Newspaper Page Text
I THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER, FRIDAY, JUNE 1!, 1920. ' I
If South Hecla Advances During
1 Active Trading on
' The' trading this morning on the
Fait Iikc Stock & Mining Exchange
was rather active, being well scattered
! throughout the different districts. J ho
' 1 trend oC the market still was down
ward, although there were i few is
j sues to show a little strength. This
1 was moat noticeable in Silver Shield
; and South Hecla. the former opening
at 3!6c and closed strong with 4 0c bid.
The letter opened at 72c and changed
hands tis high as 77c, closing sli'oin?
with 75c bid and 7Sc asked, Untie
Standard reached nnothor new low
I, this morning, changing hands at $2.
97 1.. 'It closed with this price bid
for "it and $3.00 asked.
I Big Hill changed hands at 5V2C,
BurekaJjily continued to weaken, sell
ing at 7c, Columbus Uexall brought
" -17 ancU'lSc, Dragon Con. brought lo
and- 15Vc. Michigan-Utah went at
mo, Eureka Mines was steady at
5c, lSureka Bullion weakened a lit-
tlo" more, changing 'hand3 as low as
So, Prince Con. sold as low as 29c
I and closed with the stock offered at
this price and with no bid, Sllvor King
Coal, changed hands at $1.50 and 1.
1 52'A North Standard went at Ahc
and" Tintic Standard sold from ?3.02
( Quotations furnished over IMvate
Wire of J. A. IJoslc .& Co.,
! ; Bid Ask
Di Alt;i Con ? -02 ? .02
I Albion OGVfc -07,
U American Con 01 .022
I 'Alia Tunnel O0V2 .OS'T'i
i Beaver Copper 00 V "U-s
?, , ' Big Hill -0,;
H 'I! Big, Cottonwood 01
I Bullion 03 .04
Black Metals 05 .00
Columbus Rexall ... .47 .4S
Crown Point 02 .07
Colorado Con 03 .04 ".',
Central Eureka 01V -03
, . Cardiff .'.1.35 1.45
I Dragon Conr .. . .15 , . lo'a
t Daly West . 4.00 5.00 ;
I )3ast Crown Point . . . , .02
! East Tin. Coal 02 .02
KuYcka, Mines 05 . 0C
1 j;Uuaka Lilr 07 vi .OS
Eureka Bullion . .,. . . OSTi
Emma Silver 07 .07
Empire Mines 04;'i .0C
Gold Chain 07 , ..OS
Grand Central 30
Howell 04 . .05
Iron Blossom -.25 .'30
Iron King . -20 & 24
Judge Mining . "4 .00 5.00
' w Keystone S- .S4
Econoi-a 00?i. ..
? J.ehi Tihtlc 07 .0S.,i
5 .May Day 02 .03 j
f Mammoth ' v -50
4 Michigan-Utah . 033S" .04
- North Stan 01 Vi; .04
New Quincy 05 .0C
Ohio Copper 2S
Opohongo .OQ.Vs .01
-' Naildrh'cr " -CS .C7
' 1 Plutus 25 .30
'J Prince Con ; 29
Provo ' '.03V2 , -04
-I Paloma . . ' - 01
1 , Rico Argentine . ... W-Va. .03
1 Kico Wellington 12 ' 1U
Sells .0y .00;
Sil, King Coal'n 150 1.55
. Sir.'. King Coal 1.40 H50
I Sioux Con '.03 .04
South Hecla 75 17S !
South Standard .... .'13 . 17 !
Silver Shield 4 0 .41 I
Tar Baby . . -03 .04
Tintic Central . .01 .. .OlVij
Tintic 'Standard . ... 2.y7 3.00
Utah Cons OLVi
Union Chief 00 -.07
West Toledo !. .04 , .Oil
Walker 2.S7 3.00
AVoodlawn 10 . . 11
Yankee : .02. .04
Zuma ." . . .10
Empire Copper . . . . .30 .40
Alta Con. 1000 at 2',c.
Big Hill 3!00 11L 5c; 400 at oVtC.
Columbus Rexall lOu.at 4Sc: 2300 at
Colorado Con. 1000 at 4c. '
Dragon Con. 500 at 15c: 500 at
-loc. " , ..
1-ehi Tintic 500 at SJ,4cj1000 at Sc.
Michigan-Utah-1500 at 4c
'Naildriver 100 at C5c '
vEureka Mines 500 at 5c . '
Emma Silver 5000 at 7c
Eureka Bullion S00 at Do.
-.Prince Con. 1S00 at 30c.
Heeds Peak 14,000 at l'ic. '
I Silver King Coal. 25 at 51.45.
j . '.South Hecla 100 at 72c; 1200 ,at
j '."Silver Shield 200 at. 36c; 1100 a!
m Tintic Standard 200 at S3. 02; 000
fe. at $3.00; 100 at $2.07.
jl Zuma 100 at 11c.
ff Woodlawn 500 at 10c.
. & Closing Sales. -
f Eureka Liily 1500 at T-lic. !
'Wml Columbus Rexall 200 at 17c. . .
11 ! East Crown PoinL 1000 at lc.
WM I Naildriver J000 at C5c.
IlWi 1 Eureka Mines, 4500 at 5 c.
ttfll 1 Emma Silver 1000 at 7c.
Ilf? Eureka Bullion 2500 at Dc; 1000 at
II . SWc
Mm prince Con. 300 at- 20e;. kjoO at
1 ' 29c.
III 1 " Silver King Coal. 100 at ?l.o2;
III 300 at $1.50.
am South He.cla 600 at 77c.
Ill ' Silver Shield 204 at 3'ic; 300 at 30c;
mm 100 at 40c.
1 1 Tar 'Baby 500 at 3-ic; 1000 at ihfa
If ' Tintic Standard 400 at 2.97.
I Zuma 1000 at I0c.
&' OGDEN IilVESTOCK MAIUvET.
S'n Qattlc Receipts 130; choice heavy
steers 510 10.75; pood steers ?0
10; fair steers ?7 - 50 8 . 50; choice
f Rn feeder steers ? 7 ?? 8 .50; choice cows
I and heifers $S .509.50; fair to
j V good cows and heifers $75S; cutlers
j If ?4.;506; cannei-s $3iS"'4; choice
f,i. feeder cows $5.506.50; fat bulfs 55
M 5$5.25; bologna bulls f-l&o", veal
r ft calves ?1012.
if.' ' llogs Receipts none; choice fat
hogs 175 to 250 lbs.. ?13.25g 14; bulk
y- of sales $13. 50 13.75;. feeders $10
; & 11.
i Sheep Receipts none; choice lambs
( $153H6; .wethers $1D(q'12; fat ewes
$$10; feeder lambs $12.50 i 14.
i; Arrivals D. Wangsgard. Juab, 1
; 1 carload of cattle, C. J. Eldredgo. Mo-
i f dena, 3 carloads cattle; E. T. AVells,
Dell, Mont., 1 carload. lAjrses.
I i CHICA'GOr June 11. (United States
iL j j Bureau of Markets) Cattle Receipts
bOOO; beef steers steady to 25c lower;
top $17.00; bulk $14 . 50Q 1G . 50;
i butcher she-stock unevenly lower,
I medium cows- declining most; bulk
I f. hclfei-H $10.50313.00; bulk cowrf $8.-
I ( 75(310.75; canners mostly $5.50
,.! I fi.25: bulls, calves and stockera
! I Klcadyi bulk vealers $13 . 75 (g 14 . 75.
j Hogs Receipts 27,000; generally 15
s to 25e higher; best-grades advancing
j most; top 15.15; bulk light and light
1 j butchers $14.0015.15; bulk 250
, liounds and over $14 .25 tfj1 14 .55; plga
j ' steady to strong.
! Sliecp Receipts 8000; bulk receipts
direct to packers; lamb's strong to
higher; sheep 25c higher; best shorn
. M Jambs $10.25; bulk at $12.0016.25;
' I natlce lambs $13.75; choice owes
Trading Is Active Despite In
terest in Convention and
NEW YORK. June 11. Trading in
stocks today was fairly active with a
confident undertone regardless or
tight money and greater Interest in
the Chicago convolution. Sales ap
proximated 500,000 shares .
Hull pools were moderately active at
the outset of today's stock market
session, despite predictions of higher
rates foV call money. Steels, equip
ment, shippings and chemicals gained
1 to 3 points in the Tirst tranactions,
the outstanding features being I-acka-wanna
Steel, Haskell and LJarker,
Marine preferred and Industrial Al
cohol. Among oils Mexican petroleum
was strong and some of the motors
and their subsidiares made fractional
gains. Rails were Mi the background
and coppers reacted slightly.
NEW YORK, June 1 1. Mercantile
paper 7'ic per cent.
Exchange firm; sterling 60 day bills
$3.90; commercial GO day bills on
banks " $3.00; commercial 60 day
bills $3.00; demand $3.04; cables
Francs; .Demand 7.62; cables 7.64..
Belgian francs: Demand 795; cables-
Guilders: Demand 36.25; cables
Eire: Demand 5.61; cables 5.63.
Marks. Demand 2.61; cables 2.53.
CHICAGO. June 11. Wheat No. 2
northern spring $'2.S7. .
Corn No. 2 mixed $ 1 So &' 1 . S7; No.
2 yellow $1.S51.S7.
Uais No. 2 white $1.16 1.20: No.
3 white. $1.13(5' 1.15.
Rye No. 2 2 . 23 jj 2 . 24.
Barley $1 . 5 0&" 1 . 5S. ,
Timothy seed $10. u012. 00.
.-Clover seed $25.00(5' 3 5. 00. '
Ribs $17 .50 C" IS. 50.
NEW YORK, June II Copper dull,
Iron firm and unchanged.
Tin "spot and June $10.00;. July
Metal Exchange quotes .steady;
spot and Juie S.UOc asked.
Zinc quiet; East St. Louis spot 7.35
' CHICAGO, June ,1-1. Commission
houses were moderate buyers or corn
I today, which after opening V to 7sc
higher, witu July $1.74: 10 1.75 and
September $1.02 to 1.62-i, ascended
Oats opened unchanged to lc higher
including July at $1.02 to 1.03.
Provisions were weak, owing to lack
of any special demand. ,
CM 1CAGO 1' UT V KES.
CHICAGO. June 11. Close:
Corn, July $l.74fe; Sept. $1.62.
! Oats. July $1.0 i U. Sept. S4c.
I Pork, July $34.50; Sept. $35.75.
Lard, July $20.82; Sept. $21.80.
I Ribs, July $1S.37; Sept.-$10 . 20.
NEW STORK, June 11. Pinal prices
3s 01.00; first 4s 85.50; second
4s 84 . 70; first 4'is S5.50; second 4Js
I.S5.U0; third 4y,s SS . 74 ; fourth 4V4s
15.40; Vhiory 3a 'J5.S0; Victory
BUTTER AND EGGS.'
CHICAGO. June 11, Bulier ' un
changed. Eggs unchanged; receipts 22.001
Poultry alive unchanged.
MINNEAPOLIS,- Minn.. June 11.
Flour 20c higher at one mill; in car
load lots, family patents quoted at
$14.55 to $14 .'85 a barrel, in OS pound
.. Bran $51.00.
v KANSAS CITY V.l VES'JTOCK.
Kansas City, Mo., June 11.
C United States Bureau of Markets.)
Cattle: Beef steers steady" to 25c
higher; other classes generally steady,
, Hogs steady, to 15c higher.,
Sheep steady ,
n. v. silver:
" NEW YORK, June LI. Bar silvei
Mexican dollars 69 c.
Work Progresses on
Ogden Tennis Courts
Work on the Ogden Tennis club
court is fast being completed, accord
ing to officials of the club, and plav
will be started within the "next few
days. The club is planning a great
season for net lovers, and contests
with Salt Lake, Logan, Provo and
other organizations of the state are
It is the plan the local officials
to bring thearihual state net tourney
to Ogden, thus giving this city a name
In the tennis world. The courts when
completed will compare with the best
in the state. Five- doubles courts are
being prepared for use, and it Is ex
pected that the lovers of the game will
be on deck in vast numbers when
the courts are finally ready for use.
The club now has a membership of
150, Including more than 35 women
Scout Magazine to
Be Published Here
Alvin Lcishman and William Kasius,
both of Ogden. have been named 'to
edii the Boy Scout magazine, which
will be published monthly in Ogden
for the western states, according to an
announcement given out at scoujt. head
quarters today. Leishman has 'for
many months been connected with
: the Ogden Scout, and has made a jlc-
elded success of the local paper. Kasius
was editor of the magazine.
Prcsont plans call for the publishing
; of 4,000 magazines monthly, to be dis-
tributed to the western, states. In each
" state it is planned fo have a state
editor, whije every city of importance
1 will have city reporters, the news for
. each publication to be forwarded to
The entire magazine will concern
' the work of the scouts in this section,
and, according to those in charge, will
be a credit to Ogden. The weekly Is
sue of the Ogden Scout will be off the
The common albatross measures
j from ten to fifteen feet from tip' to
Up of its extended wings-
Ten Animals Pay Penalty, Yes
terday: Campaign to Be
Ten dogs' paid the penalty yestorday
for running-the- streets of Ogden un
muzzled. The decree of tho state board
of health tiiai the dog situation in Og
den must be remedied was strictly up
hold when extra men scoured the city
and captured all stray animals. No
ceremony wns gone through In their
disposal. By sundown yesterday they
had all been shot by health officers.
Activities of the doff-catchcrs yes
terday brought a stor.m of protest,
from residents, but the work wont on,
without a pause. The stale health de
partment has ordered that every dog In
Option either be muzzled or chalned-im-mediatcly.
and as the health officials
explained to the protestants, the order
must be rigidly upheld. This course
is necessary. It is explained, due to
the rapidly growing number of cases
of rabies and as a protective, measure
for persons who walk the streets of
In yesterday's work particular at
tention was paid by the dog-catchers to
animals who had been reported 10
have bitten people. Four animals with
such records paid the price. Among
them was a beautiful Scotch collie,
who had bitten three persons within
a few days. The dog's head will be
taken to Salt Lake this afternoon by
Dr. J, M. Elliott, city sanitary Inspec
tor for examination to determine whe
ther or not the animal was afflicted
The activities of capturing all un
muzzled dogs will be continued today.
Officials 111 charge of the campaign
declared that the dog owners have
now had sufficient time to muzzle their
animals if they wanted to keep them.
The running at largo of any animal
without a muzzle will be taken for an
indication by the officers that the
owner desires the dog disposed of.
It was announced this morning that
the drive here will be carried on until
every unmuzzled dog has been disposed
of or the animals taken care of by
their owners. No time is being allow
ed between the capture of the animals
and their killing, and owners who do
not abide by the regulations will be
too late to take action after the dog
has been caught, the health officers
. , 10 LECTURE
D. H.' Adams of the Central Junior
High was a schoolmate of Judge
George D. Alden, who Is to be hoaru
here on Thursday night of next week
at the Chautauqua. Mr. Adams and
the Judge were fellow students at a
military academy up in Vermont and,
according to Mr. Ada pis, even at the
early date young Alden well knew
how to use higj wits and make his
tongue get lilm ui of scrapes.
A midnight spread in one of the
dormitories was discovered and at
chapel 'the next morning each fellow
1 who had been caught was required" to
I make an apology before the school,
i. Alden was near the top andrifter using
j many words to conceal his thoughts
said, "Yes.. 1 wan there and I got
i caught and I am sorry for it." He
I was able to put it over and his apolo
gy for being caught went.
Judge Alden Is of Mayflower dc-
scent the famous John and Prlscllla
I being in his list of forebears. He was
appointed district judge in the old
I Bay stale at the age of 24, being the
! youngest judge in the history of the
jstate. For many years he has, been
'giving his time to the platform,
j Chautauquans will remember his
! appearance on the local platform two
(years ago and will welcome his re
turn I While here two years ago he was a
(guest of the Weber club at one of
their round table luncheons and Presi
dent Wattls says that the club never
. Jlwl a guest who made a greater hit
jthan did Judge Alden.
Pair Arrested for
Marie Murray, 27 years old, and W.
B. McKnight. were arrested at 2
o'clock at the Carlyle .house on a
charge of Improper conduct. Sergeant
A. M. Edwards and Detective 3Sd But
tcrficld wore the arresting officers.
The woman is employed as a cham
bermaid at the hotel while McKnight
claimed to be a Salt Lake saleman.
McKnight forfeited 9150 by failing
to appear while 'Miss Murray forfeited
Bench warrants 'verc issued for the
apprehension of both parties.
j Boy 'Borrows' Horse
Ten years old. and without inclina
tion to walk to and from the job
which he had taken for vacatldn, a
youthful horse thief was captured yes
terriay by Detective AValter Moore.
The boy, officers allege. too"k a 3mall
black hoi'3e and a saddle which alono
was valued at $100, from Joseph Par
ker at Clinton last Tuesday. Ho had
ridden the horse in a clump of brush
at Thirty-eighth street and Wyoming
The boy was turned over to the
juvenile court, where a suspended
sentence to the Industrial school was
Ogden Boy Scout May
Make Trip to Europe
Four hundred Boy Scouts of Amer
ica will board the transport Pocahon
tas in New York harbor July 5. boundN
for England, France and Belgium
where they will be the guests of 'IT.
Tt. H. C. Edward, Prince of Wales.
They will visit the battlefields of
France and take in all of the principal
cities of the entire three countries.
Ogden is entitled to one boy scout,
according to G. A. Goatcs.executlve
of the local boy scouts. Plans are
now under -way to make the selection
of the Ogden youth, together with fi
nancial backing. The entire trip can
be made at a. cost of $250.
Valparaiso, Chile, has been de
stroyed by. earthquakes several times.
ILLS SHOULD '
Former Mayor Comments on
Frank Francis Interview
on Water Situation
Editor, Ogden Standard-Examiner;
1 noticed in your valuable paper of
the 10th inst. under the caption of
"Mayor Explains TicaKon for City
Water Situation" In the following
"The purpose of closing down the
Artesian wells (eight) in Artesian
park was to conserve tho supply which
Will be greatly nweded later In the
season. With their closing a displac
ing flow was turned into the city
reservoirs from Wheeler Creek and
the reservoirs kepi full at all times."
Cndcr the Artesian wells is a huge
reservoir of water and if its contents
can be conserved now,. It will mean
more water for the city later in the
summer, but Mr. Editor, while T am
satisfied beyond a doubt that this was
done with the best of intentions it Is
a mistake. Let us see why. All of the
Artesian water not brought to the
surface at Artesian park flows on in
its Subteranlan passage and finally
finds its way into Great Salt Lake and
Is forever lost to pur citizens Tn the
meantime a corresponding quantity of
water from Wheeler's Creek (a sur
face stream, which like all other sur
face streams is more or less contami
nated) Is given to cur citizens in place
of the Artesian wateiv-tho purest and
best water in tho universe, and abso
lutely free from the possibility of con
tamination. Hence, it will be seen that
Instead of reducing disease, the danger
of disease is likely to be very much
The Artesian wells should be thor
oughly cleaned out from time 10 time
to guarantee full free flow. No water
from any surface stream should be
turned into the reservoirs as long as
the Artesian wells continue to flow
and furnish ample wator for the city's
A G. FELL.
Few Days Will See Exodus of
Sportsmen to Nearby
Have y'u got yer bait?
The fishing season is' but a few
.days hence and from all indications
one of the most successful seasons j
in the history of the game will be
welcomed next Tuesday. At leasi that
I is what the sports of Ogden and We
ber county say.
j Local sporung goods houses are do
I ing a rushing business with tackle,
! lines, reels and other materials and
j from present Indications the record
for licenses will be shattered if the
sports coniiirue to enroll under thei
.state laws as they have started. Lastl
I year more than 3000 were Issued in
Weber county alone and this your the!
wise owls expect at least L000 and
possibly more to obtain permits.
The streams of the coun,ty will bo)
patrolled Monday evening and Tucs-;
day morning by members of the We
ber County Pod and Gun association
and men minus permits and fishing!
licenses will be subject to arrest. I
Oh, Boy! 'Twill soon be time fori
the yarns but the sports' have sent I
out the motto "Don't forget to throw
the little fellers back." ,
iDr. Palmer Returns
From S. L. Convention
Dr. Ray Palmer of Ogden ha.s just
returned from the Baptist state con
vention at Salt Lake and reports that
the convention excels any other ever
held by the organization in the west.
in the amount of money raised in
the great drive for the inter-Church
World Movement, Utah stands third
among her sister states, says Ualmcr.
Addresses at the state convention
were delivered by Dr. C. B. Ellison,
Salt Lake; Dr. Bruce Kenncy, of Den
ver, Dr. A. M. Petty, Portland; Dr.
F. L. Beckwlth, Boise; Dr. G. Young,
Portland; Dr. A. Alderman, Salt
Lake; Dr. S. Wallace of Salt" Lake;
Dr. Ray Palmer, Ogden; Rev. J. F.
Lauman, Salt Lake; liev. A. L. Hon
drix, Tremonton; -Rev. H. L- Marque,
Rev. M. L. Rickman and Patrick Fa
gen, all of Salt Lake; Mrs. E. W.
Senior, Mrs. H. Culunwcll, Miss Ida
Shepard. Miss Frelda Dressol, Miss
Dellca Beattie, Mrs. John Gebhart,
Mrs. R. L. Davis, Miss Ruth John
son and Miss Emma Thompson.
Federal Engineers Go
on Road Inspections
B. J. Finch, district engineer of the
U. S. bureau of public roads, departed
today for Heber where he will inspect
the Heber-Fruitland road for the
opening of a road into the Uintah ba
sin. The road planned will be con
structed through a forest.
E. E. Kidder, senior highway in
spector, ' departed on an Inspection
tour vto I-Ioback canyon in Wyoming
at the entrance to Yellowstone Na
tional park. He will be away several
Pines to Be Set Out
To discuss plans for planting ap
proximately 80,000 lodgepole pine seed
lings at the nursery in Strawberry val
ley, Uintah basin, N. J. Fetherolf was
in the district forest offices yesterday.
Arrangements for the work were
completed, and it was decided that the
twenty-six men now employed would
continue the work for two weeks, dur
ing which time the work will be com
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank and may the
Lord bless those who helped us in
the hour of our great, bereavement,
at the loss of our dearest wife, Ruth.
May the blessing of heaven attend
you. We are. as ever, true friends.
WTT.T-TS C A TIT, and CHILDREN.
University Girls "Mother' Real I
Babies in Home Management Class . I
(By Margaret Jidwnrds Werner.)
ST. PAUL. Minn.. Juno 10. Allow
mc to introduce John and Patricia
adored son and daughter of IS young
mothers of this citj.
John and Patricia, are "practice
babies.' Their homte Is the "prac
tice house" of the- Home Ecbnomics
Department of the University of Min
nesota, and their mothers are IS girl
students In tho cluss in home man
agement. Every reasonable person knows that
a proper home should include a baby,
and that Js also the opinion of the
directors of the Department of Home
Economics, entrusted with the in
struction of scores of young women in
the art and business of home making.
Miss Margaret Mumford. in charge
of the classes In home management,
told mo. the whole story of the "prac
First School to Try It.
"'Our course In home economics.''
said Miss Mumford. "naturally in
cludes classes in child care and train
ing. Wo recognize that the normal,
average homo has children In it. and
that It is just as Important for the
homemakcr to know how to care for
them as to know how to cook and
clean the house. Minnesota determin
ed to be the first school In the United
Slates to try out practical child train
ling as part of tho horn1 manage
ment course. This Is the first year of
the experiment and we think It pretty
"Students in our department have
three years of domestic theory and
science, 'and the fourth year we put
the trainingito the test by arranging
that all seniors shall live for Pi weeks
in one or the other of our two "prac
tice houses' and further, that each
girl shall have two weeks as manageV
of the entire, household. Twenty girls
live in one house and IS in the other,'
and each 'family' includes a babj.
Graded on Actual Work.
"Each student is actually graded in
her work according to the degree of
her success In management, her econ
omy In buying, her ekill in meal plan
ning, and the growth and Improve
ment of the baby while under her
"So far we have had throe babies
E AS TO STI 3 E.
Ogden and Salt Lake Lodges
Preparing for Big Day
Here in July
Salt Lake and Ogden Elks have
started plans for a gala celebration
here July 5. according to word re
ceived from "Bill" O'Conner of the
Salt Lake lodge today. The plans call
for a baseball contest between Ogden
and Salt Lake, together with a pro-
grani of races. It is the plan of the
I Salt Lakers to match Robert Martin.
J star distance runrjer and a member
of the Salt Lake lodge, against any
I runner In the state for any distance
from 1 to 10 miles. This will be one
of the many features of the day. Other
races will also be on the card. It is
highly probable that the Ogdon A. A.
, representatives. Hamond, Richards
and Larson, may also be seen in ac-.
The recent baseball contest between
the two organizations was a hummer,
anjl a record crowd was In attendance.
It Is expected that plans for the com-
ing games will be completed during
the coming week, and complete plans
announced within tho next few days.
The Salt Lakers say they have wo
men sprinters in this number also, that
can defeat Ogden women, and It is
expected that events for the fair ones
will also be on the card. Consider
'able interest has been manifested in
1 the plana in Salt Lake, according to
(O'Conner, and a large delegation will
'be on deck to aid the visitors to victory.
! Flowers Thieves to Be
Harshly Dealt With
Captain Jonathan Jones reports
that special pains will be taken to ap
prehend flower thieves who, since!
bfossoms have started to como out, j
have been filching choice buds over
I-lc says that numerous complaints
have come to tYie police station to tho
effect that roses have been stolen from
bushes during the last few nights,
j One woman had planned to use her
j choice flowers today, and discovered
fhis morning that they were gone. Not
only were tho flowers missing, but
the bushes were damaged
Several suspects arc being closely
watched. Captain Jones stated, and if
captured, will serve as an example
for the pilfering.
y CARD OF THANKS
The lovincr sympathy of relatives
and friends extended during our re
cent bereavement in the demise of
our little son, Lyle, was a sourco of
great comfort; wo desiro hereby to
express our heartfelt thanks.
I MR. and MRS. BENJAMIN COW-
) LI SHAW arid FAMILY.
Fined $10 in Court
" After chasing Ellis W. Wild for
three blocks, his average speed be
ing 65 milps per hour through the
crowded streets, according to the po-,
lice, Traffic Officer II. B. Elam
caught his man, according to his tes
timony before Judge D. R. Roberts
of the city court this morning,
Wild, according to his statement,
was in a peculiar position. Darkness
was approaching and his motorcycle
was not equipped with lights. Know
ing that a campaign was on against
motor vehicles operating without
lights, he speeded up his machine to
get home before dark.
Then he was arrested for speeding.
"Ten dollars or ten days," Judge
Sports Picture Is
Shown at Alhamhra
The Field and Stream picture,
which wns shown at tho Alhambra
last night Is here under the auspices
of the Weber County Hod and Gun
and the first was adopted by one- of i
her foster-mothers. Wc have two ba-1
bles now, both taken from a foundling
home. Wc "take them when thoy arc
I from four to six months old and keep
them until they are over a year old.
club. To further emphasize tho ne-1
cessity that sportsmen observe the :
rules of good sportsmanship in their I
various sports activities, Rev. John
W. Hyslop gave a most interesting
talk last evening on the various
phases ot the picture ns it was being
shown. The picture will be shown
again tonight and tomorrow.
He made a special t.peal for
membership in tho newly organized
Rod and Gun club In this city, point
ing out tha.t by such an organization
only can game be preserved and pro
tected that there may always be an
abundance for those who love to
hunt and fish. Commending the ac
tion of the local organization in
their success in having laid out a
game sanctuary in Weber county,
and also commending the action of
the Boy Scouts organization through
out the country for their part in
j protecting the game. Rev. Hyslop
made a most interesting-talk on the
.different phases of game protection. -I
Tonight another speaker has been
j secured to talk on the same subject.
The pictures being shown in con
Inection with the regular feature of
1 the program are most interesting
land cause one to want to take to
i the fields and streams with a vim.
iThey show some-of the finest sport
I pictures seen here in some time.
For Subscription and Aavertieing
Department, Call Phone No. 56.
Colored Pair to Wed Edward
Boutte and Mips Fannie Hunter, of
Ogden, was issued a marriage license
this morning in the county clerk's of
fice The appearance of tho couple
today marks the first colored persons
who have appeared during June for
permission to be wed:
Wc guarantee to please. Ogden
Carpet Cleaning Co. Phono -lLG. 2205
Wage Scale Correction The display
advertisement of the Utah Associated
Industries inadvertently gave $S as the
scale for plasterers instead of $9 forj
an eight hour day for plasterers. ' j
At Day Nursery. Ladies' Silver!
Review, No. 1, wjll meet at the Day'
Nursery tomorrow at 2 o'clock to
Furnished. and unfurnished collages
and tents for rent in Ogden Canyon.
Inquire R. W. Cathcrs, Hermitage
Park. ( v 23S2
A hearty invitation is extended to
all to join tho .Heather Bell club at
l.agoon in celebrating Scottish Day,
Juno 16th. Fine time assured. 2-JS2
New Dog Catcher Captain Jones
of the police department stated
John and Patricia arc "practice" K7,
babies; insets s,how John before and f
after three months' care. ; '
Those wc have new have grown so 1
adorable they will probably be adopt-
ed. too." &
"Where does the money come from
to care for these babies?" I asked.
"That's part of our budget for the RUT
course. We set aside $500 a year for. ( -the
clothes, food and care of these .- ,
two babies. When the legislature gives TL
ius more money we are going to have
I whole families of children children 1 mm
lot all ages, so we can study the prol- 1
jk-ma of clothes, food and education mm
I that differ with each age." mfi
this morning Chat George Wheeler. ll
who has been assisting Traffic Officer 1M
William Dick in painting traffic mark-
crs on tho streets of the city, had been
appointed as assist? nt dog catcher, to
I act in that capacity while the present
danger of .rabies exists.
Big sale on Lilies, 10c per hud. I
Phone 52, Dumke Floral, . 'J70- 2Pdi. I
LOST Eyeglasses, phono 2LGS-.T.
Reward. 2522 , ?M
C'irl Is Found Gladys Burnett, 13 '
year old girl who was reported miss- A
ing at the police station, was found vty
by her father, according to rapo'rts f x
received from the police station today. J
Tomatoes, cabbage, asters and oUi- 'I
er plants fine stock at Weber Floral T M
Co., 710 2Slh St. M
Chinese Fined. Sing Loe, China- .--w ' Bj
man. recently released lroin the Stato -
Mental hospital, who pleaded guilty
to vagrancy yesterday, waif ffnc"d. "?20 i .fl
or i hp alternative, by .Ju.dgCvi.T&i.-li. ml
Roberts this morning.
Winter's resort is open. Groceries IjjH
can bo purchased on grounds. . , H
Phone 502 -for messenger. II
Case Dismissed- The. case of Wil- ' H
liam De Losicr, charged With gamb- A ri
ling, was ordered, dismissed by Judge u
D. R. Roberts upon recommendation ' I '
of Assistant City Attorney Samuel 1 ,
Powell. , I I
Ogden Typewriter House for type1 1 !
writers and repairs, .1422 Hudson Ave. H j
Phone 236. 'jr
Palmer to Speak. Dr. Ray Palmer in
will speak on "Tho Transfiguration" Hi
at the First Baptist church Sunday. m
Prompt service, cleaning, pressing. Ij I
Phono 513. 150D 1 . '
Building Permit. Permit to erect J(
a frame building on Cross street be-
twecn Adam's and Jcffersoif avenues -J;
was issued today by the city engineer w
to R. J. Cottrcll. The building will " M
cost $2500. W
The Tripp Studio, 432 Binford Ave. M
Money to loan, Kelly & Herrick.
FOOT 1 1
Phone 260 li
Over Western Union, Stevens Bldg. 111
I . II
; A Reputation
H " That Protects Investors ' i ml
pi There is a responsibilil- in an organization p jjJK
El possessing a reputation for fair dealing and con- HP IjH
E stant consideration of the customer's interests Jf mL
Fa Such a reputation can be maintained ny by IE .H
E constant watchfulness of every relation be- BE 8
a twee n the customer and the house. i . iB
El Clients of the Investment Department of Ed: I p H
3 D. Smith & Sons are safeguarded in the knowl-, p S
pi edge that the same watchfulness the same fair J P . 9
El dealing which have for years characterized I t 9i
pi their service in the real, estate and insurance dc- ' W I
U partments will be the guiding spirit in their ui- R ' f V?J
p vestment recommendations. fc "m
j Ed'D- Smith & Sons Ml J
3 38 "West Second South Street --"vVasatcb 455 I F itJH
0 SALT LAKE CITV . X'jf