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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, December 04, 1918, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 7

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I I 17 More Buying Days -
I Over a million dollars will be spent with Ogden :
J ; i merchants in the next 17 days. Help spread this vast . ij
j amount equally over this period.
j Telephone 388
. ' Photographs
, ' ' Original Artlctlc Exclusive-
J j Christmao Stylca
I'M Fr Subscription and Advertising
iv Departments, Call Phone No. 56.
The photographer in your town.
The Tripp Photo Studio, 320 Twenty
!; fifth street. 5132
Called East Mr. and Mrs. A. Whlt
temore of 2549 Fowler avenue leave
';' for Moline, Ills., today where they
S ' have been called on account of the
I ' serious sickness of their son, Herbert
I ;; and his 11-year-old daughter, who are
I; afflicted with, influenza and compli
Cream Puffs. Big, fresh, full of
; r cream. Grcenwell's Bakery. 195
j ' Lieut. Douglas Lieutenant Charles
l Douglass, son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Douglass, 53S Twenty-fifth, street, has
returned home honorably discharged
: from the service of the U. S. army. He
enlisted December 3, 1917, at Fort
'I , Douglas, and was transferred to Fort
' Sam Houston, Texas, and remained
? t there about nine months and was then
; sent back to Camp Hancock, Georgia,
where he received his commission as
a second lieutenant attached to a ma
chine gun section.
Old papers for sale. Ogden Stand
ard. ; Injured Earl Wigglll, 40, an em-
ployee in the Layton Sugar factory,
, ' was the victim of an accident yester
day whereby he suffered injuries to
If his left foot which was caught in a
I piece of whirling machinery. He was
brought to the Dee hospital for treat
ment Tuesday evening and an X-ray
picture was immediately taken to as
certain the extent of the fracture.
Modern Home Choicest location,
for salo at half Its actual value. P. 0.
i Box 350. Phone 610. 7432
Word of his safe arrival overseas
was received by Mrs. J. Visser of Og
den from her husband, Joseph Visser.
Mr. Visser is with the railroad engi
neers. Golden purity In a paper "carton B &
G Butter.
M The Weber county farm bureau cora
f' pleted Its annual report Tuesday eve
nlng and sent the same to Washington
:i at once.
IGrelnor's chill Is the bCGt. 7783
Ogden Boy Writes Home A letter
from Earl Patterson, former Ogden
boy now with the American expedltlon
1 ary forces in France was received by
eorne of his friends here Tuesday and
he states that he is well and anxious
' ! for the war to be over. Young Patter-
' Bon also tells of some thrilling exper
iences he has had with exploding
Bhells but so far has escaped un
r ; harmed.
Clean rags wanted at the Stand
i ard office.
y Hero From Coast Walter Clark of
. ;. Lob Angeles and Frank Clark of Sac
; ramento, who were called home by
their brother's death, are preparing to
' , leave during the week.
t Cloan rags wanted at tho Standard
' ; office.
On Buslneoe Trip Guy JohnBon, of
tho Johnson-Stevens company, left
last night for a ten days' business
; ' trip to Choyenno, Wyo., Longmont und
i Ft. Collins, Colorado.
,r r Ogdon Boy Writes Home A letter
; from Earl PattorHon, formor Ogden boy
'. now with tho A. H. h in Franco wns
i' ; received by some- of his frionda hero
5 Tuesday and he statos thai he lu wull
3 ) and anxious for tho war to be over,
ii Young Patterson olao tolls of somo
2 thrilling experiences ho haa had with
i ' exploding shells but bo far haa encaped
a unharmed,
t After an illnoqa of aomo wooka Miss
jft ; Gladys Titley h(s today oommoncod
I duly at the Red Gross Emoravncy hoo-
f- f pllaU
fll 1 . nn
Road tho ClaoBlflod Ada.
t'l ' 00
Sili Road Iho Classlflod Ada.
WANTED man to drlvo automobile,
nnd tnko caro of furnaco al njaldonce.
f- I Apply John Soowcroft & Soiid, G81
jj t WANTED 3 or i furnished rooma for
jg: j light housokooping or Bmall cottage
y furnished. Address R. J. Standard, C83
;! :
Jj ij WANTED at once a chamber maid at
j the Healy Hotel. Apply in person. 685
v BLACK evening gown. Will sacrifice
f- for cash. Telephone 1795 -V. C84
if GOOD cook, good wages. Ph. 2199 -J
:!fi !: 665
M ROOMS, cellar, closet, or could fur-
l nlslKPlu 1127-M. 661
fc j -
WM Engraved and printed, elegant
fjlj assortment, at BRAMWELL'S
Evidence of labor troubles at the
Amalgamated Sugar company factory
in this district, became more pro
nounced lato Tuesday night, when a
hurry-up call was sent to tho tele
phone company for a repair man to
come out at onco.
Whoever sent the call stated that
"thero is trouble out there and wires
of communication are cut over the
A trouble man was sent to the fac
tory at once and found several cables
cut bul no evidences of a disturbance.
The trouble was repaired and, be
fore a short period elapsed, a call was
again issued from the factory, stat
ing that the wires had been recut, and
to send help al once. As before, the
cables were cut and dropped to tho
The local offices of tho sugar com
pany, upon inquiry, stated this mor
ning they had received no information
as to the trouble at the factory last
night and if any had occurred, it was
entirely without their knowledge.
NEW YORK, Dec. 4 Complaint in
an injunction suit against Postmaster
General Burleson was filed by the
Commercial Cable company here today
seeking to prevent the postmaster
general from assuming control of the
company's marine cable system.
The complaint alleges that if the
Postmaster-general is not enjoined
from carrying out his purpose the
company will sustain irreparable dam
age. It was filed by Charles E.
Hughes and William W. Cook as coun
sel for the company.
The amalgamation was announced in
the following letter from Mr. Buleson
to Claronce H, Mackay, president of
tho Commercial Cable company at ;
New York:
"The interests of tho public service
during the present emergency neces
sitates the unification in operation to
the fullest extent possible the cable
systems from this country to Europe
so that the full capacity of all the
cables may be made available to tho
public and the press. It is manifest
that this only can be accomplished by
two separate systems under one man
agement. I have made a survey of
the situation and am satisfied that the
object sought can best be accomplished
by placing the cables with the operat
ing head of the Commercial company.
"I therefore direct, so far as I am
authorized by the joinl resolution of
congress under which tho cable sys
tems are now controlled by tho gov
ernment of the United States, that Mr.
George G. Ward, vice-president of tho
Commercial Cablo company and who I
understand now has direct charge of
your cablo system, assume the man
agement and operation of both tho
Commercial cable system and the cable
system operated by the Western Un
ion Telegraph company.
"I trust that I will have the hearty
co-operation of the officials of both
cable systems in carrying out these
"I am sending a copy of this letter
to Mr. Ward, also to Mr. Newcomb
Carlton, president of the Western Un
ion Telegraph company."
Deaths aed Funerals
FORSGREN The funeral cortego
with the body of Carl S. Forsgren will
leave tho Kirkendall chapel Friday
morning at 9:30 o'clock and proceed to
Brigham City where services and in
terment will occur.
MONTGOMERY Margaret B. Mont
gomery, wife of Joseph A. Montgom
ery of West Point, died this morning
at 3 o'clock from heart trouble. She
was born In the county of Cheshire,
England, August 28, 1870 and came to
North Ogden In 1882. She Is survived
by tho following children: Joseph C,
Jennie, Lewis A., Lottie A., and Vcrda
M. Montgomery, and by the following
brothers and sisters: Thomas Barrett,
Frederick, Esther, Elizabeth and Ed
ward of Ogdeh, and William Barrett
of Mondon, Utah. The remains aro
at tho Llndquist parlors. Funeral an
nouncement will bo made later.
LAWRENCE Edwin Lawrence Se
meyn, 29, well-known young man of
Ogden died today thirty-five miles
from Kemmerer, Wyoming, after
suffering of Influenza - pneumon
ia. Mr. Lawrence was a truck
driver In the employ of 'O. E. Miller
of tho telephone company and was
married somo time ago to Miss Opal
Ekins of Ogden. Tho body was ship
ped to tho Larkln establishment of
this city and funeral arrangements
will be announced later.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4 A petition
from citizens of Korea requesting tho
American government to act toward
enforcement pf an old treaty guaran
teeing Korea autonomy, free from
domination by Japan, was laid on the
tablo today by tho senate foreign re
lations committee.
Read tho Classified Ada.
Read tho ClusBified Ada.
i. i buckmi m
B. G. Blackman, senior member of
the firm of Blackman &. Griffin, com
mission merchants, died at 2:20 o'clock
this afternoon at the family residence,
Death was duo to stomach trouble.
00 r
Affirming the findings of fact, but
reversing the injunction order of the
Third diotrlct court, tho state supreme
court yesterday handed down a decis
ion in the famous gas-case, that of,
Hattie G. Kinsman and others against
the Utah Gas & Coke company. I
Associate Justice Valentino" Gideon
Is author of the opinion, and it is con
curred In by his associates of the
court, Chief Justice John E. Frlck
writing a separate opinion, In which
he agrees with the others in tho main,
but stating his separate views on cer
tain points to the controversy.
Tho case is remanded to the trial
court with nn order to permit amend
ments to pleadings, if such be de
sired, and to hear evidence In the mat
ter of damages, if any, claimed to have
been suffered by plaintiffs, fifty-nino
In number. It is ordered that a jury
may be called by tho trial court, if de
sirable, to fix the amount of damages
alleged to have been suffered bv each
of the plaintiffs.
In.his separate opinion, Chief Justice
Frlck makes allusion to tho general
smoke nuisance with which Sail Lako
is said to he afflicted, his deductions
in respeel of this situation being as
"While I concur in tho finding of the
district court that the operation of the
gas plant, and the fumes and gases
arising therefrom, to some extent, at
least, so interfere with tho comfortable
enjoyment of life and of the property
of the plaintiffs and of each, of thorn
as lo render said property loss fit for
habitation for residence purposes,; and
that for these reasons the plaintiffs
arc damaged, yet, after a careful 'con
sideration of the evidence, I cannot
yield assenL to the additional finding
that plaintiffs and their families are
affected in their health to a greater
extent than are the inhabitants of
Salt Lako City generally from tho
smoke and fumes which pollutp the at
mosphere in the city from the 'manu
facturing and other plants and from
private and public buildings generally.
"A careful review of the medical and
expert evidence convinces me that
while at times the odors, fumes and
gases that emanate from the gas plant
aro offensive, annoying and produce
discomfort, at least to some extont,
yet the overwhelming weight of tho
evidence is to the effect that in so far
as the health is concerned tho health
of tho plaintiffs and their famillqs is
not affected differently or to any
greater degree than is the health of
tho Inhabitants generally from tho
cause I have just stated.
"Moreover, the evidence shows that
thero are local conditions which, dur
ing certain seasons of the year, pro
duce offensive odors and ' stenches
which aro disagreeable, annoying and
for which the defendant gas plant is
not responsible."
SALT LAKE, Dec. 4 Though
wounded or ill, all Yankee soldiers
ablo to hobble abjut - corridors and
yards took part in the armistice cele
bration at tho American hospital at
Hartford, Kent, England. Greatest ex
citement prevailed among nurses, pa-'
tlents and physicians, Gilbert Herrlck
of Salt Lako, wounded in Belgium, Oc-
Tho above Is a photo of Joseph Dra- j
ney of Plain City who is now at a base
hospital in Franco after being serious
ly wounded. In a letter to his home,
Private Draney states that he is get
ting along nicely but has been in the
I hospital since October 5. He is per
fectly satisfied with army life. Pri
vate Draney will undoubtedly be homo
before long.
tobor 31, and recovering at tho hos
pital, writes his wife, who was Miss
Irene Walgren. All who were able
joined the parade about the building,
which was formed immediately upon
the news being made public.
Mr. Herrlck first was taken to an
Australian hospital in France, but was
not operated upon until four days la
ter. One week afterward he was sent
to the institution in England, where ho
Is at present.
Mr. Herrick Is a member of C com
pany. 361st infantry, Ninety-first di-1
vision. Ho was married Juno 2, leav
ing immediately for France. The
treatment of wounded or ill is-cxcel-leut,
ho says.
HE 01 TBI '
Canadian troops are being released
Jroin service and today, at the Union j
station, many American boys in thc
Canadian uniform, who had enlisted 1
with the allied forces at the begin
ning of the war, are homeward bound
to the stale of California.
"Glad It's .over? Well would you be
glad after four years of service?"
one fine looking chap who beamed
every time he mentioned "home."
But there is always a wee bit of
gloom with overy joy, and It makes it
self apparent with the boys who- enter
tho canteen -with tho rest, but who
aro not yet going homo. It is with
envy that they look at the happy boys
who are discharged, but they pass it
by with a smile and "Well, soon it
will be our turn."
Eastern camps aro being emptied
first in order that over-sea troops
will have headquarters until mustered
out of servico when they arrive in
America again.
A few men have been released from
camps on the Pacific and, before tho
week is over, tlio-discharged men from
Kearny, Lewis, Fremont and tho oth
ers will be making their appearancos
in their home towns.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 4 Charles R.
Paige of California was nominated to
day by President Wilson to succeed
himself as a member of the United
States shipping board.
Acting under instructions from Su
perintendent Henry C. Johnson, the
principlas of the city schools met with
members of their staff and instructed
them how to go about aiding the city
boar dof health in instructing people
with regard to the health regulations.
Each principal has charge of a city
district which he has divided up among
his staff so that they may call and
inquire as to whether health regula
tions are being obeyed, and the quar
antine on homes where tho epidemic is
present is being observed.
A number of teachers have report
ed at noon today that they find a will
ing spirit among tho peoplo and a well
expressed desire on the part of all
they have met to carry out the instruc
tions of tho board of health.
According to Mr. George Shorten,
Tuesday was a better day for Ogden
although 5 more cases than the day
preceding were reported. The total
yesterday at 5 o'clock was 53, against
49 on Monday. With great relief, the
inspector announces, no dealhs have
been reported since last night's edi
tion of tho Standard.
Dr. McGillicuddy is acting as house
physician at the now Red Cross emer
gency hospital in the Red Cross build
ing and tho five rooms available are
now ready for patients, sixteen of
whom were transferred from the old
emergency hospital In the First Con
gregational church.
Mr. Shorten had assured Rev. God
frey Matthews of the church that the
city and the city board of health would
tako pains to put on record their ap
preciation of the aid rendered to the
community by the church in coming
to the aid of the city, so well when no
emergency hospital was in sight and
sufferers ,were in a bad way tor help.
nun see !
Is this the best piece of humor you
have heard during the epidemic? It
has the advantage of boing Ogden
born, at any rate, and in the opinion
of the writer will take equal stand
ing with moa.t. of Utah's., products.
Henry C. Johnson, superintendent
of city schools was speaking to a He
brew resident the other day about tho
ravages of the epidemic, and the baff
ling nature of the disease and the har
assed and perplexed friend said:
"Isn't this epidemic the devil? They
tell me that the doctors can't find the
insect They say the d insect is
so small you can't find him mit a per
iscope." Salt this story with the necessary
accent, movement, and facial expres
sion and, if you're a nice girl, you'll
have Elsie Janis looking to her laurels.
NEWARK. N. J., Dec. 4. The Klax
ton Motor Horn company was today
onjbined by Federal Judge Rellstab
from continuing an alleged violation
of tho Sherman anli-trust law. Appli
cation for tho order was filed by Dis
trict Attorney Lynch.
"The epc-kaiscr was accompanied by his favorite cUckshund into Holland, where he has assumed the name
ofCount Hohenzollcm. .
Dr. McGillicuddy, Who Is in Ogden Representing the U. S. l! I
Public Service, Gives an Interview Which Should Shake " H
the Careless Out of Their Boots and Bring Strict Com- L
pliance With Health Rules. H
Thero has been considerable differ
ence of opinion, even among well in
formed opinion in Ogden, during the
epidemic, with regard to the restric
tions imposed by tho board of health
and the publication of the health reg
ulations. What has often been for
gotten during tho course of debate on
the subject is tho frank statement of
doctors whose busy days aro eaten up
with calls for help from those' who
are in the grip of the disease is that
the more you know about this disease
the more abominable, hateful and
loathsome you deem it to be, and the
'more you will be willing to work and
pray for its disappearance.
One Ogden doctor a few nights ago.
very tired after these many weeks of
response to calls for help, said:
"Doctors are supposed to be used
to the sight of suffering, and the on
coming of death, but frankly, this dis
ease !gets me.' I hate it with a con
suming hatred. It is horrible. It
arouses tho fighting spirit In me more
than any disease I have ever observ
ed." The local physician's opinion was
very strongly corroborated by Dr. Mc
Gillicuddy, assistant surgeon U. S.
Public Health service, who is here in
the city "helping out" In the present
crisis. The federal doctor speaks out
of a wealth of experience of many
years In the handling of epidemics and
from a rich knowledge gained in U.
S. army service.
The man who speaks about "the flu"
and treats this disease lightly as a
thing that can be "bucked" or "shaken
off" or "worked out" would change his
mind if ho listened to the doctor's viv
idly forceful languago with regard to
the awful character of this disease In
its epidemic form.
The Black Death.
"To describo It as influenza is mere
ly to describe It, and not to define Its
exact nature," says the doctor. "It is
a hybrid disease, caused, not by the
presence of one specific bacillus mere
ly, but by many In combination. That
is why, when you listen to recovered
patients telling of their symptoms,
hardly any two of them tell the same
'story. In one person one bacillus pre
1 dominates, in another another and so
I on. In ono community I -worked in a
llttlo timo ago every cause showed the
predominance of the pneumococcus,
and that community was remarkable
because there was little influx of the
population from other places. Here
In Ogden there are 'all sorts and con
ditions of tho disease, from the light
form to tho most hatefully malignant
which is like nothing known to medi
cal sclenco but what tho people of the
seventeenth century called 'the black
death,' and which all readers of Pepys
Diary will remember when they called
to mind his story of the plague of
Lunns Break Down.
"In the malignant form, the patient
does not die from pneumonia that Is
merely to describe the death. The
1 lungs certainly break down, but the
lungs break down because every tissue j
of tho body is broken down. The red
blood corpuscles are broken down and
the body in every part of them becomes
saturated, and what actually happens
can not be better described than that
' the patient drowns internally. In these
cases, no matter where a surgeon
might cut the body while conducting
, an autopsy, he would release a str.eam
( of liquified blood, of a dark bluish
color. Patients who die from this ma
lignant form of the disease show evi
dences a few hours after death of be
ing dead for at least two weeks and,
therefore, any people who treat this
disease lightly are worthy of any well
Informed person's severe Judgment and
of the city's heaviest penalty."
Word of Chcor.
Dr. McGillicuddy went on to sny that
the regulations put in force by the city
of Ogden and Weber county are prov
ing splendid aids in overcoming the
epidemic and spoke highly of an early
morning visit to the new emergency
hospital where he found everybody in
good spirits, sixteen patients bright
and happy and well cared for, and
preparations going forward under
Nurso Swainston's supervision for the
care of fifty patients.
Asked as to what household reme
dies should bo kept handy in case a
doctor might not bo procurable, Dr.
McGillicuddy said:
"In every home there ought to bo a
quantity of quinine, of calomel, and of
epsom salts. On the first sign of trou
ble, lot tho patient go to bed, and get
all the organs of tho body working,
cleaning out the bowels, flush tho kid
neys, get up a good sweat and KEEP
WARM IN BED. Don't try to keep
warm at Ihe stove, becauso you have a
light attack. Get into bed and stay
there, and, when tho doctor comes, he
will recognizo that you started the
"Don't think that tho health officials
are a lot of born fools," said the doc
tor. "This is tho, greatest scourge that
ha sever afflicted not only America,
but tho world, and commonsonso obed
ience to tho safeguards Imposed at this
moment, and instant departure for bed
when you feel ill, aro the means that
hard working doctors and curators of
tho publlo health are wisely using to
rid tills city of Its plague."
Not wishul lo detain the doctor too
long from his duties and yet desirous
of publishing a good word of hope, the
reporter wont on:
"What are the conditions for secur
ing a speedy end to the presence of the
"Rigid obedience to the laws of
health for the individual, and implicit
obqdienco to tho oity regulations, these
will help us to win out."
In tho quicksilver mines of Califor
nia, whither the doctor was sent to
quell the epidemic which had laid low
350 men out of tho 800 employed, tho
doctor found tho camp in an awful
state, for in addition to the- sick men
tho only doctor on duty -was suffering
of tho disease. With th6 aid of tho
military force guarding tho camp, a
hospital was built and all tho worst
cases taken there. Tho work of the
hospital was finished within forty-
eight hours ofit s commencement and ' H
within a week the hack of the epldem- it H
ic was broken down. M H
"Of course," said the doctor, "not a il
soul was admitted from the outside. U
Ogden's difficulty, as I said ye3terdav, (
is due to its being the Junction of five i
railroads. People are constantly com- l H
ing from the outside. But if every fam- ! H
ily in town becomes" a family of kindly- 1
hearted detectives who see to it that ?;
the quarantine laws are obeyed, wo '; I
shall be singing the song of triumph !
before long. Our worst enemy is our tj H
old friend the devil whose name is r
Carelessness and his near neighbor Ii
and ally is the man whose only view j II
of a city's life is gotten through the ftj
magnifying power of his own greed." Hi I
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4 Testifying 111 I
at the senate judiciary committee's
investigation of brewery and German irul
propaganda, Louis N. Hammorling, jol
president of tho American Association jPjJI
of Foreign Language Newspapers, de- . rjl
clared today that two years ago he H!I
threw Leon Trotsky, now the Rus- Dnlfll
sian Bolshevik foreign minister, out t!u
of his office after the latter had tt)j
threatened his life unless he received rcljjjl
a sum of money. Hi fill
Reference to the Bolshevik leader m 111
was made while Hammerling was vig- jt?jj
orously denying charges that he had R
taken any part In German propaganda Jjj
"Trotsky came to my office often," m
the witness said, "and insisted on see- H II
ing me. He would see no other per- ml I
son in the office except me and he al- HI I II
ways wanted me to give him money.
I finally took him by the neck and
throw him out and in doing so I cut ljJJ
my hand on his rubber collar."
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4 Arthur Ga- IRQ
brycl, former vice-president of the Kill
American Association of Foreign Lau- yBDU
guage Newspapers, swore to today be- nlj
foro the senate committee Investigat- Jj
ing brewery and German propaganda Md
that It was an open secret among Poles ull
In New York that Louis N. Hammer- ull
ling, president of the association, was Ij
an omployc of the Austrian govern- I fill
mont in 1916. He said he had seen flil
Count von Bernstorff, former Gorman ,
ambassador, in Hammerling's office. Ijjf
I nn Ml
Austrian Soldiers
Left Equipment 9
; Behind on March I
AMSTERDAM, Dec. 4. Two Aus- S
tarlan divisions and a half of another U
division on the way from the western H
front broke up near Heilbronne, north U
of Stuttgart in Wurttemburg and lefl Ifl
all their equipment behind, according m
to the Berlin Kreuz Zeitung. The HI
abandoned material Included two bat- U
terios of large howitzers and othe n
guns, in addition to G.000 horses. M
Order Merging of 1
Telegraphs Under I
W. U. Management
NEW YORK, Dec. 4. Although of-
ficial announcement was lacking, It B
was understood here today that the ff
postoffice department has ordered the H
amalgamation of the Western Union n
and Postal Telegraph land lines under
control of tho Western Union man- Ml
agemenL fflf
Beaity Refuses
.German Request 1
For Concessions 1
COPENHAGEN, Dec. A The reply ffl
of Admiral Beatty, commander of the
British grand fleet, to a request by jI
Germany for mitigation of naval terms 81
of tho armistice, refuses any conces- W
sion regarding merchant shipping or
fishing in the North sea, the Berlin II
Wolff bureau states. w
SANTIAGO, Chile, Dec' 4 Tho Bo- I
livlan government has offered to Chllo B
the service of its consuls In Peru if
Chile desires. I
In official circles it is declared that I
tho government Is working on plans I
(or a poaceablo settlement of the dlf- I
flculties with Peru. Commercial and H
official circles believe that thero Is no M
danger of war. Itf
j 1 1 i i nimmii 1 1 ii n i il b . Ml
;1 F0R I l

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