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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, April 26, 1918, 3:30 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 12

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II AY April 26 ma Sttrc fott gtattbarft
OGDEN, UTAH
II
I Sr y0ur new'
I , Warm W6aer
I xCSk oxfords, come
I r J in and see our I
A few broken lots in nifty styles at $1.95, and
knowing the Jones' reputation for style, value and
guaranteed satisfaction, you will not miss this op
portunity. III Expert Repairing Union Shop 224,
I ThcH.W. J
2461 Washington Avenue 491 Wrf"
SHOES FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY
I BOYS WERE TEMPTED
I BT YOUNG GIRLS
TnTfe boys and one girl were before
the juvenile court (or participation in
a joy ride which occurred Wednesday
inght, and -which the three boys claim
was the result of two girls climbing
into an automobile and daring them to
take them for a rid. according to iLe
report of ihe police. The boys who
wc re Involved in the escapade are
Glen Montgomery, 964 arden avenue,
William Silvia, 250 Twelfth street, and
Qernle Robinson, 953 Arden avenue,
According to the report of the mat
ter made by the police. Fred Seager,
a groceryman of 74U Twenty seventh
Street, left Hs automobile standing in
! front of the Tenth ward meeting house
Wednesday evening, while he and his
wife attended a dance inside. When
he came out the machine mus gonc
and he notified the police. The ma
chine was found later abandoned. The
boyfl had been sent about the front of
the meeting house and the police
rounded them up. According o the
police, the hoys confessed ami blami 1 ,
the pirN toi tempting them.
oo
TAKING CHANCES.
Wife (returned from overnight vis
it) "Did you get yourself a pood din
ner last evening, dear?"
Hub "Yes, there was a bit of steak
in the ice box and I cooked it with a
few onions I found in the cellar."
Wife "Onions? Jack, you've eaten
my bulbs." Boston Transcript.
1 I What to Eat? I
I A problem easily solvejl by a visit to our store, where you find
1 goods conveniently displayed and prices plainly marked on them.
No trouble at all to answer questions whether you buy or not.
A full line of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables, the best the market,
offers, always on hand to select from and with the food admin
istration advising what to use, shopping at our place becomes
a pleasure.
We are now in receipt of nearly all substitutes for wheat flour
that can be had which materially solves the bread problem.
I II A Few Regular Prices
Pure rolled oats, bulk, 3 lbs. . . 25c i Matches, box 5c
Hominy, cracked, 9 lb. bags . . 65c Milk, 2 large cans 25c
Corn flour, vitamin, 9 lb. bags . 65c
. ,. .. J ir, I Four small cans ....... 25c
Barley flour, pound 10c
Barley flour, 10 lb. bags . . .95c Eagle Milk, always 20c
Barley flour, 24 lb. bags . . $2.25 Chipped Beef, 35c can .... 25c
Oatmeal flour, per pound 10c We,sh Rareblt 25c can ... . 20c
Savex, a corn product similar to
cornstarch, saves sugar and Creamed Chicken, 30c can . . 25c
shortening, 8 lbs $1 00 I California Sardines, in tomato
Onions, 10 pounds 10c, sauce, 15c can 10c
COFFEE I Potted Tuna, very fine, 20c can 11c
Hill Eros., Red, 1 lb 38c Argo Starch, 1'4 lb. 15c. pkg. . 9c
Hill Bros., Red, 2 lbs 75c Bon Ami, powder or cake .... 8c
Schilling's best, 2yA lb. cans . 95c Saniflush, can 22c
BULK Clothes Pins, carton 3 dozen . . 15c
Save cost of cans and packing, Baking Soda, large pkg 5c
extra freight, etc. Our bulk coffees Blue Label Catsup, bottle . . . 24c
are kept in sanitary cases, freshly i Gingersnaps, pound 20c
roasted and ground in a steel cut Apple Butter, 2'A lb. can . . . 25c
mill, all of which preserves i Ground Chocolate, pound . . . 33c I
strength and aroma. I Cocoa, pound 28c
Regular 25c grade 20c ' Folger's Jap Tea, J j lb 20c
Regular 30c grade 24c Hill Bros. Jap tea. 6 oz 20c
Regular 35c grade 28c Gold Dust Wash Powder, large 24c
' Regular 40c grade 32c New stock, be6t grades
Regular 45c grade 36c Evaporated Apples, pound . . . 15c
If you want a better coffee for Prunes, 607T), pound 11c
the same money, try ours. 50-60, pound 13c
TEAS 30-40, pound 15c
The very best grades, such as Peaches, fancy, pound . . . 13c
Pinhead, Gunpowder Apricot6, fancy, pound 22c
$1.00 grade 80c Pears, fancy, pound 18c
Fancy first picking basket fired Prunes, prepared, 5-lb. cans . . 75c
or Spidcrleg Japan. PORK AND BEANS
$1.00 grade 75c Van Camp's or Goddard's
Best natural leaf Japan, 75c 15c can 13c
grade 60c 25c can 18c
A very good Japan, 60c grade . 50c I 35c can 25c
We again invite our farmer friends to bring their butter and
eggs to us, and assure them of highest market price.
! Try us. Come in and be convinced that we give the MOST for
YOUR MONEY. FREE DELIVERY of all orders amounting to
I $3.00 or more. If you cannot come, Phonit 747.
I AMERICAN GROCERY CO.
H PHONIT 747 359 24TH STREET
TWO AMERICANS
HAVE CLOSE CALL
Soldiers Wounded Six Days
Ago Found in a Smashed
Dugout.
A MIRACULOUS CASE
Found in No Man's Land by
Stretcher Bearers Germans
Fire on Red Cross Flag.
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY IN
FRANCE, Thursday. April 25. (By
The Associated Press ) Two Ameri
can oldiers, wounded in the engage
ment around Seicheprey last Satur
day were found alive today in a dug
out in No Man s Land. The dugoul
had been badly smashed by German
shell fire and how the men managed
to keep alive, physicians say, is little
short of miraculous.
One of Ihe soldiers Raymond Dc
inunsky, was buried alive for three
days when he crawled to ihe surface.
He was found by Btretcher bearers In
No Man's Land this morning. The
Germans fired on the Red Cross flag.
Americans Outnumbered 8 to 1.
The American troops in the Seiche
prey light, additional details show,
were outnumbered in some Instances,
eight to one. Latest advises are that
the American casualties are much un
der the first estimates
Edward Jacques, a New Haven,
Conn , boy, told ihe r respondent he
was one nf a hundred and fifty Amer
icans, who were almost surrounded
by at least eight hundred Germans
French troops came to their assist
ance, said Jacques, who added
s got on fine with the French
men. They had been training us so It
seemed like they were our own fel
lows. We certainly made it hot for
the Germans."
Sergeant John A. Dlckman of Som
erville. Mass , now in a hospital, said
he and his men had charge of two
Stokes guns They were isolated for
twelve minutes in an enemy barrage,
unable to signal the American lines.
Dickman was wounded but kept pour
ing a hot fire into the German at
tacking waves and broke up the for
mation. He and his men retired only
whn their guns became jammed.
One Man Holds Line.
"Machine Gun" Parker who mannec
a pun by himself, was asked by hi.'
superior officer whether he could hole
the line. He replied that he could, un
less killed, and he did.
Father William J, Farrell of Wesl
Newton, Mass.. a regimental chaplain
proved such a good officer that a high
officer offered him a commission ir
his company. Father Farrell went tc
the assistance of a battery when four
Ol ihe American gunners were killed
carried up ammunition and helper
work the gun. He was wounded
slightly.
New Haven Hero.
Raymond Connor of New Haven, n
sanitary squadron runner, was one ol
eight men captured by the German?
who escaped and went to Seicheprey
They took charge of the first aid sta
tion there until a doctor arrived. Con
nor then went to the rear and or
ganlzed a new squad, returned to the
front and was wounded.
Propaganda balloons which have
been falling on the American line
since Tuesday indicate that the Ger
mans still are trying to undermine the
French morale. The pamphlet?
dropped contained cartoon?. pr rm
and articles all aimed against Eng
land and the Kngll.-h
Wh n ihe complete story of this en
gagement is told the bravery of the
re cimental e haplam- will be on ol t h'
outstanding features. One of them
Father William J. Farrel. of West
Newton. Mass.. went to the assistance
of h battery when four of the Ameri
can gunners were killed and carried
up ammunition ami helped to keep th
gun working all Saturday night. He
was injured but refused to have his
.wound dressed on Sunday morninc
until he had Tarried Myron Dickinson
I aged VJ of Bridgeport, Conn., one ol
his wounded comrades, to a dugoul
dressing station
Father Michael O'Connor of Boston
; and Father Osias Boucher of New Bed
ford, Mass., took charge of the cookin.c
and washing and carried on the work
of serving hot soup and food to the
soldiers.
ATTENTION.
I AUTO OWNERS
We have filled our south display
window with new stock auto tires, on
each of which we have made a bar
gain price. No doubt the size you
use is here Come early and save hall"
your tire cost.
GEO. A. LOWE CO.
Advertisement
HYMNS SUNG AT
CAMP KEARNY
CAMP KEARNY, SAN DIEGO, Cal..
'April 26 The names of the hymns
i which are being sung here each night
of the week, as part of a plan to have
j the same hymn sung in every" Y. M, C.
I A. and Knights of Columbus building
.throughout the country each night,
have been announced. They follow:
Monday Onward, Christian Sold
iers. Tuesday Nearer. My God. to Thee
j Wednesday Faith of Our Fathers.
Thursday Abide with Me.
Friday My Faith Looks Up to
Thee.
Saturday Lead, Kindly Light.
Sunday Holy, Holy, Holy.
The plan was originated by Captain
H. C. Stone, chaplain attached to di
vision headquarters. It calls for the
singing of the designated hymn just
before each building is closed for the
night, whether boxing, vaudeville or
a motion picture show has preceded
it
oo
Read the Classified Ads.
WARCASDAITKS
k -
, WASHINGTON, April 26. The cas
ualty list today contained seventy-five
names, divided as follows:
Killed in action, nine; died of
wounds, live; died of disease; three;
wounded severely, thirty -three;
wounded slightly, twenty -five
Seven officers were named, five of
them being reported severely wound
ed and l wo slightly wounded.
They are:
Severely wounded Captain Harry
H. Worlhinton and Lieutenants Or
lando C. Brown, Edward M. Freeman.
John Hyde and Harry F. Kelly.
Iiglnh woundedLieutenants Wil
liam H Kni; and Alfred P. Kivlln
In addition to the seven officers
name,, another. Lieutenant Julian N.
DOW, previously reported killed In ac
tion, was reported a prisoner in Ger
many and Buffering from a severe
wound.
Killed In Action.
Sergeants Harry T. Corbin. William
R. Knapp, Corporal Louis M. Holmes.
Privates Harry J. Aklns, Delmar J.
Warner, Joseph Dimareo, Charles G.
Pri ach, Joseph F. Gaudette, Ralph
Pal umbo.
Died of Wounds.
Privates Albert Aflaros, George J
ButO, Benjamin Kaslca, Clarence F.
Pyrah, Charles L Shull.
Died of Disease
Sergeant Coopei I. Wells Meehanh
John l. Shire, George C Ross.
Wounded Severely.
Captain Henry H. Worthinc'on.
Lieutenants Orlando C Brown, Edward
M Freman. John J. Hyde. Harry F
Kelly Sergeants Fred R. Hlmes, Abe
Ruskin, Corporals George w Sterling,
Cooks Frank Ankers, Joseph N. Wood
Privates i, zander Allerdlce, Joseph
Amedeo, Leon K. Barden. Hugh Car
roll John P ("ottinghaiu. Ralph ul
lane Mervln Davis, Michael J. Dil
lon, Harper H. Faulkner. John Gawlak,
John Giguere, John F. Granger. Basillo
Guidora, George E Hlght, George Al
fred Hopkins, Robert L. House. Julius
Kulhayi, Frank F. Mellon, Peter Mod
Belevski, John Morris, Samue R
Schllmper, Ben L Slemon. Charles W
Williamson.
Wounded Slightly.
Lieutenants William H. Kirk Alfred
P. Kivlln.
Sergeant Charles Smith
Corporals Robert P. Barrett. Harry
S. Gallagher. Martin O'Reilly .
Mechanic Charles O. Thiesse.
Wagoner John Mastrandia.
Privates Harold P Archer. John
Bogdan. Walter Borek. Walter Cabak.
William E. Devine, Cabel W. Feeback.
I George W. Ford. Charles G. Fyfe, Jo
Beph Nealy. Elmer Jernberg, Thomas
I A, Kelly, Walter A. Lolselle. Sylvls
June Lusardl, John Madere. George v;v
Marble, John Norman. Maurice D
O'Meara.
Privates Charles A. Wiggins. Thom
as O'Connolly.
Michael K. Holmes, previously re
ported missing in action now report
led wounded in action.
oo
TRAINING CAMPS
I FOR THESOLDIERS
! WASHINGTON, April 24 Training
equips to. which the 1 50.000 drafted
men ordered mobilized next Friday
I will be sent were announced here to
ilav h Provost Marshal General Crow-
Ider
The camps with totals assigned to
eaeh man and then states from which
the men will come include:
White.
Camp Dodge, 9900, North Dakota,
: Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois
I'.niip Custer, 7849. Michigan. Wis
consin. Camp Fun-ton. fn,7". Kan.-as Mis
; souri, North Dakota Nebraska. Colo
j rado. New Mexico, Arizona.
Camp Dix, 9130 New Jersey, Illi
nois. Delaware. New York, Rhode Is-
land, New Hampshire, New Jersey.
Camp Grant, 5599, Wisconsin. Illi
nois. Camp Travis, 6524, Oklahoma. Tex
as. i amp Mead. 6201. histrii t of Colum
bia. Maryland, West Virginia, Ohio,
I Pennsylvania
Camp Pike, 1814. Arkansas, Louisi
ana, Mississippi.
Camp Taylor. 8164, Kentucky, Indi
ana
Camp Lewis, 9920. Washington, Ore
-on, California, Idaho, Nevada Mon
tana. ' oming, Utah
Negroes.
I Camp Sherman. 581, Ohio
Camp Funstou, 505. Oklahoma, Mis
souri, Kansas
I Camp Grant, 3Q10, North Carolina,
Illinois.
Camp Pike, 7471, Arkansas. Louisi-
ana, Mississippi
Camp Taylor. 1 :;"(, Indiana, Ken
tucky.
oo
AVIATORS BRINGING
DOWN THE GERMANS
PARIS. April 26. Major Raoul Luf
bery of Wallingiord. Conn destroyed
his eighteenth German airplane Tues
day. Lieut Paul Frank Baer of Mobile,
Ma . brought down his fifth German
1 machine the same day, thus becoming
jthc latest American ace. Besides the
machines he is officially reported to
have destroyed, Lieutenant Baer is be
lieved to have brought down two other
German machines His seven victories
in the air hae been scored within the
last six weeks.
The semi-official count of victories
won by American aviators in the
French and American service notv
shows a total of forty during the last
two months.
16 MEN INDICTED FOR
LYNCHING OF PRAGER
ED WARDS VI LLE 111. April 25
Indictments were returned late today i
against sixteen persons by the grand
jury' which investigated the lynching
on April 5 of Robert Paul Prager at
Collinsvllle Twelve indictments wero
against civilians and charged murder
and four indictments were against po
licemen, charging malfeasance in of
fice. The indictments charging murder
contain nine counts each and are di
rected against the five men who have
been under arrest since the coroner's
inffuest and seven others, who have
not yet been arrested.
The men under arrest are: Joseph
BBillllBiiiiiH
Extraordinary Suit Sale I
Friday and Saturday you can choose from a are- IK M
fully selected line of suits that depict the modes of NL x I
the moment in values to $40.00 for Vjjysirf JL
These are the newest styles of the season, characterized by a perfection of work
manship seldom found in moderately priced Suits,
j Our Better Coats
TWO 'ASTONISHING BARGAIN GROUPS
Coats that were for-dh f V50 oat? that were for-Osfk KQ
merlv priced up to ,1s A VI' merly priced up tonS lJ
$40.00 Mr J s.win ...Mk
Magnificent new arrivals Styles of the moment. See these special Suits and
Coats before you decide on your needed garments for the Spring and Sum
mer season,
2378 Waahington Avenue
Rlegel, who confessed that he was;
, leader of the mob that hanged Prager;
I Wesley Beaver. Richard Dukes, Jr .
William Brockmeie-r and Enid EDI more i
The four policemen Indicted are
Fred Frost, Martin Futchek. Harry
Stephens and John Tubniek The in
dictment against them charges them
with failing to disperse the mob and.
call on citizens for assistance and J
failing to arrest any one when Prager'.
was being assaulted before the hang- J
ing. !
oo I
SKYSCRAPERS OF
EL PASO CHANGED
EL PASO. Tox.. April 26 Sky
scrapers of yesterday are the, squat
buildings of today in this rapidly
i growing border city.
I In 1883 J. J. Mundry who traded
three ogats for Sunset Heights, now
the most valuable residential section
I of the city, erected the first three
'story building in the city It was con
sidered a skyscraper at that time and
i was the show building of the little
' frontier town Work has begun on the
I wrecking of this building to make
room for a big theater building as C
I vims ennsiileierl urt Mocnrn jmr.nfT 111
and lL' Btor buildings which front the
central plaza and El Paso street.
When the Mundv building was
erected it was decided to lay the first
cement floor in the city on the first
floor of the building. To tamp the ear
then floor 10 burros were turned onto
tin-''"floor and driven around It all
I night. A cement surface was then laid
I over this hardened earth.
At the time the building was erect -;
ed Pioneer Plaza was the center of
business for El Paso and Paso del
I Xorte (now Jaurez) and El Paso street
I was the single business street. The
' Mundy building is one of the few re
imainlng buildings of that day along
this street.
OUm WELFARE
COMMITTEE NAMED
A children's welfare committee was
named by Dr E. bi. Conroy, chairman
of the Weber County Council of De
fense, with Superintendent H C. John
son of the city schools as head of the
committee. This committee will at
tend to the welfare of the children
during the summer month?, superin
tending their entertainment and pro
viding for their amusement and games
al the public play grounds. Mrs. H. H.
sp. acer, chairman of the woman's
branch of the council of defense, also
appointed members of the committee,
n.. j are Mrs. J. M. Canse of the Child
Culture club and Mrs. J. R. Cooper of
the Federated clubs.
00
Real Estate Transfers
R. L. Bush to Robert M. Hoggan
part ot lots 4 and 5. block 2a plat C.
Consideration, $2 500; warranty deed.
Henry Alva West to Alma Savage
part of lot 17, block 4, South Ogden
survey. Consideration. $2,500, war
ranty deed.
William Gould and wife to Arthur
M. Ferrin. part of the northwest quar
ter of section oa, and part ol the
northeast quarter of section 34: town
ship 7 north, range west. Consid
eration, (6,000; warranty deed.
Robert M. Hamblln to Jennie Ham
blin: part of the west half of section
7. township 5 north, range 1 west.
Consideration, $1; warranty deed.
Charles C Miles to Lorena Miles
lot 12 and hall' of lot 15. block 3,
Kings addition, and lots 17 and AS,
block 11 Consideration, $500; quit
claim deed
SOLDIERS SPEAK AT
UNIVERSITY CLUS
An interested crowd last night at
the University club listened to ad
dresses from three soldier members
of the organization and from Martin
Dalebout, who returned recently from
Holland. Lieutenant Eugene Pratt
and provisional Lieutenants Rlnehart
Gideon and George Fred Jensen wer?
the military men who spoke. Mr.
Dalebout told how war had chaDged j
conditions in Holland and the effect of
German propaganda in that little
country.
The speeches from the soldiers
chiefly were about their training 111
the officers' reserve and at camp and
several interesting stories were re
lated. Secretary T. Earl Pardoe of the clut
presided and gave a speech at ttu
conclusion, thanking the speakers for
their interesting remarks.
oo
KAISER VISITS ZEEBRUGGE.
LONDON'. April 26 Reuter's Ams
terdam correspondent send the fol
lowing telegram received from Berlin:
"The kaise- on Tuesday visited Zee
brugge, the scene of the frustrated
English raid. He boarded the mole
where he convinced himself that the
damage caused by the blowing up of
the railway bridge had already beel
temporarily repaired.
"He then proceeded to the canal
lock where two cement laden cruisers
lie. The kaiser got a captured Eng
lish captain of marines who happened
to be brought past, to explain the bat
tle '
00 j
Mobile infirmaries, operated by
women, are to be established behind
the United States lines in France.
For the Benefit of Soldiers'
Furlough Camp
The Drama Club Presents
Prof. S. N. Clark of the University
of Chicago
In Dramatic Recitals at Tabernaclt
"The Melting Pot" (Zangwill) . ..: . h . May z g:15 m
Great War Poems . . . . . . ...... May 4, 2:15 p. m.
Androcles and the Lion (bhaw) jyjay 4 g: 15 p. m.
Season tickets purchased before May 1, $1. On sale at Mclntyre's, Culley's, and Marshall's
Drug Stores.

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