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The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, November 11, 1918, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1918-11-11/ed-1/seq-8/

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entered as Second-Class Hatter at Cnt
rosiofice, Onderu Utah.
t:sTAX5LiiH.idr mo.
An Independent Newspaper, publlsneO
every evening except Sunaay, without a
tnuzxlo or a club.
The Associated Press Is exclusively en
titled to the use for republication of all
I news credited to It or .not othorwlM
credited In this paper and also ui. locxl
now published hflroln.
f Telephone 383
Original Artistic Exclusive
Christmas Styles
II I 1
fill For 8ubsorlptron and Advertising '
lift , DprtmenU, Call Phon M. M.
I Owens 406 25th St. Hat blocking,
cleaning; hand pressing. Ex TJ- S.
Navy. Nuff Said. 3S2
I For Sale Ono good spring wagon,
cheap. Apply Ogdcn Packing t Pro
. vision Company. . 337
CLEAN RAGS wanted at the Stan
dard office.
Motorcycle Owners, , Attention
Wanted An Indian motorcycle Must
bo In first class condition, cither 1917
or 1918 model. Address L., Standard,
stating model, speeds, cylinders, and
condition, also price. 350
Cream Puffa. Big, fresh, full of
cream. GreenweJI's Bakery. 195
ANDERSON Joseph Allen Ander
! son, who died In Rock Springs, Novem
t her 8, will be burled In Iluntsvllle to
morrow afternoon. Bishop Joseph Pet
erson presiding. He is survived by his
mother, one brother and four sisters.
"The- photograpuer In your town."
Vhc Tripp Photo Studio. 320V 25th St.
' WINTER The funeral cortege with
the body of Arthur Winter will leave
.Lindquist's at 2 p. m. and proceed to
Mountain View cemetery where scrv
i Ices will be held under the auspicea of
the Woodmen of the World. The re
mains will lie in alate Tuesday after
noon and Wednesday until funeral
Ten per cent discount on monumen
tal work, Mitchell's opp. City cemetery.
J 101
Old papers ror sain. Ggaea Stand
.' FlowerB telegraphed anywhere In U.
:S S. or Canada, Duruke Floral. Phono
' 52-W. tf,.
'J'l Healthful and delicious B &. G but-.
1 tor.
, Why worry?
It was only u few minutes passed
the hour of five o'clock when Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Skinner marched out this
morning bearing thoir flags ready for
any old kind of a celebration that was
likely to happen and they led the way
with the Southern Pacific band fol
lowing in their train playing the pa
triotic airs and evidencing to the com
munity, of the city of Ogden that the
boys have gone "over there" to some
tremendous purpose and that they had
stayed "over there" until it was over
"over there "
From that hour on, fast and fur
iously the celebrations went apace. At
an early hour a group of youthful
American patriots enclosed an effigy
of the kaiser in a casket and prepared
him for burial which in all truth they
felt he deserved.
By nino o'clock the whole city was
awake and down town and what
America thinks of the kaiser and the
kind of thing for which he has stood
and fought during the past four years
and more was evidenced not only by a
j casket containing his remains, which
were high and lifted up on the Fire
Department's big lorry, but by other
effigies of him hung from derriiks by
the George A. Lowe company's en
thusiastic employes and the workers
of the Utah Power and Light company.
If it be true that the kaiser once
opined that the war would be won with
the aid of the machine gun, then he
met his proper fate in effigy as pre
pared for him by the J. G. Read con
cern for with care they had affixed
the effigy to a dummy machine gun
which at regular intervals spit forth
Its fire and bowled tho hated ruler
over into the dust from which he
sprang and to which his ideals belong.
The turbulently good spirits of the
crowd were expressed in all sorts of
good humored outrage as for instance
the boldly flagrant sign that "Free
i booze may be had at the court house."
The W. H. Wright Sons company
I briefly told an army of intending
shoppers by means of a huge sign that
"The war is over. We will be back
Frank Fowler, of Wilson Lane, was
slightly injured this morning, when the
horse he waB riding Into the city run
away upon the Twenty-fourth street
viaduct. It is stated the animal bo-!
came frightened at the noise of the
colebration and throw Fowler against
the guard rail on the viaduct. Fowler
was stunned a few minutes but was
able to proceed to tho sheriff's offico
where he reported tho loss of his
tomorrow." The silvered palace of
candy, soft drinks and confectionery
known as She Wistaria proclaimed
that "We are attending the kaiser's
funeral. Will open at p. m."
The newspaper men of the city
joined in the procession and it was the
oft repeated expression of many ci
tizens that though they might have to
"boil their hams" In water yet the
seemingly never ceasing parading of
Twenty-fifth and Washington, Twenty-fourth
and Hudson went on and one
inspired by tho band of the Southern
Pacific increased with members of the
Municipal band. At eleven o'clock the
girls' band of the Weber academy
came out in uniform with their in
struments and increased the joyous
ness of the atmosphere.
It would be wrong to think that Og
den's celebration was merely a mat-i
ter of noioe and bluster, the tooting j
of horns and the shrieking of whistles,
It was more than that because deep
down in the hearts of many people
who lined the streets and walked In
the procession was thankfulness to
Almighty God that the thing our boysi
had set their hands to do in this war
they had been instrumental in bring
ing about, Down the street were walk
ing men and women wearing the in
signia of those who mourn for sons
lost to them until they meet again in
a fairer world, sons who had gone to
the call of tho colors, sons who had
gone overseas and laid down their
lives paying the one supreme price
for thoir devotion to their country and
their country's high idoal In this war.
There were men and women who
though they themselves mourned for
loved ones passed hence In the" ser
vice of our flag yet rejoiced with those
who rejoiced too greatly for mere
noise, the quiet sustained deep and
heartfelt rejoicing of those who now
look forward with greater certainty
than they have been able to entertain
hitherto to tho day when their boys
will be back again, when they will In
truth rejoice as tose who came back
from tho dead.
French, Itnlian, Greek and other na
tionalities will Join.
The people of the city are urged to
bring their flags, rattles, horns or tin
pan and show that we are all red
blooded Americans. The line of march
for the parado, has been undecided but
it will start at the corner of Wash
ington avenue and Twenty-fifth street
and continue Indefinitely it is an
nounced. Every man, woman and child
who can do so are urged to partici
pate. nn
line in ii
According to the Rev. J. E, Carver,
Miss Bessie Preshaw of the Golden
Rule store is the first store clerk to go
out to tho aid of afflicted "flu" famil
ies on the new method Inaugurated
witnessed within the c1ti
Ogden Joined with the rest of the
world today in celebrating the first in
ternational holiday the world has ever
seen, the day that marked the deliver
ance of the peoples from the throes of
autocratic militarism of the Prussians
and made the world a decent place
to live in. It is a day that will long re
main in the memory of the smallest
patriot. It is a day for general re
joicing and Thanksgiving and is one
that will go down in history as the
one big international holiday and Og
den's approval of such a day was given
by fully thirty thousand people of the
city and county.
Although the official news was re
ceived here at 1:45 o'clock this morn
Ing, it was thought best among news
paper men. some doctors and railroad
.officials, that in consideration of the
fact of a' great number of persons "be
ing In a critical condition with the
"flu" that It would not do any Injury
to hold the celebration off for a short
time. At 5 o'clock the great whistle at
the Southern Pacific shops, first broke
the news to the citizens of the commu
nltj'. At that time tho Southern Pa
cific shopmen and the bandmcn of tlK
Ogdcn musicians' union consolidated I
and started parading the streets. The
State Industrial School band appeared
upon the streets a few minutes later,
then the motor trucks of the fire de
partment. Then followed the rapid'
gathering of the citizens who respond
ed to the call of Peace, Liberty and
Victory as did the Minute-men of the
Revolutionary Days. Within twenty
minutes from the time of the first
blast of the whistle more than three
thousand people were on the streets.
The day was declared a general holi
day, first by the employes who said
they were going to celebrate and then
by the employers, who were already
celebrating Only drug stores and cafes
and a few of the necessary establish
ments were kept open. There was no
limit to the celebration. There was a
famine of fireworks, horns and other
noise-producing instruments. All the
sons and daughter of liberty wanted
was something with which they could
help announce to the world their ap
proval of the dawnfall of the Kaiser
together wjth the absolute uncondition
al surrender of the German empire.
The celebrants included men, wom
en and children from every Industry
and office and store in the city and
with representatives from nearly overj
family In the city. It was a carnival
spirit which prevailed and the Indica
tions arc that It will last well into tho
night and over another day.
Every available vehicle was called
into use to trausport the people ur
and down the street The street car
men commandeered a truck and they
rode over the streets, stopped the
street cars and kidnaped the motor
men and conductors. There was not
a car wheel turning for a few hours
during the day.
At the railroad yards the enginemen
brought ten engines together in front
of the depot and 10 whistles were turn
ed loose at once. At Intervals through
out the day tho great Southern Pacific
shop whistle would break forth. Rail
road shop and office men did not re
port for work and few officials re-
all civilians interned or deported who
may bo citizens of other Allied or as - '
sociated states than those mentioned j
In clause three, paragraph nineteen
with the reservation that any further1
claims and demands of the Allies and j
the United States of America remain
19. The following financial condi-'
tions are required: j
Reparation for damage done. While
such armistice lasts no public securi-
ties shall be removed by the enemy j
which can serve as a pledge to the Al- I
lies for the recovery or reparation for
war losses. Immediate restitution of
the cash deposit. In tho National Bank
of Belgium and in general immediate
return of all documents, specie, stocks,
shares, paper money together with
plant for the issue thereof, touching
public or private interests in the In
vaded countries. Restitution of the
Russian and Rumanian gold yielded to
Germany or taken by that power. This
gold to be delivered in trust to the
Allies until the signature of peace.
V. Naval conditions:
20. ' Immediate cessation of all hos
tilities at sea and definite information
to be given as to the location and
movements of all German ships. No
tification to be' given to neutrals that
freedom of navigation in all territor
ial waters is given to tho naval and
mercantile marines of the Allied and
associated powers; all questions of
neutrality being waved.
21 All naval and mercantile ma
rine prisoners of war of the allied and
associated powers in Gorman hands
to be returned without reciprocity.
22 Surrender to the allies and the
United States of America of 1G0 Ger
man submarines (Including all sub
marine chasers and mine laying sub
marines) witli their complete arma
ment and equipment in ports which
will be specified by the allies and the
United States of America. All other
submarines to be paid off and com
pletely disarmed and placed under the
supervision of the allied powers and
tho United States of America.
23 The following German warships
which shall be designated by the al
lies and the United States of Ajnerica
shall forthwith be disarmed and there
after interned In neutral ports or, for
the want of them, in allied ports to be
designated by the .allies and the Unit-'
ed States of America and placed under j
the -surveillance of the allies and the
United States of America only care
takers being left on board, namely: Six
battle cruisers, ten battleships, eight
light cruisers, including, two mine lay
ers, fifty destroyers of the most mod
ern type. All other surface, warships
(including river craft) are to be con
centrated in German naval bases to be
designated by the allies and the Unit
ed States of Anierlca and are to bo
paid off and completely disarmed and
placed under the supervision of the al
lies and tho United States of Amer
ica. All vessels of the auxiliary fleet
(trawlers, motor vessels, etc.) are to
bo disarmed.
24 The allies and the United States i
of America shall have the right to f
sweep up all mine Holds and obstruc-'
tion laid by Germany outside German
territorial waters and the positions of
these aro to be Indicated. 1
25 Freedom of access to and from i
f : IH
' Wolfer9s I
The Most Attractive Suit Proposition Offered H
These exquisite Suits are the last word in Wolfer's H
style and resourcefulness:
Broadcloth,. Velour, Tricotine,'' Serge, GabarT . H
dine, Yelvetine, Scotch Mixture and Silver-. H
Here, too, Wolfer's variety is evident Black, H
Reindeer, Brown in all popular shades
Navy Delphine, Burgundy, Taupe, Heather. H
$40 suits now selling at $70 suits now selling at H
S29.59 $55.00 IH
$50 suits' now selling- at $80 suits now selling at H
$39.50 , ?59.50 M
$60 suits notf selling at ''$90, suits now selling at H
$49.50 i?S9.50
Our windows will, give you an -idea of the big values
we are offering tomorrow and all week.

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