Bf 1 1 I .. u I ....i" nm. ! -I'll u in m.lLll.lllljli.lill,i.lllTT'.iii,iiimJiJii, II I II II I II I ' 1 ' 1 ' I III! II III! TT1 nTTmnrTT1 II 1 1 1 I TTI1 ITTTririTTTTTTrrTI MBTTTMTT1I 1 I Ml I II I f
I REFUGEES ARE
I RETURNING Tl)
I RECLAIM OWN
In' ' EVIAN, FRANCE, Nov. 30. (Cor-
10 1 respondencc of the Associated Press)
1 , The return to Franco of tho women.
children and old men who were sent
m out of that part of France occupied by
AH' Germans for more than four years prc-
81 scnted pitiful spectacles. Many of
iy , these refugees were little tots whose
I fathers and mothers liad been taken
I i away by the cruel Bochc to work in
1 1 Germany or behind the fighting lines.
9 ' Others were orphans.
b Twice daily iho affecting scenes of
1 Iheir return were enacted here when
m the trains bringing them through Swit-
in zerland bringing GOO to 700 repatriates
III' back to the beloved soil of France.
H With them were Belgians who came
In from parts of Belgium then occupied
II! by the Hun. Much was done to re-
k-' lievc the sufferings of these poor peo-
In pie by S. S. Rowland, representative of
19 the Belgian Rnlief Commission sta-
M ' tloned here, and by Mrs. Ilowlands,
Hi 1 his wife.
n i Describing the scene of the return
H of a trainload of refugees, Mr. How
si ! land writes:
11' "Slowly, the long line came towards
Q f us, tho old and the young about equal -
Mil ' ly divided alas, but few of middle age.
wm for the Germans had use for such and
m II would not let them go. While few
W showed traces of actual destitution, we
S ul knew that but a small number pos-
l V sessed more than the clothes they
KM wore and what the hand bags and
if) II bundles they carried contained . J
fijj n: "They were not emaciated, but their
fll nt I faces were worn, sometimes anemic.
t(j If; How they they be otherwise after tho
ill: years of constant sufffering and con-
I I tinued horrors they had endured, with.
S 81 ' no hope of release before them but
H II ' victory for the Allies, or perchance tho
in I good fortune to be enrolled in one of
HJIf : these little bands of repatriates.
WJ "Now and again someone would
jj A ! rush out from the sidewalk to greet
fi 11 1 a rclative or friend recognized after
Jg I years of absence. But though such
m 1 instances were rare, they served to
9j$ buoy up the hopes of the rest that
ij perhaps farther along they too would
fk I ! be as fortunate.
1 Sr "Two short rests were made that tlic
I seemingly countless children might bo
M I able to keep up. Brave little tots they
ifi 1 were, holding close to their mothers,
if they had them, or if not to those
isllii who had befriended them on the way. t
1 j i for many were orphans, or had their j
J H parents taken away by the Germans to
Ijjj . work. Perhaps hundreds of miles from
I i "Inside the great rooms of the Cas-
ifh ino long lines of tables set for sup-
M per filled almost the entire space. As
i the repatriates filed in, women showed
J them to their seats, while others dis-
Uf j trlbuted small French flags to young
j ! and old alike the flag that once more
I'll , they might wave freely,
i "Bowls of soup, slices of good bread,
M Tiot, well-cooked meat and glasses of
j red wine still further cheered the
11 hearts of the stranger, so that when
the orchestra in its gallery began to
II play well-known and cherished French I
airs airs that had not been heard be -!
Sf ore n a tnese Ions years tears
If II streamed down the cheeks of many,
CJ III and of lookers-on as well, while hands
fjjml and voices proclaimed their keen de-
ialll man we se Deveen four
Si iM leeni and sixty unless they were pal
Mmi pably ill or crippled, and comparative -Kg
l ly few women who had not long since
f 1 fil passed their prime. Mothers had been
M jj separated from sons rind daughters
w If and dragged off by the Boche to work
M in factories and mines, even on forti
M j fications to be used against their own
jjw Dj "The feast was nearing it end when
IS IH e Sub-Prefect mounted the rostrum
I Ml and began to speak. Instantly there
ami was sencc He dwelt upon France's
D HP love for her people, her sorrow for
111 their sufferings.
'ffJIfil worcIs na( hardly ceased when
! 'I Hi the band struck up tho Marseillaise.
I fl i t The old' the 'ounS' the halt. the
fi re fill blind sprang to their feet, trying their
JNB best to join in the refrain but fre-
P'mllft Qucntly prevented by sheer nervous
ljlu exhaustion. Sobs could be heard and
I !tf the faces of most of the women and
jl of many of the men were hidden in
i k'nllt the handkerchiefs with which they
J ! II wiped away their tears of joy."
I! BE FIRST TO MAIL
,i C1ST1S GIRS
i "Do your Christmas shopping early,
and mail your packages as soon as pos
sible," should be the slogan of every
one from now until Christmas.
Contrary to a story in this morning's
paper, that all parcels In order to re
ceive any attention must bo mailed by
December 10, there is no definite date
set by the department as to when par
I eels wDl be mailed. Any parcel mailed
j at any time receives immediato atten
fi tion. However, it is urged, that in or
der to avoid congestion which at that
1 1 holiday season becomes inevitable, peo-
plo should make an unusual effort to
I attend to thoir postal duties as coon as
"Be the first one to mail -your sifts,"
said Postmaster Browning, "as there
S are too many who wait until the day
I ALBERT SGOWCROFT
I funeral Tuesday
I jj Bishop Owen Sanderson of the Sixth
"ward presided over the funeral serv-
H ices of Albert Scowcroft, which took
i mfm I Placo in the Ogdon city cemetery yes-
, H9 H terday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Tho
jaH!) services were marked by deep Impres
!B sLveness, music and addresses being
iBJ beautifully inspired as tributes to the
liVHl man, but also as consolation to the
ittsl grieving members of the family.
IHl "Beautiful Isle" was rendered by a
IHi . Siale quartet consisting of Jed Ballan-
WAR'S GREATEST INVENTION IS PHONE TO
1 :' cC
! f5 "Ij
i The wireless telephone set used
on tho westorn front by allied avi
ators during the la3t six m nths
of the war is proclaimed by tho
war department, "the greatest in
vention of the war."
Col. Clarenco C. Culver of
Washington is the Inventor.
By this new invention It was
possible to communicate with avi
ators after they had soared thou-
tyne, Walter Stephens, Leo Madsen
and Douglas Brian, after which the
opening prayer was offered ,by W. J.
Barnes. Tho speakers were George F.
Shorten and Bishop Sanderson, and
both eulogized tho life of Mr. Scow
croft as one of unselfish and faithful
devotion to his family and to those in
need of aid.
The male quartet then rendered
"The Close of Day" and the grave was
dedicated by Bishop J. U. Uro. The
pallbearers were William Douglas, H.
E. Skinner, D. Leo Madsen, D. H. Papc,
W. H. White and Alvln Mortensen.
PARIS, Dec. 4. The ten American1
dreadnaughts, which will escort Pres- j
Ident Wilson into French waters, will
turn about immediately after their ar
rival to carry homeward a largo party
of American soldiers and sailors.
The trip will be so timed that the
j men will arrive at a home port by
1 Tho operation will constitute one of I
the most extensive movements of bat- j
tleships for transport purposes everj
undertaken. Vice Admiral Wilson at
Brest is making -arrangements for the
movement and determining the trans-1
port capacity of each battleship which
at this time is less than usual because
of the regular crews having been in-'
creased so that recruits might be !
trained. A large number of folding
steel beds will be mounted between i
decks, however, thus making the ag
gregate capacity of the battleship fleet
many thousands of men.
Brest already is crowded with sol
diers and sailors awaiting the homo
Going to Brest.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4. President
Wilson and his peace party are not
expected to reach Paris before late
next week, probably not until Satur
day. The trip across will be made
at ordinary cruising speed, as there
is no occasion for haste.
The George Washington is going di
rect to Brest, France, one of the chief
French ports of debarkation for the
American army. Probably a very large
number of American troops will be at'
the camps in that vicinity when the'
president arrives and will participate
in the initial ceremonies welcoming
him to France.
M 111 THE WAR
Commencing December S, the Four
minute men of the United States, who
dwell in those fortunate places which
are delivered from the epidemic will
go to the task of explaining" "what
have we won."
In announcing to congress the sign
ing of the armistice, President Wilson
said: "Everything for which America
has fought has been accomplished."
"During tho next seven days the
Four-Minute men of the government!
will devote their speches to review
ing the war aims of America and to
demonstrating just how those aims
were accomplished when the enemies
and the allied powers agreed to base
the future world peace on America's
war aims as expressed in the famous
fnnrfoon nnlnte -F T. nnnnr O t fil O I..
wv,vu iJuiuio ut iiouuaij o, J.UJ.O, III
the subsequent four fundamental prin
ciples of February 11th and in the four
summary paragraphs of July 4th.
The bulletin of information sent out
from National headquarters of Four
Minute men in Washington is entitled
"What Have We Won?" and goes into
the subject of American influence on
world peace very thoroughly.
"America's contribution was not
merely furnishing the forco that turn
ed the tide of battle at Chateau Thi
erry; it was .in furnishing forces that
draw from the past and reach into the
future." The bulletin continues to de
fine these forces in the following man
ner: "The United States, as tho eldest
of democracies, gave first impulse to
the movement which in the last hund
red years has spread throughout the
world and which within a few swift
frceks has swept the last of the abso-
sands of feot aloft, and to direct
their movements. Thus begin
ners were sent up without Instruc
tors, jind were directed by tho
The Invention followed eight
years of exporiment engaged In by
Col. Culver and other wireless
wizards, military and civilian, and.
was completed at San Diego, Cal.
lute monarchs from their thrones.
"America first declared the doctrine
that all men are created free anc
equal in their citizenship, which has
been the seed and ferment of democ
racy. "America first declared that govern
ments derive their just powers fron:
the consent of the governed, which all
the world today acknowledges to be
the only sound basis.
"The United States first proclaimed
the doctrine that conquest by a for
eign power upon any part of this con
tinent would be an offense againsl
this government. That doctrine, am
plified by a long line of American
presidents, has led the world's though!
to the present day belief, acknowledg
ed everywhere, that every state has
the right to work out its own destiny.
That is now recognized throughoul
the world as the only sound basis for
The Four-Minute men will traco the
development of the Monroe Doctrine
to its complete culmination in a basis
upon which will bo built the future
peace of the world, which basis has
been abbreviated by its author intc
a single sentence:
"The Reign of Law, Based on the
Consent of the Governed, Sustained
by Organized Opinion of Mankind."
These three principles are funda
mental in the American democracy;
they are now fated to become funda
mental in that world democracy which
America's blood and might have help
ed to secure.
ARE II CAELLED
The Ogden city exemption board has
received the following letter from Cap
tain Gordon Snow, draft executive of
ficer for Utah:
By direction of the provost marshal
general, all calls for Induction into tho
navy arc hereby cancelled, effective
at once, and no more competent orders
will be given, issued for the induction
of registrants into tho navy or marine
corps. AH registrants for whom Form
1028 has been issued for their induc
tion into the navy or marine corps
must have their induction completed.
Hereafter voluntary enlistment or
registrants into the navy or marine
corps will be permitted, without no
tice, to local boards and local boards
nvill not receive notice hereafter of
registrants discharged from the army,
navy or marine corps.
ROGER COIOR IS
ROME FROM ARMY
Itoger Connor, former manager of
the athletic department of Browning
company stores, returned to Ogden
Tuesday, after having received an hon
orable discharge from service at Camp
The entire class of men in training
at his officers' school were given their
discharge within fivo weeks of the
completion of their course but were
granted recommendations which will
give them commissions in five weeks
should hostilities be resumed.
iPfiRRY THOMAS IS
j KILLED I FRANCE
T. J. Thomas, foreman of the Crane
company, received word from the war
department Tuesday that his brother,
Parry Thomas, 23, of Pocatello, Ida.,
had died November 14 of wounds re
ceived while fighting in France.
Parry Thomas, who enlisted In April,
1917, with tho United States marines,
sailed for France last August. Prior
to his enlistment he was also em
ployed by the Crano company. He is
survived by his mother and five broth
ers and two sisters. Two of his broth
ers are in the service at present.
1 VIJ .
nad tho Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
WALTER . MOiSl
KILLEO II ACTION
Waller A. Monson, 2G years of age,
son of Edward Monson, 2f)3S Farr avo
nuc, was killed in action in France,
October 31, according to the official
confirmation received in Ogden today.
The report of the death of his son,
was received by the father a few days
Young Monson wont to Camp Lew
is with an Ogden contingent, May 3
last. After a brief stay in tho camp,
he was sent overseas with tho 364th
Infantry which mnde up a part of the
91st division. Ho was in action tho
latter part of July. He had been in
notion a number of times prior to the
battle in which he lost his life.
Monson" was engaged in tho garage
business prior to his entrance into the
army. He is survived by his father
and the following brothers and sis
ters: Mattie and Alice Monson, T. M
and Edward Monson. Jr.
PERI! TO EFFECT
BUENOS AIRES. Dec. 4 Tho
American government has (informed
Peru that she may count upon the
friendly approval -of the United States
in offorts to obtain the plebiscite in
the provinces of Tacna and Arica pro-
vided for in the treaty of Ancon, ac
5 cording to version reaching Santiago
' of the exchanges between the Peruvian
and American governments, dispatches
' from Santiago report. Peru was told.
however, according to this version,
1 that the United States could not en
5 ter into any discussion regarding the
disposition of the province of Tarapca,
the former Peruvian province annexed
by Chile after the Chilean-Peruvian
; DISCHARGE OF
! ENLISTED MEN
, WASHINGTON. Dec. 4 The camps
where the men will be demobilized in
clude the following:
Dodge, la.; Grant, 111.; Logan, Tex.;
Funston, Kan.; Kearny, Cal.; McAr
thur, Tex.; Pike, Ark.; Bowie, Tex.;
Travis, Tex.; Lewis, Wash.
Commanding officers are instructed
to discharge enlisted men only when
such men are within "350 miles of the
point of their entrance Into tho mili
tary service," otherwise to transfer
them to another camp nearer the point
of induction. All other enlisted men
specified for discharge will he formed
into detachments consisting of men!
from the same state and will be sent
for discharge to the camp in or near
est tho state from which they came.
The men transferred to the camps
for immediate discharge who are
found to be ineligible for discharge
by reason of physical disability will
I be assigned to a development battal
ion and discharged from the service
as soon as they become eligible. Men
sent to tho camps for discharge are
not to bo placed on guard duty nor on
any other duty which will delay their
separation from the service, except in
OF MArISe CABLE
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4 Amalgama
f Uon of the marine cable system of
the Western Union Telegraph and
Commercial Cable company under the
direction of George B. Ward, vice pres
ident of the commercial company, was
authorized today by Postmaster Gen
OGDEN BOYS ARE IN
Bernard Richards and L. Edwin Pe
terson, two Ogden boys now in the
navy, will be members" of the orew of
the U. S. S. Pennsylvania which has
I been chosen to act as tho convoy ship
to President Wilson and his peace par-
, ty, according to word received here
by their friends Tuesday.
Both boys have been doing convoy
i duty ever since the beginning of tho
war, having enlisted in 1917
- nrt I
WOMEN BUY! '
MORE TH1 MEI
CHICAGO, Deo. 4. Who have been
more economical, men or women, dur
ing the conservation period of the war?
M on that is the answer of trade sta
tistics. A State street department store man
ager saidT "Women have bought twice
E. L, TITLEY
,T st.- ' !
' ' . '. I
' ' V :' ' .'.',
Private E. L. Titley, whose message 1
relating to German propaganda drop-
ped from aeroplanes over the Canad
ian lines near Lens, was published in
tho Standard last night.
as much in our storo as men, during
the war. A jeweler said: "Women have
bought two-thirds of all the jewelry
sold. This includes diamonds and
pearls which have doubled in price
slnco the war began but are faafe in
vestments because they will go higher
for several years after the war." A
garment manufacturer said: "Sales of
women's dress goods this year have
been a third greater than last."
The merchants point in explanation
to the fact that moro women are work
ing than over before and making good
wages. Thousands of men, on the oth
er hand, have gone away to war. Pur
chases of clothes seem to prove, how
ever, that men are naturally more eco
nomical than women. Women are buy
ing more clothes than ever. Men are
buying less. 'This is proved by the
showing of the tailoring trade. While
the army drafts have seriously affect
ed this trade, tailors say their older
customers, who are not within the
draft age, have decreased their patron
age and aro ordering fewer suits in a
LEAGUE STILL II
ST. PAUL, Minn., Dec. 4. The fore
noon session of the annual convention
of the National Non-partisan league to
day was marked by tho same secrecy
as were the opening sessions yester
day. A written statement given out
by the league regarding the forenoon
session reads as follows:
"The national convention has ap
proved permanent articles of associa
tion for the league. These articles
place the management eff the affairs of.
the organization entirely in the hands
I of the membership under the follow
"Each ' state organization of the
league is to be governed by a commit
tee of five farmer members. These
state committees are to be elected by
the state convention of the league in
each state. Delegates to the state con
ventions of the league will be chosen
as in tho past by the members them
selves in township or precinct meet
ing, "The chairman of each state commit
tee will bo a member of the national
committee of the league. The members
of the national committee will bo as
many as there are states in which the
league is organized. The national com
mittee chooses a national executive
committee of three. The national ex
ecutive committee chooses its own j
chairman who also become president
and chief executive officer of the
"After taking action on the articles
of association and the re-election of
President Townley, tho national con
tention, now in session, commenced
the work of auditing the books and ac
counts of the league. This work will
probably take some time.
"The national convention will ap
point a committee and formulate; rules
for holding a referendum of the mem
bership in regard to Mr. Townloy's re
election. The articles of association
of the league do not provide for a ref
erendum of this kind but this refer
endum is being held at the personal
request of Mr. Townley himself."
Deaths and Funerals
HANSEN The cortege for Henry
Hansen will leave the residence of
his father, William Hansen, 218 Wash
ington avenue, Thursday at 10 o'clock.
Bishop W. W. Rawson will conduct r
services in Ogden City cemetery.
FORSGREN The funeral cortege ;
for Carl S. Forsgren will leave the
Lindqulst chapel Thursday at 32
o'clock. Services and Interment will
be in Brigham. I
HOGGE Funeral services for Mary
Ann Hogge will be held at 11:30 a.
m. today on the lawn of the residence
in West Weber.
WHITE Horace Ives White, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Laura White, died yes-1
terday morning following an nttack of
Spanish influenza. The child was 7 j
years old at tho timo of his death. Fu
neral announcement will be made
JENKINS Funeral cortege with the
body of Mrs. Athleen Woods Jenkins
left the residence, 2343 Van Buren
avenue, at 1 p. m. yesterday for the
Ogden city cemetery, where services D
were conducted at the grave by A W. M
Boll of the Thirteenth ward bishopric 1
as follows: Prayer, Edward H. Cham- M
Ibers; song "Thy Will Be Done," Wal-
1 dflk EVERY MAN I I
Mh APPRECIATES k !
j - WW USEFUL GIFT ' j
! if k I Nothing could be appre- ;i
f ilf ciate'd more than a real j Ji
j tailor-made j
j Suit or Overcoat for 8
Christmas j :f
v During these times of high prices it is a wise person :
I who buys at the lowest conservation prices. R
But in buying at a low price, buy with a guarantee!
I Our stock of woolens is complete with new, 1 4;
j snappy, all-wool patterns arriving daily. 1
I Each Dundee-made Suit and O'coat is backed with 1 ' j
a guarantee of perfect satisfaction. I i
j ORDER NOW FOR CHRISTMAS- 1 i
. Up to $45. '1 I ;
I. iudsni w Byj ,1
ter Stevens; remarks by Bishop W.
O. Ridges, T. Samuel Browning and
H. H. Goddard; solo, "My Faith in
Thee," by Nephi J. Brown, and the
dedicatory prayer by M. Charles
HARRIS Funeral services for
Frank B. Harris were held at the Og
den city cemetery yesterday at 1:30
p. m. Gerald Klomp sang "Beautiful
Islo" and "Come Unto Jesus." Elder
George Shorten was the speaker and
E. A. Larkin dedicated the grave. A
number of friends from Magna, where
ho was employed, acted as pallbear
EAYERS The funeral cortege for
John Eaycrs will leave the Larkin
chapel at 3:30 p. ra. Thursday for the
Ogden city cemetery where services
will be conducted by the Christ Sci
PARKER , Funeral services for
Mrs. Earl Parker will be held Thurs
day. The cortege will form at the
Larkin chapel at 2 p. m. and proceed
to the Ogden city cemetery, where
Bishop A. A. Bingham will officiate. .
HAWINS Funeral cortege with
the body of Mrs Marie Clark Hawkins
kJM Kli iii i ui nn'itni i-b i nii-nnnnn up 111 i m
left the Larkin chapel this morning ' ,i
at 10 o'clock and proceeded to the . i
North Ogden cemetery, where services
were conducted by Bishop Thomas B.
Wheelwright. j j
ERICKSON Funeral cortege with I
the body of Mrs. Elizabeth Knight ; ;
Erickaon left the Larkin chapel for ;
the Plain City cemetery today at t
12:30 o'clock. Services will be con.- i (
ducted at the grave at 1 p. m. by " il
Bishop Gilbert Thatcher. I
LARSON Funeral services for 5 I
George Albert Larson will be con- i
ducted in the Ogden city cemetery to- ; u
day at 3 p. m. by Bishop William Ar- . I
thur Budge. , k
CONAHAN Funeral services for ;
Joseph A. Conahan were held at the j
grave in the Mountain View cemetery $ ; J
yesterday at 2 p. m., Rt. Rev. Mon- I
signor P. M. Cushnahan officiating. J 9
oo : ; &
TUMULTY LEAVES LINER. j : jj
NEW YORK, Dec. 4. Secretary Tu- . .;
multy remained on the George Wash- -.
ington until the transport had steamed : a
fourteen miles beyond the harbor's en- i ce
trance. PIc then boarded a fast tug
which conveyed him back to the city. :
1 JAPANESE NOVELTIES VMa ' j;
Our line of Toys far exceeds I '
anything we have ever at- If V 1 :
i tempted. These goods are re- 7 1 : !
j cent importations from Japan. sy ' f
j Visit with us early, you vill cpJ 1 i
Enjoy it as much as the kiddies. ; ' Bife 1 j ; '"I
HOLIDAY GOODS iSli !
i Our stock of Kimonos, Pajam- ICHSRL 1 I llli
j as, Fancy Waists, Sweaters, (kffSt I I ?
i Handkerchiefs and Neckwear S&9 1 'ffl
I will please the most fastidious. ZnL St I
U. KAMA CO. f" j
The Kimono House ' I k,H
I 301 24th St. Phone298j
Do not delay making Toy selections. There is a de- I jr
cided advantage in early choice. Comparison will prove I j ,do j
to you that you will save money by purchasing here. I f !
H. C. HANSEN CO. I 1
2468 Hudson Ave. I !j "
BICYCLES SKATES SLEDSj ; pi
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