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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 11, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 4

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4 ?fH QGDEN STANDARD: QGDEN, UTAH TUESDAY, NOVEMBER II, 1919.
liember of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and the Associated Prw.
PW- SUBSCRIPTION RATES:
City 19.00 per year Mall $7. SO per year
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication
of all news credited to it not otherwise credited In this paper and alao tbs
Ml local news published herein.
BLOW THE WHISTLES.
?
Sing them over again to me, wonderful words of life.
When the whistles burst forth this morning in diapasm, recalling the
H first Armistice Day, the old words were changed to--
"Blow the whistles again for me, wonderful sounds of cheer.''
Before the dawn of Monday, November II, 1918, the sirens opened
wide. The shrill and th deep throated steam voices seemed to be
saying:
"Rejoice! Rejoice! The end of sacrifice is here! Our hoys are
saved from the shambles of Europe!"
On Novembei II, 1918, we were at the top notch of i rve ten
sion. We had war with its bloodshed, influenza with its deaths and
a world topsy-turvy. We had regulation and restraint until the
whistles blew. No wonder, with the sudden release ft m those bur
dens of mind and body, there was hilarity, and joy an" ecstrcy; no
wonder there were wild men and wild women. The streets were
crowded from early morning until late at night and tiic xcitem'.-nt did
not cease except through exhaustion.
That was the day of liberty, ol happiness, of glory.
THE PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
m
Recalling the tremendous events of a year ago today. President
Wilson has delivered a message, saying:
"A year ago today our enemies laid down their arms in accordance
with an armistice which rendered them impotent to renew hostilities
and gave to the world an assured oppoitunity to reconstruct its shat
tered order and to woik out in peace a new and juster set of inter
national relations. The soldiers and people of the European allies had
fought and endured for more than four years to uphold the barrier
of Civilization against the aggressions of armed forces. We ourselves'
had been in the conflict something more than a year and a half. With ;
splendid forgetfulness of mere personal concerns, we remcdeUd our 1
industries, concentrated our financial resources, increased oui a.-n-cultural
output and assembled a great army, so that at the last em
power was a decisive factor in the victory. We were able to bring
the vast resources, material and moral, of a great ana free people to
the assistance of our associates in Europe, who had suffered and sacri
ficed without limit in the cause for which we fought. Out of this
victory there arose new possibilities of political freedom and economic
concert. The war showed us the strength of great nations acting to- j
tgether for high purposes, and the victory of arms foretells the endur
ing conquests which can be made in peace wrhen nations act justly and
in furtherance of the common interests of men. To us in America the 1
reflections of Armistice day will be filled with solemn pride in the
heroism of those who died in the country's service and with gratitude ,
l for the victory, both because of the thing from which it has freed us
and because of the opportunity which it has given America to show
her sympathy with peace and justice in the community oi nations."
America was the slumbering giant which Germany aroused. When
this country was stirred to action, Europe saw the power of a fier p:o-
pie moving to the aid of outraged civilization and. as President Wfl- 1
son says, America's power was the decisive factor in beatmu back,
i oppression.
DEFENDING UTAH'S GOOD NAME.
The Standard is pleased to note that the Commeicial club of Salt
Lake City is fighting in defense of the good name of the people of I
Utah. No great part of this state of ours can be charged with being
debased without that charge casting odium upon all of us. We who
live here and make this our home cannot afford to be stigmatized as
being part of a community given over to that which is immoral and
degrading. When accusations of that kind are made, it is our ruty
to be heard in resentment. And so the Commercial club, acting to
that end, has issued a public statement as follows:
"A statement of refutation issued by the board of governors of
the Commercial club of Salt Lake City :
"The attention of the Salt Lake Commercial club has been
I
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SMITH BROS.
H Phont 1236. 633 31t 8t
ll
called to the appearance in newspapers in the United States of
a syndicate article bearing the date line of London, England, in
some instances as 'October 19,' from the pen of one purporting
to be George Selden, writer of the English mctropol's, which is
vicious, inconsistent and maliciously false in its accusations
against the Mormon church.
"This article, sent broadcast throughout the United States,
contains quotations credited to one Winifred Graham, to whom
the article refers as a novelist, some of which are as follow :
" 'What is Mormonism doing in England? It works secretly
as in America and snaps its fingers at law in both countries. This
very minute the church elders have twelve hundred girls rtady
for shipment to Utah.'
" 'The Mormon chuich pays the fares and offers excellent
wages, but once it gets women over it uses them as it pleases.
The war gave the Mormon elders their greatest opportunity for
proselyting. In the absence of the men folk and because of the
deaths of thousands of soldiers the women of the poor:r ;!asses
fell easy victims. Secret meetings were held in homes that at
tracted the neighborhood without attracting suspicion.'
" 'Every girl is baptized. They then become :ilent about
polygamy, but they become either polygamous wives or slaves
of the Mormon church. Occasionally we hear of girls who are
slaving on Mormon farms.'
"The Commercial club of Salt Lake City, Utah, through its
duly constituted board of governors hereby desires that it be
known that it has taken cognizance of and read these statinnts,
which it brands as being vicious in intent and so obviously incon
sistent as to be their own refutation, and they are scandalous,
pernicious and false.
"The Commercial club, in line with its activities from the lime
of its organization, is critically persistent and thorough in its sur
vey of conditions relating to the interests of our commonwealth
and is fully qualified by its knowledge of facts to thus brand
these sensational stones as unmitigated falsehoods.
"The chuich of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, commonly
called the 'Mormon' church, is working in harmony with other
institutions in Utah, ecclesiastical and civic, for the maintenance
of the highest attainable standard of morality, and has mad an
enviable record in this accomplishment, as also ill patriotic and
devoted service to the country's needs.
"This Commercial club disavows and condemns with disappro
bation equally strong the circulated falsehoods of 'Mormon' inter
ference in state or national politics."
Reinforcing the foregoing is the following statement from the min
isters of the evangelical churches of Salt Lake:
"To the Commercial Club of Salt Lake City, Utah.
"Gentlemen :
"Oui attention having been called to certain statements now
being widely circulated through American newspapers as com
ing from Winnifred Graham, an English novelist, charging that
the commonly called Mormon church is still practicing polygamy
and is bringing hundreds of young women and girls into the state
of Utah either to become polygamous wives or to be consigned
to white slavery or to industrial slavery on farms said to be
owned by the Mormon chuich, we, the undersigned ministers
having churches in Salt Lake City, have this to say:
"That, having been pastors here for years, and being convers
ant with existing conditions, hereby state that, while the Mormon
church is strongly a missionary church and engaged in proselyt
ism among Christians in Euiope, the United Stales and ether
countries, yet simple honesty compels us to give denial to such
published statements as we are convinced are untrue.
"Polygamy is under the ban of the law in Utah, and we be
lieve that institution is ding here.
"As to the statement that the Mormon church is bringing
young women and girls into Utah with the deliberate intent to
put them into polygamy or into white or industrial slavery, we
believe this charge to be without foundation.
"The evangelical churches of Utah are as strongly opposed as
ever to polygamy, but are convinced that it is here a passing
practice."
The Weber club of Ogden should join in condemning those who are
defaming Utah. If we are to grow and prosper, as our climate and
resources warrant, we must fight down the false stones as to home
life in Utah.
MEAT INJURIOUS
TO THE KIDNEYS
Take a tablespoonful of Salts
if Back hurts or Bladder
bothers.
We are a nation o" meat raters and
our blood ie filled with uiic ae'd, s.:y.s
a well-known authority, who warns us
to be constantly on Fraud ipainst kid
nev trouble. I
The kidneys do their utmost to free
the blood of this Irritating acid, bui
become weak from tie overwore, they
get sluggish; the ehmlnaMve I issues
clog and thus the waste la retained in
the blood to poison the en'ire system,
When your kidneys ache and feel
like lumps of lead, and you have ati lg
lng pains in the back or the urine la
cloudy, full of sediment, or the bladder
is irritable, obliging you to seek re
lief during the nignt; v,hcn you have
severe headaches, nervous and d'7zy
spells, sleeplessness, acid stomach or
rheumatism in bad weath.r gt from
your pharmacist about four ouceB of
Jad Salts, take a tablespoonful in a
glass of water before breakfast eich
morning and in a few das your Kid
neys will act fine. This itmous s'ait-;
is made from the acu of grapes and
lemon juice combined with lithia, and
has been used for gciieratt-.ns to flush
and stimulate clogged kidneys, to neu
tralize the acids in urine so it is no
longer a source of irritation, .hus end
ing urinary and bladder disorders
Jad Salts Is inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes a delightful effervescent
lithia water drink, and nobody can
make a mistake by taking a little oc j
casionally to keep the kidneys clean
and active Advertisement.
oo
POPULARITY OF SOUSA.
The popularity of Sousa and his bund
seems unabated, judging from the
great Interest that is beins manifested
in the appearance of this famous or
ganization since it was announced that
they will be here at the Tabernacle
on December 1 This is not surpris
ing for it is no mean test of any mil
Bldan's calibre to meet the same class
of music lovers year after ypar. and
to grow steadily in their estimation
Yet such has been the unique experl-
SOUSA. MINUS HIS
I BEARD. TO BE li
OGDEN SOON
Those who have seen recent pic
tures of Lieut. John Philip Sousa have
noticed that he and his internationally
famous beard have parted company.
iThe separation was one of the most
painful incidents of the recent war.
The beard is gone, but not forgotten.
The bandmaster says that it will never
again adorn his face though it was
his cood friend and faithful companion
jfor more than a quarter of a centry.
ilt was cultivated first when he was
'only 22, and Just beginning his career.
Following the then established cus
tom adopted by young physicians of
adorning their face with a hirsute ap
pendage for the purpose of simulating
'age, young Sousa gave up shaving at
Jthe time of his first assignment as
band leader In discussing the aband
1 onment of his beard the other day,
I Lieut Sousa said:
"At the Great Lakes station, where
'I was assigned to duty when the war
l broke out there were 2rt,000 men and
only two sets of whiskers. Command
er Grimes and myself owned these
I sets. The more I associated with the
youth and maturity of the day rep
Irsented at Great Lakes, the more 1
I began to feel I was in the wrong or
that my chin was in the wrong."
' You know the war of Independence
was fought b smooth faced men, the
Ciil war by whiskered men. and this
present war by smooth shaven men.
The thing moves in cycles, and, not
uesiring to stand with the minority,
I decided on the trim I feel much
better, although somewhat lonely. I
have carried the beard about for near
ly thirty ears. We were very close.
Seriously. I felt that the day of the
beard was far past, and that modem
efficiency called for ae smooth a face
as a man could present to the world "
Mr. Sousa and his baud will enter
tain Ogden'a music lovers at the
Tabernacle on Mondav, December 1
1919. -
inrrvyw
ence of Lieut. John Philip Sousa.
The public has never become weary of
his programs or hla music.
Be one of the thousands
who travel this winter
to the land of Green Gold j
ft I I fl 1 ' :jfeM tM k-ktw I aB i " 1 IM
Wwk LvlLB 1 1 ,; LsflVfl ' I ' 1 1 H Hl Si H,
BKBBBfljg BR Hem I 1 Mzv y$ p tm 1 BB 'i
Hm QBE? VNVV jj& (Bf B9 w w V V
Enjoy the great outdoors under summer skies.
Take the family with you.
Choose the surroundings you like best city or
rural.
Live within your income, and at the same time
escape zero weather.
Get the most out of your trip.
En route visit the National Parks, National Monu
ments and other winter resorts. See Hawaii, too.
Ask for information about Excursion Fares to
certain winter resorts.
'raiifornla for t h a Tourist." and "Hawaii "and other rssort booklets, on request Let the local
ticket agent help plan your trip or oppl to the nearest Consolidated Ticket Offlce or addre
nearest Travel Bureau, United Stales Railroad Administration. tiC TransDortatlon WUAm
Chicago; lit Liberty 8t . New Tork City. .03 Healey H)Ag . Atlanta, c!a Hlease Indicate li,
places you wish tu sea an route. M" v;
Cells of Executed
Nurses to Be Made
Into Tiny Museums
BRUSSELS, Nov 10 (French
Wireless Service. ) The cells occupied
by Edith Cavell and Gabrielle Petit
previous to their execution bv the Ger
mans are to bp transformed into min
latnre museums This has ben (todd
led by the court of justice
Clothes worn by the two women.
m ir books nnl otB f belongings have
been collected and placed In the cells.
Plates bearing appropriate inscrip
tions will be attached to the doors
no
Theatres
AT THE ORPHEUM.
A unique and thrilling scene, said to
be unique In stage presentations, will
be seen in "Seven Days' Leave" when
that play Is shown at the Orpheum
thraire fnr three nights, beginning
Sun. lay next. The rene depicted It ft-
the blowing up of a submarine.
The pi.,y , a hz spectacular mill- !
tary melodrama. It enjoyed a tvoltw
ears' run in London and six months
at the Park Theatre, Now York, to 1
crowded houses. The cast 18 com- H
posed of well known players It re-inquires
two carloads of scenery and ef- t:
fects to present the play. Seats on BL
sale tomorrow.
J. J. Brummitt, 2417 Hud-1;
j son avenue, pays higheit B
; prices for Liberty bonds.
That Film on Teeth
See How They Look Without It I S
All Statements Approved b) High Dental Authorities
I Your teeth are not clean. You can feel a slimy film.
Probably the flim has dimmed them some tartar may '1
W" have formed.
' W 1T& Y?r Present methods of brushing do not end film,
JL L W and that ls the teeth's great enemy. Now we ask you to
try a new method try it at our cost and compare results.
A Ten-Day Tube of t
Pepsodent is sent to Film Can Be Ended Now lj
any interested per- Most tooth troubles are due to that film.
SOn. Send the COUpOn 14 is fihn that discolors not the teeth. It is the basii
fnr it for vm,r ?f tartar- It holds food substance which ferments and
lor It. fcee lor your- forms acid. It holds the acid in contact with the teeth K.
self what it does. to caQse decay- mm
l Millions of germs breed in it. They, with tartar, are I ,
1 the chief cause of pyorrhea.
m. ThJf. fiIr" clings to the teeth, enters crevices and stays,
gt. Brushing does not end it. No ordinary tooth paste can -
fil' 1SSJlve-Mr- NiBht and day it may do a ceaseless damage. y
BppPMg "j3 0lons nd' asha result, that ordinary brushing I
tSrUSSBt TP NuW dental ience. after many yearn, has found a film 1 .
TJbWMHSt' JL ' combatant. The facts have been proved by convincing
VMba'$3MFm V clinical and laboratory test-,. The method is today ap- x
BRHJDV proved by leading dentists everywhere.
(BEllF? EJ ome USD this method is embodied in a dentifrice - -""'
TiR -imF' called Pepsodent. And we arc mailing 10-Day Tubes to
JjgBfW a11 who ask' t0 iet everyone sec its effects.
- J Tne Pepsin Method .
' Pepsodent is based on pepsin, the digestant of albumin.
The m if albuminous matter. The object of Pepsodent fL
' Slforf " to.dlS80lve u- then t0 dy by day combat it. 1 Vj
nMtiji . Scie"" has f,ound a harmless method of activating pep- Nl tfc
rjSEwfB in- lhe ?sual method is an acid harmful to the teeth.
w ? mi So pepsin long seemed barred.
C ' ' J''f J5 i.wWi,P.?psin Cun bc constantly applied can be left to jfet
V 4 linger between the teeth. Now you can every day combat hs
' Jf A" ' 1 ln Slmple' dainty way.
Tim . j v!;?"' f teeth are being cleaned in this new way.
1 ST c everywhere white, glistening teeth.
M.?!aiw! f"Pn f?- a 10-Day Tube. Note how clean .
Watch Them Whiten uL L aitCIl Usmg' L Mark the absence of the slimy I '$
A, the filrn KSSYou Teafn whit cleaT teh" " 'TZ V
will know then "what clean WSjj? LSTS SlJSSJ L
teeth mean. the new. Cut out the coupon now.
CT'DlSUlVl Ten-Day TubeFrg
off u - 1 1 m g THE PEPSODENT CO., m
The NewDay Dentifrice J& Ttn Dly Tube ' lf,
A scientific film combaUnt, based on peprin, now ajvisocl by , I ' Jj
laadiof denbsts everywhere. . " i&
. ' , , ass l1
5jj!

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