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I LIGHT TRADING
I IN MINE ISSUES
Tintic Standard Declines; Lehi
Tintic Also Shows
M ho trading today on the Salt Lake
Stock & Mining Exchange VU rather
iulct. The trend, generally speaking,
was a little downward This whn par
ocularly noticeable in Tintic Standard
l)lch closed last Friday mound $3 3f.
oirt-ncd this morning ut J3-30 and sold
H flown as low as S3. 20, closing with:
nnlv this price bid for It. and $1.26
akcd Lent Tintic also showed weak
H ness, selling M low qs 9 hiC und closing
H with 'jUjc bid for It,
Albion brought 10c. Eureka Lily
H sold nt 6 K4, and 64c, Columbus ltex
1 . D Wrought from 38 to 3Se. Cardiff was
H n&lve at $1 15 and 1.87ft, I'ragon
H Con. went At l"c, N'alldrlver sold as
H uw as 60c. Kureka Bullion wa.t active'
H com 8 down tu ,f. I'iIm- on
Hi CtTit ut 32Vic Silver King Coal, was
H steady at $1,674 and Zuuia brought
(.Quotations furnished over piitnto
n-c of d A. Hosjle A t ....
Bo Ic . i lutldiaff.
Alta Con $ .05 $
u i i m Cun "1 4
Alta Tunnel 07 .08
H Artta-Michigan 004 01
H Uaaver Copper 00s, 004
iMg Hill 04
H liwillon . 02 U "3
H HFnck Metals 01 .04 4
H ulumbus Rexall ITH
H Crown Point .91
H Colorano Con tu .06
H Cardiff .. 1.15 1.91
M Dragon Con 09 .10
H Daly West 4.20 4.7b
H Kast Crown foint ... li .01
H Kast Tin. Coal 01 . OlVi
H Last Tin. Con 0T4 -09
H Lureka Mines 06
H Lureka Lily 06 . ft,
H Lureka Hulllon ...
H J tnma Sliver U4 .05 U j
Lmplre Mines 04
H Gold Chain 0b .09
H Grand Central J" .46
H iioweii os .07
H Iron Blossom ... . .88 .26
H Iron King
H Judge Mining 3 J 4.78
H Kennebec 10 .15
H Keystone S5 .95
H J -hi Tintic 09 4 10
May Day 01 4
1 Miller Hill 00 4 .01 I
H Mammoth 36 j
H Moscow 02 .10
H MichlRan-l'tuh 03,
Aorib Stan .03 4 0 3 Va '
H New Qulncy . .054
B uhio copper . . 36
H Upohongo N .00 4 .00
H Nalldrlver 69 .65
H Piutus 36 -39 4
H Prince Con 30 314
H Itovo 04 4 u4
B Paloma . .4. 01
H Klco Argentine 02 .03
H Jilcl Wellington ... .15 .18 4 1
H fells uo 4 .06'
H SII. King Coal 1-674 1.70
H SU- King Con 1.10 1.25
Sicux Con 03!
H S.Mith Hecla 1 0U
Si. mh standard . .214 .24
Silver Shield la .20
Tar Buby 02 ', 0 i
H Tintic Central 014 .02
Tintic Standard . .. 8. SO 3.26
Vncle Sam 00 4
H I'nlon Chief 05 .07
H West Toledo 05 4 08
H Walker 3 07 4 3.25
pppH Woodlawn 12 h
H Zuma 104
i Lmplrc Copper . . 10 1 0
t Alta Con. looo at 5 4 c.
Albion 1000 at 10c. .
Columbus Ktzall 'u0 at 39c, 100 at:
H Cardiff 700 at $1 . 35. 200 at $1 $7
pppppH Lost Tintic Coal 39.500 ut 1 c.
t Dragon Con 500 ut 10c.
1 Kennebec 200 at 13c.
H Lehi Tintic 2000 at 10c; 1000 at!
H 114c; 1500 ut 9 4c; 2000 at 9 4c.
pppppH New Qulncy lo.OOO ut 5 4c.
Il Emma Silver 1500 at So.
Kurekn Bullion 1000 at IfiCi 1000
Piutus 100 at 40c.
Prince Con. 300 at 32 4c.
Slher King Coal. 00 at Jl 67 U.
North Standard 2000 at 3 4c
Tur Baby 600 at 24c 600 at 2 4c'
Tintic Standard 600 at 3.30; 50 at
$1,114; 1400 at $3.25. 500 at $3.-!
2.' 4: 100 at $3.20.
Woodlawn 600 ut 134c.
Eureka Lily lOoo at 6'tc; 1000 at
Columbus Rexall 1200 at 35c.
Naildrlver 2000 at 60c. 100 at 61c '
60 at 6$c.
Eureka Bullion 2400 at S4c, 2000
at 8 4c
Tintic Standard 300 at $3.20- 250
I MOM V M MtKl T.
NEW TORK. Sept. 7 Prime mer
cantile paper 8 per cent.
Exchange steady; sterling: Demand
$3 53 4. cables $3 544.
Francs; Demand 6.7Sc; cabins
6 . SOc
Belgian francs; Demand 7.22c. ca
bles 7 2 4c.
Guilders: Demand 31.70c; ca
Lfrv Demand 4 f.5c; cables 4 57c
Marks: Drmand 1 93c. cables 1 94c.
New York exchange on Montreal
9 4 per cnt discount.
Time lons strong, 60 days. 90 dujs
I six months 6 4uE4 pr . rnt
Call money strorur: high 8 per cent;
low 7 per cent, ruling rate 7 per cent,
e ?ostng bid 7 per cent; offered nt 8
per cent, last loan 8 per cent.
CASH sM s
CHICAGO, Sept ; Wheat No. 2
rcrt S. 494 i 2.514; No. 2 hard -4
9 4 l 2 52 . No. : mU.-d U
No 2 mixed II 389 1 39. No
2 yellow 1 1 39Q l . 44
Oats No. 2 white 4 4654c. Nc
3 white 63 V tl 64 r
Rye No 2 11 59 1T89 4
Barley 97c fi$! 34
Timothy seed 16. 60 C 7. 60.
Clover seed $25 00 30.00.
Rlbe $15.75 0 16. 75
NEW YORK, Sept. 7. ltar silver,
domestic 994; foreign 944c
Mexlcnn dollarn 7l7,c
j INVESTMENT SECUniTlES
H j n Hojle & Ha
I 0O8IN tXT UKS
ON WALL STREET
Irregular Continuance of Last
Week's Advance Seen at
NEW YORK. Sept 7. Resumption
of trudlnp on the stock exchange to
day niter the prolonged recesses was
..it. i I 1 by .m Irregular continuum e
ot Iga.t week's advancing movement.
The chemical shares wcro the most
noteworthy features as a result of the
n cent merger of several of the lead
ers of that Industry. Barrett com
l ;iri made an Initial gain of 4 4 points
and National- Anallnc ros t4. but
General Chemical, whl h tlgured
prominently In the consolidation, lost
N points. UUs. M.?ela and equipments,
especially Royal Dutch. Crucible and
Baldwin, cr firm to strong, but rails
were little changed.
Trading broadened and became
toor active soon after the opening,
oils, especially the Mexican group, as-'
Houston und Sinclair 0II3 alro were
strong and nteels were nmlnly repre
sented for the current quarter. Coalers
rf featured by Pittsburp and Weit
irglnla. In Which buying was report
ed by Interests Identified with the
company. Rails of the class which icd
the recent advance were firm, but
Call money was freely offered at 7
pi r rent, but completion jf arrange
ments for payment of the Anglo
French loan exerted no vLdble Inilu
ti.ee of foreign exchange.
Rails and tquipments. also motors
and their opccaliies, were Included
among the more active and stronger
stocks at midday. There was con.,
siderable profu taking in o.ls and ne
c.alties nt moderate reactions, nut
rlsewhere gains of the morning were
OGDI n LD E6T1 K l iRKET.
Oatlle Receipts 298, choice heavy I
stters $8.00q9.0o; i;ood otc-era $7.00'
8.00; fair steeds ; 5. 00 Q 6 50; choice
feeder steers 140007 !o. rnolce cows
and heifers $C .0007.00; fair to good
rjs and heifers V 4 006.00; cutters
13 00t& 4 50; canners $2.003.00.
ciiolc feeder cows $4. 00 (J 4.50; fat
bulls $4.00) 5. 00, bologna .uiis $3.00
lii.00; eal calves 19.00010.60.
Hogs Receipts 490, choice iat hogs
175 to 260 lbs.. $13 50r 1 1 26; bulk
of sales flf .768 14.0O.
Sheep Receipts s'i;9; choice lambs
$9.0ufl 10.50, wethers. $5.00& 6.75.
lut ewes, $6.00 6.50, feedei lamos.
George Oliver, Salmo... Mont., 1 load
horses; R. 1 Reed, Moron. Ida.. 1 load
bOfee; Beter t hex. Brlgham. i'tah. 6
loada sheep; R. W. Brow.i, Cobrc. Nev..
1 loud horses, Utah Construction Co.,,
Tacoma, N... 9 loads sheep; J. H.
Singleton, Goldhlll, Utah, 2 loads cat
tie; Adams and McOlll. East Ely, 7j
loads aheap; Offden I'ckinp & k'ro
vlaion Co., u loads bogs; A A Koblson,
Cisco, 'alif., 15 loads sheep, L. Hech
erson, Chfco, 'ul , 13 loads sheep, A.
. LcMs,. Maiysville, Calif! 8 loads
rheep. G. A Scher, Wells. Nev , 5 loads
( SU dO l.i I STOCK.
CHICAGO. Sept. 7. L'nlled States
Bureau of Markets) Cattle Receipts
25,00o; quality very plain, choice
steers and yearlings steady to stronger,
early top all weights 17.86; bulk
cl oico 817. 00017. 7a; good steers
$15.5016.75; grassy kind weaker;
l.st grade $18.000 14. 7F; others
mostly l.r.O'i; 11 B0; she-stock steady
t.. lower, bulk $6 50$11 00; bulls
active, bologna $6 ,0006.75; handy
imtchcrs $ . 50 if 1 1 . 5o; good and
choice vjealera Steady; others weak, un
on. westerns SS 00.
I logs - ReoClptJ 8,000; market
Steady ' tOo higher tuan yesterday's;
average; top $16.35. bulk light and
butche.ii J1& 40 16 25. bull; packing
sows f 14. 80 0 14. 40; pigs steady to
Sheep Receipts 25.000; fat lambs
mostb 2".c higher. I v..-. rrn tl3 -
10; best native 113.00; bulk native
612. 00018. $0; sheep steady; feeding
stock firm to higher; early top feed
ing lambs $13 . 30-
CHICAGO i.H l
CH1CAG''. i-;ept 7 Berslstent buy
Inj in the part of export Interests had
a strengthening effect today on the
uheat market. Besides, the govern
ment erop report tomorrow was ex-1
pected to show a sharp reduction of
the estimated yield of spring wheat. 1
Opening prices, which ranged from 4c
decllue to 14C advance, with Decem
ber $2.40 to 2.4 1 and March $2.35
to 2.36. were followed by slight fur
ther gains and then by something of
Liberal receipts weakened Septem-1
her delivery of com but later months
isj rrrpathlzed with wheat strongih. Af-,
Iter opening ',c alL to 4c higher, in
icluding December at $1.19 to 1 114,
the market hardened all around, but
then eased down somewhat.
Oat were governed by the nctlpn
of corn, starting at 1 4c decline to
I 4c advance and then scoring a little
Higher quotations on hogs helped
give firmness to provisions. Nearly
all the business was in lard.
CHICAGO, Sept. 7
Open High Low Close
Dec $2.40 2 414 2 3 2.41
March 2.35 2.384 2.35 2 38
S-.t 1.364 1.37 4 1 3.S-, 1S7S
Dec. 1.19 1.204 1.1&4 1204
Sept- .62 4 63 4 2 4 68
.Dor. 64-4 .65 4 .644 5
'.cept 23 00
)S.pt 19.00 18.80 18.97
Oct. 18 20 19.22 18.87 19.17
Kept 16 12 16 07 16.12
"rt ... 16.42 16.15 16 32
I NEW YORK sKK K LI-1
1 Last Sale)
Allls-Chalmers 04 4
American Beet Sugar 7i
American Can 35 4
American Car & Foundry . . . .1844
American Hide & Leather pfd. . 734
American International Corp. . . 73
American Locomotive 96
American Smelting & Refg. ... 604
American Sugar 110
American Sumatra Tobacco .. . S6 4
American T. & T 984
American Woolen B8)ft
Anaconda Copper "-
Ttchlson 84 4
Atl.. Gulf & W. Indies 136
Baldwin Locomotive .110
Baltimore & Ohio 43 4
Bethlehem Steel "B" 77 4
Canadian Pacific 119 4
Central Leather 53
Chandler Motors 87 4
Chesapeake 6c Ohio 60
Chicago. Mil. & St. Paul 37
Chicago. R. I- & Pac 37 4
Chtno Copper 30 4
Colorado Fuel & Iron 35 4
Corn Products S8 4B
Crucible Steel 188
uba Cane Sugur 137 4 B
Erie 16 4
General Electric 14;'
General Motors 118 4
Goodrich Co 55 4
Great Northern pfd 784
Oreat Northern Ore Ctfs 37 4
Illinois Central 88g
Inspiration Copper 4 8
Ir.L Mer. Marine pfd. . 77
International Paper SO 4
Kennecott Copper 26 4
LOulSVlUs & Nashville 103 4
Maxwell Motors 9
.Mexican Petroleum 171
Miami Copper 20 4
Middle States Oil 134
Mid vale Steel 39 4
Stissour Pacific :'7 4
New York Control 764
N ST., N. H. .fc Hartford 34g
N011 oik & Western 9C4
Northern Pacific 794
Oklahoma Prod, a.- Rrf 4
Pan American Petroleum 90 4
Pennsylvania 42 4
People's Gas .. 35 4
Pittsburg A W. Ya 30
Ray Consolidated Copper 16
Reading . . . 88 4
Rep. Iron A Steel 64
Royal Dutch, N Y B8
Shell Trans. & Trad 53 4
Sinclair Con. oil 324
Southern Pacific 954
Southern Railway 254
Standard Oil of N J., pfd 105 4
studebaker Corporation 624
T r. nessce Copper $4
Texas Co , 604
Texas & Pacific . . . .' 37
Tobacco Products 66 4
Transcontinental Oil ...1144
I'nlon Pacific ,...122 4
I. S hood Products 60
P. S- Retail Stores 68 4
L. S. lnd. Alcohol $8 4
I'nltcd States Rubber 86 4
I nlted Slates Steel 80
I'tah Copper 64
Westlnghouse Electric 48 4
wiiiys Overland 15 4
American Zinc Lted and Sm... 13
Lutto and Superior 19 4
Cula. Petroleum 30 4
Montana Power 61 4 P
Snattuek Arizona 84
Pure Oil 38 4
KNs ITY LIVESTOCK.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 7
Cattle Receipts 27,000, market un
even but nil classes mostly steads,
me'dlum cows and grasser steers dul! ;
best beef steers $17 00. other choice
kinds $15 50 15 . 75; wintered Kan-'-as
grass steers $14 00, canners most
Is $4 254.60, bulk good and choice
rulers $ 1 4 00 ig 15 00.
Hogs Receipts 7500, market gen
erally steady, top $16 00; bulk light
und medium $15.7516.00; bulk
heavy $15 26 15 . 76; stockers 10 to
Sheep Receipts 6000; market ac
tive; no choice western lambs offered;
f.'it sheep and lapibs strong to 26c
higher; native ewes $7 00; native
lumbs $13-00, breeding ewes 50 to 7 5c
OH 8.HA LIVESTOCK.
OMAHA Neb., Sept 7 (United
Statea Bureau Of Markets 1 Hogs
Receipts 6500; market mostly strong
to 15c higher; bulk medium and light
butchers $14.700 15.26, top $15.50;
bulk strong weight und packing grades
Cattle Receipts 8000, good nnd
choice corn feu steers strong $13.75;
chers and butcher cattle steady to
weak; ptQCkSrS and feeders strong to
Sheep Receipts 32.000. lambs
strnd to easier; best early sale $13.
"5; sheep and feeders steady, best
feeding lambs $13 00.
NEW Yt'RK. Sept. 7. Copper nom
inal; electrolytic spot and third quart, r
Tin easy; -spot and nearby $45.25;
futures $46 . 60.
Iron Steady; No 1 northern $51.00
ft 52.00. No. 2 northern $49. 00
50.00; No. 2 southern $46.000 48.00.
Antimony 7 . 25c-
Lead steady; spot 8 75 9 .00c.
Zinc easy. East St. Louis deliver)
At London: Copper spot 9."i 2s 6d.
electrolytic unchanged; tin 264 15s,
lead 35 10s; zinc umhanged.
LIB! RT1 BOVD6
NEW YORK, Sept. 7 Liberty
3 4s $0.04; first 4s 8 5 70; second
4s 85.00; first 44s 86.90; second 44s
86.02. third 4 4s 88. 5S; fourth 4 4s
SS 32; Victory 34 95.36; Victory
4 4s 95 . 30
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Sept. 7.
Flour unchunged to 30c lower. In car
load lots, family patents quoted at
$1 2 . 90 tfi 13 . 25 a barrel In 98-pound
Pran $ 42.00.
CHICAGO. Sept. 7. Potatoes
1 steady; receipts 96 enrs: Jersey cab
! biers 18.8803,88; Minnesota early
-htos 18.1601 35. Wisconsin white
$2 50 Q2.40.
IU XT I It M I G6S
CHICAGO. Sept- 7. Gutter un
changed; creamery' 430.'.
Eggs unchanged; receipts 7738
essae; standards 53 0 53 4c: firsts 51
i 52 4c; ordinary' firsts 44 0 46c: at
Answers Will H. Hays' Denial
By Lengthy Statement at
ST FALL. Minn.. Spt. 6. Governor,
Cox Issued a statement last night re-'
plying to the answer mad- today by 1
Will H. Ilnys. IJepuhllcan national!
chairman, to the governor's rhnrf.o
that Hays had "deliberately perpetrat
Sd a falsehood under oath at Chicago."!
1. curding Republican contribution
"My first charge when calling at-'
; tfntlon to the raising of a corruption ;
fund was that a quota of $8.145.000 !
had been levied against fifty-one cities
in 2 7 states." said the governor's state- !
ment. " This was denied In plain words!
and the statement was mado both bv '
Mr. Hays and Mr. I'pham that thcn
was no such list as tho one produced,
which wns, as a matter of firct, an
1 official document from the national
I Republican headquarters.
' Mr. Hays now admits that thcr
were "tentative quotas fixed by the
treasurer's office, all tentative and,
rather as a goal. a!way high, of coura'-.
for the particular stat" to drive tor. j
and changing constantly." On hlsj
cross-examination, Mr. Hays will be,
. 1 ..i.Icd to explain the difference be-1
tween a 'quota' and a "tentative quota.'
"My Interpretation would be the'
tentative quota' was what Mr. Hays'
wanted, and the 'quota' "as to repre-!
I cent what he ultimately procured. If
this docs not prove .ny charge that he!
was attempting to rais $8,000,000 j
from fifty-one cities, then I do not I
know the meaning of words.
"Now Mr. Hays says that the quotas
' are constantly changing. That Is true. ,
but l.sn't It also true that they were j
changed upward rather than down
ward." Citing statements li the Republican .
treasurer's "official bulletin" report
ing over-subscription of quotas. Gov-'
crnor Cox's statement concluded:
"If Mr. IIa;. is not getting till the
money that he w.:nted. which would'
again define the difference between
the tentative, quota' and the real
quota, perhaps the explanation Is j
found In the fact that corporations'
! that were sending checks In viola- :
! tton 'of the laws have stopned It.
"If Mr. llas can show where quotas
were reduced, the opportunity will be
afforded hi mundcr cross examina
tion." I r.
ENGLAND WOULD STOP
CHICAGO, Sept. 4. Strong senti
ment has arisen In England, accord
Insr to cable reports, for a heavy export
t:i to prevent the I nlted States from
buyinft up heirloom jewelry and works
of art which old families, impoverished
b the war, are throwing on the mar- j
I America's Insatiable demand for
such treasures drained London alone
In the first three months of this year
Of diamonds and g ms valued at $lu.
I 796, C57 and works of art valued at
$8I848I64)4. In the same period last
year. London sent to these shores
$0,333,268 worth of precious stones
' and $1,043,567 worth of art works
England Is especially alarmed over
the export of works of art and Is 1
clamoring against the sale to buyers,
across the sea of masterpieces of
painting and sculpture. Despite these
national protests, Americans with!
plenty of ready money are gobbling
the best bargains This promises to bo'
a record year for the export of such
things London's exports of all kinds
for the first three months of 1920
were 316 per cent greater than those
j for the same period last year.
UN CLE 6 M V, ANTS
SLK !. i mow '6 WTE
I SEATTLE When deputy sheriffs
, aided by charitable people here, held
la benefit dance to raise a fund for
tho care of the widow and family
I of a ucputy shcrjfr killed In duty,)
j Uncle Sam's tax agents declared fori
a slice of the proceeds. Tho widow
was Mrs- Robert C. Scott The tax,
I agents hold that the government Is.
I entitled to 20 cents war tax on each j
dance ticket sold because each tlek-t
admitted two persons. All this be-1
cause the deputies were not a "reg-1
ularly incorporated charitable organ- j
OIL AS ANTIDOTE
FOR RATTLESNAKE BITE
(By International News Service) j
FORT WORTH. Tex. Joe Todd.
twelve, son of a ranchman near hero. I
owes his life to quick thinking and .
Struck by a huge rattlesnake, the
boy made a tee line for a coal-oil
tank and. thrusting bis right leg.
which contained the wound, under
1 tho spigot, turned on the oil.
The unique remedy offset all ef
fects of the reptiles fangs.
ImarKi caess included, 46) 49c; stor
age packed firsts 56c.
Poultry allvo lower, fowls 30c;
LONDON. Sept. 7 Bar silver 59d
Money 5 Vi per cent.
Discount rates: Short bills 6 per
cent; others unchanged
M GAR MARK! 1
NEW YORK Sept. 7. Itaw sugar
steady; refined unsettled; f.ne granu
lated 15.00 17. 10c.
I Puturew were quiet today nnd prices
were unchanged to 15 point .1 higher at ;
noon. ' i
TYRANT RULER "
IS 1ST FEARED
Turk of Old School Has
People of Anatolia
KERHASSi I Nf E. Amitola. Turkey.,
Aug. 23. (Correspondence of Assocl
sted Prase.) Osm..n Agha, the newly
designated governor of Ksrrassounds,
is probably the most fearsd man on
tin north coast of Anatblla.
When the nationalists selected Os-1
man Agha to Impress Greeks, Arme-'
mans. Jews and Turks alike into Mus
tnpha Komal's army, they took Into
their camp a man who would have
been a terrible menace In opposition!
ranks and who is merciless in execut
ing th orders of the Angora govorn-'
OMEN'S DRESS i DIl 1 .
Osman Agha has been for years the
rlf-constltuted boss of Kerrassounde. 1
In office or out of office he Is mas-'
tu of tho local sltuution. L'ntll re
cently he was only mayor of tho UttlS
city. Uut no provincial governor could
giv the old bandit chief orders In
fact he always managed to unseat all
I ro vine ia I officials, lie transceuded
vails. metropolitans and bishops.
Turks, Greek. Armenians und Jews
f.ar him .nikf, but hud to obey his
orders. Ho looX over property which
he wanted without" 'legal right and
threw anyone Into prison who ques-,
tloned his authority
Osman Agha was even a self-constituted
regulator of women's fash
ions. He hated the high-heeled shoes
and short skirts which Moslem women
copied from th.-ir French sisters. Con
sequently ho issued an edict that no
Mohammedan woman should tirear a
heel more than one inch high and
that their dresses should come to tl.elr
ankles Then he Immediately sent!
word to all the shoemakers and dress- I
makers that thcT would be jailed It'
they executed ordcra In violation of
LI MM I OP Tl R WNY.
He dried up KerTOSeoundS by meth
ods as direct ns those of the lute Cor
ns Nation. Without warning he- went
lo nil the liquor shops and poured nil
the spirits into tho street. It was bo-1
lng sold In violation of Mohammedan
teachings. Being a Turk of the old
school and a total abstainer himself,
he offered no explanation Whatever to
the wine merchants, who dared not!
question his authority.
Immoral women became too con
spicuous In Kerrassounde. Consequent-,
ly he ordered that the heads of all
such women be shaved Many of the
women left the town. Thos 1 which1
remained disappeared from time to!
t;nu- and many of their bodies were j
washed up by the sea.
1 Ionian Agha embodies all the tyran
nies which Turkish officials excrcle.l
over the Christians In Pontus, the
Black Sea coust of Anatolia, where
Greeks have predominated In the chief
cities for many centuries.
The Greeks of Pontus arc buoyed
Up by the hope 'hat they may soon be1
protected against Turkish oppression, j
but they dare not show their Joy at'
the prospect of deliverance. L'ntll
many of the Turkish officials respon
Bible for massacres and deportations 1
sh.ill have been punished there will
be no peace and security for the.
Christians In Pontus.
Awakens After Two
WAUKESHA Wis Mrs. Chas
Jorgenson of Racine. Wis., who sud
denly awakened from a two 1
skep, Is steadily recovering During
the two years 6he was fed by at
tendants like a baby.
"Though I couldn't open my eyes,
utter a word or move a mascle. I
knew each day's events and heard
every word spoken to me." ssys Mr.-.
S C s I M').M Mil
1 "i D It) GET CASH
TOLEDO They wear diamonds
now for cash; not for flash! Jack Post
ley. Toledo pawnbroker, declares dia
monds are now big asset In the busi
ness world, due to the tight money
market. "Many business men. wanting
mone quick, rather than go to ba
nhirh have clamped the lid down on
most paper, get the cash on their dia
monds." he says. '
OUTBURSTS OF EVERET TRUE I
rV x j Trii?) QuUOiND
aC , Bf HMD efteT-niT
- Xs -fvP UIHCJ TCT- r I
C s ' NOT Tc PV fM'M.i;-- AGO THAT V
t" I HG. Cc uLDn'T 47 7 trU to Rtl
r V, I &v.'rvc-:3 m7tc5i across a atJ
PASTOR IS JAILED
n nt M KI. i mi li
(By intcrmttliirnl N,-hs scrxL. 1
TUSCALOOSA. Ala. L'p In North
Tuscaloosj. between Vance s station
and Koilerman. little church, sitting
back from the public oard In a grox e
of big red oak trees, was without a
pastor on Sundiiy. When thf congre
gation assembled the m in who leads
the flock In spiritual matters was
absent. Sheriff Ilughs had brought
him down to Tusculoosi nnd put him
behind the bars of tho county Jail
on tho allegation that he was nbout
to turn a couple of apples found
souring In his orehnrd Into nppl
brandy, the sweetening for which was
discovered in his blacksflth shop in
tho shape of a barrel of blank strop
molasses. Two stills were found In
close proximity to the Rev Lawrence's
house. He will be made to give bond
before he can fill his pulpit next
A saving of 86,000,000 of stock on
the farms of the country was made
lust year by the killing of 32.000 wild
ill 'B M l W IlM. I
(By International News Strvlcs) H
HAMMOND. Ind. Somewhere up
in the hills of Wisconsin Is a garage HH
man who is either honest or Just poor 1
Bl figures, In the opinion of Frank H
j Mart'n. The other day Frank and his
; family fllvvcred up to the Lallcs of
tho Wisconsin That night the car
skidded In 11 rnln-snftened road and H
slid until it pnlned on the edge of a
Aid was summoned from a nearby H
; town nnd the garage . hap came along.
J whistling and singing through th. H
downpour, poured five gallons of B
Juice Into the flivver's Innards, ad
1 Justed the tire chains and coaxed the B
machine back Into the ro i
"How much " pondered the happy
1 guy, scratching his head Oh. mak
I is ninety cents. I ain't been In bed
very long "
00 1 H
9TAR1 KiNi, Hiui
(By International Ncwi Service) Sfi?-
Chicago ensues If. BJnydsr and
C- E. Simmons, local sign painters. IBll
left Chicago recently for San Fran- flBsfl
cisco on foot Th expect to 1 I H
up Jobs on the way to furnish them JsBbVI
'expenses on their lengthy hike. BsHssI
Boys School Shoes rein
rs forced to prevent strain on
j ititchej. English styles in
Vt"c:1 Tan1?, and blacks new
j I j h3Bu itock-
SKg School Shoes
Boy's Shoes for Service V
Made of the Best Obtainable Materials
Rips and patches shouldn't mar the ap
pearance of a boy '8 shoe until every part
shows a proportionate amount of wear.
Good threads and good leathers are com- i
bined in our Boys School Shoes from tho I
standpoint of service In addition they
are reinforced in places of strain The
back seam is strengthened by row3 of
stitching and in several styles the uppers
and tongue are all in one piece Some of
them are in the newest fall styles of ex
tra quality. y
Jot Good Shoe4. V
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Any Wonder It Wouldn't Start? By At,