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I' TUESDAY, NOVEMBER ,2. Wl SptUtthfflth , JGDEN, UTAH '1
I' Look Them Over
' ; v I Study them from every
' lfJi anle style, finish, fit, and
Y A VJ price; and you will find a
Jv 'a shoe that measures up to
Y1 A VA your ideal in footwear. We
the good qualities of
II CARD OF THANKS
K We. the undersigned desire to ox
K - (end out heartfelt and sincere thanks
If to all friends, speakers and singers
I" and 10 all who contributed flowers V
J , spoke words of loving sympathy in
J our recent bereavement in the loss of j
I our wife, daughters, and sister, Mrs.
a Winifred Sumner Taylor. j
I ' A. L. Taylor , I
I A. A. Sumner and family. j
An ordinance amending section CIS !
of chapter 3S of the revised ordinances!
of Ogden City. Utah. 1915. as amend-1
ed by an ordinance adopted and pass-
ed February 7. 191S, fixing the salar
ies of police officers of Ogden City.
Be it ordained by the Board of Com
missioners of Ogden, Utah:
Section 1. That section C4S of chap
ter HS of the Revised Ordinances of
Ogden City. Utah. 1D15. as aminded
by an ordinance adopted and passed
by the Board of Commissioners of Og
den City, February 7. ifUS, be, and
the same is hereby ainended to read
Section 61S. Salaries. The officers,
employes, men and agents of the po
lice department shall receive monthly
salaries payable as are the salaries of
other city officers, in amounts as fol
lows, monthly: I
Chief of police and ex-officio
Captain of detectives and bail
Detectives .- 105.00
Patrolmen First year. . . 90.00'
Patrolmen Second year and
Desk sergeant and property
Desk sergeants 90.00
Chauffeurs First year 90.00.
Chauffeurs Second year ... . 105.00 1
Guard, jailer and weigh master S0.00
Merchants patrol 40.00
Section 2. In the opinion of the
Board of Commissioners it is neces
sary to the peaco and safety of Ogden
City that this ordinance become ef
Section 3. This ordinance shall take
effect November 15, 191S.
Passed by the Board of Commission
ers of Ogden City, Utah, November
(Signed) T. S. BROWNING,
(Signed) W. J. CRITCHLOW, SR..
State of Utah, County of Weber, ss.
I, W. J. Critchlow, Sr., City Recorder
of Ogden City, Utah, hereby certify
I tliat the above and foregoing is a full,
j true and correct copy of an ordinance
entitled "An ordinance amending Sec
tion 618 of Chapter 3S, of the Re
vised Ordinances, of Ogden City, Utah,
1915. as amended by an ordinance
adopted and passed February 7, 1913,
fixing the salaries of police officers
of Ogden City," adopted and passed bv
the Board of Commissioners of said
Ogden City on the 12th day of No
vember, 1918, as the same appears of
record in my office.
In TvItneBB whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed the corporate
seal of Ogden City this 12th day of
, W. J. CRITCHLOW, SR.
r. r.,, ,. CIty Recorder.
Published November 12, 1918.
In tho Ogden Standard.
- FOR C1PH FOB
Mrs. Edward Bichsel and Mrs. David
Eccles are appointed members on com
imittces for tho UtahsWar Workers'
'association, and arc at present occu
pied with the duties of a flag commit
The present work under way by the
association is a plan to construct a
state service flag which is to be com
pleted after the ban caused by the in
fluenza epidemic has bgen lifted from
The flag committee Is headed by
Mrs. J. E. Bamberger. Other members
are Mrs. David Eccles, Mrs. John C.
Cutler, Mrs. Annette Culmer and Mrs.
Anne B. Groesbcck.
The purpose of the organization is
to enlist all mothers who have men in i
the service and to make the "work a
history gathering unit which will bo
able to get and compile a complete, ac
curate history of the Utah men who
have fought for their country during
the present conflict
The officers as they now stand are
Mrs. John Q. Cannon, president; Mrs.
M. J. Cluff, vice president; Mrs. Ed
ward Bichsel, of Ogden, recording sec
retary; Mrs. William C. Jennings, cor
responding secretary; Mrs. A. C. Nel
son, treasurer; and Mrs. Stanley Claw
The associatioji also has commit
tees on membership, publicity, kodak,
program, resolutions, letters and in
formation. The board of directors are
Mrs. Walter P. Jennings. Mrs. J. E.
Bamberger. Mrs. Sol Siegel, Mrs. John
Holt and Mrs. Don B. Coray.
It is asked that any mothers having
six sons or daughters in the service to
send or telephone their names and ad
dresses to Mrs. William C. Jennings,
secretary of the association, at 1205
Second avenue, Salt Lake City, as soon
Haig Reports the
Cessation of Fight
On the Frontier
LONDON, Nov. 11. Field Marshal
Haig reports as follows tonight from
"At tho cessation of hostilities this
morning we have reached the general
line of tho Franco-Belgian frontier,
east of Avesnes, Jeumont, Sivry, four
miles cast of JNIons, Chievres, Lcsslnes
German Fleet Taken Over.- 1
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 11. Monday.
The entire German northern fleet and
tho Island base of Helgoland are in
the hands of soldiers' councils, accord
ing to a telegram from Bremen.
Read tho Classified Ads.
i Read the Classified Ads.
II I DON'T be without a Service Flag when our 1
I boys come marching home, I
I STANDARD SERVICE FLAG Size 10x14 inches- I
I qaod ree stars attached Regular price $1.50; 1
i I ALt- "KICE $1.00 I
I I m AU..th:r Service Flags-in stock, including Army,
1 DISCOUNT1011 ne' lW' r StarS at 33 1"3 I
NOTE: The above discount does not apply to our 1 1
stock of regular American or Allied national flags. B
We carry the most extensive stock of wool and 1
cotton American and Allied National Flags in the city I
jj 5t DvUndred Percent Patriotic and display "OLD
HI IjLUKY at your home, office or your place of busi-
I Browning Bros. Co.
SILT LAKE GOES JOY
I Mi 10 REJOICES
j OVER PEACE
SALT LAKE, Nov. 12. To the will
of the people authority bowed yester
day. Salt Lake City was in the hands
'of its populace for play and jollifica
tion. Under the rule of the people the
' approach of peace and freedom for all
I forever was riotously celebrated.
Salt Lake went joy mad yesterday,
the result of tho glorious word from
I France. The great Joy reigned uncon
trolled and uncontrollable. It was a
I merger of the wildest. New Year's eve
' demonstration when John Barleycorn
j wielded the scepter, with the biggest
I Labor day and Fourth of July mani
jfestations and the greatest of all festl
jvals and carnivals ever witnessed in
al Lake. All rolled in ono might
compare with the scenes enacted yes
terday on tho streets of this city, but
the merged events would not outshine
tho spontaneous people's celebration
which dominated the entire community
from early day to late night".
. Immense Dance Before Tribune.
' Official formula for the day contem
plated the conduct of an immense pa
rade over the business streets during
the afternoon, the starting gun to be
1 fired at ?, o'clock. A sweeping glance
over the hectic scene convinced city
officials of the futility of such n pro
'ject. A condition of happy chaos pre
vailed out of which order could not be
I brought early enough to warrant dis
jciplined marching. City officials, in
deluding Mayor W. Mont Ferry, Com
missioner Karl A. Scheid and Chief of
, Police J. Parley White, officially an
'nounccd that the people were in
charge of the jubilee to tho close of the
way and that no objection would be in
terposed to the enclosing of Main
street between First and Second South
street for dancing. This wns Immedi
ately done and three bands were pro
vided by the city administrators to pro
vide music for the terpsichorcanly in
clined celebrants. x
I Inaugurating the dancing, Commis
sioner Scheid and Chief of Police
White paired off in a "hesitation" that
tempted the people from behind tho
ropes to the center of tho street. Danc
ing held attention all night long with
the three brass bands alternating in
three-hour shifts. I
The entire night's revelry occurred J
directly in front of the Tribune build
ing, Under brilliant lights the rythmic
tread of lightly shod feet continued un
til the thousands who participated quit
out of sheer weariness.
Reckless abandon of every formal
ity, civic and social, marked the day.
Man vied with man in the making of
hilarity and unmeasured jollity. Ago
strived with youth and boy with girl in
tho juljiloe enthusiasm. In the swirl
ing vortex of that dense human flood
strong men were immediately lost
sight of. and ordinary rules, of road
and path were early superseded by a
"go with the gang" expedient. Govern
ment of the streets was banished and
a screaming multitude, laughing and
gay, took possession.
Intensifying the riotous revel every
imaginable agency capable of produc
ing racket was employed. Whistles
shrieked, horns hooted, cans battered
noisily and taut drums Doomed forth
in concomittant cacaphony. Brass
bells that once dangled from tho neck
of a lead cow or bell wether were em
ployed to swell the dinning chorus,
while hand manipulated rattles and
squawkers added their unmusical mite.
Culinary departments were raided in
the search for something to substitute
for cymbals, in the wonderful demon
stration, and even rubbish dumps were
denuded of tin and iron waste to add
Brass bands tried manfully but in
in vain to drown the inharmious but
happy ruction, which swelled in im
petuousity and volume as the day and
night wore on.
Besides all of this the Denver Sc. Rio
Grande railroad contributed a jugger
naut in tho form of a steam locomo
tive, which traversed the streets along
the rails of tho street car company.
Incessantly this agency added a shriek
ing scream that drowned all other
noises. On its decks men, women, chil
dren, boys and girls crowded giving
tho tractor an appearance of a well
laden excursion steamer.
From high reaches of skyscrapers
great showers of varicolored papers
fell upon the struggling masses in the
canyon below, ultimately forming a
carpet on the floor of the street. "Vic
tory confetti," sold by authorized
agents for the benefit of the United
War Work fund, aided materialy in tho
carpeting process. Scores of other
means were employed during the day
and night in tho gi'owing intimacy o"f
people with each other. Dignity wns
flung aside: men and women were
brothers and sisters of a cosmopoli
tan community, nioro than willing to
forgot social restraint in the freedom
inspired by the winning of a great
cause to Christianity and democracv.
Yesterday was a day of color, as well
as riotous racket. It was also a day
!when men and masses expressed pa
, trlotic feeling and sentiment in divers
.ways. In the parnde that preluded the
later ovents banners were used in the
expression of legendary sentiments
?fC i1,csc lhcr? wore "at applied
to William Hohenzollorn, erstwhile
.ruler of German peoples. That most
(Unpopular of all persons on earth to
ty wero hanged and otherwise exc
; cuted in effigy by many organizations
I and individuals, while placards innu
merable testified to a general willing
ness, nay anxiety, to provide for him a
j more cruel destiny than any hell thus
far conceived in the brain of inventive
man. . t
( MONTEVIDEO, Monday, Nov. 11
, A great pro-ally demonstration took
jPlaco today in the Uruguayan parlia
ment. A bill was passed declaring
November 13, a national holiday to
'celebrate the signing of tho armistice
, between the entente nations and Germany.
AMBASSADOR NAON RESIGNS- '
WASHINGTON, Nov. 12 Romulo S.
Naon, ambassador from Argentina has
forwarded his resignation to president
I Read the Claopifled Ads. - j
lERIEMV ALIENS FIGHT
SALT LAKE, Nov. 12. Refusal of
an interned enemy alien in tho Third
war prison camp at Fort Douglas to
take his turn at working in an escape
tunnel precipitated a miniature battle
with knives yesterday morning, in
wliich three of the prisoners were
more or less, seriously injured.
Two of the men are in the war pris
on hospital in serious condition, and
it is reported that one is likely to die.
The third man Is suffering from sev
eral gashes in his body, but h'ls addi
tion is not considered serious.
The three men involved in the cut
ting affray are Prisoners of War
"Max" Gunter, "Fritz" Fisher and
"Wilhelm Bdrrsohn. Gunter and
Fisher are seriously wounded.
The fight which occurred' during the
early hours of yesterday morning,
brought to light the fact that another
escape tunnel was in course of con
struction Inside the prison compound.
Tho tunnel was found by the officers
shortly" after tho fight and has been
filled up. The prison officers had been
suspicious that some of tho prisoners
were working on another tunnel, but
had not been able (o localo the work
ings. The affair of yesterday morning
gave them the information needed, and
the tunnel was easily found. It had
not been carried to any great extent at
the lime of discover'.
Tunnel is Discovered.
From information, secured, it ap
pears that several of the prisoners of
the compound had entered upon an
agreement to work on the tunnel Jn
turns, the work to be done in the wee
j hours of the night, when there -was
least likelihood of the operating be
ing discovered by guards.
The work was begun and had been
carried o a certain extent. Early yes
terday morning, it is learned, it be
came the turn of one of three mnn
mentioned above to go into the tunnel
and do his share of work. Which ono
of the men it was who was supposed
to go on shift has not been made
known, but when it came time for him
to take his turn he declined, for rea
sons best known to himself.
The other two men, it is reported,
attempted to persuade the third to pro
ceed with his part of the work. This
led to an argument and words led to
a fight. In some manner the men had
gotten hold of pieces of metal, which
they ha"d fashioned into tho form of
knives or large daggers, with which
they were working in the tunnel.
They immediately converted these
from tunneling devices into fighting
instruments, and there was a melee
in which all three participants were
badly slashed before the guards could
get into the barracks and stop them,
"Gunter and Fisher both received some
ugly wounds about the abdomen, it is
reported, and one of them was so badly
ripped that the"' surgeons hold out little
hope for his recovery. Borrsohn got
a number of wounds, but his were not,
of a serious nature, it is slated.
These men arc said to be of the h
W. W. element of the prison camp and
are members of the troublesome fac
tion that the prison authorities have
had to deal with ever since the prison
became a camp for civilian enemy
On account of the fact that tho fight
occurred about the time that news of
the surrender of Germany reached the
city and post, there was a report to
the effect that receipt of the news in
the camp called forth a remark about
the kaiser from one of the prisonous,
and that this precipitated tho bloody
melee. At first the prison authorities
thought this was the explanation for
the fight, but Investigation developed
that it had nothing to do with the af
fair, but that the whole trouble arose
over the escape tunnel and refusal of
one -man to work in it when his turn
Germany Now Appeals to
(By tho Associated Press)
Defeated on the battlefield, desert
ed by their emperor and subjected to
terms tantamount to unconditional
surrender, the German people have
made an appeal to President Wilson.
Conditions described as "fearful" pre
vail and Dr. W. S. Solf, the foreign
secretary, says in his appeal that mil -
lions face starvation If the allies do
not take steps to overcome the dan-1
I Mutmmi: cnilnt-c, ; i I
of most of tffo units of Germany's
nap- may, even at this late date rl'sk
battle against tho allied fleets rather
than surrender their vessels under the
terms of tho armistice. Wireless mes
sages to the various units have been
picked up, calling upon the sailors to
defend the country against this unheard-of
presumption." Tho message
directed that the units assemble in
Sasnitz harbor on tho east coast of the
Island of Ruegen, off the Prussian
Holland la said to be preparing to
intern William Hohcnzollcrn and his
son, the former crown princo, as well
as other military officers 'who sought
rofuge with them by crossing the
Dutch frontier. This action may pre
lyent the former emperor from return
ing to Germany, should events take
a sudden turn, and following tho ex
ample of Napoleon in 1S15.
Allied warships have entered the
Dardanelles and British naval forces
have occupied Alexandretts.
Field Marah.il von Hindenburg, who
was, reported to have fled to Holland
with his royal master, has Joined tho
revolutionary forces. He also has
asked the soldiers and workmen's
council to send delegates at once to
Everywhere In Germany the momen
turn of the revolution which swept the
I Half -Price Millinery Sale
Wed., Thurs., Frio, Sat. I
y. 'j 1 T -r - ?L - I
' - ' j
I Owing to unprecedented conditions our very complete stock of trimmed and .
untrimmed hats is far too large for this time of the year, and we have decided to I M
cut the prices in half for the next four days. All "Veardes" models included in i
dress and street patterns; former values to $18.00 specially priced at ONE HALF 1 J
Our own pattern hats are included and a charming array of hats this is indeed I I
hand-made and some factory made, too. 1
You will be able to find exactly what you want here good service is our 1 : !
i ''hobby." your inspection is invited. I ; -
I Ui-a-e,jajuf.wxj,j-tliij .Lii.i-i i n . ii j -in. ii i ay V i i ,n uM i I i. i 'i'u i-ii'ii ""id ill .,ni rm n-i i in 1-
j old regime out of power seems to be
increasing. The great Rhenish West
phalian industrial region is in .the
hands of the Reds, while Potsdam and
Doeberltz have surrendered to the for
ces which have taken over control in
There arc evidences of friction be
tween the military authorities and the
soldiers', and workmen's council in
many towns in northern Germany, the
authority jof the latter being ques
tioned. It' is reported that civil ad
ministrations havo been provisionally
organized, where there is any danger
of a conflict between parties.
British forces reached Mons, before
the hour for the cessation of hostili
ties. This city has sentimental inter
est to all British subjects, for it was
there that "Kitchener's contemptible
army" had its first real baptism of
Tiro in 1911.
Tho-vVmericans closed the campaign
In France by capturing the village of
It Is announced that, by a supple
mentary declaration to the armistice
It was agreed by Germany that, in case
the vessels stipulated in the armistice1
were not turned over within 'the spe
cified time to the allied powers, the
island of Helgoland might be occupied
as an advance base to enable them to
force the terms of the agreement.
The former German emperor made
an inglorious entry into Holland, ac
cording to reports from Eysden. At
7:30 o'clock Sunday morning ten travel-stained
automobiles driven by
Prussian officers wero seen coming
slowly through the fog along the Vise
Maastrich high road. The last Bel
gian village, Mauland, which is almost
61 the border lino; was still asleep.
The noise of the motors brought out
a crowd of curious villagers.
Tho former ruler of Germany was
dressed in the uniform of a general
With an officer's cafa and carried a!
sword. The erstwhile marital figure
was huddled and bent on a walking
stick, while his eyes wero staring
The Dutch frontier giards stopped
the cortege. After some brief formal
ities the motors were conducted to the
railway station at Eysden. Dutch
cavalry and military cyclists formed a
cordon about tho station. Crowds of
Belgian refugees swarmed around the
"Abas Guillaunie.' Assassin!"
An imperial train arrived at the sta
tion an hour later. It consisted of
fourteen cars and William Hohenzol
lern, who had walked up and down
the platform, entered the train and
changed to civilian clothing.
Arrangemcits for the reception of
the Germans were made by General
Van Deutz, aide ,'do camp to Queen
Wilhelmina, who went to German
headquarters last week.
SAXON'S SLAVER .
SALT LAKE, Nov. 12. Efforts of
Sheriff John S. Corlcss and deputies
to apprehend the man who stabbed to
death Henry Saxton in Knudsen's
grove, Big Cottonwood, Sunday night
had proved fruitless up to a late hour
Shoriff Corless and several deputies
were out all night, scouring the coun
try. They found that Hyrum Bateman,
suspected of having done the stabbing
In a fit of jealous rage, had returned
home with his automobile shortly after
the fatal attack upon Saxton, but had
not been seen since.
Saxton bled to death at tho home of j
his sweetheart, Lydia Schelker, nearj
tho grovo where the stabbing occurred. I
Examination of the body after death
revealed the fact that he was not onlyi
cut badly upon. both armB, but that he!
was stabbed Beveral times In the body.
the wounds giving evidence that the!
knifo used had been twisted after'
being thrust home. pieces of flesh act
ually being cut out.
Tho girl explained to tho officers
that tho man who committed the mur
der had first tried to run Saxton down
with an automobile and, driving past,
later returned to attack him In the
grovo with a knife. She expressed to
the officers her belief as to the Iden
tity of tho assailant, who, she ald, had
threatened to shoot anyone who paid
hor' any attention. She said that she
was paralyzed with fear when the at
tack occurred, so much so that she was
unable to call for help Saxton walked
with hor from the grove to her home
near by after he was stabbed. The in
vestigating officers found the vicinity
of the attack. as well as the place
where the man died at the premises
of the young woman's home, soaked
Deputy sheriffs continued tho search
of the vicinity throughout yesterday
and last night without finding a trace
of tho assailant and without locating
18 and 37 1 Not
To Fill Questiooiiaires
WASHINGTON. Nov12. It was of
ficially announced at the provost mar
shal general's office that registrants of
IS and from 37 to -1G years old who
have received questionnaires need not
fill them out.
! WASHINGTON, Nov. 11 General
Crowder announced that registrants
whoso induction orders are cancelled
or. who aro discharged after their en
trapment for camps, will revert to the
status existing at the time the origin
al induction order was issued, this to
include resumption of their order and
It also specifically announcqd that!
nothing in the cancellation of the calls'
shall operate to relievo from the con -1
sequences of his acts any registrant i '
who has heretofore becomo delinquent
or deserter. ;
By order of Secretary Baker, Pro- ,
vost Marshal General Crowder todav . '
directed local and district boards t'a ;
"continue to completion as expedi- .
tiously as possible the classification ol '
all registrants who on Sept. 12 had at- ' :
tained their nineteenth and had not '
attained their thirty-seventh birth-
General Crowder, however, directed
the boards to discontinue immediately
all work connected with the classifi- .
cation of men who on September 11
had attained their tbirtv-spvontb f
birthday and had NOT attained theiy
forty sixth birthday." j
"In entering," said Mr. Baker's or- ' '
dor to General Crowder. upon what ; '
seems, in view of the mighty eveuta ' "
of tho day, to be the final work of thij i
character to be done by the selectiv i
service system, I extend to the mem- '
bers-of that system my personal con- ;
gratulations upon their duly great '
achievements of tho past vear and i
"To you. members of that system,
must come a senso of duty well doiw
which a loyalty, patriotism, and devo- ' I
tion such as yours can bring. lit
urged immediate cuYtaJlment of Wash,
ington war hnreaus, some of which, h 4 :
said, have as many as 10,000 employes. !
LONDON. Nov. 12. Victor Adicr, jf
leader of the Austrian Socialists and ft
foreign secretary in the Germany- jft
Austrian cabinet formed at Vienna oa jm
October 31, is. dead, it is reported. It
It is reported that a German strike
will be declared in Vienna tomorrow .1
.When Caruso's golden voice
is heard singing '
1 The tenor throws wide the flood-gates o his throat.
and out come the pure, mellow, rounded notes which have
made him the greatest tenor of all time.
The phonograph record represents Caruso's voice just '
as it Is issued from his throat, but when you get his voice ?
through the talking machine, you are getting it represented
to you through a ifcne channel. 1'
What makes the Hoffay Airtight Phonograph absolutely I
the rephca of Caruso's voice as it came from his throat Is il
simply this: Tho tones held in the disc arc set free and '
brought to your ear without a single change, without a sin- I
glo impediment, without any loss of power or sweetness or -"
j tone timber. j;
The whole secret lies in Jose Hoffay's great tone arm. 1
It la absolutely air-tight, from tho point of the needle, right 1 ;
through the sound box the channel is straight There are : ,
no impediments tho tone is not reflected and packed i -against
metal and wood and angular passages
r0t.2fie 18 liC Hifay Air'ti-nt Phonograph-'a wondrous
re elation. Hear Caruso, hear Elman, hear Kreisler, hear ' 5
Anna Case, Totrazinni. Galli-Curci all of them. You will Ell:
world" Hoffay as the purest tone phonograph In the Ijfc
Co-Jnn Can get lhG IIoffny for 5125.00, $175.00, ?225.00 and
. ., '
The Hoffay Talking Machines are for salo at the fol- i
lowing stores: l(
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MwlhVS C ' CATELLO. . Idaho f
IsORTON MUSIC CO.. BURLEY Idaho '
And all leading Music Stores. fj
, SOLE DISTRIBUTORS FOR THE STATE OF UTAH I
' Intern Jfcvadn, Western Wyoming, Southern nnd ! 2
GEO. A. LOWE CO. 1
Ogden, Utah ; j
i,v.Tv?,""?.', 15 i,,rovido',, vlth th0 on,-v rccori1 aiIlr worth while. It ! !j
theTUvIn's"mtR'SUrrCClnC br'S" back tlc mU5lc " " came froro i