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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, May 16, 1918, 3:30 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 4

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, J 1 1
She Standard.
Entered as Second-Class Matter at tht
PoaLofllce. Ogden. Utah.
An Independent Newspaper. publined
very evening except Sunaay, without a
muule or a club.
Member of the associated
The Attoclated Pre la exclusively en
titled to the use for i publication of all
newt credited to it or -iot therwlte
credited In this paper and uio tne local
iw published herein.
Having blocked Zebruppe and Os
fend on the Belgian coast and having
placed a most extensive mine fifld in
ihe North sea, Great Britain expects
a sudden drop in the destructive post
er of the submarine.
U-boats, only in limited numbers, if J
at all, will be able to operate out of
Zeebrugge and Ostend. and those at
tempting to emerge from Heligoland
will navigate through endless peril.
Berlin has admitted within the
week that submarine losses have be
come extremely heavy, but the grand
admiral asserts new boats are being
launched as fast as the old ones are
There must be a breaking down of
the morale of ihe U boat crews, when
almost, certain death and horrible
Bought, Sold and
Sales Agent
249 State Street, Salt
Lake City
Ogden Office:
2824 Washington Ave.
N. BAUER, Salesman.
2409 Huson Ave. Phone 322
Stocks, Bonds, Cotton, Grain.
Members Chicago Board of Trade,
Salt Lake Stock and Mining
S. M. SCOTT, Jr.
Resident Partner.
death ai that faces ihe nu n called on
to operate the pirate boats.
Jellicoe predicted during the winter
that by July the submarine menace
would be under control The British
navy evidently is beginning to make
pood Jellicoe's promise
Assisted by America's navy, the
British are about to prove to the kais
er that when he gave his order for un
restricted U-boat warfare, he made thp
biggest blunder of the war. The em
peror failed to blockade England and
brought America into the conflict, for
which he will have time to regret be
fore death ends his career.
I Nearly a year ago 1200 alleged mem
bers of the I. W. W., in and around
I Bisbee. Arizona, were deponed by a
J body of men known as the Bisbee Loy-
alty league On Wednesday a federal
gTand Jury a1 Tucson, Arizona, indict
ed 21 of the leading mining company
officials, employes and business men
of the Warren district for iheir part in
I the deportations.
'e hae no sympathy for the I W
W or for anyone who encourages or
aidl the members of that organization
dn the other hand it is Just possible
the presence of ihe I W. W was
made an excuse by the big mining of
i ficials in Bisbee to rid the district of
every man who dared to demand fair
; play for the miners.
The trials of thp indicted should
, learly indicate the teal condition that
existed at Bisbee in July. 1911 If the
1200 deported men are shown to have
been Industrial Workers of the World
or their BJ mpathizers. then the trials
should end in words of commendation
for the accused, but if the hounding
of the laborers was purely an act of
anti-unioni6m, intended to break down
organized opposition to the mandates
of a few mine owners, the verdict
should be a' severe rebuke.
There is ample room in this coun
try for the expansion of unionism, but
there is no place for the anti-Amerl-
: can I. W. W.
American soldiers are being In
I formed of the spread of tuberculosis
in Fiance and are being educated to
so care for themselves as to ward off
the disease.
F. J. Haskin, in his letters from
Washington, gives the latest informa
tion as to this disease and the course
to be pursued in safeguarding the
health of the boys who are crossing
the ocean.
"Pulmonary tuberculosis, which is
the form the disease is taking among
such great numbers in France, is no
longer considered as nearly incurable
as once it was. Taken in the early
stages, indeed, medical men believe
that it is one of the easily cured dis
eases, otherwise most of us would b?
short lived, because some time in his
life almost everyone has tuberculosis.
This theory is based on a number of
autopsies performed by a certain phy
sician, which showed that between the
(ages of 18 and 30, 96 per cent of the
; cases bore evidence of tuberculosis.
The tubercular bacilli arc all about
us in such overwhelming numbers that
1 it would be strange if some of them
did not enter every human system.
Whether we get the disease or not de
pends largely upon an hat the human
Bystem does to them The healthy in
dividual is equipped with various
agencies for destroying these bacilli.
I For example, the mucous membrance
of the nose has a germ killing prop
erty; the white corpuscles in the blood,
j in health, hold the fort against the
attacks of all disease bacteria, and Ihe
'stomach is also provided with secre
tions that destroy tubercular germs
(entering the system through the diges
I live tract.
"Formerly, the tuberculosis patient
was required to consume large quanti
ties of milk and eggs, which proved
valuable in increasing his weight
Now, many physicians are abandoning
this expedient, believing that a long
continued diet of eggs and milk is apt
to make the patient bilious, and in
stead are prescribing drugs to stimu
late the patient's appetite A large and
Impartial appetite may be said to be
one of the greatest preentives of the
"Next to a healthy appetite, the
most important point in the treatment
of the tuberculosis patient is fresh
air Whenever possible, he should
stay in the open air both day and
night, the night air having particularly
i curative qualities. As many of the
French and some Americans still be
jlieve that night air and draughts of
jany kind are an enemy to mankind, it
I may be difficult for the American sol
dier to assert his authority in this re
spei 1 It will require tact to make the
I average French peasant understand
that his bedroom windows must be
.left wide open at night, and ingenuity
as well as tact to get a cold bath every
morning. Fortunately, most American
' men are used to bathing in cold water,
I which is an Important aid in maintain
ing health."
Now and then a Russian commun
ity, under the constant lash of the
German invaders, strikes back at its
persecutors, but Russia as a whole
is tamely yielding to the horrors of a
satanic rule.
What is occurring in Russia is an
object lesson for America. To begin
with, Germany spoke of self-determination
of peoples and freedom of ac
tion. The Brest-Litovsk conference
was preceded by a declaration of that
kind. When the terms were signed
with Germany, the Russians had rea
son o expect an end of slaughter and
an immediate attempt to eliminate the
ravages of war. They had become re
conciled to the position of an inferior,
but expected peace. From that day to
this, the Germans, to tho extent of
their available military power, have
been bearing down on the Russians,
burning, destroying, murdering in ev
ity direction.
There g a wej cicfined purpose in
all this brutality. If the war goes well
with them, the Germans will not stop
until the have burned deep scars
wherever their flame projectors can
be brought to bear
The Germans have planned to hor
ror! fy and over awe the world, and, in
case of overwhelming victory, they
will commit outrages never equaled in
tho days when prisoners were put to
death, women were made slaves and
young girls were given over to the sol
diery. Russia accurately forecasts what is
coming to us, if Germany wins!
What has young America to sav In
response to Germany's resolve to out
rage, first. Russia, then Frence. then
I England, then the United States?
On the Santa Fe railroad trains are
being pulled off to conform with the
new order of things Which demands
economv in every direction.
Competition, in normal times, has
caused much duplication of train serv
ice, and this is being overcome by the
government efficiency xperts who
have been over the different railroad
systems to determine the number of
unnecessary trains.
Tins retrenchment process Is er
tain to strike Opden Union Pacific,
Southern Pacific, Orepon Short Line,
Denever & Rio Grande will be re
dured in passenger train service.
Wherever there is duplication of
train service, there will be a cutting
I An excellent spirit has been dis
plaed b our musicians in volunteer
ing iheir services for the patriotic pa
rade if nexl Tuesday. Organized and
unorganized bands are to be in the
line of march as evidence that, under
! the call of eountr, every element of
our social structure is yielding to the
common cause
Our musicians a very big percent
nge of them are dependent on the
revenues they receive at public affairs
Therefore, it is not to be expected
that they regularly volunteer without
pay to perform for patriotic events. To
do so would be to deprive th.n of B
' big part of their livelihood, but on ex
traordinary occasions, as on Tuesday,
or at other times when they can carry
on their regular work and give their
'spare hours without suffering individ
ual losses, their coming forward to of
1 fer their talent is most acceptable.
In summoning Charles E. Hughes
'to act with Attorney General Gregorj
in the investigation of criminal charges
made in connection with aircraft pro
duction, President Wilson has crossed
the political line to bring to his aid
one of the cleverest of public Investi-
Bringing to his assistance the man
who opposed him for president in the
last carapaipn. Wilson proxes he is
broad-gauged and, furthermore, that he
aims to conceal nothing, but earnestly
desires to know the whole truth and
'to take the American people into his
The authorizing of the investigation
in itself points to a feeling of distrust.
;The adminisiratlon evidently is great
h disturbed over the repeated charges
of irregularities in the management ?r
.the aircraft campaign. Many of the
most distinguished officers of the old
regular army are involved, and their
j reputations are at stake The making
of a great air fkoi was turned over "to
them as experts, which was the prop
er c-.urse to pursue, for neither the ,
President nor Secretary Baker weiej
expected to qualify as experts in air
planes, in guns, in ammunition, or any ,
one of one hundred other lines of pre
paredncss Now an accounting is to
be exacted and the public is to learn
from a reliable source whether our old
military establishment has been kept
up to a high standard or hrs under
gone the weakening of dry rot during
long ears of softening.
A soaking rain would have been of
great value to the farmers of north
ern Utah, but even the showers of tho
last 24 hours will have a most favor
able effect on crops.
Sugar beets have been in need of
rain, and the storm of last night may
save a large acreage where the wind 1
and absence of rain have combined to
almost destroy all prospect of the seed
.ir farmers, if favored with good
crops this season, will be able to per
form the double duty of adding to the
nation's food supply and lending great
er sums to the government in the
prosecution of the fight for liberty
Mack Sennett comedy,
"Watch Your Neighbor" and
William Desmond in "An
Honest Man" at the Cozy to
day and tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, May 16. The cas
ual), list today contained 01 names di
vided as follows:
Killed In action, eight; di'd of
wounds, four, died of accident, one:
died of disease, four; died other
causes, one; wounded severely, four
wounded slightly. 55; missing In ac
tion, fourteen
Officers named Include Lieutenant
Carl O. Rosenquist, Evanston, III ,
died of wounds . Captain Earl V Mor
row, Portland. Ore.; Lieutenants Les
ter S. MacGrepor. Flndlny, n: Win
frey G. Nathan. Kansas City, Mo.,
wounded sllphth and Lieutenants
Charles . Chapman, Waterloo, la,'
and Robert Baker McDowell, Jersey)
City. N. J.. missing in action.
The list follows;
Killed In Action
Corporals Luther Griffin. Spring
field, 0.; John A Johnston, Bryant,
Ark ; Harry R Long, Manchester,
Privates Clinton M. Bovee, Harvey,
Wash.; Thorval D. Brenden, Kerk
hoven, Minn . Edgar R Chandler, Far
go, N. D . George W. Lee. Buhl, Ida.;
Marian Mileski, Essex, Conn.
Died of Wounds.
Lieutenant Carl 0 Rosenquist,
Evanston III
Corporal Charles McSwiggan, New
York City.
Privates Clyde W Boiling. Winston
Salem, N. C; William H. Thibodeau,
South Tans, Maine
Died of Disease.
Sergeant Frank Igoe, Chicago, 111
Wagoner Clifford E El -tone, Gen
eva, N. Y.
Privates Ernest Campbell, Bingham,
Mass , Clelllc M. Singleton. Eubank.
Died of Accident
Private John Leiphton, Philadelphia.
Died Other Causes.
Private Emanuel G. Williams Mor
ristown, N. .1
Wounded Severely
Corporal Lester McCarthy, St. Louis
Privates Baxter Hays, Anderson,
Mo , Schirl Mathews. Tulsa. Okla ;
Salvatore Ranzatto, Dello Carton
Wounded Slightly.
Captain Earl V Morrow, 1135 Bel
mont street. Portland. Ore.
Lieutenants Lester S. MacGrepor
Plndlay, ; Winfrey G. Nathan, Kan-'
sas City, Mo.
Sergeants Leonard Eddings. Tampa,,
Fla . Harry Felty. Granite City. La.; J
Leonard J. Gonnelle Youngstown. ().
Isaai Hood, Millinocket, Me., Claude
N. Logan. Mooresville, N C
Corporals Clayton W. Brown Scot-!
land.. S. I John P. Cranna, Lowell,
Mass. John Dzuhin. International'
Falls, Minn Walter Fenske. Chicapo,
Ruel R. Goold, Caledonia, 111, Leon-!
ard Hilt. Euelalre, Wis.; Jacob A
oehuru. Buffalo. N. Y.; Andrew J.
Kumeralskl, Spring Valley, 111.; Clyde
G Sanborn, Butler, S D.
Privates Fred L. Adams. Evart,
Mich ; Wilfred Bailey. St Joseph, mo.;
Tro J. Baldridpe, Woodlawn, III ; El
mer R Benedict, New York City; Wil
liam J Brown. Bridgewater, S. D. ; '
Horace E. Branchard. New Bedford,
Mass; Leo O. Carr, St. Joseph. Mo.;
Carl C. Carrier Park City. Utah;
Lewis O. Chalfant. Conrath. Wis ;
Arlo Clark. McKenzie, N. D.; Louis
' Damiano, Vaiav iie, Cal.; Ralis De-1
beirio, Rome. Italj , John Bernard Gal '
I lagher, Syracuse, N. Y.; Jacob Gold
bar. Toronto, Canada; Chals Granda. 1
Meadvllle, Pa ; Marvin M. Hays, Shel-
I don, Ind ; Prank L Hill, Pitchhurg,
; Mass , Erich Land in. Meadowlands,
I Minn ; Manning G. McGraw, Flat,
Rock N ; rerill r McKinney, Geuda
Springs Kan; Louis Marconi. New
'York City. James Martin. Chicago;.
I Lelon W. Moers, Cunningham, Ky.;
Arnold Pench Fort Worth, Tex.; Vir
gil Potts, Pans, III., Charles Poulter,
Louisville, Ky.; Frederick Roscoe. De
troit, Mich.; Leroy T. Rudder Medora.j
Ind . Walter J. Rzepka, Buffalo. N. 11 ,
Office of the State Road Commis
sion of Utah. Salt Lake City, Utah.
April 12th, 1918.
Sealed proposals will be received at
this office until ten (10) o'clock A.
M. May 6th, 1918. for grading, and'
constructing pavement on tho Ogden-'
Box Elder State Road, from the north
limits of Opden City to North Ogden :
together with work incidental there - !
to according to plans, specifications
and profiles on file in the office of,
the State Road Engineer.
Instructions to bidders, together'
with plans, profiles, specifications and:
forms for contract and bond, can be
obtained upon application at the of
fice of the State Road Commission up- j
on the depositing of five ($5.00) dol
lars. The right is reserved to reject any
and all bids, and to waive any de
fects. By order of the State Road Com
mission of Utah, this 12th day of April,
State Road Engineer.
And Secretary, State Road Commis
sion of Utah.
I Your Spring Shoes I j
I In New Attractive Fashions 1
We can say in all sincerity
that we never before saw such
exquisite Shoe Styles as these
I You would be lacking in appro ' yy U ,
, Sj ciation of the beautiful, indeed, JF$M It
H not to be able to admire these s:sa y B9'
& newest spring shoe styles from I lJV U
' ; JOHN KELLY or Rochester. Jjjj V
The fine texture of tne mate- " 7 J! B
rials, the charming contour of A sy
the patterns, the delightful case y (
and flexibility, cannot help but ai
appeal most strongly to you. Qss
We cannot enumerate all of the new styles here We are !
I showing many in the windows. We will welcome you into I
Porter A. Stevens, Cook Tlace, Tenn..
Stanley Stolowski, Chicago, III.; Frank
Stradn. New York City; Ole N. Stud
lien, Hoffman. Minn . Richard Sulli
van. Salmon, Idaho; Claude A. Tiffany,
Chicago. Walter D. Trussel, Honea
path, S C.j Robert Weakly, Memphis,
Tenn.; Harold F. Witting, Marquette.
Missing In Action.
Lieutenants Charles W. Chapman.
West Third street. Waterloo. Ia.; Wal
ter Baker McDowell, Jersey City N. -I
Corporal Edwin J. Barnes, West
haven. Conn.
Mechanic Augustus H Hannah, Col
chester, Pa.
Privates Frank J Antkonik. Web
ster, Mas . Addelard Barbeau, Dan
lelson. Conn.; Walter Chmlel, Brook
lyn, N v.; Norman I . Elliott, Webster,
Mass.; Raymond E Ely, Havrehill,
Mass ; Paul A. Peterson. MlddMown
Conn Walter R. Pierce, Harrthif
Ma - , .lame? A Pitochelli paw'
tucket r 1. Carlisle Tieman, Dtrtou
Ky.. Howard A. Webb. Ansonia. Tone'
"The House of Hate," epi.
sode No. 6, at the Lyceum to
day. Tomorrow all-comedv
day. X
00 j
We wish to extend our thanks to
i our many friends v. bo mpathised aci '
so kindly assisted during the bereave
ment of our bcloed husband, son and
' brothers.
MRS. S. J. BIGELOW and Family.
Why Hesitate ?
NOW IS THE TIME to start trading for cash.
We want your business. Having the most complete stock of
pocerier, in this city, buying right, discounting our bills and tak
ing advantage of every condition that will give us a lower cost,
Onions. 10 pounds for 10c Pure rolled oats, 4 lbs. . , 35c
Hams, top grade, pound .... 37c Hominy, cracked, 9 lbs. ... 65c
Hams, half, per pound . 38c Corn flour, Vitamin, 10 lbs. . 65c
(All our small special hams have Barley flour, 10 lbs 95c
been ?nlH 1 Oat flour. 24 lbs. . . ft? 35
Bacon, good quality 45c Pound 10c
Bacon backs 40c Badex, corn product, saves short
Codfish, pure middles .... 30c ' ening and sugar, lb . . . 12' ;c
Codfish, 2 pound bricks .... 45c pnFFFC Dili V
Mackerel, extra, fat, fancy, each 35c v.Urrt,L. BULK
Mackerel, smaller, fancy, each 15c Save the C06t of cans, packing.
Herring, Iceland, large, each 9C extra freight, etc. Our bulk coffees
Herring, genuine Holland in pails are kept m SANITARY CASES,
3 K feU 51 65 1 N STEEL CUT MILL, all of which
Cheese, very fine old Wisconsin PRESERVES STRENGTH and
pound 35c AROMA
Cream brick, pound . . . . . 38c Rc9uar 25c grade, pound ... 20c
Limberger, pound .. .." 3gc PfJu'ar 30c grade, pound ... 24c
Chipped beef, 35c can . 28c Re9u,ar 35c grade, pound ... 28c
Welsh rarebit, 25c can 20c Re9ular 40c grade, pound ... 32c f
Creamed chicken, 30c can 25c R-9u,ar grade, pound ... 36:
California sardines, in tomato TEAS
d rUe 15 can 10c lr you are looking for a real good
Kotted tuna, very f,nc. 20c can cup of tea, try ours. Will save you
A r " ' ; 11c money, as much as 15c to 25c per
I A.r St;,rch' V4 'b. 15c; pkg. 9c pound. We have a full line
Clothes pins, carton, 3 dozen . 15c un v
Blue Label catsup, bottle ?4C ' ""LlV
Baking soda, large package 8c I 2 larye "ns 2f:
Gingersnaps pound ooc j 1 dozen large cans $1
Apple butter, 2' 2 lb. can . 25c Four srnal1 cans ?5c
Cocoa, pound " Ea9' milk, always 20c
ForiSffi pounV ' kc PORK AND BEAMS
u eR V? tea' 2 Pund 20c Van Camp s or Goddard's
H, 1 1 Bros. Jap tea, 6 ounces . 20c j 15c can ... 13c
Cold Dust, wash powder, large 24c ! 25 can ' ... 18c
New stock, best grade 35c can ' 25c
Evaporated apples, pound 15c 5
Prunes 60-70, pound 11c PURE LARD AND
lot ?' oP00undd 13c SHORTENING !
prT0, pund 15c bulk lard pound 35c
Peaches, fancy, pound .... 13c Cheffo, pound 28c
1 iZll f- Y PUnd 22c Pure 'ard. No. 10 pa. I .... 52.89
Pears, fancy, pound 18c No 5 pail $155
I M'r"' prfPured 5 PUnd cans 75c Crisco, No. 3
Macaroni In bulk, pound . . . 11C No 6 . $1 90
I Stollwerk's baking chocolate, No 9 . . $2 85
rATCrHuEpScPor5EOXES 30c iCottolene, large . '. . .. . M
MATCHES, Per 2 BOXES . . 15c Medium . .
FREE DELIVERY of all orders amounting to $3 or more
Phonit 747 !
I; b
359 TwentyFo
The Grcal Nazimova " THE SOCT OF PARIS j
I W ITk "W T 1 V Mk m "W jT m T e 'lm acevement toe a?e that Nazimova s triumph in this production estab q
I 1 Uf 1 I r 1 I III P1 !isf!es ker as tne reatest screen artist in ex'sence. We will cheerfully refund admission 2
W JLjJLjiSL JL 1 price to those who say otherwise. All week. UTAH THEATRE Phone 2301. Jl

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