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H THE OGDEN STANDARD. OGDEN, UTAH: FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 1914.
I i - n. c- wm a a p. a uri r I in' lllU'S (hat rr cMI ,-rwrntln llllirt lS as. M in I : W V I Pickling Season j 5 is now on. We get the best in the market and prices I I are lowest by comparison. g H Ripe Tomatoes, bushel I h Fresh Green Cabbage, pound . . c I I HIGH PATENT FLOUR j I lOO Pounds . . $2.25 I CASH ONLY I Snow white Cauliflower, pound c I Pickling Cucumber, per 100 I I Pickling Onions, pound -c I j Green Peppers, doz c I 1 Large Green Cucumbers, doz I Fresh Dill bunch 5c I I Dry white Onions, pound -C I ; 10c Sacks Salt, 2 for 15c ' Green Tomatoes, bushel ' V I I SMITH MEAT & GROCERY H LMWBMSMIIMMh'Mill I I n0J1 I WARSHtPS FIGHT I NHRJpUDA I Halifax. N S., Aug 13 -For half I ?n hour last Thursrlay night. H M Si S. Bristol, tbc smalls British war- ship In the North Atlantic, fought i I long rangr duel with the Karlsruhe. J tho largest and fastest of the German .f rriiisers which have been trying to J intercept Uritish shipping on the it North Atlantic 1 Fleeing from the British cruiser 3 Suffolk which Interrupted the Karls- I ruhe coaling at sea from the North m German Lloyd steamer Kronprinz "ft Wllhelm, the German cruiser was in- ' trrrepted by the Bristol, southwest of . .'a Bermuda, and for half an hour a long' M range running fight took place In the jl blackness of semi-tropical night. M Racing through the heavy swell at f a terrific clip, the ships exchanged! I broadsides without inflicting much damage, conditions being very' unfav orable for accurate gunnery. Al though the Bristols consorts were at least one hundred miles astern, the German would not stand and fight ac ordlng to the British participants Altering her course, she gradually drew away from the Bristol, owing to superior speed, and after half an hour was out of range of the British ship's six-inch bow chaser Lost in the Darkness. The chase was continued but some where In the darkness the German doubled and made off south to San Juan, where she put in for coal some days ago. Details of this action, the first sin gle ship fight in which a British man of war has engaged in these waters in a hundred years, were brought to Halifax today by H. M. S. Suffolk, the flagship of Rear Admiral Craddock cornmandiug the Fourth cruiser squa dron. "We were steaming north on Thurs day morning last and the crew had just been ordered to general station, when from the fore masthead came the hail Enemy on the port bow! " said the flag captain of the Suffolk in giving out an official statement of the chase of the Karlsruhe today "As' soon as we knew that war was de- lared the ship had been prepared for battle. Fittings, all woodwork I I m Bathe in soft water. When the water is I soft, it is better a 1 for the bath. B Hudnuts' Violet Salt ?L added to the water will make your f bath a pleasure. Remember the automobile. j OURS is the , IMPAIR SHOP for economical I car owners. Auto-Tire & Rubber Works D. A. Baird, Mgr. 1 2576 Wash. Ave. Phone 794. mm, WHEN THE "PINCH" 111 COMES WEM be certain tht your Banking Credit BfiSl 18 established with the 9 UTAH NATIONAL BANK BH OF OGDEN fBH Southeast Corner Washington Ave- H nue and Twenty-fourth Ctreet WSm An 0,d substantial growing Institu- MB tlon. managed by officers with MB1 yearE of Banking experience. and everything else that mipht be at all Inflammable, we pitched overboard and the sea for miles round w.-ts strewn with debris. "Under these circumstances there was very little left to do when the order 'Clear ship for action' wa- giv rn The gun crewfl went to battle j stations and the stokers were double banked "Off the port hnw, about 11 or 12 miles away, we could see the Karls ruhe and the Kronprlnz Wilhelm The Karlsruhe had her boats out. coal ing from the North German Lloyd ship and as we hurried down toward her it was in the hope s-he had run so short in her bunkers that we co'ild catch her. Took to Their Heels. As soon as the Germans sighted us they took to their heels. The Karlsruhe did not even stop to pick up her boats Her men clambered aboard as best they could and she hustled away to the northward, while the Kronprlnz Wilhelm steered off to the east. N e knew, of course, trutt the Karlsruhe had the heels of us. Our only hope was that she was short of fuel and could not keep up her ! steam, but this hope was fruitless "Nineteen thousand yards was the j closest we got to our quarry The i Bristol was to the north of us and 1 the Berwick to the south. W e called ' both of them by wireless, and ordered j them to aid in the chase. The Ber- wick tried to cut off the Kronprinz I Wilhelm, while the Bristol took a po i sition to intercept the Karlsruhe. AM afternoon we raced after the fleeing German By 5 o'clock her smoke had disappeared and then all our hopes centered in the Bristol picking her up "Engaging the Enemy.'' "At 9 o clock that night that wel come news came through the air to us from the Bristol Enemy in sight, i A few minutes later came the mta sage 'We are engaging the enemy. "Although we must have been fully I a hundred miles astern of them, we raced on for all we were worth We had no fear of the result if the Ger man stood up to the Bristol, for we were all sure that our fellows could whip the Karlsruhe easily at closn quarters, but we wanted to be in at the finish ourselves "The Karlsruhe had the heels Of the Bristol, too They were in a tlon for just about half an hour For! a few minutes the German stood up and the ships fought broadside to broadside, the Bristol using her two six-inchers and the five four-inchers j on her broadside against the Karls ruhe's five four noint ones Aftpr a! few minutes, however, the Karlsruhe I turned and run The Bristol chased I her, firing her forward six-inchers ' it was difficult to make anything like good practice It was pitch dark and the sea was heavy. Not one ot the German shells landed anywhere near the Bristol, but our chaps think they got some shots aboard the Karls ruhe. However In long range fight ing under those conditions it is pretty 1 difficult to do much and the Karls j rube's speed saved her again. "The Suffolk, Berwick and Bristol cruised together for several days, but could get no trace of the Karlsruhe or her consort and finally we heard that she had put into Porto Rico for I coal. Got Prize; Crew Surprised. "We got a prize last Saturday morn. I ing off Bermuda the German oil j tanker Leda. which was coming up j i torn Baton Rouge for New York. She did not know war had been declared and was very much surprised when we ordered her to stop with a blank I shot across the bow. However, they ! took their capture with very good grace. We put a prize crew "aboard and convoyed her to Bermuda, where we turned her over to the examlna tion service and continued our voy age north." The information given out here on the arrival of the Suffolk was to the effect that in the past ten day8 the fourth cruiser squadron has made the North Atlantic absolutely safe for British shipping. Not a hostile ship is north of the West Indies now, and such aa are now In waters farther south, it was assumed, are encoun- l iring aiuicuiiy m keeping the sea I and procuring supplies, owing to the j absence of coaling stations. A big fleet of British cruisers Is row on the way to Halifax, to assist i in guarding the trade routes. The ; first of these ships, the Good Hope, j will be at Halifax tomorrow. Discloses Purpose. New York, Aug. 13 The story of the battle between the Bristol and I the Karlsruhe discloses for the first . time the apparent purpose of the North German Lloyd steamship Kroa I prinz Wilhelm in making an unan- nounced dash from thb port undr , cover of darkness ten days ago bear ing 6000 tons of coal It was assumed I by many persons that she had gone out to supply fuel to the German cruisers on the Atlantic. YELLOWSTONE PARK Go with the Elks on their second annual excursion through "Wonder SSlUi he WyMe Way on AuS'9t 15th. S2 95 r tr,P frm edGn 0Dly tnJTTOaln ln(rmat,on. call O. K Mor 0ff,C' Hea!y Hotel, menu ' 719-Advertlse STREET CAR IS HELD UP BY Tl HUSKED BUNTS ! Conductor William Smirl and M torman A L Chllds of the Ogden Rapid Transit company were held up at 11 30 o'clock last night by two masked rolihers The holdup oc -; iirr.--d at the- south terminus of the I Washington avenue street car line and the robbers secured between and $15 from Smlrl and $2 from ChlldS, A'cordinR to Motorman Chllds, he and the conductor were seated In the car at the terminus when two robbers wearing masks made from blue handkerchiefs entered Both curried guns which were leveled at the two street car men They were commanded to throw up their hands and quickly complied with the order. The robbers then searched them and in addition to taking the money from . i i I A . . T . iWrt 1 V. 1 -i -. n r i- r r ' t'rnni Smirl After securlnc the money the two backed off the car and ran east on Thirty-sixth street. Childs Immedi ately notified the police and though a quick response was made no trace of the robbers wa6 found. EXCURSIONS NORTH OREGON SHORT LINE August 15 and 2f. Very low round trip rates to northern T'tah and to Idaho points. Excursion also on other dates In September Fishing is flno this year. WHY NOT GO? City ticket Office. j51 i Washington Wnue. Advertisement. SOCIALIST SHOT BY THE GERMANS London. Aug. 14 (3 ::.'( a. m j iuc j Daily Citizen, organ of the Labor par ty, sav.s it has learned from reliable authority that Mr Karl Liebknecht. the German Socialist leader, has beeu shot for refusing military service. The Daily Citizen says that the story was brought to London by a German refugee, who reported that Btrlin, owing to the shortage of food, was in a virtual state of revolution Dr. Liebkueeht was an offer of tne reserves and was called up for serv-l ice. He refused to respond on con scientious grounds, whereupon, ac cording to the story, a detachment of soldiers was sent to his residence. He was taken to the military bar racks and court-martialed After a short trial he was convicted and shot by a platoon of infantrymen. It Is also reported that Kosa Lux emburg, the noted Socialist writer, who declared soldiers were maltreat-1 ed in the army, has been shot. Dr Karl Liebknecht was born in 1871 and since his entry into politics as a Social Democrat had been one of the foremost leaders of the party I He was an uncompromising antl mil itarist and in 1907 was sentenced to eighteen months imprisonment for high treason, the charge growing out of a pamphlet he wrote attacking mil itarism. It was Liebknecht who last year in the reichstag charged that the KniDlJ COmnanv. mnnnfaet ur.rc ot j arms and armaments, through an agent, bribed armj and navy officials In order to obtain an insight into of ficial documents He also charged that the Krupp.s caused articles to be printed in France advocating an In ! crease in the French army in order j to bring abont a warlike spirit in j Germany All the officers accused by Liebknecht were convicted by court ( martial and given light sentences. Last June Liebknecht created an I other sensation in the reichstag when he charged that trafficking in titles on a commission basis was carried on In Prussia and that certain titles had been granted for money consideration TRANSPORTS ARE TO GO TO EUROPE Washington. AuAg. 13 Follow ing a , meeting of the seneral relief hoard, i Secretary Garrison announced today 1 that six American ships, with a carry-! Ing capacity of 8000 pe'jua. will be I assembled at Newport News at an early date and sent to bring back ! Americans in Europe. In addition, vessels will be chartered in Europe, J and another meeting of the board will be held tomorrow relative to engaging more ships. Five e.f the transports now at fSol. eston will be used as relief ships. These are the Sumner. Kilpatrlck, City of .Macon and City of .Memphis!' The Cristobal o ftbe Panama railway service will also be used. Statement Issued. Tn announcing the sending of these steamers the war department issued the following statement "To make useful these boats for this work their present accommodations must he greatly enlarged lighting and sanitary systems must be extended sleeping accommodations must be in Stalled and bedding and other sup plies and necessities provided While the boats are proceeding from Galveston to Newport News all these necessities, as well as coal food, etc, will bo assembled there' and just as soon ag the necessary work can be done on the boats thev will he dispatched. It is hoped that it will take only a few daya at New port News to complete the equipment The ports for which they will sail have not as yet been settled: thev will be determined by the conditions found to oxlst at the time JihiZt hVe- a! eady announced, authorized our diplomatic representa .h r vEyrone charter neutral thips to brinK back Americans where ISLSiVi Psihle and to utilize ail available space on all commercial lines that are still operating "To such facilities will now be add ed the accommodations furnished by the above named trancports. After they have had their accommodations enlarged as above stated those six BblpS will accommodate 8000 passen gers. "It must constantly be remembered that we hae a very meager source to draw upon for passenger oarrvlni; ships. There are only six transatlan tic liners under the American flag. They are. of course, continuing their service. The only other boats flying th" American flac that are suitable to cross the Atlantic are the coast wise vessels These are constructed as freight carriers and assencer car rying Is a mere Incident to their bus! nesfl Their nominsl nassencer carry ing capacity is very 'small nnd It is only possible h reconstnictlnL- the Interior nn.l enlnr.qlo.cr the lifihtinq. sanitary fcwin? and other facilities that thev can be made to serve at all. This, of course, greatly Increases the difficult) of the problem with which we have to deal." Three Thousand in Paris. Paris, Aug. 13, 3.6! p. m Three thousand Americans have registered their nnmos at the American cm bass here and are awaiting trans portation home on the gtenmers which the government at Washincton is sendlnc to Europe, for the relief ,f the duuuuou i-Mi'.i'ns, Aaunionai nanien are being entered at the rate oi 300 or 40' dally. Two thousand others have written or telegraphed to tho American embassador from resorts outside the capital asking that -Das'; a.e He reserved for them. The American relief committee esti mates that the v.-iihincton :nvm ment If It sends enoujrh ships fn take all who wish to po that way. must provide accommodations for 700n ppr. sons The parlor car In which Baron von Schoen the Gorman embassador to to France, was sent from Paris to German) and resardlnc which com plaint had been made that the Her mans had not returned It. reached Paris today. After wanderlne throuch Germany nnd underlining various seiz ures and releases, it was sent home bj way of Switzerland. Thousands in Italy. Geneva. Switzerland, Aus 13 7 56 p m. Eight hundred Americans have left Genoa and other Italian ports, where there are already 2000 other Americans waiting to take passage for home. The American embassador at Rome, Thomas Nelson Pace, has advised P A. Stovall, the American minister to Switzerland, that seven steamers are ready to sail, but all room has been taken Embassador Page is charter ing additional steamers. He sav.s there are S000 Americans In Italy and they continue to arrive from every frontier Sailed for New York. Copenhagen, via London, Aug IT 11:40 p. m. About 1000 Americans were passengers on the Scandinavian American steamer Oscar 11 which sailed for New York today The steamer was so crowded that many wealth men counted themselves lucky to he able to get away In the steerage There are still many Americans ma rconed here The efforts of the Amcr-1 ienn legation to charter a special ves sel to take Americans home have been unsuccessful, as no suitable steamers are available. GREAT BATTLE IS N E A RAJ HAND London, Aug 13, 11 IT. p m The hour of the great battle which will have much to do with settling the fu ture of Furone is aonreciublv nearer. Reports of engagements which, when the main armies meet, will be considered insignificant, have been coming in all day, showing that the I cavalry screens, sometimes accom panied by Infant rv whose duty It Is to find out what is goinq on behind, have come into contact in northern Belgium near Haelen, and on the French fron tier near Otliain. The meeting of these reconnoltering parties in force has resulted In some prettj severe fighting, in which, ac cording to the French and Belgian of f icial accounts, the allies scored fur ther successes. The other side of the story Is still told, for Berlin remains silent In fact the German war office has bad little to say since it reported the cap- ture of the city of Liege. The posl ; tlon anund that fortress Is veiled in something of mystery. The Germans I have resumed their attacks on the ; forts, but how they are progressing has not been communicated to the I outside world. Naval Battle In Orient Shanghai, Aug 14. Two warships, each having four funnels, badly dam aged and carrying many wounded, en tered the barbor at Hongkong yester i day Their Identity has not been learned here hut the vessels are believed to j h either the British armored cruisers j Minotaur and Hampshire or the ; French armored cruisers Duplex and 1 Montcalm. They are reported to have had an engagement with the German cruisers of the same type, Scharnhorst and Gneisenau. 3nnn n,ri -a wmmHri Brussels, via Parla. Aug. 14, 12.25 a. m. The German casualties in the engagement at Haelen Wednesday were 3000 dead and wounded The Germans apparently sacrificed their men without any scruples. During the fighting the Germans were obliged to pass two bridges over the Getthe and Velpe rivers, where they were ex posed to a heavy fire. The retiring Germans left piles of dead and wound ed at these bridges. CREDITORS ' LIQUIDATION COMPANY Expert collectors, accountants and business adjusters. Suits brought In company's name if desired. Bonded to the state of Utah for $5,000.00. "We get the money" 20C Col. Hudson Bldg phone 87. Advertisement. oo Read the Classified Ads. oo Read the Classified A.ds. WAR IS TRANSFERRED FROM EUROPE TO OGDEN Charles Miller, a German and Fred Thomas, an Englishman, were arrest-' ed last night by a squad of three lo cal officers The two men engaged in a fist fight on lower Twenty-fifth street about n o'clock after having had a warm discussion on the rela tive strength of Germany and Eng land At the approach of the officers the fighters fled, but were chased down Miller, however, did not lose his fighting spirit in the rum but fought the officers until he was safe ly behind the bars at the cltv station. WILL ARRANGE FOR STATE FAIR EXHIBIT Representatives of the Weber club together with i mminent residents ot Hooper. HuntsvIHe and Marriott are to confer with the county commis sioners tomorrow to arrange details for the gathering and placing of the 1fM4 ber county exhihit at the state fair. The commissioners are expected to make an appropriation of $1500 for the exhibit and the work of getting It together is to be done by representative men In the county towns. The Weber dub Is to have oharge of the building and decoiatlug of the booth at the fnir. and also the placing of the exhibit. It is expected that the Weber county exhibit will be one of the most elaborate ones ever arrang ed and will Include representative difl play of each Industry in the county PRUSSIANS NO LONGER FEARED London. Aug. 14, 3 a m The Post s correspondent with the Belgian army 6ends the following "The success of the Belgian arms has been astonishing. Everywhere along the line of outposts the Ger mans meet with baffling checks Like an angry dog faced by a porcupine the vaunted Prussian army stands puzzled. "1 do not wish to exaggerate the facts or to pretend that the Belgians are winning a series of important bat tles Their successes so far all are Intrinsically small, but they are mak ing a habit of success All dread of the Prussians is gone and that's a mo6t valuable gain. "Yesterday I walked some distance with a soldier who was on his way from Brussels to one of the Liege forts. Clearly, therefore, the Liege forts are not closely invested, when individual soldiers can come and go. "The Belgians jokingly wonder when the German military skill will begin to show Itself The audacit of the Uhlan raids seems nothing more than the audacity of bewilderment In contact with the Belgian cavalry me Lnianu snow imerioru .More over neither the artillery nor infan try has shown brilliancy. "As an actual fact the attitude of the Germans today Is alniOBt defen sive; certainly it is not offensive in any spirited snse." WILL DESTROY AUSTRIAN SHIPS London. Aug. 13 Great Britain's declaration of war against Austria Hungary will no doubt be followed im mediately by naval action In the Adriatic. The Austrian fleet includes four dreadnoughts, twelve predreadnoughts and twelve cruisers. England and France have determin ed to destroy It. The exact strength of the Kngllsh Mediterranean fleet Is a secret France has almost her entire fleet in the Mediterranean The Turkish purchase of the German cruisers Goe ben and Breslau remo-ves their co operation Claim Superiority. London, Aug. 14. The French em bassy has received the following of ficial communication from the Mln istry of foreign affairs at Paris: "At no point, notwithstanding re- j peated efforts, have the Germans been able to break the French line of defense. In outpost fighting the su periority of the French artillery' con" tinues to assert itself. ' German Fleet Cornered. London, Aug. 14 The Hongkong correspondent of the Exchange Tele graph company says it is reported there that the British fleet in the far east has cornered the German far eastern squadron. Weight is lent the report, the cor respondent adds, by the fact that ship ping along the coast is resuming its normal basis. Danes Mine Bay. London. Aug. 14 A dispatch to the Reuter Telegram company from Paris says the Danish minister there has notified the French government that Denmark has mined Kjoetee bay and the waters between Seeland and Amagor islands to guard Copenhagen from a surprise attack by Germany. Russia Is Ready. London, Aug 14 (2 20 a. m.) A dispatch to the Telegraph from Athens says: "The Russian legation declares the concentration of the Russian forces on the Galician frontier has been completed and an offensive movement 1 ! bBMlllHllillHillflHIIMHHi Ullf'll 11IUII Ml . GAS RANGES BEFORE BUYING A GAS RANGE SEE OUR SUPERIOR" LINE; THE RANGES THAT ARE BUILT TO SAVE GAS. A STYLE AND SIZE FOR EVERY KITCHEN. $12.00 to $30.00 Pfii-Rrt Mm Co. 2437 WASHINGTON AVE. PHONE 213. j i it imminent This movement will co incide with the action of the Servian army on the Danube." Alleged Spy Shot. London. Ont . Aug 13 An un known man. suspected of bpinc a Ger man sp, was shot and, it is believed, mortallv wounded at YVolsley bar racks. 'thK city, at 2 o'clock this morning. The man was prowling around the barracks nnd ailed tn stop when ordered to do so by a sentry. Russian Victory. London, Aur. 14 (5 a. m.). The St Petersburg correspondent of the Ex change Telegraph company tele graphs that an important dispatch states that the Russians, after a sharp encounter, drove back the First and Twenty-first German army corps, which were endeavoring to occupy Bvdtkuhnen. Von Emmich Reported Dead. London, Aug 14 (5:30 a. m.). A dispatch to the Reuter Telegram com pany from Brussels sajs that a ru mor Is In circulation there that Gen eral Von EhnmlCh commander of the i.frriian icnin arm) corps, utioic Liege, is dead Diplomats Called Home. Rome, via Paris, Aug. 13 (5 p m ). The foreign office today sum moned home the Italian embassadors in Paris, St. Petersburg, London and Berlin, as the government desires to consult with them concerning the war situation Brother of Prince Killed. London, Aug. 14 (4 50 a. m ). A dispatch to the Dally Chronicle from Amsterdam says that a brother of Prince Von Buelow, former imperial chancellor has been killed in the fighting at Liege London, Aug. 13 (10:10 p m ) -A Vienna dispatch to the Reuter Tele gram company, received by wav of Amsterdam, says the Austrian troops have advanced into Russian Poland London, Aug 14 A Brussels dis patch to the Exchange Telegraph company, dated Thursday, says "The German right wing is still in retreat, harassed by the Belgian outposts." SUSPECTED OF CRIME HE SWALLOWS POISON: Price. Aug. 13 Edward Godat, who is said to have shot and killed bis Lfe Minnie, at a late hour last nightl and afterward escaned tn the hills. was captured at Wellington, seven miles east of Price, at 2 o'clock this afternoon, but took poison while being brought here and will probably not recover. He lies at the point of death in tne hospital ward of the county jail, and Dr. F. P. Fisk, who worked over him for several hours, says there is about one chance in a hundred of his re covery When Godat was searched at the jail a number of bichloride or j mercury tablets, which he had pur-! I chased the afternoon previous to the ' murder, were found in his hatband. The capture was made by H. C Vance of Wellington, a youth of 19. Vance saw Godat standing in front of the Hills store In Wellington and, noth ing that he answered the descrip tion of the man wanted, went to his I heme and armed himself with a rifle. Returning, he held up Godat and searched him for weapons, and then loaded him on a westbound freight and brought him to Price The gun with which Godat Is believed to have committed the murder is still missing nn WRITER TELLS OF ORSMEAL BATTLE Paris, Aug 13, 11 30 p. m Jeanne I Hermltt, a French newspaperman was on a train going from Brussels to Liege when It was stopped by rhlans at Landen. All the passen gers were obliged to get out They! were told they would not be molested If they behaved themselves; if they did they would be shot. They were allowed to stay in a cafe Tired of wnitine thev niilroH ficer if they might not go on to Tirlemont "Yes," he aald, "if you are not afraid of bullets, because you will march in front." They decided to remain as the less er evil, and sat all night trembling! in u back room, listening to the Ger man cavalry and artillery rattling and rumbling past 'Fifty thousand must have gone through," says the correspondent. Toward 1 o'clock In the morning cannon began to roar, the Germans were attacking Orsmeal. The din! lasted for hours, and after dawn we learned that the Germans had lost 1200 killed, more than 1600 wounded and 300 prisoners, and the Belgians 150 killed and wounded. "At 5 o'clock all seemed quiet and w e ventured out We found the Ger mans had gone A storekeeper told us that the German officers bad bought much, paying liberally. Thev seemed loaded with gold. On lca-! Ing they said that before the end of the week more than 2,000.000 Ger mans would pats through Landen." -nn A COAXER FOR ThE BABY. When the doctor called to see the babv Its mother informed him that the medicine left for the Infant the day1 before wns all gone "Jmpnsslhlo," declared the surprl ed physician, "i told you to rive jijni a teaspoonful once nn hour."" "Yes, but .lohn and mother and I and the nurse have each had to taVp a feaspnnnl'nl, ton. jn order to gut bab to take it - -Youth's Companion. ' on TO WAR. "Ynn won't, hen?" he cried hoarsely Except fnr the drendfnl muse was makina and the sound of the pu-,-er piano, the room was quite still. "No," she repeated firmly. ' Then I shall go to war!" he vowed. "Oh, Oewind, don't do that'" "Then will you marry me?" "No. Oswind. I could never love you. Even if It were noi for your ri diculous short legs, your red hair would deter me, independent of the facl of your Funny-looking face." "I'm g"Inp to war!" "Xo" Oswind! Oswind!" But Oswind was alrc-adv half out of the room. The desperate youth meant eery word he said. He kept his word. Running madly alone the q,P streets, he did not stop until he came ) to a sign announcing: "Moving pic ture of ..ir boys In action atVera Cruz. Admission, 5 cenrs " Valiantly plunking down hu nick el Oswind stalked Inside Buffalo Express nn RANK HYPOCRISY. "The best of us have to be hypo crites at some time." How now?" "I was just condoling with mv neih hor over the loss of hls graphophone It got smashed last nieht "Louis i lll.e i ourier-Journal. THE OTHER SIDE OF IT "The early bird catches the worm," observed the sage "Yes," replied the fool, "but look how much longer be has to wait for dinner time." Cincinnati Enqnrer. THE BEST PLACE TO BUY The nearest store is not al ways the best store. It will pay you therefore to seek a 1 -A . 1 t. guuu store your telephone and our free motor deliver- J service eliminates distance anyway. Our stock is com plete, our service and prices are right. Headache Tablets? ? Come now, and Saturday, August 15, 9 p. m. MfakcAi Drugs WASHINGTON AT 25TH FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF OGDEN, UTAH U. S DEPOSITARY. Capital $150,000.00 I Surplus and Undivid ed Profits 250,000.00 M Deposits $3,000,000.00 If M. S. Browning, President. I ' John Watson, Vice-President. L. R. Eccles, Vice-President. 4 R. B. Porter, Vice-President. ! Walter J. Beatle, Cashier. Jas F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. P . A "NEVER-RIP" OVERALLS Made in Ogden by 1 Ogden People John Scowcroft & t Sons' Co. You'll Feel Like I Going to War I and fighting the whole Ger- i man Army after a meal at THE PALACE CAFE 1 176 25th Street h