? with -regard to the Hoover : 1 M
j "More women patients three to one am amazed at the work The Hoover Is capable of doing. We had on 1
I are sent to hospitals than men. This our fIoor a carpet which we thought was fairly clean but The Hoover ' ' 1 H
H comes, in a large degree, from the J obtained from this same carpet five pounds of the blackest dirt imagin- 1
a i fact that women live indoors and ' abe and did this without raising a particle of dust this is a point of II
I j breathe a dust-laden, second-hand at- j ' greatest Importance. As is well known, inhalation of the dust of our I
mosphero which depletes their vitaK j streets is a most common scource of infection of a number of diseases,
I i ity.". i principally Tuberculosis. The same dust Is blown and carried into the H
I ' house, and dally sweeping with a broom adds to the danger of infec- H
I All industrial occupations making it S tion, because the dust is not removed, but imerely stirred up. The , U H
m necessary for the operators to breathe S Hoover Suction Sweeper does away with this danger, by removing "I I
1 in dust have now come to be regarded ; dust and dirt completely, and Is destined to become a factor In the I H
I as hazardous. fight against Tuberculosis." I , H
1 . i,t," Get the Hoover because it alone is an electric rug-beater, a dustless remover I ' H
I bro!?m " saysePthe board5 advice'! of hidden and a gh-speed, dustless electric sweeper from which no dirt 1 ;
I I' "Sweeping wltli a broom and dusting s of any kind escapes besides a forecful mi cleaner. Remember: Only The - 1 H
1 ;' furniture with a feather duster mere- Hoover beats, sweeps and. suction clc ' et us demonstrate its patented I iH
I lystirs Up tho dust without remov- i construction and prove why it towers . 11 others like a skyscraper looms I B
B j ing it." . over ts surroundings. I H
u vS In 4 sizes one for every purse Attractive Easy Terms 11
ket fully steady on good hogs; pack- j
ing grades dull, about steady with yes
terday's close; good pigs 50c lower;
butchers S18.1518.G0; light $17.60
18.50; packing $16.7518.00; rough
$16.2517.25; pigs, good to choice
$15.5016.50.
Cattle, receipts 3,000; compared with
a week ago, beef and butcher cattle
75c to $1 lower; calves $1.50 to $1.75
lower; stockers and feeders 50c and
$1.00- lower.
Sheep, receipts 3,000; compared
with a week ago, fat classes of lambs
and ewes mostly steady; fat yearlings
and wethers 25c lower; best feeding
lambs 50c lower; others and feeding
and breeding sheep unevenly 50c to
$1.50 lower.
OMAHA LIVESTOCK
OMAHA, Nebr., Oct. 12 Hogs, re
ceipts 2,700; market steady. Heavy
$17.4017.75; mixed $17.5017.60;
light $17.5517.90; pigs $15.0017.25;
bulk of sales $17.50 17.65.
Cattle Receipts 400; market stea
dy. Native steers $12.0018.00; cows
and heifers $7.0011.50; western
steers $9.0015.50; Texas steers $6.50
11.50; cows nnd heifers $6.75(g7.25;
canners $6.006.75; stockers and
feeders $G.5014.50; calves $8.50
13.50.
Sheep, receipts 8,000; market stea
dy. Wethers $9.00011.00; owes $7.25
8.75; lambs $13.0015.00; yearlings
$10.0011.50; feeder lambs $11.00
17.35; culls $5.757.50.
KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK
KANSAS CITY, Mo., OcL 12 Hogs,
receipts 1,000; heavy $17.5018.10;
butchers $17.001S.00; lights $1G.75
17.80; pigs $13.50(0)16.00.
Cattle, receipts 1,500; market weak.
Steers $17.5019.00; westerns $13.00
(3)14.00; cows $6.0012.00; heifers
$7.00(3)13.00; stockers $7.0013.50;
calves' $7.0012.50.
Sheep Receipts 500; market stea
dy. Lambs $13.5015.50; yearlings
$10.00(5)11-50; wethers $9.00o10.50;
owes $S.009.50.
oo
Berlin Makes a
Semi-Official Denial
Of Austrian Peace
AMSTERDAM, Thursday, Oct. 10
A semi-official denial is given from
Berlin to the widely published rumor
here that Austria-Hungary has accept
ed President Wilson's termB for an
armistice.
A report from Austria-Hungary as
well as Turkey bnd Informed Ger
many that those countries would ac
cept President Wilson's peace terms
was contained in a dispatch received
In London by tho Central News Agen
cy last night from Amsterdam, some
twenty-four hours after the seml-of-cial
denial from Berlin reached the
Dutch city.
uu-
Forest Service Red Cross Auxiliary.
The forest service auxlilary of. the
Red Cross is urged to meet at the Red
Cross rooms Wednesday evening for
gauzo work.
UU I
Read the Classified Ads."
Preparing to Give Battle
on Valenciennes
Line.
WITH THE ANGLO-AMERICAN
FORCES ON THE VALENCIENNES
FRONT, Oct. 12. There was every
evidence today that the Germans were
preparing to mako a strong stand on
the Valenciennes lino which now has
been reached, at least cast of the riv
er Selle, by the Anglo-American forces.
Tho evacuation of tho city of Valen
ciennes itself was started three weeks
ago. Prisoners captured today said
they had orders to hold on to tho last
and to kill as many Britons and as
many Americans as possible.
It is expected the German resist
ance will continue and will grow more
determined until the first phase of the
withdrawal in the Douai sector is
completed. There are Indications that
the enemy also is contemplating with
drawals on a large scale elsewhere.
BRITISH NEAR DOUAI.
BRITISH HEADQUARTERS IN
FRANCE, Oct. 12. British advanco
posts now have been pushed to within
little more than a'mile of tho outskirts
of Douai. The advance from here has
to be very cautious, however, as many
ground mines have been encountered
and there is good reason to believe
tho town itself is honeycombed with
death traps.
Considerable gains of ground were"
made by the British last night north
oast of Cambrai. Near SL Vaast be
tween Cambral and Solesmes the adi
vanclng troops encountered consider
able opposition. The enemy has dug
in and wired his positions and his ar
tillery was disposed to dispute the
British progress.
At one or two points the British in
fantry has fallen back a trifle to give
Its batteries a clear field to deal 'with
the stiffened enemy resistance.
GERMANS RETIRE
WEST OF DOUAI
BERLIN, Oct. 12, via London. Ger
man forces west of Douai yesterday
retired from their positions to lines in
the roar, sayB the statement issued to
day by the German general staff. The
enemy followed slowly and in the eve
ning occupied the line of Vendin-le-Vieil,
Henin-Leitard and to the east
of the Beaumont Brebieres railway.
South of Laon the German troops
have evacuated the Chemin des
Dames, the general staff announces.
An attempt made by British divi
sions northeast of Cambral to break
through the German positions to Va
lenciennes, the statement adds, was
frustrated.
ITALIANS FIGHTING HARD.
ROME, Oct. 12 Italian infantry par
ties at the confluence of the river Asa
with tho Ghelpcc yesterday broke into
the Austro-HungarJan trenohes on
Cima Tepezzi, says the official state
ment issued today by the war office.
The Italians inflicted heavy losses on
the enemy and took several prisoners.
On the slopes of the Allshismo enemy
patrols wero repulsed.
WITH THE ANGLO-AMERICAN
FORCES ON THE VALENCIENNES
FRONT, Oct. 12. Two additional bat
teries have been captured by the
Americans operating on this front
south of St. Souplet. The German gun
ners werebayonetted.
The British barrage late yesterday
completely smashed the hostile artll
Iry which fired heavily on tho Ameri
cans at St. Souplet.
GERMANS GROWING ANXIOUS.
WITH THE BRITISH ARMY ON
THE FLANDERS FRONT, Oct. 12.
The Germans apparently are growing
extremely anxious regarding the in
tentions of the British in Flanders.
This is indicated by the numbers of
low flying airplanes which they have
out in reconnoitering work and by
constant raids all along the line.
Great Victory Claimed.
BERLIN, OcL 12. Concerning op
erations in the Champagne the Berlin
war statement says:
"In the Champagne the enemy fol
lowed us. Tho victorious issue of the
great battle of the Champagne which
the army of General von EInem with
relatively weak forces obtained over
the Immensely superior strength of the
French and American armies in tho
fortnight's struggle and tho exhaustion
of the enemy, owing to his exception
ally heavy losses, rendered possible
the smooth execution of difficult movements."
uu
Young Woman . .
Operator Fights
Off Three Men
UNIONTOWN, Pa., OcL 112. Bar
ricading herself In the tower at the
Pennsylvania railroad crossing at Gist,
near here, this aflornoon, Miss Em
Vensel, signal operator, pluckily held
hov post and fought a revolver duel
with three men who attempted to
wreck an ammunition train by placing
ties acros stho tracks. With bullets
crashing through Iho sides of the tow
er houso she returned shot for. shot
until the arrival of the freight train
flghtencd away the intruders.
!G0 TD BED IE! YOli I
IE ATTACKED BY I
. ILH I
Perhaps a great many people will jH
realize the seriousness of the doctor's
orders to go to bed when they begin to iH
suffer from the "flu" if they reflect
upon this well accredited fact of medl- jH
cal science. The "flu" germ is a little
brother of tho "pneumonia" germ and
his function in activity Is to pave the
way for his big brother's entrance.
Many people being, attacked with
"flu" remark, "It's only cold," and
neglect to take the matter seriously. If
they would but recognize that to go to
bed at once is the highest wisdom
there wonld be very few, or no serious
cases to report.
The following instructions from a U. jH
S. government pamphlet on the trouble
give clearly enough the indications of .H
the beginning of this disease:
"In most cases a person taken sick lfl
with influenza feels sick rather sud- jH
denly. He feels weak, has pains in the '
eyes, ears, head or back, and may be jfl
sore all over. Many patients feel dizzy,
some vomit. Most of the patients com
plaih of feeling chilly, and with this lmmm
comes a fever in which the tempera- !
ture rises to 100 to 104. In most case?
the pulse remains relatively slow.
MIn appearance one Is struck by the IH
fact that the patient looks sick. His iH
eyes and the inner side of his eyelids H
may be slightly "blood -shot," or "con
gested," as the doctors say. There may .IH
be running from the nose, or there
may be some cough. These signs of a
cold may not be marked; nevertheless
the patient looks and feels very sick,
"In addition to the appearance and
the symptoms as already described,
examination of the patient's blood may
aid the physician in recognizing
"Spanish influenza," for it has been
found that in tills disease the num
ber of white corpuscles shows little or
no increase above the normal. It is
possible that the laboratory investiga
tions now being made through the Na
tlonal Research council and tho United
, States hygienic laboratory will furnish
a more certain way in which Individ
ual cases of this disease can be recog-
oo mmmm
Japanese Emperor H
Congratulates the H
King of Belgium H
TOKIO, Saturday, Oct. 5 Emperor
Yoshihito has cabled King Albert of jH
Belgium expressing his conratuln- IH
lations over brilliant success of the IH
Belgian army and highly praising the
chivalry of the Belgian soldiers.
UU IH
Read the Classified Ads. Il
oo H
Read the Classified Ads. H
oo H
Bead tho Classified Ads. H

xml | txt