Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Ogden Examiner Newspaper Archive: June 3, 1917 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Ogden Examiner

Location: Ogden, Utah

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ogden Examiner, The (Newspaper) - June 3, 1917, Ogden, Utah                             VTA Saturday with partly floudyj local PRICE 5 CENTS. OGDEN. UTAH. SUNDAY MORNING. JUNE 3. 1917 Russ Grand Duke Nicholas Under Arrest at Tiflis Air Fleet Bombs Naval Bases Along German Coast; Kaiser Claims New Successes. ALLIED DRIVE IN WEST NETS PRISONERS Serbians Massacred When They Revolt Against Aus- tro-German Rule. An of 400 yards alone r.ilf a quarter [rent by the itillii troops on the road to Trlest; irronrcement by the Germans that fcid raptured a French position l.W yards In length northeast of foiwoas. and a British upon Ctraja alone the German coast rocitltnted the chief news develop atcti la the war theaters Saturday. Although Field Marshal von lllr. (fsburc and Emperor assert tbit the Anglo-French offensive en wfjtern front has failed after KUH vecks of effort, a French of Mil ttatement declares that the Cfrraini Inn more than 51.001 prls- icers alone during tho French and Ertiith drives against the German litfi. Erliiih Cain Twenty William writes the empress that the fighting In THINGS JINGLE WITH THE RED CROSS WHEN DAVISON TARES HOLD Partner in J. P. Morgan Co. Always Insists on Immediate Decision; There !s No Tomorrow for Him. IDraft Evaders Will Not Be Permitted to Choose Imprisonment as Substitute for Registration; Government Net Drags in Several More Anti-Conscription Agi- tators. I W anywhere. Dissenters in Company With Few Soldiers and Sailors March Armed Down Petrograd Streets. London. June p. arrctt ot.Grand Duke Nicholas, for- mer conimander-ln-chlef of the Ilus- clan armies, in consequence of roy- alist riots at Tiflis. Is reported In an Eicbange Telegraph dispatch quoting advices received from Petrograd. Grand Duke commanded the Kusslan armies In the early By HERBERT COREY. Of The Associated Newspapers, Exclusive in Utah (or The Ogden Examiner.' (Copyright. 1917. the Associated Xewspaptn.) ASIIIXGTOX, Itinc Ever seen n herd nf steers milling? There's a heap nf circular motion and perspiration and dust and bawling. Hut tlic stcrrs do not K Then by and by a cow-puncher forces his pony Into the stewing herd and cuts out a Imnch of the milling and Marts them down the trail. Other steers follow. Almost before you know It the milling Is and! the strers ate coins somewhere. All! that Is neeiled Is the man whu knows what he wants to do and how to do It. Something the tame fort of thine is beginning to appear here at Wash- ington. The committees and coinmls- tlons and advisory bodies and con- sultants have milling. No doubt that sort of thing Is Inevitable when a democracy gets ready for unless the democracy Is France, which remained ready. It may even be a good htlng. That prefa- tory milling gives time for the plans to be prepared and for folly to be checked and for the men on hors- back to appear. Mai." Jlnglr. This Is a snrt of an Introduction to a bint at what Chairman Henry P. Davison Is doing with the American Red Cross. To use garden language Government Opens War on Speculation in Foodstuffs; Hoover Urges Vegetable Diet, to; Save Grain. France tas reached "a certain of the war and was sent to hp ,s things Jingle. A lot of Since April 1 the Caucaucus, was designated as km iilranred on a front of twenty! supreme commander by tmpcror Kilts from Loos to south of nulle-j Nicholas on the abdication of the em- row to an extreme depth ot but his appointment was op- oiles of Arras. Field MarshpJi posed by the Itusslan revolutionaries Hilj's men have taken Vlmy nidge.'and he retired. F.arly last month iasiaithc the plains to Doual and bite virtually surrounded Lens and and have held their gains In the Orineas. It was announced that Grand Duke Nicholas had arrived at his estate desperate and repeated Ger- while inflicting heavy In thf fame the French have. ilvinrfd along a fifteen mile front Urth of the Alsne and seized the lelthti dominating the valley of the Alllette rlxer. 'More than 1.000 officers were In- 1 in the total of 53.000 pris- captured. Enormous quantl There ha. e been arre.'ts In con- nectlon.wlth reported rtoyalltts move- but no previous Intimations have been given ot any disorders. Crrate London. June 2. a. in. A Fe- trograd dlspatcb'to Ileuter's that a few score anarchists, accompanied by some soldiers and tailors, march- ed through the Newsky Prospekt. and tin cf material were taken from the other main thoroughfares at mid-day Ctrraans. Including 446 heavy and fans, 1.000 machine guns and trench guns. Emperor William also has congrat- t'lttd Emprror Charles on the failure rf He Italian attacks along the Is- from Plava to the sea, but Gen- ied the Im- fcrtist Advances on the Carso. The Itiliar.! ad.lea m their gains on FrI- 'rilCaknrra's troops have galn< 'liitp r.iicc and have made ty taking Austrian positions "rent of one and a quarter miles one assem 400 south of Casta- the Ncvsky. in on Friday, carrying black banners Inscribed: "Down with "Down with Capitalists." "Long lit-' the Social Revolution and the Cflfh- mune." They were armed with rifles. revolvers, daggers and grenades. The paraders stopped outside the Kazan cathedral and harangued the crowd of spectators. One fallor proclaimed that they were only dang- erous to capitalist and not to the refined people are being surprised as Davlton used to be the favorite of the late J. P. Morgan, because he was able to think of a lot of things and then get the things done on time. Most of the time, too..he was right. The American Red Cross has done a noble work during this war. Pome criticism has been directed at It bf- here and there those prominent In It have been thought to measure the value of Individuals to the organ- ization by a social Inch-rule. Most of this criticism was uninformed. Immediate- Decision. But .the, Red Croff did not develop its iuil powers of punch until Davi- son took hold. The other day One of the employes put a proposition be- fore Davison. "There it no hurry about this, Mr. Davison." fald tho employe. "It Zffi set be decided now. Any time will do." There Is ro such time as "any time" on Davlson's calendar. "When you have been with me a ASHINfiTON. June I. la an nf- One of the nifn- arrested tonight Prussians' Desperate Efforts to Regain Hills East of Rheims Meet Disaster. Vantage Point Taken by the French Was "Eye" of Enemy Infantry. (From a staff correspondent of The Associated Press.) Grand Headquarters of the French armies In France. June 5. (After- noon. I The Ceimans bine sacil flccd hundreds of killed thou sands of wounded In their vain ef- flclal announcement today At- torney Ceneral Gregory renewed at- tention to the provision of the aimy draft law which provides that no man can choose Imprisonment as subftltutc for registration hut will suffer the first and be compelled tu do the latter If he resists. "It has rome tn the notice of the departmrnt." said the attorney gen- eral, "that certain disloyal citizens who are themselves beyond the con- solptlon age are suggesting to the oung men of the country tr.at It Is letter to suffer Imprisonment under he terms ot the conscription act ban to register with the likelihood of being enlisted and compelled tu serve at the front. forts to retain the ranee of comprising Mont Carnlllet. hills th Chicago. June wa against food speculators Itself here today when a United States tram] jury returned Indict mentt ainlnst nine and tltteen Individuals connected with the Chi cago hutter and etc board charging violation of the Sherman antl-trusi law. The Indictments charged fraudulen manipulation of the market to estab llsh an abnormal condition and ad- vance eggs to an unwarranted price. It being asserted that Chicago being the principal egg market of the coun- try, prices In other cities followed the lead set here. "The read the'indlet- adopted a practice of mak- ing fictitious purchases and rales without Intending that the cues should bo delivered. The natural land Inevitable effect been to estab- lish prices for-eggs throughout the United States higher than the true market price." The Indictments charged further that dealers had cent reports of trans- actions In for future delivery Loth on off of the Chicago but' little while you will know that liter and cfs board throughout the always decide at once." said he. Then he decided. That employe humorously reports himself as being In a state of mental Indigestion. He had not been titcd to rapid action. Subsequenlly agitators went Things "are begin to another along dor, he Nevsky. inciting them to on one of the main roads to banks and declaring that the social jdrauKnt of he bad In Serbia. I'dine. June 2. via Paris. a. news has already rtfpivfd here through neutral of widespread Insurrectlon- Jfi r.ownier.ts In Serbia. This news supplemented by the state- Austrian prisoners captured -stlit ixeru Italian advance, giving dono. He lias developed under this forced i.'hlch he bad not be- revolutlon would be proclaimed himself capable. at occasion of the approaching raunlc-, fan donc immediately." Ipal elections. another employe reported. Davison Demand Ilalw. Petrograd, via London, June a. if workmen In the Dmutz CcaJ and Met allurglcal region have di-inanded minimum wage of They presented their objects to anything that savors of vagueness In statement. "Just what do you mean by Mm he asked. toon." said the em country, that tellers might ihlnk the. prices quoted were the true market value, thus forcing an advancing In prices after dealers' cold storage plants had been filled to capacity. I'rsn Vegetable Diet. Washington. June Increased ,pioye. ai story came d'-INew York vegetable diet was urged on the American people today by Herbert C. Hoover as a mans of conserving the supply of staple foodstuffs. In an appeal to the country's housewives. '.Mr. Hoover emphasized the allies .needs of staples and the probable .needs of this country ceit winter. want the American people, to Casque, the Teton and the Mont Haul, east of Rhelms. Since May 50 their fruitless assaults have numb ered tUteen. .Uuult The last Important assault was carried out on the night ot May 30. and for this selected German regi- ments were especially trained and rehearsed behind their lines, before they wore thrown against the Fiench lines, llut they only met with dis- aster. On this occasion the first am1 second assaulting waves were every whero annihilated and the fierce! bayonet duels ensued. In which al the German assaulting forces were killed In one trench where a German detachment held out untl daybreak. These men were then wiped out in a Frencfi counter-at tack. Important Point. A visit to Mont Carnlllet demon strated the Importance the attached to this place and the extra, ordinary preparations made to hold It In order to preserve the obserra< lories from which the Germans were able to watch the French artillery Inside the hill the Germans had ex carated a tunnel with three on the northern slopes. There was space sufficient to hold three battal Iocs with ten days' rations and big ammunition depots. Above the tun nel were many deep sheltcra and ma chine gun emplacements and pits for The existence ot this tunnel was unknown until the French offensive on April 17. when, after the first French waves passed, the Germans sortled and fired upon them from the rear. On May :o. after terrific ar- tillery preparation with 16-Inch and gaa shells, French made a sec- ond attempt, and the crest the northern slopes of Mount Car- nlllet. The French awaited a coun- ter-attack from the garrison of the tunnel similar to that of the 17th. but none occurred. (iarrloui Killed. A German officer, cantured near one of the ventilating shafts of the tuunel, also expressed astonishment at the absence ot reaction by his comrades. He was caught while en- deavoring to (alt the garrison out. Later It was found that the entire garrison had perished. It comprised tii companies of the Four Hundred and Seventy-tilth German Infantry regiment, two machine companies, two sections of pioneers, am ambu- lance unit and signal detachment, be- sides a number of artillery ofilcers. "Attention Is called that under Section 5 tn the fact of this art parties convicted on the charge ot evading registration are r.ot only punished for -the crime committed but are thereupon duly registered Ith all the liability for military service resulting therefrom." Thrrr In New York. New York, June women and a young man were arrested here tonight on charges of circulating antl-conscrlptlon literature. The women described themselves ai Mar- tha Guentng, 21 years old, an author, and Itote Marln Stanler. 21 years old. a student. The young man said was Altils Cartorlous. 19 old. According to the police, the wo- men were arrested when Firing out anti-conscription handbills In a res- taurant. Sartorloui. who wia accused of distributing similar propaganda ou the street, wat taken in custody by a soldier and escorted to a re- cruiting station where a crowd threatened the youthful prisoner. Two Arrested. Cincinnati, the ar- rest ot two men 'tonight who are accused of having antl-conscrlptlon literature In their possession, 13 men now being held by United States torernment authorities on charges of treason. One other man Is In custody as a material witness hut no charge has been placed against him. Is an Austrian subject. He. Is fald to have 'told the police that he received the antl-conscrlptlon literature from the other man arrested tonight that he did not understand Hi mean- Ing. The second man arrested Is American citizen, employed as man- ager ot a grocery. Uenuin Anti-Draft. Yonkera, X. Y., June neuson, who was candidate for pres- ident of the United States on tho Socialist ticket at the last election Announced tonight that he will re- sign from the -party unless It repu- diates the anti-draft resolutions, adopted at tho St. Loulf contention April 7. Mr. nenson one of. 60 who signed a minority report at the con- vention protrstlng against the. word- ing of the resolution urging the So- cialists to meet conscription with "mass action." A referendum of the party now Is being taken on the ma- jority report. Reservoir nearDewar, Okla., Blown Up; Water Passes Into Creek Without Damage. Prwar, Okla., itand- plpe holding 110.000'galloni bt wa- ter was dynamited and rendered use- less late tonight. The ftandplpe waa located on Dewar mountain, half a, mile Rcrtheait of the city. Water rushed down canyon and passed off Into 'age. a creek without further dam- There was no loss of life. nio Janeiro. June Aze- vedo has submitted a measure author- izing the government to take meas- ures render efficacious the military and naval power of tlrailt. The rr.eature provides for the necea sary credit operations to realize this object. nio Janeiro. Santiago. Chile, June Di Sanfuentes' message to the cham- ber of deputies at t'ur opening of June voicing tatitfactlon that the ears of a Increafe the proportion of vegetables. this French who has in thrlr diet formany reasons. _Mr rjerman (uo iiifi n if? a uiriiiuun in a urged to crush the uprls- sistant minUter of labor, who was rtei- 'egated to try to effect a settlement of the labor troubles In the district. The workmen's representatives de- clared that the sum mentioned rep- resented the averace of living for a family of four. itr. ifurtenls were gradually sur-] JO'wdM IT Austrian, German and "alcanas reglmenta and all who fell tUir lur.ds. chiefly old men: wo-1 Uilldren. are declared to massacred. In spite of fierce resistance was tor three and licavy nvaders, cs- York potatoes, compose but small frac tion of the diet of the Americans, If that as a nation. in the Morgan office In He. laughed all Isn't done by tomorrow noon, "Of our total foodstuffs. In terras (Continued on Page 31 ua Pcge 3) APPARENT DECLINE IN U-BOAT i rmr t" t was equivalent to about _T.l cen s in American money to the prisoners. nrre Kumj of ,urh the against women and even their Auslrn-Grr- ttrmed them barbaric. "ni Husslan post. U, 1n" town of Brody. C.allcla. liij by artll- CAUSING GROWING DISSATISFACTION IN GERMANY Hcrrln, III.. .ir B le-n mm I'T ...Inr ben- f n Tlir the (.Ilirr four COPENHAGnV, Tia London. June U-no a. advices llrom'Germany tell of growing dls- ratlJfactlon with the remits of the ruthless submarine c.inpalgn and the of an) Indication that It has brought the dcMrcd peace near their long csmpalgn for months have pasted Hngland no flgns of weaken- ing, but 'f.n the 'contrary seems de- termined In the wir more bitterly thVn ever. Qjestlor.V have recently asked the by Ger- mans nofln official positions iho are dligruntled over the re- to hand. of the '...btnarlne campaign as e ate of "hi. measure made to wl.at woald be tbe effect In the lery promhe. of Immediate I'nltcd State. If the submarine war results. "Two or months" si the phrase everywhere In street and to the time II take o fare were now The government, bovtevtr. thovi no slgni weakening and now Is engaged her In M vlgournith publicity campaign waning ronlldenre the of success, th greatly hampered owing to lack of obsenra< Jon facilities. The fire of the Ger- mans has as a coniequence been most erratic and their Infantry at- acks here, therefoie. been doomed to failure. ELKUS' BAGGAGE RANSACKED'AND PASSPORT TAKEN lUsle, via Paris, June 3. a dispatches report that the baggage of Abram I. Klkus, the 'ormer American ambasrador to Tui- key now on his way to SrlUtrtsnd ransacked and that the ambas- sador's passport was stolen during a brief stop at a railroad station. The thief was not TWO BRITISH FLIERS RESCUED FROM SEA London, June 2, a. Dally Mall sajs that two Tlrltlih alp BRAZIL TAKES OVER GERMAN VESSELS; MOBILIZATION OF HER ARMED FORCES PROPOSED tons; of which the largest Is the Hamburg-American Bluecher ot Thirty-three of the tes- sels are of more than toci each. Draz today signed a decree, provld- had maintained her neutrality Ing for the utilization by Orazll ot In the war, but assorting that the the German ships In Brazilian ports.! republic the rlghi to defend The UViui: over of tha German (her Interests Is praised by Illus- ihlps was being put Into effect and the Mercurlo. day th-crew being Interned. Drai-i The Illmtrado thM honor de- Ulan crtwa have gone aboard the Cer- mandt that Chile so act as man vessels. President Drar today gave spe- cial audience to the American am- bassador. Forty-six German merchant ships ere laid up In Drazillan ports early In tbe war. The ves'els aggregate off nien have. rescued by de- uttoyer from their wrecked machine to which they had been clinging to the wreck for fin durs and flvo nights with of rhocolatu it lii'h only food. fre _ Panama canal. It is about from the reefs on which her neutrality might founder, but thit Chile li firm- ly resolied to maintain her rights. The present's message, the Mercurlo, refiecta the opinion ot thn country and adds Chile will maintain an honor neutrality so long as her rights are respected. GERMANY TRYING TO SECURE CONTROL OF VENEZUELA ISLE; WOULD MENACE CANAL ZONE June German rciperor tc popular have leached the government, and iifficisl sympathy, from a. described as reliable j jt j, fUfgcjted here that Veno- that Germany Is attempting to get i tuela's arcefxion to the German over- control of the Island (if In the of Margarita U the i oust nf Venezuela, for {rendered very unlikely by the fact submarine ham. The Venezuelan officials could not partmem has the Informa- fall realize tho seriousness of loa receded tci Vrucir.Ha [or tbelpaijare of the Island of control to an conildera'.lon of Venzuelati of the L'nlltd States. H !s Officials do not believe that the pointed oat that the cession, even government nf Venezuela would, I- though temporary would be a clear pa ty any such agnation of ler- violation of -loculne and rltory ever? though Umpor.ry. would undoubtedly call or Venezuela H one of the Souf.i Ain-ri- and prompt opposition by this lan governments that have JolnH In irnment .calnn submarine Margarita Is off the northern conducted by Germany. eoast of the south- though her technical pc.ltlon te- tajtcrn comer of the Caribbean main, one of neutrality. of Ih-i It has been known by '.he Ameri- can government for however, ihat German Influences have been actively "I In Venezuela rid that Indirect If not direct means been utej bv agents ol from Cuistra IOIHI Colon. Its tdjacent naterj. Including the gult nf make It an admlritbl) adapted natal bast.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication