Newspaper Page Text
i Tintic Standard Declines in
Dealings and Rests Near
I $3.00 Mark
The trad In ft today on the Salt Lake
Stock & Mining Exchange was active
with the' general trend of the market
downward. Tintic Standard was the'
feature- of the higher priced stocks. I
Closing yesterday at $3.25, this morn-j
Ing It opened at $3.10 and sold off
to $3.02A on the first call, but
strengthened a trifle on. the second)
call, selling at $3.07- and closing
with $3.05 bid and $3.07 asked.
New Quincy and Eureka Lily werc
the- two most active of the lower pric
ed issues.-the former being very heav-1
ily traded in. 40.000 shares" changing
hands as low as 5c while the latter i
showed weakness at the opening, sell- J
ing as low as lOVic, but strengthened'
a trifle, closing with llc bid and;
112 Vac 'asked, 33,000 shares changing
Albion and Alta Tunnel both sold
at fi'c. Big Hill was active as low
as 5Vc, Columbus Rexall brought b'Z
and 53c, Iron Blossom changed hands
at 2S and '29c, Leonora sold off to lc,
Opohongo sold as low as "r&c, Eureka
Bullion was active and weakened a
trifle, selling as low as lOc, Prince
Con. "was off to 37c. Sells changed
hands at 10' and 11c, Silver King
Con. sold as low as $1.50 and Silver
Shield brought from 33" to 3-ic.
rQuotatlons Furnished Over Private
WIro or J. A. Hoglc & Co.,
Bid Ask .
Alta Con $ .02" $ .03
Albion 06 .07
American Con 02 .02
Alta Tunnel 05 .06
Beaver Copper 00 .01
Big Hill 05vfe .Of.
Big Cottonwood 01
Bullion 0"3 .05
Black Metals 07 , .07
rolumbus Rexall . . .51 .52
Crown Point 02 .02
Colorado Con 03 .04
Cardiff . ' 1. 40 1.47
fc&-ngon Con 16
Daly West 4 .00 5.00
East Crown Point .. . - 0 1 14 .02
East Tin. Coal. ' 02 . 03 V4
East Tin. Con 06 .07
Eureka MlneH . . .i05 .06
Eureka Lllv .11 .12'
Eaireka Bullion 10 .11 J
Ejnma Silver .', .07 .08
Empire Mines '.0,4 .OS
Gjbld Chain . 'OS .11 I
Hjowell . .' . 05 .05 '
Iron Blossom 25 .21
Iron King . . . 22 .24
( Jjidge Mining 4.00 5.00
i Keystone .SI .S4 I
. Leonora . . 01 .OlVi ,
I Lohl Tintic . . 10 .10
1 May Day ....... 03 .03
Miller Hill 00
1 Moscow 10
M'.chigan-Utah .. .04 .05
North Stan. . ; 05 'a .05.
New Quincy .05 rf06
Opohongo . '. 00
Naildriver CO .66
Plums . ; . . .30 .32
. Prince Con ,.. .37 .3S
I Provo 01 i .05
, rPaloma 01
Rico Argentine' 03 .04
1 Rico Wellington . . .15 .25 !
Sf-lls : . .10 .11
1 Sil. King Coal'n .... 1.55 1.60
I JS11. King Con.' 1.45 1.50
I , Sioux Con .02 .03'
"South Standard 17 .19
I Silver Shield ........ .33 .34 :
Tar Baby . .....v.,. ;02 .03!
If Tintic Central , ..... .01 .02 !
i Tintic Standard . 3.05s. 3.07;
L ncle Sam , .00 .01,
Union Chief , , -.10
West Toledo , -.04 ,05 i
1 Walker 2.3 0 5.00 ;
Woodlawn ,10 .13 f
L Yroikeo . . .02 .04 J
I Zuma ,12 .13
I Empire Copper , ,35 .10
I Opening Sales.
I! Alta Con. 1000 at 2c. '
I' Albion 1000 at 6c. 1
AUK Tunnel 3000 at 6c.
H Big Hill 1000 at 6c; 9000 at 5c; :
I T57 at 5c. j
Eureka Lily 7500 at lie; 1000 at
i 10c, 20,000 at llc; 1000 at llc, 1
I Keller 10; 9500 at Vic. i
-Beaver Copper 1000 at J c. '
'Columbus Kexall 100 at 53c, 2400'
at 52c. j
Empire Copper 100 at 40c. I
' Leonora 2000 at l'jc; 1000 at lVic;.
luoo at lc.
May Day 2500 at 3c; 1000 at 3J,ic.
Michigan-Utah COO at 4c
New Quincy 2 000 at 5c; 15,000 at"
l 5Uc; 5000 at 5c, j
A -Opohongo 1000 at lc; 2000 at c. '
-f Eureka Bullion 500 at 12c; 5000 at
10c; 3500 at 11c; 2500 at llc. !
Prince Con. 60 at 3Sc 23u"ij at'
j-l 3Sc;'l00 at 37c; 100 at 37c.
I . Kico Argentine 1000 at 3c. :
Sells 4000 at 11c; 100 at 10c. '
Silver King Con. 100 at $1.55: 500'
at $1.50. i
Sioux Mines 500 at 3c. '
Silver Shield 600 u)t 35c, 1000 at!
35c; 1000 fit 34 u. j
Tintic-Central 2000 at 2c.
A Tintic Standard 220 at $3.10; 1000'
1 ul $3.05; 100 at $3.02.
I - Closing Sales.
I Black Metals 1000 at 7c.
I Big Hill 5000 at 5c,
I Buliitni 4000 at lie; 500 at llc.
D East Crown Point 500 at 2c,
i Iron Blossom 100 at 29c; 100 at 2Sc.
I Miller Hill 500 at c. ;
U A'ew Quincy 5000 at 5c 10,000 o.l'
I c 8000 at 6c,
I . Opohongo 3500 at o,
i Eureka Mines 1000 at 5c,
P Sells 3000 fit 10c.
I South Hecla 100 at 6Sc,
I Tintic Standard 300 at $3.07,
I Zuma 50o at 13c.
H QGDKN LIVESTOCK MAitKJdT,
H Cattle Receipts none; choice heavy
H fitters $10 10.75 good fleers $0$'
H 10; fair steers $7 . 50 5 S . 50; choice
H feeder steere 57 8,50; choice cows)
H ftnd helfors SB 9j fair to good cowu
H, nn.d heifers $?o S cutters $4.50(6;'
H canners $S4; choice feeder cows $5.-
H 5"06,50; fat bulls $S,5.25; bologna;
H bulls $45f veal calves $1012.
H I Hogs Recipts 77; choice fat hogs, I
H 1745 to 250 lbs., '$13. 2514. 00i bulk!
H ' of sales f IS 13. 25, feeders $10
H Sheep Receipts none; choice lambs
L, $15 16 wethers $1012,- fat eves
n $8.18 feeder lambs $12.50(gl4.
H ! Arrivals Uth Agricultura j coi-
H 1 lege, Logan, J load hogs; William Pen-
H die ton, Wan ship, Utah, 1 load horses,
H Alton & Petersen, Nephi, 1 load hogs.
H QfBCAGB FUTURES.
H . CHIGAGQ, June 4.
1 pen High Low Close
H . Corn'
H Sept, 1.60 1.61. 1.5S 1.60
H .Uiv 793 05 .92 .94
H flapt,- .7S ,79 ,78
H July BS.RQ ?S,fi5 88.70 83.65
j Sept, 5,00 25,00 24.95 35.00
Hl July 20,7B 20,n7 20.72 20.97
H fiopt, 21,75 21.87 21.60 21. S2
H July 16.27 lft.36; ' -16.22 ' 16,32
H ffpL19.00 19,07 IB. 00 13,07
'TIS ILL DAI
li WALL STREET
Sales in First Hour Establish
Low Record for This
' NEW YORK, .luno 4. Tbo usual
j irregular prlco changes were recorded
I at the opening of today's stock mar
iket, indications . pointing to another;
I uneventful session, Baldwin Locomo
jtive, Crucible Steel, Atlantic Coast!
Line and, International Paper wpre ;
.conspicuous for their one point gains,!
while American Woolen represented
I the reactionary Issues at a two point!
I decline. Oils and coppers worn in
jclinod to waver w.lth food Issues. More'
I uncertain tendencies developed within,
tho first half hour.
The market drifted idly but mainly
downward during the morning. A few
specialties, notably International Pa
per. American Writing Paper and '
Union Bfig wero the only striking ex-j
ceptions. Sales In the first hour were
t Vn an nun r. unni.
a low record for any similar period
other than a week-end so far this
1 year. Brokers ascribed tho increasing
I dullness chiefly to uncertainty arising
Jfrom impending political develop-,
jmcnts. Money conditions were un
changed, call loans opening and re-,
; newing till next Monday at six peri
jcent. Trading In bonds was active,
I Liberty Issues again losing ground af-.
iter opening with a degree of steadi
ness. Dullness became more accentuated
during tho Intermediate session when
trading almost ceaaed. A few stocks,
such -as Mexican and Pan-American
Petroleums, Tobacco Products, Studo
bnkor, New York Central and United
Railways preferred showed extreme
gains of 1 to 2 points.
NEW YORK STOCK LIST.
American Beet Sugar S9B
American Can 3SV4
American Car & Foundry 140
American Hide & Leather pfd..90B
American International Corp .. S5
American Locomotive 98
American Smelting & Rofg. . . . 57
American Sugar 125
American Sumatra Tob, Ex rgts S9
American T. & T 94
American Tobacco Sec 95
American Wpolon 98
Anaconda Copper . 1 56
All.. Gulf & W. Indies 164
Baldwin Locomotive Ex. Dlv....U5Vi
Baltimore & Ohio 31
Bethlehem Steol "B" 9 1
Canadian Pacific . 113
Central Leather 66
Chandler Motors , 130
Chesapeake &, Ohio Ex Dlv....5lB
Chicago. Mil. and St. Paul 33
Chicago, R. I. & Pac 37
Chino Conner 31
jColorado Fuel & Iron '. . . 32B
Corn ' Products 03
Crucible Steel 134 V
I Cuba CanoSugar J9
Erie , , . . , 12
General Electric . 143
General Motors . . . . .V.. ; . .V. 127'"
Goodrich Co 63
Great Nortbern pfd 73 V
Great Northern Ore Ctfa . '. 35&
Illinois Central , . ' S4
Inspiration Copper 52
Int. Mer. Marine "pfd . ,; S4
International Paper . ......... 7 6 VI
Kennecott Copper . 27
I Louisville & Nashville ........ 99 B
Maxwell Motors . . . . . ...,r.r. . , 22B
I .Mexican I'otroleum .r.'r.. . ; 176J4
Miami Copper ,. 20)fj
Middle States Oil 26
Midvale Steel 42
Missouri Pacific . . . , . . 26
New York Central G91A
N. Y.. N. 11. & Hartford 30 Vi
Norfolk fc Western SSli
Northern Pacific , 73
Obio Cities Ga.s , , 35
Oklahoma Prod. .Uef. A 'A
Pan American Petroleum ...,.,102
Pennsylvania ., 39
People's Gas . ,.,,,...,...,, 3s
Pittsburg and West Vu. . w . , '. '. ' 2S
Ray Consolidated Copper' 17 l
Rep. I ion & Steel , 9 1
Royal Dutch. N. Y. ",.,,...,,,,. 11 4
Shell Trans. & Trad. ,..,.,.,., 75
Sinclair Con. Oil 31
Southern Pacific , as
Southern Railway , ', ' ' ' '"'z'lA
Standard Oil uf N. .1. pfd. 101
Studebaker Corporation , G0
Tennessee Copper , .10
Texas Co 4gu
Texas & Pacific , 42
Tobacco Products , 7Q
Transcontinental Oil , I K
Union Pacific ., .!.113
U. S. Food Producta . , C4
U. S. R6lail Stores si
U. S. Ind. Alcohol 83
United Slates Rubber , 95
United States Steel , 94
Utah Copper , 69
Westinghouse Electric . ...... .19
Willy's Overland Si
American Zinc, Loud and Sm..., n
lutte and Superior , , , ,',., , , . , 23
Cala, Petroleum , 29
Montana Power , ', G2B
Shattuck Arizona , 92 B
CHICAGO GRAIN. I
CHICAGO, June 4. Free belling on!
th( -part of commission bonnes led to!
sharp breaks in the price of corn to-1
day. Belief that receipts would show I
considerable enlargement next weoki
was chiefly responsible. Country of-'
ferings were reported to have incre.is
ea to h material degree. Opening
prices, which varied from unchanged
figures to c higher, with .luly $1.
12A,V' 1'74 Hnd Seilembtr J1.60 to
l.COVi, were followed by a slight gen
eral gain and then by a fall to well
below yesterday's figures,
Oats Jiko corn were subjected to
heavy selling pressure. After opening
M$c off to a like ndvantngu the mar
ket hardened a little and then under
went a. decided setback,
Provisions weakened with hoga and
grain, Buyers were scarce,
CHICAGO, Juno 4. (United Slutea
Bureau of Markets) Cattle Receipts
(000j beef steers and she-stock steady
to loc lower; choice lieav'v steers $14 -io14.90j
prime heavy cows fl2.00t
bulk she-stock S9. 00 10. 50; bulls
?,e- weaki odd-lots of calves
Slo.00lo.50 to outsiders; packers
bidding lower, vealera to packers all
below n-i.00; feeders steady
1 irl"5STRece,pts 350Q market most
ly ftc lower; spots more; bulk light
h?t 9-enht buthers- "-25M.;
l. 2a? pounds and over $13.50
lower' 51','60 Hcs mostly 25c
Sheep Receipts 9000; quality poor;
strictly choice lambs steady; others
lower; sheep 50 to 75c lower; on load
prime 80 pounds shorn lambs $16.40-
Iwes SWOT lamb3 UG-0i cho1"
OMAHA, Neb., June 4. ! ' (United
b tales Bureau of Markets,) Hogs
Receipts 10,500; market steady to
fsTo5' l0P ?14'0i bU,k 5". 15
aoi11!" Receipls 2006; beef oteers
active lo&2oc higher; best stron-
iUllar?'- i;0i bu,k otsHorY
il.7513.o0 butcher stock 10l5c
higher,- Blockers and feeders stroHg.
Sheep Receipts- 2000 1 nmrkM
weak; best clipped lamba J15.10.
Number of Shipping Board
Cargo Boats. Arriving Is
PARIS.. June 4. (By the Associat
ed -Press.) Tlierc has been a one hun
dred per Cent increase in the number
of vessels and the amount of cargo
brought to French ports by tho U. S.
shipping hoard during t lie last month,
the correspondent was informed to-J
day. This marked change in the sit-!
nation was attributed by officials of
tho boad in Pnris to the satisfactory
improvement in the value of the
franc, which France is taking advan
tage of by purchasing a wide rango
of articles In tho American market
The cargoes brought to France con-1
sisted largely of coal, cotton and Hiigar
but there were also big shipments of
many staple articles. Among the car
goes was a ship load of locomotives
and one of portable houses for tho
UL-WIOLHU'U ill UU.
Frnnce is concentrating on the im
portation of coal in an effort to fore
stall a serious shortage next winter,
and a majority of the board's ships
now are bringing this commodity.
More than seventy United States
shipping board vessels arrived at, and
j about an equal number departed from,
French ports in the month of May,
I according to figures announced today.
There arc now thirty-nino shipping
board vcr.selo in French -ports and
forty-six are expected within tho next
two wooks. It is anticipated that the
months of Juno, July and August will
show nn oven greater Increase than
that for the thirty days Just completed.
MONEY MAHKET. '
NEW YORK. June 4. Mercantile
papor 7 per cent.
Exchange irregular; sterling 60 day
blllH ?3.85; commercial 60 day
bills on banks 3.S5; commercial 60
day bills $3.85; demand ?3.90;
Franco; Demand 13.02; cables
Belgian francs: Demand 12.42; ca
blon 12.40. j
Guilders: Demand .36,; cables
Lire: Demand 17.00; cables 16. 9S.
Marks: Demand 2.40; cables 2.41.
Now York 'exchange on .Montreal
11 per cent discount.
Government bonds irregular; rail
road bonds steady.
Time loans strong, unchanged.
Call money steady, unchanged.
CHICAGO, June 4. Wheat No. 2
red J2.95; No. 2 hard ?2.96; No. 3
northern spring ?2 . 92 fy 2 . Ol1.
Corn No. 2 mixed ? 1.97 2.00; No.
Oats No. 2 wiillo $ 1 . 15'ij 1 . 16; No.
3 white $1. 12i '1.14.
Rye No. 2 $2. 15' f 2 . 17.
Timothy seed $10. OOtfT, 12.00.
Clover seed J25.0035.00. . .
Lard $ 2 0.50.
It lbs J 17 .50ft 18 .50.
KANSAS CITY LIVI5&TOOK.
KANSAS 'CITY, .Mo.. June 4.
(United States Bureati of Markets.)
Cattle Receipts 210; native killing
1 cattle fully steady; nouthcrn cattle
strong to 25c higher; bulk better kind
Hogs Receipts 4 100; light 25(1 35c
lower; heavy and medium 10 25c
lower; top $J4.15; bulk light fl3.25
13.90; bulk heavy and medium J13.50
'Sheep Receipts 700; market 25c
lower; choice native ewes $8.65;
spring lambs steady; best natives J16.-
MJiTAJj MA II KKT.
NEW YORK. June 4. Copper dull;
electrolytic spot, .lune and July
19.00c; August 19 Vie.
Iron firm, unchanged.
Tin spot and June S49.50; July
Lead dulet; spot and Juno S.90c
VAnc quiet; K.vrt St. Louis spot
At London; Spot: Standard cop-
per 91 5s; electrolytic 106; tin 255
10s; lead 37; zinc 42 10s.
li UTTI2TI AND EGGS.
CHICAGO, June 4 Butter un
changed. Eggs lower; receipts 15,193 cases;
firsts Z'jTiZWzc; ordinary firsts 35
36c; at mark, cases Inc luded, 37, 39C
storage packed extras 42f-l2c- stor
age packed firsts' 4 1 fa A c.
Poultry alive lower; fowls 32c. -
CHICAGO, Juno 4. Potatoes
strong; receipt 13 cars; round white
sacked 8,76 ft 9.00. New; South
Carolina Irish cobblers, barrels, f 17 -J?1
nW-da Spaldlnj? Rose No.' 1
17.00frli.50; No. 3 $15.00(8 16.00.1
NEW YORK, June 4. Final prices I
of Liberty bonds today were' I
3,fcs .01.38; first 4a 86.4oj second
Is 85 .30; first 4h 8 6.90; second 4 Ms!
86.08; third 4s 98. 92; fourth 4a
86,38; Victory 3s 95. 8; Vlctorv
LONDON, June 4. Bar silver 57d
per ounce, '
Money 5 per cent,
Discount rates; . Short and three
months billu 65 13-lfl per cent.
NEW YORK, June 4. Bar silver
9Se per ounce,
Mexican dollars 75o,
iv luiuv, ,iuno 4. Raw sugar
I steady; centrifugal 20,13cj refined
istcady; fine granulated 21. 5026. 50c.
I AT .M INNEAJ'OLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn,. June 4.
I Flour unchanged.
I Bran $53.00-
EXCITEMENT IN GERMAN
CAMPAIGN IS GROWING
LONDON, June 4. Ever growing
excitement marks the election cam
paign In Germany which -nd on
June 6. Independent Socialists report
1 that at a meeting in Mecklenburg the
conservatives, ' when they could no
longer sustain tho debate, threatened
their opponents with revolvers, and
that the Independent Socialists es
caped Ijcing killed only by the inter
vention of the majority Socialists ac
cording to a Berlin dispatch to' the
j Exchange Telegraph company.
SOLVE SCHOOL PROBLEM,
SAVANNAH, Ga. The beard of
education of Chatham county, of
which Savannah is the county seal,
I expects to buy a number pf portable
I school houses to meet the congested
condition of the public schools. Each
will accommodate about 0 pupils and
cost about $ 1,000, ' "
Construction Estimated at
$800,000 Going on in
FroFaslng early work on the Baptist
church edifice to bo built at Twenty
! fifth street and Jerferson avenue, raz
ing of the residence on that corner hns'
Dr. TXny Palmer, pastor of the First I
Baptist church, said today that the
tearing down of thr structure is pro
liminnry to the erection of a new
church that will cost in Ihc neighbor
hood of ?S0,Q00. ...n completed it
will bo one of the imposing church
building of the city, he said.
With tho building- of the- Baptist
church started, construction work es
timaied at approximately $800,000 will
be underway in the same block.
...... xj, v. &I.UIP8 nave an
nounced the erection of nn apartment
house on Jefferson and Twenty-fifth
street to cost in the neighborhood of
a quarter of a million dollars. The
Weber normal college gymnnsium to
cost about the same amount, is Jn the
process of construction half wny down
the block on Twenty-fifth street, and
tho Central junior high school Is be
ing rushed to completion on tho cor
ner of Adams avenue. It will cost
somewhero near $300,000.
to Film Road Work
E. S. Shlpp, forest service photo
grapher from Washington, arrived in
Ogden this morning after having at
tended to official business at Denver
Mr. Shipp is in the Fourth district
for the express purpose of pnotograph
lng scenes of various road construc
tion work In the intermountain coun
try, and Is also interested in procur
ing information relative to camp sites
and recrcatltonal development within
the Intermountaic country.
Mr. Shipp will set oiu immediately
in company with C. F. Korsllan to visit
nurseries and procure pictures in Cot
tonwood canyon and will then Join
District Forester L. F. Kneipp on an
extensive tour of southern Utah,
whore major road projects will bo vis
ited. After completing tho Utah
trip, Mr. Shlpp will join .strict Engi
neer J. P. Martin at Eolse, and will
give considerable attention to the pho
tographing ol pictures in thin section
of the west. He will then depart for
District No. 1 Jn Montana.
Income Tax Payment
Due Before June 15
Notices are being mailed to income
taxpayers, who chose to make their
payments on the instHlImont plan, ad
vising thom that the second install
ment will be delinquent June 15, ac
cording to Ralph H Argubrlght, dep
uty internal revenue collector.
The government has allowed pay
menu? of 25 per cent to be paid be
fore March 15, and a like amount be
fore June 15. September 15 and De
cember 15. for tho
payors. Jt Is pointed out however, that
in case any of the payments hav0 not
been made before the delinquent date
the entire tax becomes due and a pen
alty of 5 per cent is added, as well as
Interest at 1 per cent a month until
Mr. Argubright adds that since the
returns were filed on March 15, they
have -been audited and in a great manv
cases It was diKclosed that additional
taxes were due. All taxpayers who
paid their taxes as they understood
them will receive notices of the addi
tional taxes due.
Seibold Given Ninety j
Jack Seibold, 21 years old. alias R.
W. West, who entered a plea of not
guilty on a vagrancy charge when he
appeared before the city court early
this week, changed his plea to guilty
1 When questioned by Judge D, R. Ro
berts, teiooi(i said that he had never
been beforo tho court before. It was
brought out. however, that Seibold
had been bound over to the district
court about a year ago and had been
found guilty and fined for a statutory;
He was given a 00 day Jail nentence.
which wna suspended, Seibold having!
promised Judge Roberts that he would I
report to Captain Jones of the police
Although his sentence was suspend
ed. Seibold i still at the city Jail and
is being held under quarantine, the
Rank Growth of June
Grass Is Reported!
Attenllon Ik belnir enllorl In ri.m-l
ger of fires. that may result from the
unusually heavy crop of June grass
growing on many vacant lots in this
city. Tt is reported that the grass is
of a very I'ank growth this year and
is now at a point when it will become
dangerous, In a few days the grass
will be ripe and matches carelessly
thrown into the grass may cause ser
ious fires to property. Children play-line-
with matches may also be the
cause of serious fires resulting from
the dry June grass. It has been sug
gested that the city commissioners call
upon all property owners to have the
June grass destroyed.
$30,000 FOR HOLSTEIN
COW SETS NEW RECORD
ST. PAUL. Minn., June 4. A
world's record price of $30,000 for a
Holstcln cow was paid today at tho
Minnesota Holstein - Freisian sale
The price was paid by Gustav Pabst,
Dousman, Wis., for i'abst Korndyke
Corn Flower, purchused from Fred
Pabst, Oconomowoc, Wis. The pre
vious record paid was ?13,400.
Weather Forecast "Generally fair
tonight and Saturday." This Is the pre
diction of the United States weather
bureau for the Ogden district,. Tester
day's maximum temperature" was. 78
degreed with, a Jnijhlmum of . 41. dc,
Motion Picture, "The War
rior," and Altriart Vaudeville
Orphcum theatre patron wer?
given a double surprise last night in'
tho from of an unusual motion picture
and a remarkablo dancing act given
ihy the Altriart society of this city.
Th picture, entitled "The Warrior,"
I featured Macist.e, the strongest man In
the world His feats of strength of
daring and gigantic strength left thei
audience gasping. H seemed child's j
play for him to strap three large men
together and climb the mountains
with them on his back. Again he
picked up a man by the leg and with
him as a club, leveled an entire com
pany of soldiers. A large tree bv a
river was pushed down by this human;
Atlas, who used nothing more than'
his bare hands to aid him. j
The nlctnro rlo.ilu nf tho W'n t r rs Ilia i
Italian front and Is replete with thrills
and daring Incidents.
Under the direction of Lester
Hlnchcllff and Bob Major, members
of the Altriart society, appeared In a
musical and dancing act. The motif
for tho performance was an Incident
in the life of tho Hun chieftain. At
tila, which Is carried out bv fifteen
dancing girls under the direction of
Miss Vera Tracy. They were scon in
graceful and shadowy dances, blith
somely performed and delicatelv exe
cuted. Another feature of interest was tho
appearance of the Altriart orchestra.
The solo work of Miss Mary Fisher.
Mollnist was especially delightful.
The same bill will bo presented to
night and Sat day.
Routed Through Mere
Twenty-eight special trains, carrying
membeis and delegates to the Shvin
er's convention at Portland, June 21 to
26. will pass over the southern route
to California during the next few
weeks, while at least eight special
trains will pass through Ogden en
route to the convention, according to
announcements at the Union station
Indications are that the Portland
convention will bo one of the biggest
of Its kind ever held by this organization.
I GEN. O BRECON RETIRES
FROM MEXICAN ARMYj
MEXICO CITY, June 3. General
Obregon, commander of revolutionary
forces during the revolt which ousted
the Carranza administration from
power, has retired from the army,
according to the newspaper Excelsior.
Press dispatches say that General
Manuel Dleguez, former governor of
Guadalajara, who was placed under
arrest during the revolution. haB
been freed upon orders from Pro
visional President Adolfo de la Hu
erta. General Jacinto D. ' Trevlno,
another revolutionary leader, has
been named secretary of industry
and has turned command of his for;
cos to General Francisco Cosio Ro-belo.
JOHNSON OUTLINES I
CHICAGO, June 4, Outlining hi
campaign plans, Senator Johnson of
California, today declared the John
son forces would present a league of
nations plank denouncing the present
covenant and urge a plank on the high
cost of living and another on labor
against "de-harmonizing" the labor
party. Prohibition, he predicted,
would not be mentioned.
Personally, Senator 'Johnson an
nounced In his daily talk with news
paper representatives, he would make
"a straight out fight in the open, with
no trades, no deals, no compromised."
"I'm tickled to death with the situ
ation," said Senator Johnson. "J have
a feeling of confidence that is delight
ful to me."
MOVE BEGUN FOR
MILLS AS CHAIRMAN
CHICAGO. June -1. Friends of Og
den L. Mills, Jr., chairman of the Re
publican executive committee in plat
form and policies, today launched a
movement to elect him chairman of
the convention resolutions' committee.
The New York delegation. It was stat
ed. would urge the election of Mr.
Mills, who arrived today. The Indiana
delegation and other friends are ex
pected to work for Senator Watson
I as committee cnalrman.
Platform drafting was discussed to
day by Mr. Mills with National Chair-,
mnn Hays, Senators Kellogg of Minne
sota, and ienroot of Wisconsin, mem
bers of the executive committee, and
WYOMING WAR HERO'S j
PEORIA, 111.. Juno 4. Beforo the
SDash-Amorlcan War Retinoid Pit
ney, cashier of tho First National
bank of Rock River, "Wye, and Mrs.
Myrtle Brewster, now of Farmlngton,
111., were sweethearts. They were
married here today.
Pitney enlisted w,hen tho Spanish
American war broke, out and when ho
returned three years later he found
his sweetheart wed to another.
The world war came and Pitney
entered nn officers' training camp at
Camp Plkf Mrt. Brewster's huoband
had died, and she entered war work.
Yesterdny Pltny arrived here and
called Mrs. Brewster on tho telephone.
She said "yets" and came here this
FOUR NEW CASES OF
VERA CRUZ, June -1. Four new
cases of bubonic plague were dis
covered hero today, Three of tho
victims were eoldiors and tho fourth
was an aged laundress. Tho woman
died after being taken to the deten
tion hospital. Another death occurred
at tho hospital.
Buildings on the. municipal dock
and nearby structures were burned
Jn an offort to eliminate possible
centers of Infection there.
CADETS GO TO .
Will Spend Training Period of
Six Weeks at Camp
Twenty-nine members of the . O. T.
C. from the Ogden High school will
leave this city on June 15 for the
training camp at Camp Kearney.
Lieutenant R. W. Kverly reports that
the cadets from Ogden are anxious to
be off to th camp and a thorough en
joyment of tho training period is an-
Lii.ijriieu. j ne caueis win De away six
weeks, and are expected to lave th
camp about July 2S. They will travel
to the camp by thae Salt Lake route, it
is expected, and will bo accompaincd
by i he cadets from Salt Lake.
Lieutenant Kvorly desires that all of
the twenty-nine who will leave here!
next Tuesday morning, meet him al,
the Ogden High school Monday night
a.t 7 o'clock for final instructions.
Tim rr.r.r, mk. I
.. sums ii uamp
Kearny from Ogden are. Herbert
Adams. Grant Belnap. Weston Bird.
YViUard Chase, Ford Freeman. Jack
Compton. Hyrum Goddard', Spencer
Halverson. Jensen Ross. Charles John-I
son, Ralph Kenny. Rensio Llkcrt. Em
mort LlppJncott, Harry Legor, Theron
Mars, Vernon Mattsop. John McCune.
Delbert Rasech, Mike Rogers. Isreal
Sllvcr-steen, Hurst Turner, Hlllard
Wherry. Fred Clifton, Oscar Crosbv,
Grant Ellis, Glen Gale. Lamont Heii
dershot, Carl McFarlanc. Ed Sorcn-scn.
Attorney General Palmer Asks
Retraction From Lawyer I
WASHINGTON. June A. Describ
ing as uttorly false charges contained
in a report of lawyers to the Nation
al Popular Government league relative
to the treatment of arrested aliens by
the department of justice. Attorney"
General Palmer today called on Felix
Frankfurter, of Cambridge. Mass.. one
of the signers of the report, to retract
"These charges." said a telegram
from Mr. Palmer to Mr. Frankfurter,
"had as their only foundation state-
I rests which were palpably false upon
their face and the allegations of which
as you know, were denied by the re
sponsible sworn officers of the gov
ernment whose conduct these aliens
sought to impeach. Some of the
fallens themselves have since denied
jthe very statements which your eom
jmlttec filed. Your apparent willlng
,ncss to bcllevp these statements indi
i cate some other desire on your part
than just administration of the law.
"I produced hefore the-committee
on rules of congress conclusive proof
of the falsity of thepe charges. Con
fronted by Wo proof you owe it to
yourself an w-il as to the department
of Justice to publicly retract them.
FRENCH SIGN ARMISTICE
WITH TURKISH FORCES
PARIS. June -I. An armistice con
vention with Mustapha Kemal Pasha,
chief of Turkish nationalist forces In
j by Byron Robert de Calx, secretary
general of the French high commis
Ision there, says Pertlnax. political edi
jtor of the Echo de Paris. This step
which was taken five days ago, Is said
(to hae been necessary because the
I French are compelled to regroup too
widely scattered forces in Syria.
VICTIMS OF RACE RIOT
0PP0sED TO GOV. LOWDElM
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. June A. The Mis
souri Republican League club, an or
ganization of negroes, today made
public a memorial being sent to Mis
souri delegates to the Republican na
tional convention asking the defeat
of Governor Lowden for (the presi
dency. The negroes assert Lowden
failed to protect them during the East
St. Louis race riots three years ago, j
and did not appoint a negro to pub-1
lie office in Illinois.
CONSIDER REPEAL OF
ALL WAR LEGISLATION
i WASHINGTON. June A. Without
amendment the senate Judiciary com-
Imittee today reported out the" house
Joint resolution providing for the re
peal of all war legislation except th
Lever food control and the trading
with the enemy act.
Senators said there was no opposi
tion In committee to the resolution and
that It would be considered by the
senate before adjournment tomorrow.
WILL MAKE WAR CHIEFS
! OF FRANCE MARSHALS;
PARIS, June A. General "Edouard
de CaBtolnau, former chief of staff and
commander of French armies in
France and Belgulm. and General
Louis L. H. Lauhaty, former minister
of war, will be named marshals of
Franc by Premier Mlllerand on
July 1A, nays the j.Iatln, which says
rhlq nrtlnn uMII ha Intrnn Mi n
tlatlvp of President Deschanel.
SENATE BUSY TILL
MORNING ON WORK
WASHINGTON, Juno A. Bent on
clearing up pending legislation before
adjournment at -1 o'clock tomorrow1
afternoon, the senate worked until an
early hour this morning while the
house continued In session until nearj
Trouble' resulting from preliminary)
maneuvers in the house and a hint of I
a filibuster in the senate against the!
government omployea minimum wage
measure retarded progress early In the
night sessions and leaders held both
branches until the program to bo com
pleted was cleaned up.
HARD VP FOR POTATOES.
H .ELENA. Mont. The extent of the
potato shortage hero Is indicated 03
the fale of potatoes .by local mer
chants with tho oyon removed for
seeding. Such potatoos find a ready
market, it In said. Tho few to bo had
comq at $10 a hundred wholesale and
the supply 1" limited.
Algeria produces great quantities of
olive oil. . '
LIE IS PASSED J
AT 0.0. P. MEET 1
National Committee Meeting H
Has Liveliest Meeting; H
Negro Causes Laughter I
CHICAGO, June 1. South Carolina H
contests over delegates to the Republi-
can national convention furnished H
fireworks and vaudeville for today's
meeting of the national committee H
Tho lie was passed freely and iM
charges of "something rotten nearer H
than Denmark" were made by the
ucicfiiuus ui liu; Auama taction,
counted for Wood in the course of
presenting their cases against the H
Tolbort delegations which are counted 1
for Lowden. IjjjjjH
I5enn Is "Arranger" iMI
The name Of National Committee
man Bean of Florida was brought in H
to show that he worked throughout
South Carolina as an organizer for H
Frank II. Hitchcock, arranTiiur con- !
testing delegations favorable to Gener-
While the argument technically h
ranged abowt the question of party
regularity, with the Tolbert faction H
claiming that designation', the Wood
I delegates brought charges of "ma
chlrie rule" which they argued under
the leadership of National Committee
man Tolbert, had reduced tho Republi
can vote In South Carolina to a negli
Thrcnls of Death
Some of the negro delegates charg-
v-u mu xuioeri laciion naa threat
ened them with death if they attended
the regularly called convention.
Former Governor Hooper of Ten
nessee presenting the enses for the
Wood delegation conceded irrogularity
in some cases but claimed "equitable
The national committee, in making !
its decisions, confined itself to the 1
question of regulority and voted in fl
(favor of the Tolber.t delegation. V fl
Gale of Laughter
Mr. Levi, a negro from Charleston,
made a plea which kept the commit- .
tee in gales of lauc-hter, but it did noi
win his case. He had the distinction, ,
however, of having the committee
"thank him for his honesty" on mo
tion of National Committeeman Jack- 1
son of Georgia. ,
The Tolbert delegation Is pledged
to Governor Lowden.
The fight from the tenth Tennessee
district (Memphis) came up at the af- .
ternoon session of the committee. Two i
conventions were held there marked i
b fist fighting and riot calls in which !
negroes and whifes were involved.
The contesting delegation of whites (
are instructed for General Wood.
j LABOR DISPUTES ' I
Kansas Governor Will Address I
G. 0. P. Convention Urging
CHICAGO, June A, Governor Al- - . 1
len, of Kansas, who Is to nominate
General Wood, arrived today and an
I nounced that he would offer a plat
form -plank declaring for judicial set- I
tlemcnt of industrial disputes as tho '
paramount issue before the nation. f
"We had thought that internation- I
al questions would be the chief is- I
sue," said Governor Allen, ' but" now
industrial problems are our principal ;
concern. I will appear before the res- : .
olutions committee to ask a plank .
establishing a federal tribunal to de- j '
cido Industrial controversies after '
conciliations and all other efforts have f
failed. I have great hopes that such
a plank will be adopted a clear dec-
lnratlnn fnr m-nf not l-n nf tu. ..i.n I .
i" me jjuuik; i
against economic pressure of Indus-
trial strife. I believe economic prea- J
1 sure is the term but it means taking (
the public by tho throat and shaking
It down by a strike." p j.
Effort By Labor. j
Governor Allen's determination pre--sages
a debate before the resolutions
f committee, the American Federation
of Labor having planned to send rep-
1 resentatives here to present organ-
I ized labor's views. Governor Allen t ..
I said he would not propose anti-strike ' i
legislation like tho Cummins' rail
! road law nor demand adoption of the
plan he put. through in Kins is nor
any other spevific plan In.t wo.iirt '
'demand -a declaration . of prineiii3p.-" ' rI ,
providing fou a pl?.i wr.roh would not ! -
tako away the iiuU '.dual k rijrht to " .
I cies between men to suspend industry c
and also curb union leaders' powers - V.
to call strikes. ; .
Governor Allen had an engagement J ' '
with General Wood to Jifcuss plana I'V
for presenting the genernl'? name ur.J
other affairs of the Wood movement, I
Final Work On Platform. ' :
With the arrival today of Ogden 1 . ' t
Mills, chairman of tho Republican ex- '
ecutive committee on policies ana i'
platform, final conferences on u,.. ar-
tides of tho Ropu.bUc.-tji platform ;o
I be submitted to the convention ars i
expected to begin. The-resulc-j of tho
work of Mr. Mills' committee aro tc
bo turned over to the lenolutlons
Committee, said as the function oi
the Mills' committee is purely advis
ory. "The nlnotccn sub-committees miV6
been at work for six months and
through tho returns of more than IH
100,000 questionnaires and by other kJI
moro than a million Republicans In .
ovcry field of public activity and in-
terest,' Mr. Hays said. IH
"Full public hearings before the res
olutions committee will, however, be
held on all pertinent questions and jH
Interested parties will be given an op- jH
portunlty to present their views. jH
William Jennings Bryan arrived y
here this morning and went to tno
University club, where ho mot Virgil
G. Hinshaw. president of the national
Prohibition aommlttoe. sent out rroni jl
the Prohibition party's offico tot a
conference with him.
NAME TR!0 TO SETTLE H
HARD COAL MINERS' PAY
WASHINGTON, June Presl
dent Wilson today appointed a com
mission of three men to settle the jH
wage controversy between the an
thracite coal miners and operators. jH
The commission's award Is to' be
made within sixty days if possible and
its award as to wages will be retro- IH
active to April 1, the date when the
contracts between the miners and on- M
The members of the commission are
n R?"1, Thompson. - of Columbus.
wml6 - rJ Eerry"'f -McAdoo, Pn ana
n llliam L. Connell, of Scranton Pa