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

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1918-04-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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s I i TH QCDEN STANDARD. UUUL.M. UTAH. t-KlUAY, atiml .u, ?I8. 3
Alpha is a cool
ing, refreshing, satis
fying drinkthe best
you ever tasted.
1 Try it today you'll
say "ifs the drink for
ALL."
Every Home f2rP5&
Should Have m$K
IAIpIm feS
'THE TEST IS ) gJ
IN THE TASTE"
Alpha is a bev- JsT; fl
era.cre of qu a i t y 'pj jTHj
1 served wh e r- J: l"
are sold. Order a "h 1
case nowand get iMM!
acquainted with WBSaaam II
the nation's best ivJ
new beverage. L 35SrSju jfl
Alpha Beverage zL" -iSH
Department 'SU
Chicoc Ot Lj--j
Ask Yonr Dealer I
Standard Bottling Co., Distributors I I
Ogden, Utah
E-WWIJJlUilUW-TOm J-t V w HI Jf I
EXPERT HERE CUTTING
DOMM CLERICAL
WORK 01 S. P.
E. W Irwin, manager of the central
duplicating bureau of the Southern
Pacific system, with headquarters in
'San Francisco, arrived in Ogden this
morning to investigate the methods in
use at the local offices of the com
'pany and to suggest and arrange for
changes that will tend to save time,
and expense in the operation of the
company business In one respect,
Mr. Irwin is an efficiency expert in
matters of office routine.
Since the war began the great vol
ume of business handled by the com
pany and the loss of experienced help
through men joining the colors has
created a great pressure in all lines of
office work. It is the task of Mr.
Irwin to try to relieve the pressure. '
He was in conference with Chief Clerk
0 H. Johnson of the Salt Lake dhi
sion this morning on a plan to shorten
the work of the pay-roll system He
has a plan which will lessen the work
materially, while making it more ac
curate and will also bring the pay
day of the month around somewhat
earlier.
Mr. Irwin will be In Oeden several
days, checking over the office ""ork at
the division headquarters.
rri
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to express our gratitude
and appreciation for the many kind
nesses and sympathies extended by j
friends in the late illness and death
of our mother and especially do we
wish to thank the Utah -Idaho Central
Railroad company for courtesies ex- I
; L tended.
(Signed) W. P. WINSLOW.
oo
THE GLORIOUS BIRD
"To be happy a man nepds a won
dcrful digestion and a woman needs
beautiful attire."
"Yes." commented Miss Cayenne,
"one wants the stomach of an os
tnch and the other wants the feath
er oo
J Read the Classified Ads. I
Read the Classified Ads.
PRESS WRITERS
DO GREAT WORK
Associated Press Directors
Make Public a Report of
Exceptional Interest.
EPOCH MAKING NEWS
Men Abroad Brave Ail Dan
gers of War on Land
and Sea.
NEW ORK. April The report
of the board of directors of The Asso
I ciated Press this year is considered
of such unusual interest as to war-
rant publication It refers among
Other things to the experienr es of
some Associated Press men In the
I foreign service and in making this
part public the board authorized the
insertion in parenthesis of the name;
'of the man concerned
Thr Associated Press report:
; To the Members of The Associated
Press- In earlier reports we nave en
deavored to summarize briefly the
most important news events f the
v ar. We make no such attempt tills
year There have been months during
which more epoch making news has
developed than during some previous
years and all newspapermen must
wonder whether we shall ever return
to former standards of news values
Nor do 'we enlarge in this respect up
on the news gathering achievements
of the organization With those
achievements have come many i n it
able disappointments Overtaxed
oKI Ul J .
1 1 . I l UUU J ' 1 1 r v ' I .111). 1 I1U vllll
i ilar exigencies of war often have up
'sol our plans and frequently neutral
Ized the resourcefulness of our Btafl
Yet we have incomparably the mos
i comprehensive machinery for collect
ing and distributing news that th
. world has ever known
Great Work of Men Abroad.
Of our men abroad we gratefull)
acknowledge our appreciation. Tor
j" does and mines at sea and shot anc
! shell on land have held no fears for
them. Their escapes amid danger
have been countless. One (Frank M
America) wis knocked down by a
Zeppelm bomb in London but worked
all that night as usual merely an in
cident of the day's work in an office
building which has itself been hit by
such shells, another (Robert T. Small)
fell into the icy Somme, but rode 35
miles to cable the storv of the first
American in Peronne; another
(Charles T Thompson) was on the
highest rampart of the castle of Gor
izia when a shell buried it and him
under earth, but on that afternoon he
I wrote a story which thrilled ihe press
of Europe as well as of the United
States; another (Walter Whiffen) was
shot in the knee on a Russian obser
vation post; another (Charles S.
Smith ( after a bayonet and fist en
counter at Harbin escaped with pain
ful lacerations; another (James
Hickey) was blown through a glass
door by the Halifax explosion, but be
fore dressing his wounds was re
sourceful enough to find in a de.mol
ishe-d building the terminus of the
cable to the West Indie-, and sent by
way of Bermuda and Havana to New
York the first direct messages out of
Halifax. Such incidents are not un
usual evidence of your organization
Traditions of Journalism.
Through the years The Associated
Press has. by maintaining its stand
ards of accurate reporting, preserved
the best traditions of journalism. The
good name of The Associated Press
has not been impaired The public
confidence in our dispatches has
steadily grown, until millions of
readers now hesitate to give credence
to many published reports until as
sured that they were carried by our
association The sensational Zimmer
man note with its report of diplomatic
intrigue in Mexico was universally ac
cepted as genuine because The Asso ,
ciated Press sinl it vsas. The bom
bardment of Paris at long range was
ridiculed by other press associations
and by ordnance experts but the Paris
bureau of The Assoc i.'.led Tress which
for two days alone reported this start
ling development of the war to Amer
ican readers, convinced the skeptical
quite as thoroughly as did the official
confirmation of Its report. When the
government's action in taking over
the Dutch ships in American harbors
was reported in Europe several chan j
cellorles inquired in European capitals
whether The Associated Press an
nounced this fact. This reputation tor
telling the truth on the part of The
Associated Press is recognized now
quite as generally throughout diplo
matic and journalistic circles abroad
as it is in the United States and it isj
,n a sel of membership In this or-
. . , 1 1
Notice Mr. Farmer and
Working Man
We have a big stock of work shoes, bought before
I war price started, and will sell them at the old prices
until sold out.
Christenson's I
Cut-Rate Shoes
Rets"0' We-Fii-Ten-Toes
i iiiii i mini f
m iii i I (
DANCE AT THE
l i BERTHANA M
EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT ; -
8.30 to 11.30 r !
Admission 50c couple 25c extra lady j
and War Tax.
I
CHARLEY CHAPLIN
TONIGHT at
Utah Theatre
ganization that is of the utmost value.
War Draws on Staff.
During the last year the war has
naturally drawn heavily upon our
staff. It has been the policy of the
management not only not to seek ex
emption from government service on
behalf of its employes, but to m
courage such service Men who a year
ago were serving this organization are
now by hundreds in the military and
I naval or other service of the United
States. Our operations in particular
have been able to render valuable
service for which their training has
peculiarly fitted them. W ithin a year
we have thus lost more than one - j
fourth of our -faff, and many mor?i
men are soon to leave us.
In this period of war as the activi- j
ties and responsibilities of our ser - !
vice have steadily increased, it is a
source of great pride to know that!
those upon whom the burden has fal
len have met their obligations with a
measure of faithfulness and intelli- 1
gence for which the management is
deeply grateful. By direction of the I
board ol directors and as a partial
recognition of the efficiency of the
staff, the life of each employe, in thci
United Slates, while in the service,
has been insured for the benefit of
his heirs or dependents in the sum
of 11,000. Because of the greater risk I
involved, established companies will
hot accept Insurance upon the lives of
our men in foreign service, but the j
board has itself assumed liability on!
their behalf.
oo
SPEAKER CLARK
STAYS IN HOUSE
Declines to Accept Senator
ship Offered by Governor
Gardner of Missouri.
WASHINGTON, April 26 Speaker
Clark today declined to accept the of
fer made by Governor Gardner of Mis
souri to hll the vacant senatorship
caused by Senator Stone's death.
no
LUMBER CAMP
COOKS COMPLAIN
SPOKANE. Wash., April 16 Lum
ber eamp cooks in the Inland Empire
are complaining that they do not have
enough table BCraps left to' feed the
camp pigs, according to O. M. Plum
mer. stockman and educator of Port
land, who Is giving his services to the
food conser ation movement among
the lumber camps of the northwest
and who recently returned from a trip
through the camps of northern Idaho. !
"As soon as the men find that we
do not ask them to eat less, but to
join in the. general effort to conserve
one or two articles, they apparently
are glad to enter into the movement,"
he declared
"The cooks are doing a great deal.
The tables will show a great variety
and as much to eat as ever but there
is little waste. Steaks not eaten are
used as meat pies or hash."
SCHOOLBOYS ARE
SELLING STAMPS
EL PASO Tex.. April 26. High
land Park school boy s have many ways
of making money with which to buy
war stamps ;md "help to whip ih.
kaiser," as I heir badges re. id one bo
washes dishes for his Btamp money.
Another picks up tin cans on the va
cant lots of this suburb and sells them
to the junk dealer who recovers the
solder from them. Another enterpris
ing buy greases and polished neigh
bors' automobiles. Another real boy
got his Grst stamp money for taking a
dose of castor oil Other boys carried
luwspaper routes, polished sister's
shoes, pressed big brother's clothes
and yet another walked three miles tu
school each day, Baving his car fare
for war Btamps.
00
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
ADMIRALTY TELLS
OF BRAVE CREWS
Cruiser and Two Ferryboats
Make Heavy Sacrifices in
Zeebrugge Raid.
MOLE ENGAGEMENT
Commander of Iris Has Legs
Shot Off Total Cas
ualties 185.
LONDON". April 26 Details of the
British naal raid on Zeebrugge in the
narrative issued by the admiralty show
to what length? the crews of the
cruiser Vindictive and the Liverpool
ferryboats Iris and Daffodil sacri
Ciced themselves to draw the at ten
lion of the Germans from ihe three
cruisers assigned to block the canal
Concerning the engagement on the
mole where the Vindictive landed
storming parties, the account says
"The Daffodil after aiding to berth
the Vindictive should have proceeded
to land her own men but Captain Car
penter ordered her to remain as she
was with her bows against the Vin
dictive's quarter, pressing the latter
ship into the mole Her casualties
were one killed and eight wounded,
among the latter her commander. Lieu
tenant Campbell who was struck in
the right eye t a shell splinter.
Terrific Loss On the Iris.
"The Iris' first attempts to make
fast to the mole ahead of the Vindic
tive failed as her grapnels were not
large enough to span the parapet Two
officers, Bradford and Hawkins,
climbed ashore and sat astride the par
apet, trying to make ihe grapnels fast,
until each was killed and fell down
between the ship and wall Comman
der f.ibbs had both legs shot away and
died next morning
"Lieutenant Spencer, though wound
ed, took command The iris was ob
lieed at last to chance her nositinn
and fell in astern of the Vindictive.
She suffered very heavily from ibf
fire A sinple big shell plunged
through the upper deck and killed 10
marines. Another shell burst in n
ward room which was serving as a
sick bay1 and killed four officers and
26 men Her total casualties were
eight officers and f.O men killed; 102
men and Blx officer? wounded 1
Storming Parties.
"The demolishing and storming par
ties on the mole met with no resist
am e from the Germans other than In
tense and unremitting fire. The geog
raphy of the great mole with its rail
way line and many buildings, hangars
and store sheds was alreadv well
known and the demolition parfies
moved to their appointed work in per
feet order.
"And while they worked and de
stroy ed. the covering party below the
parapet could sop by the light of Ger
man star shells the shapes of the
block ships stealing in out of their
own smoke and making for ihe mouth
of the canal. The Thetis came first,
running into a tornado of shells from
the great batteries ashore The crew,
save a remnant to steam her and sink
her. ahd already been taken off. But
the remnants spared hands enough
to keep her fore guns going It was
hers tu show the road to the intrepid
and insignia which followed. She
Cleared a score of armed bargi - wlm h
dotted the channel from the tip of the
mole, but had the ill-fortune to foul
her propellor upon the net device
which flanks Its hore side. The pro
pellor gathered in the net and render
ed her practically unmanageable. The
shorn batteries found her and pounded
her unremittingly until she bumped
into the. bank edged off and found her
self in the channel again, still some
hundreds of yards from the mouth of
the canal. While in practically a
sinking condition as she lay there she
signalled imaluable directions to the
others and her commander. Sneyed,
accordingly blew charges and sank
her The motor launch under the
command of Lieutenant Littleton
raced alongside and took off her crew
Her loss was five killed and five
w ounded.
' The Intrepid, smoking like a vol
cano. with all her guns blazing, was
followed by her motor launch which
failed to get alongside In the outside
harbor and she had men enough for
Anything. Straight into the harbor
she steered.
Ship is Blown Up.
Lieut. Stuart Bonhani. command
Lng, placed the nose Of bis ship neat
lly on the mud of the western bank.
He ordered the crew awa) and blew
jp the ship by switches in the chart
room Four dull bumps were all that
-ould be heard
"Lieut Billyard Leak commanding
he Insignia, beached her according to
irrangement on the eastern const,
blew her up and saw her drop nicely
across the canal and left her there
Summer Millinery I
A noteworthy collection of smart models in Ladies', Misses' and d
Childr n s 1 rimmed Hats adapted for Spring and Summer wear 1
SPECIAL I I
Ladies' Hats $1.98 to $2.50 I I
Misses' Hats $1.98 to $2.25
Children's Hats 75c to $1.25 I 1
Continuing an important sale at the Lowest Prices for which j
Hats of this Smartness and Quality Have Ever Been Offered. I 1
Shapes, Straws, Colors, Trimmings, in such Variety that to De
scribe Half their Charms Would be Impossible.
When Hats and Trimmings are Purchased at Our Store We Will
Trim Your Hat for You Without xtra Charge.
Foley s Variety Store I
i
I with her engines still going to hold her
in position until she should have set -
tied well on the bottom."
oo
LIBERTY MEETING
ID FAREWELL PARTY
iii p ern
A double event) a farewell part to
! two soldiers and a patriotic meeting
In the interest of the Third Liberty
loan, took place last night in the
meeting house at Plain City. A large
number of Ogden people took part in
: rh"' affair and helped to make it a suc
cess, both from a social and patriotic
standpoint .
The farewell party was arranged by
the Plain City citizens in honor of
Merlin Jackson and Joseph Dranoy,
who will represent the Plain City
ward in the next draft contingent
which leaves Ogden Sunday night for
Camp Lewis The two men were
eacb presented with a signet ring, the
gift of the ward of Plain City.
A number of patriotic speeches were
I made in honor of the men who are to
I join the ranks of those in the battle
line? against the Huns and also in the
interest of the Liberty loan, some of
th'' prominent Ogden men and women
taking part A fine musical program
w ras also rendered and the meeting
was one of the most enthusiastic pa
triotic meetings held there recently.
There were between 200 and 300 per
sons present.
The visitors from Ogden who at
tended the party included Mr. and
Mrs". James Pingree and their party;
Mr and Mrs Charles Zeimer and
party; Mr and Mr?. Samuel Dye;
Mi and Mrs George S. Barker; Mr.
and Mrs W. R. Skeen; Mrs. W W.
Rawson; Mrs. will Eccles, Mr?. II H
Spencer, Mrs. LilllebeU Fakk, Mrs.
Georgina Marriott and others
Th' meeting lasted uutil 11 o'clock
and everybody had a good time The,
Ogden people were delighted by the j
manner in which they were enter j
tained by the Plain City people and
are praising the hospitality they re
celved. Following is the program
which was rendered:
Conducted bv Mr. Joseph Carver of
-has largest packing plant jfafil
Utah has the largest packing: plant west of j--ll
Omaha. It is owned by the Ogden Packing & zff "jl
Provision Co., and is located at Ogden. This '-r' --
one plant is equipped to handle practically the sL - j j p
entire livestock production of the intermoun- 7
tain west.
Ship your hogs, sheep and cattle to Ogden, A
where highest prices are paid, and where i J
there is always a ready market. W
. Plain City ward.
Singing by congregation, ' America.''
Prayer by J. E. Robson.
Vocal solo Maud England
J Speech, Judge George S. Barker.
Instrumental music by Mrs. Chrls
j tensen and Company
I Recitation. Genevieve Jenkins.
Speech by Samuel G. Dye.
Instrumental solo by Miss Kenley.
Reading, Rose Kerr
Speech. James Pingree on Third
' Liberty Loan
Speech. Georgina Marriott
Short talks by soldier boys.
Presentation to departing soldiers of.
signet rings.
Speech, Bishop Thatcher, of the!
I Plain City ward.
Talk, Lyman Skeen.
Poem by Mr. Reed of Plain City, on
patriotic subject composed by himself.
Singing by congregation, Star
J Spangled Banner "
Benediction by Bishop Maw. i
no I
F0GR-1ITE MEN TO
APPEAR IN ALL
THE THEATERS
With a total of $979,300 subscribed
in Ogden and Weber county to the
third Liberty loan, this district is ap
proaching the last davs of the cam -
paign with confidence that Ogden will
"go over" with honor. Yesterday's
subscription was among the smallest
of any day of the three-week drive
There was but $33,10n subscribed. To
day, however, saw quite an amount ol !
activity, probably because it is Lib-i
erty day and perhaps the most appro
priate day of the period in which to
subscribe Leaders of the campaign!
here declare today will easily cap the!
million dollar mark and that next !
Monday and Tuesday will witness the I
city's apportionment being reached,1
w hich is $1,370 000
The total number of subscribers is
now 3.424 there still being over a
thousand people In the city consid j
ered able to buy bonds who have not1
done so. Chairman A G Fell and Sec
retary O. J Stilwell have been en-
gaged during the past few davs going
over ihe list kept at loan headquar- I
tcrs In the Weber club, checking up,
to see who is supporting the issue and
Who is not After Saturday, remedial;
measures will be undertaken to bring
the "loan slackers" into the fold of i
good Americans.
In all of the theatres of the city to
night Four-Minute speakers will ap-I
pear and tell of the necessity at this,
time of subscribing for Liberty bonds.
These men have unselfishly given
their time and ability to aid the cam- I
paign and good results have been
achieved.
It is thought that subscriptions bave
been held back somewhat by the fact j
that many people are not paid their
wages until the first of each month;
and they therefore have been unable!
to stan payments on a bond or buy
one outright. For this reason a rush
i5 expected on May 1 which will raise
the total considerably
Records of the federal reserve bank
of the Twelfth district show that Ihe
state of Utah had reached on April 24,1
$6,739,750 of its apportionment The
Twelfth district at the same time had
reached $152,213,500 of its apportion
ment of $210,000,000.
The records of yesterday's subscrip
tions follow:
Yesterday. Total
First National $12,250 $172,750
Ogden Savings 6.400 46,150
I'tah National .. 1.150 380,100
Ogden State 5.800 150.250 1
Pingree National ... 4.100 117.850
Security Stale . 1,900 44.750 :
Commercial Nat'l 1 500 67.450
Totals $33,100 $979,300 i
oo
Read the Classified Ads. I
W. G. MARTIN IS
GIVEN FAREWELL
A farewell party in honor of Wil
ford G. Martin, who leaves Sunday
with the boys going to Camp Lewis,
was held Tuesday of this week at the
home of Mr and Mrs. Albert White
on North Washington avenue. Mr.
Martin is a son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs, !
White. Those prespnt were
Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Martin, Mrs.
A H Martin Andrew Martin. Mr. and
Mrs. James H. Martin. Mr and Mrs.
Albert White, Mr. and Mrs Everett
Clingles, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Draker,
Mr. and Mrs. Lindford and daughter,
Mrs John Woodland, Fern Woodland,
Miss Ella Daniels, Miss Nancy White,
Miss Villia White, Miss Frances
White.
rr
A LACK.
"That magazine is not up to date.
"Why not?" I
"Because yoj have to wade through
so much pure reading matter before
you get to the automobile ads." ,
Bell-ans I
Absolutely Removes
! Indigestion. Druggists
refund money if it fails. 25c
Just Remember I
This One Thing-
about mmi '
Battery
IT will u'ear out any bat
tery will even with the j
most careful treatment. Neg
lect will wear it out faster and
result in Waste that is unpa-
tnotic in these times.
Our $attety Inspection j
Service detects budding -j
troubles and helps you to get
longest possible life out of
your battery. This service is
free drive around for it, say,
once a month.
Square-Deal Repair
Service for any battery
regardless of make
24-30 Washington Ave.
illlfef We Sell I
fl-jim'1' THE
BATTERY
c A IMMdy for lnf-tlon
I D )ral r fJ of th urlurr tract.
I Tr If r I I PiDli. nou-polonou
D )rr V I5r "d wl" Doi Mrtrtui
iJL-iiSj iJ ReliTi In I to S di.
sold hi nnvvuun.
Pafrc) Pott It d f r u J I'll..- f I. OT S bottlftt t2.7.V
Prprfd br
THE BVANS CHEMICAL CO.. CINCINNATI. G-

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