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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, July 08, 1918, 3:30 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1918-07-08/ed-1/seq-5/

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I Woman's Page
H The distribution and consumption of
IK' sugar during the summer is to be
.11'.' carefully policed by the United States
UK Food Administration. There must be
SB' no waste. No matter what the Cuban
Mm . or more remote sugar crop is, the sup-
II ply of ships is insufficient to get it
I here in these war days,
ill- The use of sugar for the canning
anJ preserving of fruits is food sav-
HI ing. It not only saves the perishable
BB fruits and vegetables at the time of
mm greatest abundance, but the canned
IB.. product will take the place of
II other foods next winter. Therefore
BB housewives are urged to preserve and
BB' can as much as usual, but they will
IB; be required to sign certificates at their
Bl' local dealer's declaring that the extra
II' sugar is for canning purposes exclus
ive In order further to protect the sup
IB pl.v for household canning and preserv
mm ing, the manufacturers of all less-es-II:
sential food stuffs are to be put on a
l strict sugar raiion. These are to be
II ' allowed only 50 percent of their nor
I mal requirements. Included in this
In " c'ass are makers of confectioner' and
IB soft drinks.
B Manufacturers of jam, jelly and pre-
III sen'es, On the other hand, will be peril-
mittcd, along with preservers and
In packers of vegetables, catsup and chili
Iw sauce and fruits to buy sugar enough
lt to meet their full requirements.
I Absolutely no sugar will be allowed
I. to manufacturers of non-edible pro-
I' With the government behind them
I to protect their suppy of sugar for
B legitimate uses, the country's house-
I wives are asked to show their loyalty
B to that government in its effort to se-
B cure the sugar needed by the Allies
B while protecting our own people. They
I are asked to use sugar wisely and not
: too freely. They are asked to meas-
I ure the sugar carefully, to use enough
I to insure the keeping of their fruits
B and vegetables, but not to waste a
I' 'rrain of it.
Hr Hot weather menus require some
m little thought but they are not diffi
cult to prepare. Here are some sug-jB-
gestions from the United States Food
'K Administration:
I Breakfast
'H; Cherries
,H; Steamed Rice
K, with honey and top milk
K Toasted Wheatlces Muffins
French Omelet
'K Cold Milk or Coffee
B Lunch
K Stuffed Potato Salad
Brown Bread Sandwiches
K.' Carmel Custard
Ht' Pig's Feet and Sauerkraut
B. Creamed Potatoes New Asparagus
Radishes v
B Fruit Ice Cream
K-' Sweetened with Honey
V. Cornmeal Cheese Wafers
r Coffee
For your own, good I hope that" not
one of you fellows will let the camping
season pass without enjoying a "bean
hole," says the Cave Scout in the July
' number of Boys' Life, the Boy Scouts'
i. magazine. Hole-baked beans make a
dandy breakfast dish because they
cook while you sleep. There are many
recipes for preparing the beans, but
the following is simple: Soak the
beans in cold water for eight or ten
hours, then boil them until the skins
i crack. Pour off most of the water
aud put in a few pieces of salt pork
bacon will do as well stir In three
or four tablespoons of molasses or
syrup, then add salt and pepper. A
big earthen jar with a tight-fitting
, cover is best for baking them, although
in a pinch a pail will do.
Dig a hole in the ground a foot and
i a half or two feet deep and keep a
' fire going in this hole until the ground
is thoroughly heated. Also heat . a
number of flat rocks in an open fire.
' "When iho bean-pot is ready rake out
tho fire, put the pot in the hole, sur
round it with the hot stones, cover
with hot earth, roll up in your blank
et aud go to sleep with tho promise
of a least in the morning.
I The feature picture starts at
10 o'clock at the Alhambra for
the last showing of "Old
Wives for New' Continuing
three days.
1 nn
B Successful Raid in Vosges,
B Prisoners Captured and
Other Losses Inflicted.
WASHINGTON. July 8. General
Pershing's communique for Sunday,
reporting the successful raid in the
Vosges in which losses in killed,
wounded and prisoners were inflicted
upon the enemy, says the day passed
quietly at other points held by Ameri
cans. Section A In the Vosges we made a
successful raid, killing and wounding a
number of the enemy and taking sev
eral prisoners. Tho day passed quietly
at other points occupied by our troops.
Section B In the Chateau Thierry
region, between July 4 and 5, the rillo
and machine gun duel on the right of
our line continued. Most of the Ger
man fire came, as before, from Hill
204 and tho Bois Bouresches. Machine
guis were also In operation against
Bouresches. The enemy's artillery firo
was distinctly lighter. A much smaller
number of his shells fell on the right
of our advanced positions than during
the preceding days, although this part
of. our lines remained the principal ob
jective. It was ajso notable that most
of the shells were'of small and medium
Gas Shells Diminish.
It was also notable that most of the
shells were of small and medium cal
iber and that the proportion of gas
shells had diminished. On the other
hand, the German airplanes appeared
In greater numbers and larger forma
tions, a number of groups of from five
to eight planes bcng observed.
In tho enemy's rear areas the ab
normal troop movements which fol
lowed our attack on him several days
ago has decreased.
Enemy Busy Fortifying.
The enemy Is busily engaged In
creating machine gun emplacements
and constructing other works. There
was evidence pointing to the destruc
tion of still another ammunition dump.
Several paper balloons containing cop
ies of the "Gazettes des Ardennes" ft-11
in our lines.
American patrols consisting of an
ofllcer and twenty-five men operating
south of Torcy killed one of the enemy I
and captured two others, all three
being found in shell holes. Our battal
ion scouts penetrated the German
lines, located machine gun emplace
ments and returned safely. A group of
the enemy on duty at the machine gun
positions fled at his approach.
. oo
Famous as one of the most talented
directors Identified with motion pic
ture production, Cecil B. De Mille has
many notable cinema creations to his
credit. He directed "Joan the Woman"
and other photoplays starring Geral
dine Farrar, and his recent Artcraft
picture, "The Whispering Chorus,"
achieved a notable triumph. In "Old
Wives for New," Mr. De Mille has
handled with marvelous deftness, the
domestic conditions that confront civ
ilized peoples of the modern days, and
his vivid directorial touch is no less
apparent in this picture than is th?
master hand of Balzac in the immortal
creations that have made him the
foremost writer of his day in France.
The author of "Old Wives for New"
is the late David Graham Phillips, one
of the most widely read of contempor
ary writers in the United States. This
celebrated novel won instant popular
ity because of its fidelity to life and its
pitiless exposition of the frailties of
mankind and the follies of modern society.
01 JULY 15
Census enumerators will start work
on the city school census July 16, ac
cording to a statement this morning
from Supt. H. C. Johnson.
There will be enumerators in the
five wards of the city and they will
have from July 15 until August 1 to
make their canvasses. After that date
they will have a few days to complete
their reports. .
V nn
Mrs. Harry S. Peart, 234S Madison
avenue, has received a letter from her
son Robert A. Peart, company G, Third
Depot brigade, from aboard ship in the
Atlantic, while on his way to France.
The young soldier Is a brother of Prof.
Charles Peart of Ogden and is well
known in Ogden. His letter follows:
"My Dear Mother: Just a line to let
you know where I am. This is our fifth
day on the ocean and I expect thore
will be a few more before we arrive
at our destination. Well, this far we
have had fino sailing, the veather has
been splondld and I have not fed tho
fish. We are'on a safe ship, one of
Gormany's best before the war. We are
well protected so we feel confident we
are going to get there. So far wo have
not boon molested by submarines.
"How are you all at home? I hope
you are sending me lots of letters. You
see it will be some time before they
reach me, so they will be mighty wel
come. Paul is here with us. Says he
feels alright ho far. I don't know where
we are going but I shall take advan
tage of any opportunity to visit our
people and will have more to tell you
later. Well mother, thero are many
things I would like to tell you, but Mr.
Censor will 'not permit So, till I re
turn, God bless you and preserve you.
(Signed) "ROBERT."
Kleanliness Kosts
But the klean klique kan't kwit kom
ing to Klay's Kosy Kottages kause
kost kan't be konsidered where klean
liness and komfort kompelc with tho
kast off krumbs and kontaminaling
korruption of kommon krowds. Your
bath is absolutely pure unused mln
eral water. WE see to THAT.' C. M.
CLAY. Advertisement,
Read tho Classified Ads; ' 1 .
New Music of M IDSUMMER
Other noted artists also give inter
pretations that shall live down
through the years.
jgvtS EFORE music
EwM IETJtII m lycs there is
WSeJR UWIlf M spread a feast
of fi od things
by the master
interpretation the foremost tenor and
the famous baritone give it on a
new Victrola. Record. A night of
velvet softness, the sky aflame with
the light of the moon. The incandes
cent glow of a million stars illumines
the white walls of some building of
ancient Spanish design. From out the
shadowy foliage of the orange trees and
palms comes the. voice of a solitary
singer, serenading the lady of his heart.
A marvelous melody it is, of melancholy
beauty, langourous s&7&.
in rhythm an d t,-vUSiSS.'r
quickened with WKBIh
sion. Soon, how- .fijf. Eb
ever", another voice $m!w& ? -,
enters and the fjjSF 'fc'gHBi
character of the MJvt
music changes fKvjSj fefM
from slow, dreamy EMLf5'
waltz time to the
charactcris- itLFI
tic rhythm of the 'V'iSCSmf'
Habanera. gglii
Exqmsitcly t he JSfe'fflg!
and De Gogorza 3 jjLf mS.
blend, keeping to- - " ""'" J7ST
Eetbcr in the in- f Caruso jft
tricatc movement "' ' '"igaggfftff
of the melody wSSStt'
with superb musical skill, yet with a
spontaneity that shows complete sym
pathy and musical understanding be
tween the two artists.
Summer dance music with an Irre
sistable owing.
Light, aio'i R3y arc the vacation
time dance numbers newly recorded to
furnish the requisite for dancinc wher
ever you go. 'The Rainbow Girl" and
"Oh Lady I Lady!" are two medley fox
trots played by the Victor Military Band
on one Victor Record. "The Rainbow
Girl" has been having a big success at
the New Amsterdam Theatre in New
York, end some of its most attractive
numbers make up this medley fox trot,
which include: "I'll Think of You";
"My Rainbow Girl" ; "Alimony Blues" ;
and "Mister Drummer." The music
gives occasion for bold work from the
cymbals and an occasional flash from
the shrill piccolo.
The gems from the musical comedy
"Oh Lady I Ladyl" arc culled for the
fox trot of that name. They arc "You
Found Me and I Found You" ; "When
all the Little Ships Come Sailing
Home" ; and "Not Yet." Many dainty
instrumental touches add to the fairy
like grace of the music
On another Victor Record Pictro,
that wonderful accordionist whose in
strument is so peculiarly adapted to the
making of dance records, presents a.
fox trot and a one-step. These two
medley dance numbers include some of
the most popular songs of the day. In
the "War Ballad Medic' there arc
"Just a Baby's Prayer at Twilight";
and "Joan of Arc." The reverse of the
record contains "I May Be Gone for a
Long, Long Time" and "Sweet Emalina,
My Gal." One could not ask for better
dance music than is offered by this col
lection of popular songs.
A tender tribute is paid to the women
who arc today crooning their little ones
to sleep while their thoughts are with
the. men who have left them that they
may defend them. It is expressed in a
touching little song by Geradinc Farrar
on a new Victrola Record, "The War
Baby s Lullaby." In it the mother com
forts herself with yffijassffSfra
her baby andshe '
care for her hus- !hK53BF -L B
bandwho has re- xjj&f
song of such sim- H'
plicity dealing in lfe' )mufn
matters so sacred ' ''JBBgm
must in itself be A-"BB9ffli
simple, and the &ly')i&-s')$m&
soothing rhythm WtVfWM
and gently flowing MHSxM
melody do much 6 Witz:M
to suggest wwggfaaaaffiiWHfc
Farrar sjngs this ' mtyg&$3&
lullaby with char
acteristic expressiveness.
Philadelphia Orchestra plays on
operatic masterpiece.
Athough the, concert season is closed
the superb music of the symphony or
chestra may now be heard throughout
the year. This noted orchestra ' has
;ust made a new Victrola Record which
is a revelation of the beautiful quality
of string tone this famous organization
is capable of producing under the able
leadership of Leopold Stokowski. The
theme here chosen is a tender melody
from Christoph Gluck's opera, "Orpheus
and Eurydice." It contains a flute solo
of exquisite pathos most expressively
A new march by Sousa is one of the
treats store lor admirers of the
march king's stirring compositions.
Lieutenant John Philip Sousa, U. S. N.
R. F. has made a Victor Record of
The Volunteers" which he dedicates to
the shipbuilders of America a splendid
tribute to the men doing war-work at
homc.t The spirit of this march ver
ltabv interprets the whole-souled energy
of the men to whom it is dedicated.
You know Caruso as a great tenor,
but on the reverse of this record you
have a chance to hear him in the role of
a march writer. In "Liberty Forever "
which he wrote in collaboration with
Vinccnzo Bcllcza is a march with a
vigor and swing to it worthy of Sousa
himself. Both m.irc&es are played b
the Victor Military Band.
Songs that breathe seatimenU . of
"oTor there."
. Two of the most popular of warb'mo
melodies are voiced this month on one
Victor Record. One of them sung by
Charles Hart and the Shannon Four, is
"What Are You Going to Do to Help the
Boys?" To a stirring march melody it
reminds us that Uncle Sam expects that
every man at home will do his best
"Keep Your Head Down, Ffitzie
Boy" is a humorous banter so char
acteristic of the fighting man. It ad
monishes a German soldier in the
trenches that he must act according to
directions "if you want to see your
father in the Fatherland." Lieut. Gitz
Rice who has been in the fighting from
the start wrote both words and music.
The song is cleverly rhymed. ia full of
good phrases, and the music has an
easy swinging gait that makes one think
of soldiers on a long hike.
Elsie Baker sings a war song for a
new Victor Record this month. "God
Bring You Safely to Our Arms Again"
expresses the longing that must grip
many a woman who has made the great
sacrifice. On the reverse of the record
is a companion song by Olive Kline.
"Bring Back My Soldier Boy to Me.
It has a melody of great tenderness,
and is a veritable prayer, especially in
the cry "I'm lonesome." which is given
emphasis in tha refrain.
Henry Burr has a beautiful tenor
voice which he uses almost exclusively
for recording. His latest Victor Record
adds one more to the long list that has
enjoyed such popularity. It is a touch
ing little song called 'There's a Little
Blue Star in the Window" and tells Just
what a service flag can mean to the
folks at home.
In contrast with the pathetic tone
of this song is another on the reverse
of the record, "Some Day They're Coin
ing Home Again," which is truly in
spiring in the way it points out that
''somewhere" the boys are fighting for
you. and that "when the Hun is on the
run and victory is
won" they'll greet
you once more. SSBSSBi
This number is ef- jffllfllffggjSMilfflk
fectivcly sung by UsRvlUrisagEicsWlBita
Harry Mac- HkljHKBsssSEw
donoueh and the f "IsSSHBtltv
Orpheus Quartet Ym yJwSSIHH
A picture in Pff'lfff' t
song io stretched SlraK'MHSSBsS
before your FtRSBB
mental vision by
John McCormack JMtaiSiCyffX
this month as he ujffiiHCV
sings' on a new ffipfyV'JBFfl
Victrola Record, mSKaSKmiKi
"Little Mother of OUKaHMHRmH
Mine." It seems -!Tlflffi"rrr
as if he must be I HCormack c
thinking of the ' 1 1 L"5WA533E
old home in Ath
lone where his
childhood days were spent, and especi
ally of the mother who rocked him
to sleep, and perhaps in her crooning
lullaby awoke the first echoes in his
heart of the music that has been his
life-gift. Certain it is, he never sang
with greater earnestness or greater
tenderness than in this song.
Harry Lauder has a new song inspired
by the boys in exusp.
This country can never forget the
part the genial Scot has played the
last few months in visiting the cn
campmcQts to cheer up the soldiers
with his- inimitable sentiment and wit.
In this merry lilt of his own makintr
"From North, South, East, and West1
he gives us a cheery marching song
which expresses the marvelous unity
with which Americans are now throw
ing themselves heart and soul into the
Geoffrey O'Hara, -; that wonderful
leader of songs in camp, himself a
wearer of the khaki uniform, and a
soldier who has singular ability' to in
spire his comrades with good cheer,
cings a couple of numbers of his own
on a Victor Record this month. "A
Soldier's Day" is the title of a piece
consisting of bugle calls, which are
afterward sung by O'Hara to traditional
words used by our soldiers, and typical
of the special kind of "joshing" in use
at the camps.
"Parodies of the Camp" on the re
verse of the record shows the versa
tility of this genial musician in paro
dizing such familiar tunes as "Over
There." "Don't Bite the Hand That's
Feedinir lou," "John Brown's Body,"
and 'Tramp, Tramp, the Boys are
Among the popular vocal songs of the
month the Peerless Quartet is heard in
two numbers on one Victor Record.
just jikc Washington Crossed the
Delaware, General Pershing Will Cross
if- ?hi.nc 33 thc t,t,c of Qne o them
which has some brilliant rhyming and
good words set to lively music. "I May
Stay Away a Little Longer" is thc other
one, being a soldier's letter to hla
sweetheart at home.
Campbell and Burr sing "Your Lips
Are No Man's Land But Mine," and
on the reverse of the record, thc
Orpheus Quartet presents "Our Coun
try's In It Now."
Lastly comes the beloved Alma Gluck
who has such a strong hold upon thc
hearts of music-lovers everywhere.
This month she interprets that beauti
"i molody from Handel's oratorio
Theodora" ."Angels Ever Bright and
I-air. Vocally it is an exacting song,
with long high notes that need1 to be
taken with the utmost smoothness if
the ethereal serenity and unwavering
faith of the music
arc to be rightly
touch with Pth'e
latest and best in the realm of music
from month to month, and the con
stant inspiration of always having at
your command the world's master
pieces interpreted by the greatest artists
of the day are opportunities offered by
the Victrola. Even though you may
not possess a Victrola you need not be
deprived of this privilege, for any Victor !
deajer near you will gladly pfay any
of the new songs and instrumental
selections or any, old favoritca you may
wish to hear,
You can't have a circus without
elephants, and you enn't have a big
circus without big elephants and many
of 'em. And clophants are not of
much value in tho modern, big circus
unless they are performing elephants.
So that it why Sells-Floto circus,
which will come to Ogden .Utah, July
7th. bringj to you what circus people
agree are the biggest performing
herds of tho largest elephants in all
i the wide, wide world. In tho picture
you see them swinging their pretty
trainer, Miss Thompson, on their
trunks. They do many things you
never saw clophants do before, be
cause a lot of their tricks arc newly
learned. But, as tho elephants have
been acting at breakneck speed for t
long while, learning new stuff is easy
for them. And they love to act. They
rush Into thc rings so fast that their
trainers have a douco of a time keep- i
ing up with them. They are the or-
whether or not you will enjoy your vacation. In the camp
or on the porch, the one thing you must have for your IH
,Vlctrola IV-A with 12 selections, $27601 Easy to carry around and has a
beautiful tone. . 7
! ' " $1 Per-Week Will Do It I
iginal speed merchants, these ele
phants. Even if they have to push
wagons around the lot all morning,
they are ready and eager to show off
before folks right afterward. Adv-vertisement.
Local restaurant men are complain
ing that though they are forced to
close their places at 10 o'clock, Chi
nese and Japanese noodle parlors are
allowed to remain open.
The local police have been notified
of this disregard of the closing rule,
but claim they are powerless to act.
oo .
Of the old-time vegetable dyes Bra
zil possesses an almost endless variety.
Misinformation Regarding
U-Boat Losses Given Out
in Reichstag Sims'
Report Reliable.
WASHINGTON, July S Optimistic
statements regarding submarine ac
complishments made by Admiral von
Capelle, German minister of marine,
before the reichstag Saturday, were
described today by naval officials here
as typical of the misinformation which
is being given the German people.
Secretary Daniels remarked that he
preferred to take Admiral Sims' view
of tho situation. "Admiral Sims always
Is sure of his facts before speaking."
Mr. Daniels said. "You have noticed
that he makes very few statements."
It Is frankly admitted in navy circles
that it is Impossible to secure accurate
figures on the destruction of subma
rines. Reports of encounters are care- -H
fully sifted, the benefit of the doubt H
always being given to the enemy, and
in many cases where evidence seems
to show that the U-boat was destroyed
It is marked down as "possibly slight- H
ly damaged" But even after these de- ,
ductions allied officials have reason to
believe that the rate of sinkings has
definitely overtaken the maximum pos
sible German construction.
Von Capelle's statement that an av
erage of "five big steamers" per day Is
being destroyed was branded as a H
gross exaggeration. Taking 3000 tons
as the average per ship, a low figure,
this would mean that the German sub- IH
marines are accounting for 450,000 H
tons per month. IH
"Your husband has water on the 'H
"Oh, dear! I hope it's been filtered.' H
1 sJjBSBk Now, during hot weather especially does the housewife 1 H
I jBS-BMi appreciate the convenience of an electric iron, -We offer 1 H
I wsBrefcjp 73$SEf fr a hinited time a special money saving opportunity in a II
1 j Tennis Racquets Bro-svnie, $1.25 value. g I I
I 3fK "Whether for amateur or full- SPECIAL 75 1 1 I
I Wfi fledged professional we have just Freshman, $1.75 value. I H
1 j feHi inc right racquet, and at a price' SPECIAL . . 93$ I H
I rWl away below the ordinary. Just Championship League, $2 value. D I I
I i!M look at our prices here. SPECIAL 551.29 j 1 I
j jelly cups Biraeerware Specials I SEmm TRAYS I I
I Heavy paraffin paper, ex- We give hero one of our specials for Genuine Japanese serving 1 ;H
1 tremely durable and cheaper this week beautiful ROSE BOUQUET trays, oblong shape. Highly I
I by far than glass. A variety Pattern, semi-vitrous-dainUly decorat- poi5hed beautifully hand- 1
m Dy lar mdii ai"". ed with sprays of roses and gold band. . . .
I of sizes as follows: This an open stock pattern and can oecoraica. m -h
H be bought in small or large sets. H iM
I sft,& t2Pie?e Set' $82 ..,....79c I I
1 y, pint, dozen ...... 40c 1 Special . . . 4,nn , 11
I 12 ounce, .dozen 45c We also have several patterns in Havl- 1 52.00 values Qy H m
I 1 pint, dozen 50c land China. Come in see them. Special at J( C H IH
I , h f . j FRUIT JAR I fl
1 Coffee at 35c and j3J Vjs." 3?"" I I

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