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: THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH. MONDAY, JULY 13, 1914.'
I : : r 8 I TONIGHT PATHE J DAILY NEWS And a big varied program "HOME, SWEET HOME." The Loveliest Film Ever, and Three Extra ReeU on Tuesday and Wednesday Only. i Actually "A Dollar Show for a Dime." A Multitude of Them, Men At Our Rare Moving Day Sale. GET YOURS TODAY. Buchmiller & Flowers ' Pressors oF Merv" mttk WASMINGTftN AVENUE 1 BRIEF SKETCH OF TMVEl 111 EUROPE 9 Alva Scovllle was the speaker last night at the sacrament meeting in the Sixth ward meeting house. Mr. Sco vllle recently returned from an eight months' pleasure trip in Europe and his talk Included brief historical sketches of the countries which he visited, together with descriptions of features of interest which he noted while there. A special musical program was ren dered at the session. Prof. C C Clive m of Salt Lake gave the "Sextette from Lucia" on the piano, playing it with one hand; the Misses May and Ruth t Schofield sang 'Spring Time in the Fi Soul," and Miss May Schofield sang 8 "Good Bye. Sweet Da ' m YOU SAVE I 20 Per Cent 1 IF YOU BUY H & K Coffee You use one-fifth less of H. & K. Coffee to get the same strength and bet ter coffee than any other brand on the Ogden mar ket. Just try this brand once. I It Is Absolutely Pure For sale in Ogden by Domestic Science Bakery. Grant. Tribe &. Junes, Warh. Ave. Mrs. A. T. Hcxtniark, 476 lnd St. Pickett Grocery. LI34s ish Ave. J. S ";irf-r & Sons. LUE4 Wash. Ave. VV. E. Hurt, l&'Kl Wash- Ave. C, R Shearer, 445 27th St. ! Joh. Bingham, 2i57 Grant Ave. Peterson Bros. Huntsvllle. II Wilcox Grocery, 2162 Wash, Ave. j Marnball Grocery, Nurth Oden. Boyfe Grocery. 640 L'Sth St. Wilson Bros.. 2Sth and Wall Ave A. I Chrlstennm. 3154 Pacific Ave. I K. Mnrra. Z786 Wash. Ave Frtd Foulger & Sons. 740 24th S' P. A. Garner. 62'J 24th St. Tom Kardam'-f'. 0r 24th and Jeff. Win. Weaver, 224 'ah Ave. I Mrs. L M. Barnes. LJ7 21st St. V. J. R.-ss, Cor 22id and Grant Ave, O. Farnlund, 2li$ Lincoln Ae- 4'4) ; L Ji Read the Classified Ads Read the Classified Ads. 1 CHAUTAUQUA LECTURERS PROVE MOST ENTERTAINING Count Lochwitzky Tells of the Horrort of Prison Life in Rus sia Dr. L. G. Herbert on "The Crisis and the Call" Metropolitan Musical Club Renders Excellent Pro gram Children's Story Hour by Miss Maude Stevens. If the remaining days of the 1914 session of the Utah Chautauqua asso ciation are as full of Interest as the first two days have been and the officers predict that they will be the lectures, concerts and other fea tures that are yet to be presented will be worthy of much better patron age than has been accorded thus far. Yesterday afternoon an audience that only half filled the Glenwood park pavilion listened in tense inter est to a story of cruelty and oppres sion that rivaled that of the dark ages. It was told by Alexander M Lochwitzky. LL.D., late lieutenant colonel and chief of bureau of the Russian war office and by birth a Russian count. , Colonel Lochwitzky 'g narrative was preceded by the rendition of the fol lowing program by the Metropolitan Ladles' orchestra, assisted by Miss Fern Hartsuch, soprano and violin ist Maryland-Marche Sacred Overtrure, Providence Tobani Vocal Solo. "God Shall Wipe Away All Tears" Miss Hartsuch Violin Solo, "Romance" Rubensteln-Wieniawski Miss Hartsuch Selection from "II Trovatore" . Verdi The personnel of the orchestra is a R fn11-nro Pauline Alfonte violin; Fern Hart such, violin and soprano; Buelah Tru itt, reader and drums; Gladys Lell, cornet; Nellie Bauer, cello and trom bone; and Emily Gernand, director and pianist. The young ladies are all accom plished musicians and their program was greatly enjoyed by the Chautau qua patrons. Colonel Lochwitzky began his talk at 2:30 o'clock and so interesting did it prove that at 4:30 when he asked the audience whether or not he should finish the story, he was urged by his hearers to continue' He did so and for another half hour held close attention. The story he told was of his own experiences as a Russian nobleman, in educational and social life; as a military officer among the common people and as a political prisoner in Siberia While, to the enlightened American, the history of Russian op pression and cruelty is not by ny means unknown, to hear of it from one who had passed through many of its mental and physical tortures was convincing proof that but a small part of that history has been put on paper The speaker drew his word pic tures vividly, beginning with his early childhood, when, after his mo ther who. before her marriage, was the Countess Xikitine. died in giving him birth, his father, the late Gen eral Michael Lochwitzky. marrlaed again, and his stepmother failed to give him any of the motherly care he craved. He was well educated through the desire of his father, but he was ambitious for a military ca reer. He succeeded in having his ambitions realized to a certain ex tent, finally achieving the rank of lieutenant-colonel, assigned to serv ice at the bureau of war. Each year he would pass a few weeks on his estate and on one of these visits he came into contact with the peasants and was brought into a realization of the sufferings they had to endure. In telling of this. Colonel Loch wizky explained the Russian tax sys tem, showing how the ignorant peas ants. 98 per cent of wrhom he said are unable to read or write, were forced to pay their taxes several times oer on account of being given registered letter receipts, instead of a receipt for their tax money. This dense ignorance appalled the young count and, through a desire to help them, he furnished the mon ey to found a free school. This act finally led to his arrest under most trying eTrcumstance. imprisonment in the fortress of St Peter and St. Paul, in St Petersburg, without be ing permitted to see his wife or chil dren. At the time of his arrest he had been married six years In this part of his narratne he told of the methods of the Russian secret service and of the awful treatment of prisoners in the fortress of St. Peter and St. Paul where he was kept for 1G months, in solitary confinement, being permitted to see his wife only once under circumstances worse than death, and then sentenced to four ears at hard labor in the Island of St. Saghallen Siberlia, with a twelve vears' exile in Siberia proper to fol low. This sentence was given him by what is known as "administrative process." which, in brief, means with out trial. His story of life on the Island of St. Saghalien, with 25,000 other exiles, out of 30,000 population, was a recital of almost unbelievable atroc ities But when death seemed near he said, God came to his aid The four years on the island finally come to an end and he was sent to Vladivostok. Siberia, where he be came secretary to the British con sul. He finally escaped from Vla divostok in a Chinese fishing boat, to a Japanese steamer and was taken to Japan. He remained In Japan until the Russo-Japanese war broke out and then came to the United States. He has not seen his family since the lime of his first arrest and his wife was forced by imperial decree to marry again, about eight years ago Colonel Lochwitzky is now an American citizen and Is fighting the "white slave" traffic as a special of ficer. One of the most impressive parts of his talk was his sincere tes timony that the day of miracles was not past and that he knew that God had answered his prayers many times In closing he said: "Will the world at large permit the crucifixion of Russia to ko on? My solution (and hope) are that an Inter national protest will put a stop to unnecessary brutality and barbarism. The Russian czar must hear the con- ! demning indignation of other coun tries, expressed in unmistakable terms, showing an organized move ment of all powers to put an end to the brutal autocratic regime. "But, first of all, there must be a resolutely expressed 'public opin ion in behalf of the downtrodden Rus sian subjects installed and spread throughout the world. Public opin ion is a tremendous power, stronger than the power of the autocrat of all the Ruslas. It binds people's hearts in a tie stronger than any chains that may be forged The American nation must take the lead in this movement and especially the women. "Professor Burrtll of the Northwestern university at Evanston, III., after spending two years in Rus sia and Siberia, concurs with me He "aid- 'You are right'; when this pub lic opinion rises sure and firm and strong, no material force on earth can stop it for it is 'God himself mov ing about among men.' Let but the united opinion of the American peo ple be once spoken sternly inexor ably and this voice of the people will indeed be the voice of God. causing the corrupt bureaucracy' of Russia to cower Her fires of hell can be quenched by her own people, If we. the citizens of free America, will only sound the alarm." "Ma,y every soul that touches mine Be it the slightest contact, get there from some good, Some little grace, one kindly thought. One inspiration yet unfelt, one bit of courage For the darkening sky; one gleam of faith To brave the thickening ills of life; One glimpse of brighter skies beyond the gathering mists. To make this life worth while and Heaven a surer heritage " During the last hour of Colonel Lochwizky's address in the pailion. Miss Maude Stevens conducted a "Children's Story Hour" in the grove and the many little friends, whom she has already found in Ogden, were kept well entertained and interested during that period of time At f o'clock the Metropolitan la dies orchestra gave a concert con sistlng of the following number' March "Religioso" Overture "Poet and Peasant' Vocal solo. "The Lord Is My Light' Selection "II Trovatore' Cornet solo "Nazareth" Reading Miss Truitt Sacred Ov erture . . "Joy to the World ' Violin solo, "Legende" .Miss Alfonte Selection "Maritana" Most of the afternoon crowd re mained for this event and was well repaid At the evening session the orches tra played several well chosen num bers as a prelude to the address giv en by Dr. L. G. Herbert. In his address Dr. Herbert, in addi tion to displaying rare intellectual attainments, proved himself to be a broad minded humanitarian and stu dent of sociology. His talk was largely in the nature of a sermon, in which splendid advice was given to the old and young of both sexes for their welfare as individuals and as component parts of a community In the forepart of his address he dwelt upon economic conditions in the different countries of Europe, telling of the work that is being done for the common people of England through the fearlessness of David Lloyd George, chancellor of the ex chequer, and other men who have ris en from the ranks of the common peo ple. He also spoke of Germany, men tioning the many changes in the eco nomic life of that country, in particu lar old age pensions, occupational in surance, etc. Russia, he said, was slowly but surely changing and, he predicted at a not far distant day the joke of the autocrat would be thrown off and the mass of the people would come into its own The greatest change, however, he said, is In the Chinese empire, which has broken the yoke of the Manchu dynasty and through the formation of a republi can government 13 fast becoming a progressive nation The world-wide tragedy of govern ment. "For the boss, of the boss, and by the boss, which has held the peo-1 pie of monarchial Europe in chains for centuries, he said, and was now even holding swa in America, must cease to be and the power of popular government be restored to the peo ple. This is surely coming, but to bring it about a new kind of man hood will be needed, the finest the world has ever known. This kind of manhood will be built up through edu cation, patriotism and religion If America wants to keep up its tradi tions of freedom, it must cease the expenditure of money for battleships and spend it for schools In relation to the wars among na tions, he said that the working peo ple had fought all the battles for the benefit of the aristocrats and that there would be no wars when the people 6hould realize that thiB was true. He exhorted the young men to have an ambition to use their educa tion to serve their fellow men and not to use it to exercise power over them; and urged the young ladies to fit themselves to be wives for the workers, who needed partners who could cook, sew and possess ideas of economy, and not for the millionaires, who were able to take care or them sehes. As to religions, he said, that they should all come to a common 3ource of thought and not to be at outs with each other over simple differences of creed. '-. no Revised. "I can't live without you. Miss Mill ions," fervently declared the count. "Don't you mean, count,'' she replied, "that you cannot live as you'd like to MRSfGRAY RETURNS ; Mrs. Austin Gray at Newport. Aer two years' absence, Mrs. Austin Gray is seen again in New port, much to the joy of her many friends in the fashionable summer colony. GREENEWXLD DEATH CAUSES VACANCY Salt Lake. July 13. The funeral of Jacob J. Greenewald, who died sud denly Saturday evening at Saltalr, will be held from the Masonic temple, under the direction of the Masons The time for the funeral has not been fixed. A brother -of Mr Greenewald is on his way to Salt Lake from the east, and the funeral will not be held until after his arrival. Mr. Greenewald was a prominent Mason, havln? heen the first thirty third degree Mason in the stale, and he had frequently expressed the wish that when he died he be laid "To rest under the direction of the Masons Mr. Greenewald was also prominent in the Salt lodge of Elks, and Exalted Ruler E. W. Kelly will name a com mittee to represent the Elks at the funeral service. Mr, Greenewald's sudden death makes vacant the office of collector of customs for the port of Salt Iake. The treasury department has already been notified by wire of Mr. Greene wald's death and a special aent of : the treasury department w ill take over the office today. A temporarv appointment to the position of col lector of customs will probably be made by the secretary of the treasury and in a short time the president will probably send a nomination for the place to the United States senate. T. F Thomas, chairman of the Democratic county committee, has been designated for the place by the state organization of the Democratic party, and It Is expected that he will be appointed to fill the unexpired term of .Mr Greenewald Mr Greene wald's term would not expire for an other year, and it is probable that had he lived there would have been no change in the office until the expira tiou of the term for which he had been appointed Mr. Greenewald was a Republican appointee, but the rec ord he had made while collector of customs was such thai the Democrats made no request for his removal wheq they came Into power and were . willing that he remain in the position until the expiration of his term of office. oo TO BE SURE IT'S HOT But don't let that stop you from Seeing Dot Early in "The Daugh ter of the Tribe," a thrilling story filled with exciting incidents also "A Mexican Mix," comedy, and Owana, the "Devil Woman," a Universal feature film a regu lar holiday show at the Lyceum to night. Advertisement. Truth About It. Many a man who Is credited with being wise enough to keep silent, 1b really growing deaf but won't ac knowledge it. Proof. "Patrice and Flora are devoted to etch other" "Are you suro0' "Quite. They use the same powder rag." Uncle Pennyvvlfce Says. A fellar can't help hjj looks, but I don't ker to hire ajy man who's get in 1lee he's hancfom Sure. "What is the best way to develop an appetite? asked the Old Fogy. "Being without the price of a meal is the bost way I know of,' replied the Wise Guy. ' CANNING TO BE TAUGHT THROUGHOUT THE STATE OF UTAH Immediately after the close of sum mer school at the Agricultural college, Professor J. C. Hogenson, state agent of Boys' and Girls' club work in Utah for the Agricultural college and the United States department of agricul ture, will spend two months visiting different parts of the state and will give practical demonstrations of the work in canning fruits and vegetables Mr. Hogenson will tell of the Im portance of home canning and its relation to the food supply and health of the people. By ' means of illustrated lectures, various club activities, and individual stories of actual accomplishment, nhowing real sympathy with boy and girl life, he will speak straight to the heart of everyone Mr. Hogenson believes that the boy or girl who has learned to do one thing well is practically safe for all time and can be led on to other and greatei achievements Of surpassing Interest to house keepers will be the demonstrations of colu-packed method of home canning or all kinds of fruits, vegetables, greens sweet c6rn, on and off the cob, fish, meats and meat Juices by use of the home-made canning out fit, and from distant types of com mercial outfits all of which are port able and available for U6e In the bach yard. No "canning compounds" are used It is a lamentable fact that many women, especially in small towns and rural districts, are using dangerous, illegal chemical preservatives in their home-made canned goods. says Mr. Hogenson. Dr. Harvey W, Wiley. in August, 1913, Good Housekeeping, takes a shoi at dangerous canning compounds and has this to say of a sample of a pop ular brand sent to him by some house keeper: "This compound consists principal ly of borax with benzoic acid and Milt The chemical preservatives first ramed are deleterious to health and ihhould never be used in a food pro duct. No chemical compound is nec essary in canning The selection of good materials and complete steriliza tion, with a careful sealing, are all that is necessary." Uses Simple Methods. This is exactly what Mr. Hogenson teaches by so simple a method that a child can learn it. The form, color and texture of fruits and vegetables I are preserved. By placing them In I the cans in a fresh state, olatile oils are retained, and the fresh, dainty flavor is not lost. iJei.ns need not be left on the vines I lo become tough, nor carrots and beets to become fibrous and woody they may be canned when the are sweet, tender and juicy, and saved for the winter table. Windfall ap ples, thousands of bushels of which are wasted each year in our state, may be preserved so that they will be fully as delectable as though they came from the corner fruitstand at 5 cents apiece. It is estimated that 1,500,000 cans of tomatoes were put up last year by members of girls garden and can ning clubs in the United States the average cost of a No. 2 can of to matoes was a trifle less than 4 cents. The average girl with one of the modern labor-saving devices in home crnning can put up about 300 cans a day. It is an Interesting story of Miss Virginia Cogdell of Hazelhurst, in Copiah county, Miss., who canned and preserved her way through the Mis sissippi normal college Last year six girls paid their way for an entire term of the Mississippi normal college from one season's profit Scores of girls are reaching the short courses by this route Last year in Utah many girls were very successful In the canning work, while hundreds of boys far surpassed their father's yield in growing pota toes and sugar beets. The potato record of the United States is held by a Utah boy who is a member of the Boys' Potato club. The Value of the Training. The value of such practical voca tional training to the youth of our land can never be estimated in dollar and cents: It means teaching our chll- j dren to do a splendid piece of the world's work the effectual elimina tion of waste. There Is an esthetic as well as a practical and educational I value not to be overlooked The garden movement will Burely culti vate that inborn love of the beautiful stunted In all too many of us Mr. Hogenson is an inspiration to every boy girl, man and woman who heurs him, and none can hear him talk and not be deeply moved and in spired to do something for the grow ing jouth of our state. The following schedule will be fol io vpo : July 13. Newton, Cache county Jlllj 14 Willard, RnvoMer county July 15, Brignam City. Boxelder county. July 16. Tremonton, Boxelder coun tv. July 17, Pleasant Grove, Utah coun ty. July 17, American Fork. Utah couu ty. July 18. Lehl, Utah county. July 21 Jordan district. Salt Lake county. July 22. Jordan district. Salt Lake count July 23, Jordan district, Salt Lake county. July 27, Smlthfield. Cache county July 28, Hyde Park. Cache county. July 28. Lewlston, Cache county July 29, Hyrum. Cache county July 30, Wellsville, Cache county. July 30, Mendon, Cache county. July 31, North Logan, Cache, county. August 3, Murray, Salt Lake coun ty. AnKust 4, Granite district, Salt Lake county August 5. Granite district, Salt Lake county. y August S, Granite district. Salt Lake - ounty. August 7, Ogden, Weber county. August 8, Ogden, Weber county August 11 Springvllle. Utah county August 12, Provo, Utah county. August 13, Provo. Utah county August 14, Provo, Utah county. August 18, Huntsvtlle Weber coun ty. August 19, North Ogden, Weber county. "The Kite has not arrived as yet, but the cookless H kitchen, with comfort and contentment, is possible in every home where the house- wife knows SHREDDED WHEAT I With the crisp "little loaves" of ready- I H cooked, ready-to-serve cereal in the home I you are ready for the unexpected guest, i for the uncertainties of domestic service. 8 No kitchen worry or drudgery. We do i fl the cooking for you in our two -million- U H dollar sunlit bakery. Make our kitchen H your kitchen. Ask your grocer. Always heat the Biscuit in oven to restore empneat) then pour over it milk or cream, adding oalt or sugar to ifiv auit the taste. Delicioutly nourishing for any meal in Hi combination with berries or other fruits of any kind. LsllH Try toasted Triscuit, the Shredded Wheat Wafer, for i! luncheon with butter, cheese or marmalades. l Made only by The ShretMed Wheat Company, Niagara Fall., N. Y. August 20, Hooper, Weber county. August 21, Plain City, Weber coun ty. August 25. Tooele, Tooele county August 28, Hinckley, Mill3rd coun ty. August 26, Oasis, Millard county August 27, Holden, Millard county Aagust 27, Fillmore, Millard county. August 28, Meadow, Millard county August 28, Kanosh Millard county August 29, Delta. Millard county. August 29, Oak City. Millard county. August 31. Nephl, Juab count). oo - See the "Mountain Rat," at the Orpheum tonight and to morrow night. Advertisement. oo GROCERS TO H II BIG OR The retail merchants of the state are to hold their annual outing at La goon on August 19. As in other years a big corn roast Will be the main feature of the program. An ef fort will be made to get all of the local retail and wholesale houses to close for the day. J. S. Carver and Albert Coon are members of the general arrangement committee and other local commit teemen are J. W Wilcox and W, A. James, advertising; George Jones and! James Carlson, amusement?; Gomer j Nicholas and George W Wilson, I transportation. oo PROF. J. I MILLS RETURNS ROME Professor J M Mills returned yes terday from St. Paul, Minn., where he attended the National Educational I convention. While in the east, he also attended the National Social Cen ter convention, at which he made an address The latter convention was held at Madison, Wis . and at Its close, the Ogden man was Invited to make an address at the University of Minnesota, at Minneapolis. He accepted the invitation and spoke In particular of the Ogden school plans and the report of the recent educa tional survey In this city. In speaking of the conventions, Professor Mills said "The conventions were both very interesting and instructive, probably the best ever held. The programs were carried out In full and every speaker seemed to have a real mes sngo. Resolutions of much import ance were passed. One of these advo cates more industrial work In the srhoois, another favors the wider use cf school buildings and the third pro I poser, that all schools needing educa tional surveys apply through the TTnlt-l ed S:.ates commissioner of education. These coincide with the Ogden meth cds entirely. L. "I never saw such great crops In jH all my life as one this trip and I have traveled considerable over the conti- nent. It :-'-! ns to me that thousands !Hn of acres cannot be harvested because Mfflw there will not be enough help. Weath- ffi! er conditions of the east are torrid bk People say It is hot In Ogden today. Bl Why this is Just comfortable cool tVV weather compared with the east, Msm j where the heat is so oppressive. I I certainly am glad to get back to com iBBB I fortable Ogden." Boil BURGLARS SEEN II I GROCERY STORE I Two burglars were discovered In the Lobello Grocery store, at Twen- p tieth street and Washington avenue. H early yesterday morning. The police : f J ' I were notified but the burglars were ff I alarmed in some manner and made F ! their escape before the auto-patrol fl arrived on the scene jg A sack filled with merchandise wa3 f found in a vacant lot a short distance north of the store, the robbers having dropped it while making their escape oee the "Mountain Rat," at f the Orpheum tonight and to- morrow night. Advertise- 1 1 ment. I nn T FUSIOM DECIDED OH IN WEBER COUNTY I The central committee of the Pro- I gressive party of Weber county, at a meeting Saturday afternoon, decided E to fuse with the Democratic party this f fall and S C. Stephens. John E. Bag- K ley. A. W. Agee, Daniel Pugh, J M. Fbrrletall, Joseph Ririe and John Hall were appointed to act as a com mittee on fusion. This committee will meet with a like committee re- I cently appointed by the Democrats to , make arrangements for county c-n- ventlons and decide upon a plan of i joint action in the naming of a tick- I M It Is said that the division of norm h nations will be equal between the two J parties. L I GERMAN SOLDIERS DIE OF SUNSTROKE Berlin. July 13 Two German so!- S dlers died and over 100 others are EE suffering as a result of sunstroke yes- terday during military operations. The weather r's the hottest eperi- &. encejdi this year. 5 You Must Drink Water Whether You are Well or 111 Pleasant, From Sparkling gjmjffi Earth-Depths ;; . Mineral yfTOK Jfe f Water Wyoming I Ta invaluable in disorders of the Stomach. Liver. Kidneys, Bladder. Skin, Etc. Rheumatism, Sciatica, Arthritis. Constipation, Jaundice. Diabetes. Bright K Disease, Dropsy, Cystitis, Eczema, and a host of other ills. . . A well-known, successful physician savs: "It not only benefit the sick, but help to preserve the health of all who drink it." This is ftrong hint . to You. Aquatone is endorsed, recommended and used successfully by physicians in their practice. Has cured many acute and chronic cases given up as hopeless. Writ today for the eoldence, which Is free for the asking g I PAULSON MEDICINAL WELL CO. SARATOGA, WYOMING t '-r ' -