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10 THE OGDEN STANDARD EXAMINER WEDNESDAY EVENING AUGUST 25, 1920. fl
I MINES TRADING
I IS VERY LIGHT
Silver King Con and Tmtic
j Standard Weaken During
Salt Lake Session
Silver King on ami Tlntlc Stand-.-rd
wer the two most attractive
iLH slocks of the day on the Salt Lake
itH Slock & Mining Ex hanco Hoth of
B them weakened a trlfl. The former
H opened nt 1 .42H r-"rt no1'1 n low
M.85. closing wtth only ji ', bid,
H while the latter changed hands low
itH m If.lTHi UN shares changing
hands at this prlre and cloalRI
iH only $3 3ft hid for II. With the excep-
ijtgljTH tioii of the two Above named -stocks
M I he market was almost whai could be
H called "dead "
Eureku Lily brought 14c 'olum
N I ur Kexall ohanRe.l
B ioe, Howell wnt at l and f.r. Key-
i-fH ItOn wax aetlVC Blc, LOhl TillttG
brought tk n'l c Eureka Bullion
N 1 hanged hands at 9c. Silver Shield
bi ought IS'-jc and Wood lawn brought
i (Qootatlonii hnrnlahed "vr private
f win- ..f .i Kogte I
I I lo. P.ulldlni; I
Alts Con I 014 6
Albion 0S4 09
American ('on " l
H A Ma Tunnel bf i
H Beaver Copper oo
hlg Hill ft3 04
H M!g Cottonwood .
N I Hack Metals- 0I'2
H Columbus Rcxall ... -31
if I'rown Point 03
H Colorado Con 0X14 5
H tntrnl Eureka .01
H e'nrdlff 130 1.35
N Duly West 4.75
H East Crown Point . . -0 1 V4
N Must Tin. Coal
M Tin rn 07 .10
N l.ureka Mines 01',
N Hureka Lllv 0t. u .07
H l.i'.rcka Bullion ... .08
H l-'n.ma BUvCr ft-
N i mplre Mine
H Gold Chain 10
N innd Central 37 .46
H i on Plossom 23 .25
1 Iron King ... .
H -'.iCge .Mlnltig .... 3 rt-t 4.10
iM U hi Tlntlc
H May Day 01 .02
iH' Mummoth 3o
iH North Stan
iHl New Qulncy
H : io Copper . 85" '
)M IS iildrlver
i-VjtH Plutus 28 .-il'r
iB co Argentine -03
IH clllngt Ull
tM 06 'a .05fc
ijfgS-SjH ' King Coal'n ....
iH King Coil
H 'on 03 .04
iM South liccla 1.00
ijtH South Standard
iH .. -
H Tlntlc standard . ... 2.30 3 iO
il I'nde Sam
H Union chief osi 084
gH Walkci 3" 3.30
iH Woodlawn .IdVi
LLI una 10
I Opt ulilg nl
Alta Con. (00 at :. iC.
Eureka Lily 1000 it 6 i
"oiumbus Uexall 1 100 t 10c; noo
at J 9 He
Howell 1500 at .". V . 1000 at 6c.
Keystone 1000 at Sac.
Leh Tlntlc luoo at kV.
Fmma Sll i-i 1 mi .. 4 .
Eureka Kulliou 1i'H. ,,i
Silver Shield 2000 at 18 Vic.
North Standard 8000 at 8 c
Tlntlc Standard ioo ut I a .37'. 100
at IS 40.
Znmn S00 at 11c.
Woodlawn at ICVlC
Iehl Tlntlc loon at '.h .
Btlvar King Con. 800 at 11.43:
100 at $1.40; 100 at 81.17; 1100 al
Tlntlc Standard 2200 at $3 . 37'-..
(.ll l,l I sun K M 1RKJ I
Cattle Receipt" SM. c.i... . heavy
tet-rs S8.50Q 9.00. god steers $S 00 r
.!Q, fair steers $ 6 . SO & 7 . T0 ; choice
1 1 1 doi 8l ern S6 00 j 7 . Ou , Choice CO'
and heifers $ ootjl tai' to good
...wsand tieltors f .'. . ua m H . cittern
h 005.oo. cannon I8.00O4 00;
choice feeder r.w 1 .". " 'n '. 0. fa'
I bulls 4.0ey DO; bologna i.nii-M.oo
ti 4 50; eal rl es 19 . 00 i 10. 00.
Hogs Receipts 554. choice fat
bogs. 173 to 2i"o It-;.. $13 "'".' 13 .
bulk of sales $13 2513 80
Sheep Keceipts 4994. choice lambs
llo.OOfy io.r.0: wethers $G . 50 7 . 50.
fat ewes $5.009 5.50, feeder Iambi
J. E Anderson. Lund, I'tnh, 2 ars
shee; W- T Jenkins fo . 1 nrlln. N-- .
ii i-mn sheep; W v West, cold urn.
1 uih. 1 car sheep; W. H PaiTlah, Gold
Hill. (Jtajh, 2 cars sheep, ; W. Tripp.
Gold Hill. Utah. 2 cars sheep, ordrn
lacking & TrovlMon Co . South tjma
ha, S cars hogs. W. H. Smith Big
Sorlngs. Idaho, 1 car cattle, ileese A
lson, Dayton, Idaho, 1 car cattle;
liunsaker Com. Co., North Salt iike.
1 car cattle. Oneida Ranch Co . Amer
ican Kalis, Idaho. 1 car cattle.
Chicago. Aug II. Further ax
port business In wheat yesterday was
reflected In the future markets todsv
hy scattered buying, there also belntr
u considerable amount of exchanging
futures with cash houses Initial quo-
i tatlons showed a nM pain of l4 ii l'-jc
s over yesterday's finish, with December I
$2.8Jtl 2 34
1 Corn started Steady to firm but huy-
HV j lng Of the September delivery by
LLLVli houses that were active on that side i
ig'H early caused a quirk upturn The de-1
LLLw fSfTad deliveries readily advanced'
LLLH '. with September and there was a mod-'
igKj ovate commission hous,. demand. The
gJ upturn, however, was not held as the
igBj Hilda was small. ipentng prieao were
LLLLV i.nchangvd to '4c higher with Sept mi -
BBBK Ur $1 4591.46 and December $1.-
OJ 'sis followed corn but n ho wed a
igH firmer undertone, first quotations be-
igSS-8fl lnj 4 9Sc higher. wtth September
LLB. 7H967,tc and December 67
8gSgH k Provisions were weak wtth the de-
igHJ cline In hogs, first figures ranging
iH from unchanged to 5 cents lower.
HV YORK SUQ IB
BBI j NEW YORK. Aug. 28, Raw sugar
BBK'l heavy; centrifugal $14 04. fine grsn-
LLB. ' ulated $17 UOftlT 10
igHjfl Sugar fulurea continued eosv In
9 KMiipathy with the unsettled sugar
H rordltlons generally. the market at
iH midday being 25 fir 35 points netl owe r
Iq The greatest supply of the world's
iB radium sine 1914 hss been produced
iBS In the United States.
Oil Shares Are Only Laggards
in General Advance at
NEW YORK, Aug. 25. Qll shares,
especially th Mexican group. were
I th onl laggards In the gen'-ral ad
vance of prices at the opening of to
day's stork market. Yesterday's late
rally made further substantial baad
Iway, the shorts again helng driven to
cover, particularly In rails, steels and
-. iipmenta Preliminary quotations
for foreign exchange made no material
I response to the more favorable char
acter of advices from abroad
The market steadied after the first
Ihntir. prior to which steels, oils and
luipments cancelled part of their in
itial irnlns. Investment rails helped to
stabilise prices, further buying being
noted In investment tranacontinenUls
Chicago and Northwestern Norfolk A
I Western and several of the cheaper is
suc. such as St Ixmiis & San Frnn
. . , .. Texis Pacific Missouri, Kansas
A Texas. St. Paul preferred and New
I Haven. . .
I Shippings threw Off their recent de
jp . - on. Atlantic Gulf and American
International scoring substantial gains.
Sugars, tobaccos and m stall ware ap
prlciably higher, but the uaual Indus
trial leaders were comparatively dull
There was a moderate rally in ramlt
tnnces to Dondon.
Shippings and food hares were the
dominant Issues at midday, steels,
iquipments and oils holding iak. At-
ItpIIc tiulf. American International
preferred, United rood Products, Beet
Wilson and Corn Products then
registered extreme gains of 1 to 6
mi (. l VESTOt K
CHK'AGU. Aug. 25. ( Unite! Slates
Bureau of Markets! Cattle Keceipts
8000: desirable beef steers and year
l i.ir- strong. Iuti25c hlsher; common
kinds steady; best, weighty beeves
$17.60; heat earllngs $17..:.t; btilk
good and Choice 1 15 . 50 ft 1 7 . 25;
s y lattle 89.00014 85; good and
r-hoio cattle I9.7501l.78; stronger;
medium grade and tanners steady to
Strong, $4.003 9.00; bulls firm, $5 50
t7.00 :"or bolognas; calves strong,!
bulk choice vealers $15 OOifi 16.00; se
, te lots higher; stock. r sleady to
HOJS Rece'pts 18.000; unevenly 10
.. 26c lot er than yesterday sa verage.
lights Off least, top $15.35; bulk light
illd butchers $14.n05 15. 25; bulk
pad ing sows $13 . 50ij 13 .7; pigs 25c
. sbpap - Receipts 24.000; firm to
i.vo r, lop n.-itl- lun.b.-H 118.60; bulk
1 j 1 1 oOti 12 . 50; choice range lambs
q otable to $14. 00. beat feeders
around $13.00; lest native ewes $7.
25 7. 50; big strong Washington ewes
Including few wethers $7.75.
K sn ITY Lh R8TOCK.
I KANSAS l iTV. alo.. Aug 85
(l n'.teil Stctes Bureau of Markets.)
'C:.tii Receipts 12,000; trade uneven;
, cuvases generally steady; bulls
weak; best offered $15 00; others $8 -
i0(j 1 t -. hoice Texas cows xic.oo,
1 r:ileis H3.75, bulk choice kind
rid J13.00; fleshy heavy fentng
Hogs Receipts 4500; generally
ilcady; closing iofc20ci 6wer; packing
w.t 5"c lower; pigs, steady, hulk light
and medium ill 76016.00; bulk
naavy $14... (j i ; ' ; top $15 00.
Shep Receipts 9000. steady; top
ewes $7.00; bulk fat kinds $6 509
7 CO; wethers $7.'i; yearlings $5.75:
.rst Utah ft robs $.13.00; top natives
$12 25; Arizona feeding Iambi $11. 75;
l lahs $12 00.
O.M Ml 1 l IM'M Iv
OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 25. (JL'nlted
States Burecu of Markets 1 Hops
Hr-'ipN 8500; market slow. mostly
2 5r lower; Rood and choice butchers
Off most ; bulk salve $ 1 3 . 5 0 '1 14.00;
Cattle Receipts 3300; beef rn.l
butcher cattle steady to 25c higher.
Deal fed yearlings 1 1 6 . 1 0; stock rs ai d
feedera active, strong to 2Tc higher.
I Sheep Receipts 87.000; killing
'.',.rtc. strong; best earl) e.mge lamlm
ill 7'. wethers $12. 75: fedora III
25c higher; be-- reading lambs $13.00.
poa itoi s
CHICAGO, Aug 86. -Potatoes, re
CSipta 85 cars; Jersey cobblers sacked
J .". 4j 8 . 3 5 per cwt.; Minnesota early
Ohios $2 . 7r. fi 2 . 8.".
mi 1 v l MARK! 1
I NEW YORK, Aug. 25. Tin easier;
I spot un.l nearby $45.50. futures $46.-
1 Dead easier; spot 69.000.69.60
1 Copper, Iron, antimony and zinc
1 steady, unchanged.
At I-ondon. Spot tin 262 15s, lead
: 3E 15s; xlnc 4f, others unchanged.
SEW nltk 8TOI K 1 .1ST.
American Heel Sugar 741-j
American Can 34
American Car & Foundry 135
American Hide de Leather pfd. . 7i
American International Corp . . 74
American Locomotive 66
American smelling & Refg. ... 664!
American Sugar 116 j
American Sumatra Tobacco .... 85
American T. & T 96Va
American Woolen 79V
I Anaconda copper 53
Atchison 8 2
Atl.. Gulf W. Indies 187'
Baldwin Locomotive loss
Beltlmorc & uhlo 39
l'thlehem Steel "B" 77
Canadian Pacific 116
Central Leather M
(.'handler .vlotors 87
IChesapeake A Ohio 57 ' '
Chlcoga. Mil. & St. Paul 3s.
Chicago, R, I. Pac L' j n
Chlno 'opper -7
olorado Euel & Iron 36'
Corn Products 89
C rucible Steel 136T
Cuba Cane Eugar 36
General Klectrlc 144S
General Motors 21S
Jo.,.lrlch 'o 61
Great Northern pfd
Great Northern ore 'tf 32
Inspiration Copper 4 6'4
li.ter. Mer. Mailne pfd 76
International Paper 79
K nnecott Copper 24
jOqlavllle & Nashville 100
Maxwell Motors 12
Mexican Petroleum 160 '
Miami Copper 19"-4
Middle States OH 1 1 7
Mid vale Steel 394
Missouri Pacific 2 54
New York Central 72
N. Y . N. 11. & Hartford
Norfolk A Western 92
Northern Pacific 78
. iklahoma Prod. & Ref 3",
Pan American Petroleum 87-
People's Gas 86
Pittsburg A: W Ya -7'j
Raj Consolidated Copper 18
Reading 90 .
Rep. Iron & Steel 85
Royal Dutch, .. v 78
Shell Trans. & Trad SO lj
Sinclair Cor.. Ull 27
Southern Pacific 94 T
Southern Hallway 27 4
Standard ;i of N. J.. pfd. . .. io6i
S! i.deba ker Coeporatlon 62 ' ,
T X. V Pa Iflc 35 'j
Tobacco Products 65 S
Tarnacontfnental il 97
Union Pacific . . 118
1 s Ppod Products 584
' S liclall Stoies 67
I . 8 Ind Alcohol 84 .
I n'.ted States Rubber 86 "
United Suites Steel 89
l tah Copper 61
Westinghouse Electric 4 7
Willys I VI Hand . . 15 '
American Zlns, Lead and Sm... 12
Butte B nd Superior 19
Cala, Petroleum 27 4
Montana Power 6 1 '-2
Shattuck Arizona 5 4
(IIP .( I I : I RES.
CHICAGM. Auk. 25.
Open High Iow Close
Dec. 18.68 2.35 2.32 2 33'4
Uarch 2.32 2.34 2 29 6.60
Sept 1.46 1 47 V 1.44 1 I I
I'ec. 1 20 1214 1.1 9 S 1.11
Sept 67 .67 .66 K .67 4
cl. 67 4 7S .66 4 .66 4
Si pt 2 I 30 24.30 2 1 1 "1 24.25
ct. 25.25 25.25 25 10 25.20
Sept 1 S.l 0 1 S 1 0 17.95 18 02
ct. 18 42 18.47 -8.30 18 45
Sept. 1 4 72 1 4.72 1 C'.: 14.67
Oct 16.47 15.02 15.1 3
NEW YORK, Aug 25. Mercantile
Starling: Demand $3.574; cntdes
$3. 51 ;,.
Pranca; Demand 7.i.)c; cables
: . 1 :c
Belgir.n francs. Demand 7.62c; ca
b'er. 7 C4o,
Quildera: Demand 31 25c; cables
I. ire Demand 4 63e; cables 4 65c.
Marks: Demand 2 04e; cables 2.05c
New York exchange on Montreal
,11 5-16 per cent discount.
Time loans strong, uni hanged.
Call mohei strong high s per cent;
!ow 7 per cent; ruling rate . per cent;
, losing hid 7 per cent; offered at 8
MM cent; Inst loan 8 per cent.
new STORK, Aug. 16 Liberty
he.t ds closed :
1 :c4a S9.92; first 4s 84.62; second 4s
64 r.6. first 4' 8 4.S8: ?econd 4'4s
I 84 52; third 4's 87 88. fourth !
R4 84; Victory 3s 95.68; Victory
48 95 52 -
HARDING CALLS 1
FOR LESS WASTE
Reviews Spending Record of
Opposition and Savings of
MARION, Aug. 2 Greater individ
ual and governmental economy were;
urged b) Senator Harding in a front!
porch .speech today accusing the
Democratic administration of extrava- '
gance nd giving e redlt to the Repub
lican congress for waving nearly a bil
lion dollars since It came Into power.
The Republican nominee also declared
for repeal of war time legislation and
for better federal maintenance of,
highways and for readjustment of tax
ation. In a brief reference to ratification
of ihe suffrage amendment he as. r I
ed hlS confidence thai the enfranchise
ment of women would be a long ste
forward In securing capable- govern- i
SPEEt H IN P R T
The speech was delivered to a dele-,
gatlon of Republicans from Wyandotti
county. hio. Its text follows In part
"'Mir countr is suffering today In
common with much of the world as a
result of the great war. We have thi
differenre to distinguish us frnm Eu
i op We have actual peace, though
not formally declared, while much of
Europe Is engaged In war, directly 01 '
"The European states have made
their covenant, but war continues We
have entered Into no covenant and we
have actual peace, but we have also
the aftermath of the war In high cost
of living. In disturbed social conditions
and In uncertainty In our Industrial
anl financial affairs.
' What we need Is to have the gov
ernment stop Its extravagance as an
example to individual thrift. JiiMt now
we n d to practice economy In all
th'.ns;. This may sound like mockery
to th" man or woman whose all Is
consume. in the struck' for existence,
but its application Is to thos" who are
expending unnecessarily for their
waste Is the cause to those who ha.e
v I ii phi U
"When the Republican congreF?
elected In KM 8 came Into control of
the legislative branch of the govern
ment It did so under a pledge to re
duce the- cost of government and to
stop extravagance and waste. That
pledge has been splendidly kept, and
this. too. In the face of determined
and persistent efforts by the party in
power in the administrative branch of
government to maintain .1 saturnalls
of extravagance. The Republicans of
the sixty-sixth congress passed the
eight SUPPl) bills below the amount
they had carrb d, us piepar.-d and pre
sented by the former De-mocraM. con
gress, This saving aggregated m.irlv
1 billion dollars.
The Democratic porty came into
power upon the promise to reduc- the
liiph cost of living Well, I submit
the haven't succeeded VOTJ well
However, extraordlnarv ..millions
have contributed to advance prices
and profiteering has added Its Irrita
tions. I OOK TO I 1 IRLD
'Tin-re Is another thought which If
suggested by our neighborly relation
and common Interest NohoeB I
thought of American aloofness to the
world, nobodv would tolerate the
thought of American failure to make
full contribution to world progress,
maintained peuce nnd reerkil p-.ue
. But, frankly, dot-sn't o-ir sph re for
the greater and more helpful influence
lie in our natural partnership on thi
I western continent, in the Pan-Amerl-Ican
comity, much dreamed about but
so little reallied?
"It would he better to cultivate
1 waiting opportunities in friendly soil
in the new world than chaee s Phan
tom amid the envies and rivalries of
the old. '
BRITISH TAKE CONTROL
OF BEDOUIN TERRITORY
JERUSALEM. Aug. 25. Addressing
600 representative Medoulns of Trens
de.r:a today. Sir Herbert Samuel, the
British high commissioner in Pales
tine, told them that through an agree
ment with the Fren h their territory
had been Inclueled In the British zone.
It Is proposed to establish a separate
administration consisting chiefly of
the Liedoulns themselves and to give
them complete freedom of trade With
1 Palestine. Neither military service nor
disarmament will be enforced. It was
I announced, but the Arabs will be pro
hibited from bringing arms into Pal-
Several of the le.vdlnir sheiks ex
pressed to Sir Samuel their sat Is fac
tion with the announce can t.
WARSAW. OutsHiV the cat-c. of their beloved capital aro ihi women of Poland btttling with fne H
mm to hold off t li invader. This photography one "f the last t h ave- Warsaw before Tri takj a forces
laid siege, Bhowe iho Polish Legion of Women, manj of whom Havi Been hard service on the bsttlofront.
Acceptable Tribunal for Na
tion Quarrels Is Promised
by G. 0. P. Nominee
MARION. Aug. 25 Confidence thai
I S-enator Harding would secure the es
tablishment of an acceptable Interna
; tional tribunal was expressed in 1
statement made public here today by
Charles Evans Hughes, the 1 9 1 G Re
publican presidential r.mdlelate who
ciime to Marlon yesterday to talk over
campaign Issues with the Republican
nominee- and his advisers.
"It Is hardly necsiry for me to
say that 1 earnestly support Senator
Harding," the statement said.
"He Is a man of r.ire poise. hiKii
minded and sincere. No "nn can meet
him without lelnt Impressed by hi
exceptional capaclt and his Inte-Rrltv
Ml ST Pi :
"We cannot afford to have a Tam
: manylsed feelernl government. The
nomination of Governor Cox was
' brought about by the skillful and de
termined effor' nf local Democratic
bbases vvho represent the most bane
ful Influence In our political lltTd Ther.
Is one sure vvi to defe;it I heir effort
to capture the government at Wash
ington anel that Is to he.Tt their can
didate. "I bel'eve ai.o that Senator Hard
ing's etectron Will affor.l the surest
Wa of securing our proper relation
to International cooperation This
country must do Rs part, but It must
reserve the rltfht t act in any future
contingency a cording to Its duty as
that eontlncenrv reveals It.
TRI BUN l OF JUSTICE
The epsentlals In any really effective
plan for International cooperation Is to
I establish a tribunal of International
1 Justice where justifiable questions are
! concerned and to prov ide the machin
ery of conciliation and to secure the
advantages of International confer
ence. All this can be secured and I
' believe, will be secured unde r the
preaiden y of Mr. Hardlnc without
guarantees which attempt to commit
us In unknown contingencies and
I Which will serve as trouble-breeder e
land not as peace makers.
I "I am fully convinced, as a result
of my conversation with Senator Hard
ing, that under his leadership we shall
! have our foreign relations conducted
'in accordance wMth our best traditions
and America's duty to the world w-ll
1 be discharged without Ignoring her
duty to herself." I
BREAK IN WHEAT
M 1 N'NT.A P I.IS. Aug. 2.'.. The'
Northwestern Miller's Review of the
flour trade says
j A break of seven to fifteen cents In '
Cash wheat and of five cents In the
December option on August 23. result
ed In reductions of twenty-f lve to for-
ty cents in many mills. Quotations for,
patent flour which Is now selling fori
I less than at any dime since last No- .
I vembOE. Even so, buyers show little
i Inclination to make purchases and the,
trade Is vcry dull. The relatively low
price nf December wheat Is keeping
1 buyers out of the market and at least
temporarily holding flour price i down. ,
The flour output Is gradually increas
ing, the Kansas-Oklahoma hard win
ter wheat mills reporting last wck
an output amounting to sixty-eight per
cent of capacity; tne Ohio valley soft I
winter wheal mills forty-seven, and
the spring wheat mills forty-throe per
. cent. j
RAILROAD MAN'S WATCH IS
DISCUSSED BY EXECUTIVES
1 SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 25. The
pari the railroad man's watch Is pl.iy
1 1 1 i- In making passengers mure con
tented and In eliminating traffic
"jams" and freight congestion was out-1
lined at a mee ting here today of op-1
emtlng officials and watch inspectors1
of six major steam and electric lines.
The railroads participating are the
Southern Pacific. Northwestern Pa
cific, Western Pacific. Arizona East-;
ern, San Diego & Eastern and Pacific 1
ESKIMO'S TEETH DECAY
EATING 'CIVILIZED' FOOD
I BOSTON, Aug. 25. The Eskimo in 1
ihls natural state, living directly off
:the land and sea. Is free from dental
decay, but when he eats the foods of
clvllatlon has trouble with his teeth,
V. Steffanson. the Arctic explorer, has
found. A letter from Steffanson to Dr.
Percy B. Howe of this city, was re
ferred to by the latter today I efore
the Nattonul Dental association.
1 -H PRH 1 B
'HICAG. Aug. 25. Wheat No 2
red $2 . 55fu 2 . 5; No. 2 hard $2. 53 If
Corn No. 2 mixed $1.6391.65; So.
6 yellow $1
its No. 2 w hltn 70 i 57 7 1 c; No.
3 w hite 68 fi 70 'c.
I Rye No 2 $2.0212'i 2.03.
Timothy seed $5.."'i'u7 .'.
Clover seed I - QU 1 5U. Oo,
; Pork nominal.
I Lard SI8.00.
' Ribs $15.25.
CAPTIVE STUDENTS HOLD
THEY ROBBED IN WAGER
I'TICA, N. Y.. Aug. Frederick H. H
old, student at the University of Mich
Iggn, and M. C. Adams, of Barnard,
N V . Junior at the i ni rsity uf Penn
sylvanla, arc under arrest at Old
1 1 charged with having robbed the
summer home of Mrs. A. C. Ernst,
on ihe Fulton Chain 61 lake. Dla
nionds nnd Jewelry to the value of
6000 wore taken.
Bennett and Adams claimed the Job
was ilone on a wager nnd that they In
tended to return the loot, police say.
i'l Ijootv. including a box of dla
monds, platinum rings, watches and
currency, were found hidden in a chip.
munk'fl nett near their camp.
CANDY DID NOT REPLACE
ALCOHOL, MAKER CLAIMS
W ISHINGTON, Aug 25 Candy ha Hj
not taken the place of alcohol for men
who formerly Indulged In beverages
now under the prohibition ban, accord
lng to Walter C Hughes, secretary of
In a letter to -sjWI
today he placed the confectionery In-ilu-t-v
as fifth anions those be-neflted
by prohibition Bavlngs banks, the
soft drink industry. Ic cream mukern iH
and moving picture theaters In that
order had drawn greater proportionate
profits, he said.
STOLEN SECURITIES WORTH
ONE MILLION RECOVERED
NEW FORK, Aug 25. About 81.
000,000 of $2,500,000 worth of securl
tlCS stolen by dishonest messengers iH
from Wall Street financial houses.
have b"cn recovered. It was announced
today by P. 8. Meyer, counsel for cred- lH
ltdrs In bankruptcy proceedings
against Jules W. Nicky) Arnsteln. pu- iH
t.,t. "master mind" of New York's
$.'..000.00(1 bond theft plot.
MINNESOTA FARE LAW
FOUGHT BY RAILROADS
- r. pai it. ig 1 '
principal rallreads opent'lng In Mln- H
lion to prevent the railroad and ware-
house commission from enforcing a iH
SAY POP Willie's Going to See That Pop Gets What He Asks For By C. M. Payno
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TOOTS AND CASPER Casper Corrects an Error.
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-By J. E. MURPHY
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