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title: 'The Ogden standard-examiner. (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, September 10, 1920, LAST EDITION, Page 12, Image 12',
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12 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER FRIDAY EVENING. SEPTEMBER 10, 1920.
I DULLNESS RULES
Tintic Standard Goes Up to
$3.37 1-2 and Later
The tradinp today It! mining Mocks,
on the Salt Uakr Stock & Mining Ex
rhsnge wan rather quiet Tittle Stan-j
Hard was practically the only stock on
the board to show and strength. It!
opened at $3.3:,lt: and soll up to $3 -3?U,
closing with $3.30 bid and J 3 35
Albion sold at He. Altan Tunnel
brought 7 '4 and T",c Columbus Rex
g weakened a trifle, selling down in
c, New Quincy was nctive at 5ic!
Mlchlgan-l'tah sold at 2c. Emma
Silver brought 1 Vic. Sells sold at o t c,
;,nd Tintic Central changed hands At
lu'uotaCion furnished over prhnto
wire of .1 A Hofle .V i 0
' , Bid Ask
1 A Us Con 04 l .
Albion lOVfe 12
i American Con '"'2 : 2
i Altan Tunnel 07 .01 V
, l:n.r Copper "n
i-.g urn ojg
l ie Cottonwood . .004 01 2
eSuon . . rt-
P Black Metals 03 Vs
H Columbus Rexall ... 34 .3.4
I Crown Point 03 4 M
I Colorado Con 03 4 ''.'
U Cardiff 1 30 1.40
L Dragon Con 0y .10
P l'aly West 4.2" 4 . 1 5
r Cast Crown Point ... .09 .10
K East Tin. Coal 01 0 '4
1 East Tin Con 07 .10
I Eureka Mlnea 04 4 "4
I, Eureka Lily 1'
I Eureka Bullion ... .0714 08
Emma Silver 04 "4 4
V V.mr.lre Iir ... .04 V . 0 ." 4
Gold Chain 06 .08
H Grand Central . ... ' " 4
H. lion Blossom 28
K lion King 21 .13
K Judge Mining 2 ''
Keystone SO 1.00
LehJ Tintic "K 10
: M..- i lay 1,1 H
H Michigan-Utah "-3 -03
V North Stan 03
c ipohongo -
IHr Pi Ince Con. H
W Provo -05
Vi I'aloma -01
H 1 : ,. .. Argentine .... '4
Kico Wellington 15
H, .-1!. King Coal 1.65 1 70
King Con 1.1. '4 1 1 0
Mm Sioux Con
V South Hecla 92 -99
MM Sc i-h St.nn.i .rd .
B) Sliver Shield 1 7 - UVi
Baby . . . "3 '
Hi T.ntic Central 1 4
j 1 Intic Standard . . . 3 SO 3 SG
H Lncle Sam 00 4
B1 Union chief .06)4 "
V. est Toledo 0f.j
H Walker 8.00
Woodlawn 13 14
Zuma 10 ..11
Empire Copper ... l'o .40
Albion 500o at 11c.
Columbus Ucxa'.l 100 at 374r
May r.i 1000 :t lc.
Mlchlgan-l'tah 3000 at lc.
New Quincy uouo at 5 4r
Emma Silver 0'"."' .it 44c
Tintic Central 1000 at l'-.r.
Tintic Standard 100 al J3.32V4.
i ' I. 1 1 . r In v
IAlta Con. 1000 at 5c.
Alta Tunnel 2000 a' 7 . 1
Big Hill 1000 at Zc I
Columbus Rexall 100 at 37 4c. I
Michigan -It ah 2660 at 1C. ,1
Emma Silver 1500 at 4Vfcc; 118 at I
Plutus 100 si I9 l
Sells 1000 at .'.V 1
Silver Shield 100 at 174c I
Tintic Standard 200 at 13 . 32 4; 24 S
at $3.37 4. I
CHICAGO i n EOTOCK.
CHICAGO. Sept. 10. Cattle Ke- J
celpts, 5.500; market stronR on all
desirable beef steers; early lop. IIS. 00.
f w good and choice her.. .ouh '
1: flu; best grassy kinds, $13. ""'.1
1&.26; others slow, steady. 19. uu
12.25; ehc-stock steady to strong,
good to best cows. $9 r.O'ft 12 75. med
ium kind, $6.753 9.o0; canners and!
cutters strong. $4.00 V f. 00; bologna
bulls. $6.00f6 SC. stead . choice veal
crs. $1 7.00 ft 1 7 75 , heavy rind medium
calves, $6.506 12.00; Blockers steady;
bulk. $7. 50ft 11 50
Hogs Receipts. 10.000. market
mostly 25 to 35c higher than yester
day's average; top, $16. 7r. bulk light
and butchers. $15.75. bulk packing
sews. $14.50 fa 14.90, pigs, 2 5c hlichei
Sheep Receipts. 12,000. killing
classes steady, best western lambs.!
higher; choice Nevadas bid at $14.25;
top natives, $13 00; bulk, $12.25,
lr.75, fat ewes mostly $6 50 to 6 75;:
KANSAS ( ITV LIVESTOCK.
KANSAS CITY Mo.. Sept. 10. Cat
US Receipts 12.V00; cattle and com-!
nion cows 25c lower. light canners
S3.50fT4.00: calves mostly 50c lower;
practical top $15.00, odd lota $15.60,1
other classes slow. ste:id to weak,
bet heaw steers $17.10.
Hogs Receipts 1400; market gen
erally 10 to 25c higher, quality fair;
top $16.40; bulk light and medium
J!."- 90-n 16.26; heay 116. 2601ft. 90;
Blockers and feeders steady.
Sheep Receipts 9000, sheep 26 to
50c lower western ewes $6 60, fat
lnmbs steady, top westerns $14 15,
few sales feeding larnliH 25 to 50c,
I CHICAGO GRAIN.
J CHICAGO Sept. 10 Wheat price
v 1 turned downward today, influenced by
1 a break In sterling exchange and by
I reports of rain in Argentina There 1
I was a lack of the eastern buying which,
J recently has been a feature. Selling,
4 however, was not aggrresMv iipenlnisrl
J ciuolatlons. which varied from '.4 toi
1 lc lower, with December $2,454 to
2.46 and March $2.42 to 2 43 4. were
followed by a moderate further do-1
j cllne and then something of a rally
1 Prospects of warmer weather had a!
j bearish effect on corn. After opening
1 to c lower. with December
J f 1 J 9 Tft to 1.204. the market con-
2 tinued to descend.
Oats reflected the weakness of oth-
Tj cr grain, starting 4 to i c down, and
j undergoing a further sag.
', Higher prices on hogs gave strength
gj to provisions.
f BITTER AND EGGS.
i CHICAGO, Sept 10 Btrtter. un-
4 Eggs, lower; receipts, 6,105 cases,
H firsts. 51g;62c, ordinary first 45
H 3 47c; at mark, cases included, 48
3 4'.i 4c. storage packed firsts. 534
, ;3 Poultry, alive, unchanged.
H H POTATOES,
y-,;, a CHICAGO, Sept. 10. Potatoes
I 3 steady; receipts 32 cars; Jersey Irish
a cobblers $2.90 3 00, Minnesota early
,1 t'hios$2 25 2.40. Idaho rurals $3.00
ifec'r I i
WALL ST. QUIET; I
Heavy to Weak Opening Is
Followed by Rally and
Later Dull Session
NEW STQRKi ept 10. Stocks were
heavy 1o weak at the opening of to
day's trading, shippings partieularij
;orfo:tlnp nnirh of yesterdaN s HiibStan-
tiai advance United Fruli fell 114
l .ilnts and American Internationa 1
on denial of rumors of prospective div
idend distribution. ls. sleels and
rftlli reacted fractionally the few ex
ceptions beiiiK Pan-American r-'ii..-hum.
Crucible and Reading Flir
ibei depression was shown by foreign
1 xchAope bills on London falling to
new lex el for the current movement.
The market steadied soon after the
opening American International rall
111R to within a fraction of yesterday's
blKh price, while other leaders re
bounded 1 to 2 points. Shorts had ai
Other uncomfortable time in various
specialties. Including Houston Oil,
which rose about four points. Trading
fell a w h before noon, but recoveries
r re held for the most part Feature
Of the bond market was th new
French Issue, which sold at a premium
Of one per ent on the curb. Call
n.nnev opened and renewed Into next
week at 7 per cent, and exchange on
London became firmer
Trading was .ilniosi at standstill
.luring the intermediate period, but
loaders. Including standard rails, were
steady to firm. The United State?
Bteel statement for August showing a
d-crease of slightly more than 3O0.0OO
lions In unfilled orders was without vls
SEW JTi RK STOCK LIST.
Aliis-Chalmcrs . . 34
1 American Beet Sugar
American Can 35 4
American '.v & Foundry . 1334
Am Hid. Leather v'd Div. 71
American International Corp. 7s,
American Lpcomotlve ?5
I American Smelting & Kefg. .. 61
American Sumatra Tobacco ... .S
American T. & T 9
American Woolen 1
AluiCOhda Copper .. . 54 "
Atl.. Gulf A W. li.dls 137 4
Baldwin Locomotive 109 4
Baltimore a- 1 Mo 4 1 S
Bethlehem Steel "B" '6u
Canadian Pacific 120
. ntral Leather 524
1 handler Motor Ex. Div BSf&
Chesapeake & Ohio 8ft:i
Chicago, Mil. ft St. Paul 36
Chicago. R- I. & Pac. 364
liino Copper 29 4
' olorado Fuel Iron 35B
1 orn I', oducts . . . . 87
luclble Stvel 1244
Cuba Cane Sugar 34
General Electric W05
(Jeneral Motore ' 1 l
Gcodrich o 56
Great Northern pfd 7 7
Great Northern "re Ctfs IS
Illinois Central 5S
Luaplratloii ''0pper 48 4
Int. -Mei M.n Ine pfd 76 I
1 ntei national Paper so 4
Kennecoti Copper 26 4
LouiffVille ft Nashville 102 4
Mixell A'.otors t
Mexican Petroleum 173 Vi ;
M laml Copper 14
I Middle state on ex div. .... m n
Mid vale 8tft " H
.Missouri Pacific 26
N'rw York Central 74 4
N Y.. N. H. & Hartford 33 4
Norfolk X: Western 94 B
Vnrtiirn P.irlflc 79
klahom; Prod. & Ref 4 4
Fan .' .,erlcan Petroleum VI 4
People's Gas 33 4
Pittsburg and West Va 30 4
Ray Consolidated Copper 16 4
F.ep iron m eVSteel S3i
Losal Dutch. N. Y. v
Shell Trans. A Trad 514
Sinclair Con. tl 314
Southern Pacific 944
Stuthern Railway 28 4
Standard Oil of N. J.. pfd 104
Siudebaker Corporation 63
lonnessee Copper . 10
Texas Co 50 4
Texaa & Pacific 36 i
Tobacco Products 65
Tian6continental 'll . 14
Fnlon Pacific 1214
I". S. Food Products 60S
F. 8. Retail Stores 66 4
I". S. Ind. Alcohol 7-14
I ' nlted States Rubber $6
I'nlted States Steel 89 4
Ftah Copper 64 4
t InghOUee Electric 4W4
Willys erland 15H
American Zinc, Iead and Sm. . 12 4
Cala. Petroleum 28Va
Montana Power 60 B
Sbijttiick Arizona 8 4B
Pure Oil 39 4
Hl .o FUTURBB
CHICAGO. Sept 10.
Open High Ixw Close
Dr. $2.4:'. 2 47 4 2.45 2 46
March 2 42 2 43 4 2 1 1 2.H4
S. pt. 1 10 1.404 1.38 1 38 H
I ie 1.19 1 204 L194 1 19 S
Sept 61 64 63S 6 3
Dec .654 6 -5S -654
1 n rd
Sept 1 9 20 19.40 19 20 19 40
Oct. 19.40 19 55 19 40 19.60
Sept 16 47 1 6.35 16.47
' li t. 16 17 16 60 16 47 16.60
OGDEN LIVESTOCK MARKET
Cattle Receipts none; choice heavy
steers, $8 00 9 00. good steers $7 00,
8.00, fair steers. $5 00 6 60; choice
feeder steers. $6 00 7 50 ; choice cow s
and heifers, $6.00 7 no. fair to good
cows and heifers, $4.0.006.00; cutters
II. 0049 1.60; canners. J2 00 150.1
choice feeder rows li.0OQ4.60; fat!
bulls, $4 00 5.00, Bologna bulls. $3 00'
4 00, veal calves. $9.00 10.50.
Hog Receipts, none; choice fat
hogs, 175 to 250 lbs, $14 . 00 1 4 . 75, I
bulk of sales $14 25 14 50, feeders
III. 00013 00
; Sheep Receipts 960, choice lambs
$9 00 10.50. wethers. $6 00 6.75. fat
ewes, $6.00 5 60. feeder lambs, $8,00
Geo. Judas. Cherry Creek, New, 3
MET Mi MARKET.
NEW YURJ, Sept. 10 Copper dull,
Tin steady, unchanged
Iron steady, unchanged.
Lead steady, unchanged.
Zinc steady. East 8t- Louis delivery
At London. Copper 97 2s 6d; elec
trolytic unchanged; tin 269 15s. lead
35 10s; zinc 39 16p.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn., Sept. 10.
Eran, $41.000 42.00,
CITY SCHOOL TEACHERS GATHER IN If
FIRST CONFERENCE; EDUCATORS OF
I OGDEN AND SALT LAKE ADDRESS THEMi
Teachers of the Ogden city school?,
met In the Central Junior high school
assembly hall at 9 30 o'clock today.
Moro than 250 Instructors, principals
and educators were present. it was
tho first greetins to th- Instructor
since the schools' doors were bolted
Mark Robinson, formerlj In cnargi
of the music department tor the ily
schools, who was recently signed to
again take direct charge ot the nni
ii w..rk here, was the first speaker
n tbf program, following Invocation
which was offered by G. A. Goatos,
In his address Mr. Robinson said In
part. The public school is every
body's university Music Is a great
field of education In which much can
be done to improve the present meth
ods In this countr .Music can be
divided into three distinct classes.
First, there Is the creator of music,
second, the performer, and third, the
.Music Is one means of addressing
.i forcicnei M i.s Un easiest w.i u
making him understand and in that
phase is a leafier. H mak'vs one love
his country, Ins people ar"' his home. "
Following his address Mr. Robinson
led the teachers In three songs, the
first being America. " the second,
The Star Spangled Banner," and the
ilnrd. IJ Folks at Home.
Superintendent v Karl Hopkins
then Introduced Mayoi Frank Fran
cis, who formally welcomed the In
structors in behalf of tne c.tir.ens of
Ogden. Mayor Francis In his speech
said in part:
When 1 entered the school build
ing this mornlns I carried my hat in
my hand, which shows that 1 have
been associating with a different class
of people, the politicians. I hope that
ihls (. r will Da far sunerlor to last
year in your work and thai foil may
realize your ambitions to oui hearts'
REPR1 SES rs BOARD
in the ebaenpe of President E l I
Rioh, R. li. Hodge, the youngest mem
ber of the board of caseation, repre
sented the board at the meeting. Ihe
uy of gden should arl?o so they
may have n time the best schools In
the r.tate of L'tah." said Mr. Hodge
Wc have one of the best corps of,
teachers in mo I'nlled States and the
best corps of instructors of any city,
in thv stale In behalf of the noard
of caucatlon 1 extend a greeting to
you and 1 hope tnat tho coming ear.
will be one filled with success at
ever? turn. You have given splendid
results Hi the past, let s have even
better results in ihe future."
"The Junior High School As an up-
portunlty" was tne subject dwelt un
by J W Wlntlc, president of the prin
cipals' association Principal Wintle
toiu of tne work of gden teachers
during the epidemic or lniluenza in j
th.s . ity in ihe tall of 1918 and winter
of 119, of how some of the teachers,
curried on a ciurespondence school!
by mail with their students and ot the
wonderful results obtained. He urged
teachers of ugden to professionalize
iheir calling, stating that they were
leading In the development of the na
tion in closing his address Principal
Wintle read a poem, entitled The Hvy
Who Didn't 1 a.. '
"Civic Patriotism." was the subject
selected by Superintendent E. 8. Hinck"
ley of the State Industrial school. Cl -1c
pride and civic patriotism are two!
essentials to civic welfurc," said Mr.
Hinckley, and civic patriotism Is one,
phase whl h an surely bo Improved!
upon in gden as well as in any other,
a kw years ago I was In Los 1
Angeles ami had the pleasure of chat-!
ting with one ot Me leading business-'
pien ot that Qlt) He stated that
there were bui two classes of people
in tne United States ana he defined,
them to me. much to my amazement.'
"One class, he stated. Is the clas
that livesn Loj Angeles and the other
class Is the man who wants to live!
In Los Angeiej That's civic pride.
And fo it IS the time with all of us.
A lew ye. us ago. while attending the
world s fair al St. Louis i was riding
lo the fir grounds in a street car In '
one end of the ear was a nuky Iilsh
man As we neared the fair grounds
he noticed an Irish flag floating in
the breeze. Overjoyed he sounded
out Hurrah for Ireland ' Jn another
orner of the car was a drowsy fel
low, who answered. Hurrah for hell .'
You're right old top," the Irishman
icplled. 1 wouldn't give a damn for!
NEW YoRK. Sept. 10. Prime mer
cantile papei unchanged.
Sterling: Demand 1.61; cables S.
francs Demand 6 69c. cables
6 . 71c.
Belgian francs: Lemand 7. 12c; ca
bles 7 14c.
Guilders: .Demand 31. 37c; cables
Lire. Demand 4 34c; cables 4.36c'
Marks Demand 1 85c. cables 1 86c j
New York exchmigo on Montreal'
t per cent discount
flme. loans strong, unchanged.
CHICAGO. Sept 10 Wheat No. I
red $2.67g 2 53. No. 2 hard $2.56.
t2.512; No 2 northern spring dirk
$.' 70 Q 2 72; .No. 2 mixed $2 6 6
torn No 2 mixed $ 1 4 1 ft 1 11.'
No. 2 ellow $1 41 I 42Va
Oats .No J white S60664j4c; No. 2
W hlte 64 'S 6 5c.
Rye No. $1 . 95 (Q 1 96.
Barley $1 02 q 1 . 17.
Timothy seed $4.00 7 50.
Clover seed $22 00 iQ 27 . 00.
Lard Si 9 40.
Ribs $16. 00 17.00:
OM A H LI VESTOt K .
OMAHA, Neb . Sept 10 Hogs Re
ceipts, 4,600; market active, 25 to 35c
higher bulk, medium and light butch-:
ers ? 1 5.2$ h I 5 7r. . top. $16.35, bulk,
sirong weight and jjacklng grades.
$ 1 4 90 15.25
battle Receipts. 1,600; market ac
tive and strong on all classes
Sheep Receipts, 5.500 market gen
erally steady on all classes, best range'
lambs, $1 4 00. natives, $13.50.
NEW YORK, Sept. 10. Liberty
3s 90 00, first 4s unquoted; sec
ond 4s 84 80, first 48 85.90, second
44s 85 00; third 4 s 88. 46. fourth
44s 85. 20. Ylrtor 3s 56.46; Vic
tory 44 85 40.
NEW YORK SUGAR.
NEW YORK. Sept. 10. Raw sugar
quiet, centrifugal 10 76c. refined quiet
and easy, fine, granulated 16.00 17 -10c
Sugar futures quiet and featureless
during the forenoon
LONDON. Sept. 10. Bar silver 60d
Money and discount unchanged.
N. Y. SILVER.
NEW YORK. Sept. 10 Bar silver,
(domestic, unchanged; foreign, 94t4c
1 Mexican dollars, 71Tc- I
any man that wouldn't stand up for
I his country.'
"When I was a student In school
Singing was one of the subjects ne
glected and I can now appreciate the'
' work of those Interested in musli 1 g
j den Is Indeed fortunate In having the
bo 1 music Instructor In till state and
one of the best in the United States at
1 the head of that department Mark
I Robinson get., results and that Is one
1 phase of development In Civic wel
fare rind eivlc pal rioti r 1 We u in I
a greater Ogden and a better ogden.' .
MURRISON H s N.
Harry Murrlsoii, in charge of the;
music work fur dmmunltj Service In
I Ogden, who has conducted the sings
here fop the last sl. week , frafl IntrO-1
ilucetl to the icaehers l Snperlnt 11
I .lent Hopklna M irrlsor 9 is right at
1 home, he said us he vra.e (r manj
; years an Instructor In an eastern I
ichbol He led the teachers In three
I "The majority Of audiences want I
jazz, fox trots and one-steps." said
Mr MtirrUon, but few want the folk'
songs and ihe national songs "
Three songs e ere sung b the teai
ei Pill Wi Met I A iln,' 1 ld B a
i Joe" and "Smiles."
In the s,.,ig Smiles.' the word,
"smiies" was omitted, the teachers rlit-
lerlr.g a regular how l. vou d'." '
-n-.he ins'...,i which, brought om the
results Noukci.t y. Mr. Murrison, Mrs.
I Murrison pl.iyed the Mpanlihent, 1
1 MILD SPI Ms
v Superinten.lent Q. N Child of the
Salt Lake cltv schools was the final
j speaker of the morning His subject
1 was. "Growth, the Teachers' Dun
Mr Child said In part:
I 1 believe teaching Is the greatest
profeion on earth. Businessmen
throughout the L'nited tSates admit
teachers are one of the mr.-t essential 1
iactors in the country. Their service
IS important to the world, to the na
tion, to the people engaged In It and
Ls In nr. estimation "ne of the leading
factors In the upbuilding of our great
country a must not fall, we must
succeed. When we all succeed the re
form school 11 nd the jail no longer
will be known lr man. Failure is
serious; it leads to misery. When we
are in need of n carpenter for the
construction of a building, we always
select the expert and so It Is the same
In other line.-, of endeavor. If you
are going to be happv vou must be
successful. Success to" us this year ls
not only Important to the city, the
county, the state, the country, but to
ourselves. It Is Just what wc make of
During his address Superintendent
child explained how somc cities g 1
better results in education than others
stating that a clear vision of under
standing was one of the essentials for
success In the school iooni.
UFTERNOON PROGR M
The afternoon program was sched
uled to start at 2 o'elock with the
following features: Music by Mark
Robinson. The Challenge of the Roy,"
l' Superintendent Frank I.'rlggs of the
State School for the Deaf and Blind
The Call of the Hour." bv Superin
tendent of Public Instruction L. J.
Mulr and a closing address l Hon
Nephl L. Morris
A reception nt the Ogden high
school will be held this evening In
honor of the teachers. The program
will start at 8 o clock and will be In
the nature of a "get acquainted"
The reception committee for tho
entertainment this evening is as fol
lows W L. I'nderwood, J. a Junk
Gerta Woodruff. Mrs S E. W Reed!
Carrie Knapp. Henry Barker, Emma
Nlelson and J E Beeson.
Tomorrow morning and afternoon
the tea. h.-rs will meet with principals
at their respective schools, at w hi h
time they will he assigned to their
rooms, and after that work for the
coming year will be discussed The
school bells will toll a greeting to stu
dents Monday, ar which time work for
the 1920-21 seasons starts.
NEW YORK MAN
TRYING TO CROSS
From New York to Ogden In
three da 1 s.
That Lb the record claimed by
Howard Mllllken and his mech
anic who arrived here shortly af
ter 9 o'clock today from the east
en routo to San Francisco on a
western record breaking automo
bile trip. The two men expect 10
reach San Francisco by 12 o' lock
"We departed from New York
City en route to San Francisco
last Tuesday on a trip which we
were, positive we could make in
four days." said Milllken. and
thus far we hive had great suc
cess. However, more than 700
mile left td travel In 24 hours, wo
will have quite a feat to accomp
They remained In ' igrlen just
long enough to "tank up, ' get
road directions and other infor
mation before departing for the
oast. Ten thousand dollars in
gold hinges on the ouleome, ac
coiding to Milliken They are
making the trip in a Packard
Confers With Federal
Men on Canyon Road
Construction work on the Ogden j
canyon road will be started within the;
next week according to Hare- Smith,
i representath e of the Moran Paving
company who was in Ogden today con- I
fernng with representatives of the
United Stales bureau of public roads.
Smith stated that the state la ex
pected to take final action on the al
orations In the contract made bj Mor
an at their roads meeting to be held,
at salt lake next Tuesday after which
work on the canyon road w-ould be
lelarted and rushed to completion
The road which will be 7.94 miles
In length will be completed In 20u
'working days according to the con
tract Materials used in the construc
itton of the road hae already been re
ceived in Ogden
GROUNDED U. S. CRUISER
IN NO GREAT DANGER
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10 The ar
mored cruiser Pittsburgh, aground In
the Baltic sea three miles off the
Courland port of Llbau, Is in no "im
mediate danger, ' although several sec
tions of her double bottom are flood
ed with water, the na'y department
was adxlsed today in a dispatch from
Vice Admiral Huse. on board thi?
Got Within th Lmi I
If You Get Arrested It's I
Your Fauit-Not Ours I
We are selling Auto Lenses that have stood the test of
Ogden City No-glare Ordinance which goes into effect
soon. They are now approved and highly recommended
for use on your auto.
You have seen them advertised in the leading maga-
zines, and in use in all big cities. B
They are hereCorning Conaphore, the patented flR
golden tint glass; and the MacBeth, the green and
Geo. A. Lowe Co. !
The BIG Hardware Store
67 CITIES OVER
i 100,000 IN 0. SJ
WASHINGTON. Sept. 10. There are 67 cities In the United States I
'with a population In excess of 100,000 There were 50 such cities In l'JlO. j
The 1920 census returns for all cities over 100,000 are complete. Tho
I following table tells the story' of the growth and new rank of these cities.
Rank Rank Inc.
r.2o Cities 1920 1910 1910 Increase P.C.
1 New York City. N. Y ...S, 621, 161 1 ) 4,766.383 854.268 1 7 1
- Chicago. Ill 2.701.212 ( 2 ) 2.185.283 51 5.929 23.6
I Philadelphia, Pa 1,823.111 I 3 1,549.008 274. 15u 17 7
4 Detroit. Mich 992. 73S ( 9) 466,766 527.972 1 13 4
5 Cleveland. Ohio 796.836 6 ) 560,663 236.173 42.1
6 St. Louis. Mo 772.897 ( 4 687.029 85,868 12.5
7 Boston. Mass 747.923 5 670.585 77,338 11 5
8 Baltimore. Md 733,826 7) 55S.485 1 75,341 f 1.1
, 9 Pittsburgh. Pa 588. 193 1 8 ) 533.905 54.288 L0.3
j 10 Los Angeles. Cal 575.480 1 7 319. 19S 866,282 80.3
111 San Francisco, Cal 508,410 (11) 416.912 91,468 21.9
I 12 Buffalo. N. Y 506.775 ( 10) 423,715 83,060 10. i
113 Milwaukee. Wis 457.147 (12 ) 373.857 83.290 22 3
14 Washington. r C 437,571 (I81 181.069 166,602 32.2
15 Newark. N. J 415.609 (1 4) 347.46:) ,Hu 19.6
16 Cincinnati, Ohio 401,168 il3i 362.591 3S :.67 10.9
1 17 New Orleans, La 387.40S ns 889,076 4S.333 14.5
!is Minneapolis. Minn 380. 49S ( 18) 301.408 79.090 26.2
19 Kansas City. Mo 324.410 ( 2o( 848,410 76.000 30.6
20 Seattle. Wash 316.652 ( 21 ) 237,194 78,458 33.1
,21 Indianapolis, Ind 314,194 (22 ) 233.650 80.544 34.5
I 22 Jersey City. N. J ...... 297.864 I19i 267.779 30,085 11.2
23 Rochester. N. Y 295.850 ( 25) 218.149 77.701 35 6
24 Portland. Oregon 258,268 ( 28 207.214 61,064 24.'"
25 Denver. Colo 266,868 (27) 213.381 42,988 20.1
26 Toledo. Ohio 243.109 (3U) 168.497 74.612 44.3
-27 Providence, it. 1 237.595 ( 23 ) 224.326 13.269 6.9
28 Columbus, Ohio 237,031 (29) 181.51 1 55.520 30.6
! 29 Louisville. Ky 234. $91 (24 223 92S S 963 4.9
; 30 St. I'oul. Minn 234.595 ( 26) 214.744 19.S51 9.2
,31 Oakland, Cal 216.36 1 (32) 1&0.174 66,187 44.1
j 32 Akron, Ohio 2US.435 (66 ) 69.0C7 139,368 201.8
; 33 Atlanta, Ga 200.616 3 1 154. S39 45.777 29 6
84 Omaha. Nebr 191.601 i41 1 24,096 67.505 54 4
35 Worcester. Mass 179,74 1 ( 33 146.986 33.755 23.!
i 36 Birmingham. Ala 178.270 3 6 ) 132.685 45,585 34 4
37 Richmond, Va 171.667 (39 ) 127.628 44.039 34 5
' 3S Sracuse. N Y 171,647 34i 1 37,-49 3 4.398 23.1
39 NOW Haven, CoAlt ,162.390 (35) 1 33.390 29.000 21 5
40 Memphis. Tenn 162.35 1 ( 37 ) 1 31.105 31 246 23 8
141 San Antonio. Texas 161.3US (52) 96.614 64.69 4 67 0
1 42 Dallas. Texas 158.976 (57 ) 92,104 66.S72 72 6 I
43 Dayton. Ohio 153.830 i 1 3 1 1 16.557 37.253 81.1
44 Bridgeport, Conn 1 43,1 52 ( 49 102,064 41.098 40.3
16 Houston. Texas 13S.076 ( 64 ) 78,800 59.275 75 2
146 Hartford, Conn . 138,036 (gl) 96,915 4 1.121 39 6
47" Scranton. Pa 137,783 ( 38) 129,867 7,916 6 1
: 4S Grand Rapids. Mich ... 137 634 (I4i 1 12 .7 1 25.063 22.3
49 Paterson, N. J 135,866 (4io 126,600 1 o.jt;, 3,2 I
60 YouiiRstown. Ohio 132.358 (63) 79.066 63,292 67 4
j 61 Springfield. Masa 1 29.338 1 .-. S 1 88.926 40,637 45 1
62 Des Moines, Iowa 126.46.8 (60) 86.368 40,100 46.1
53 New Bedford, Mass 121,217 ( 53 ) 96.552 24, 665 25.4
54 Fall River. Mass 120.485 ( 42 ) 1 1 9.29:. 1.190 1.0
55 Nashville. Tenn 118.342 ( 45 ) llu.34 7,978 7 2
56 Salt Lake (ity. L'tah .. . 1 18.1 10 (56 ) 92.777 25,333 27.3
57 Camden, N. J 1 16,309 (gg) 94.538 21.771 23. U I
it Norfolk. Va 115.777 fi7 ) 67.452 48,325 71.6 I
59 Albanv. N. Y 113.34 1 (60) 100,253 13.091 13.1
60 Lowell, Mass 1,12.479 (46) 106.294 6,186 5.8
61 Wilmington, Del 110,16S (5P) 87.411 22.757 26.0,
62 Cambridge. Mass 109.456 (T4i 104. S39 4.61 7 4.4
163 Fort Worth. TsjCas 106. 4S2 ( 65 73.312 33.170 45.2
64 Reading. Pa 107 7X4 (54) 96.071 11.713 12.2
1 06 Spokane Wash 104,204 1 4 0 104.402 198 dec 0.2 j
66 Kansas City. Kan 101.078 61 ) 82.331 18,747 22. Sf
67 Jfonkere, N. 1 100,286 (62) 79,803 20,423 26.6
Deaths and Funerals
TELIiESON Funeral services for
Frank Tclleson will be held Sunday
at 3 o'clock at the Llndqulst funeral
chapel, the Rov J E. Carlson, of Salt
Lake, conducting The body may be
viewed at the chapel Saturday and on
Sunday until lime of services Burial
will bf In the family plot In Mountain
JOSFTPH Mrs Mary Louise Joseph
wife of the late Edward Joseph, died
at the home of her daughter. Mrs
Walter Burnett. 3017 Wall avenue J
shorth aftr-r noon today. She was
born In Wales 77 vears ago. Funer-)
al arrangements will he announced
URF DESTROYS PAPER.
(By International News Service)
SOMERVlLLE,t Mass Paper is a
i pretty valuable commodity Ihese days
I what will pulp shortage aid every
thing So when Abraham Greenbrt; S
wagon load of paper blazed up on I
Poplar street a regular. bell alarm wasj
sounded and the whole fire depart
I ment dashed motoring to the scene I
'At that the damage was $300.
ijjSj Did Vou Get
xQUP a Receipt? 1
T - That's th flrr.t question oo n.ck vrmr
wlfe or that she asks you. when either 9
of ion make n povment and It s a mighty S
essential one J
But there s a safer way still PAY BY
CHFCK. With the msn's endorsement on
thfl liaek It s Setter thnn n rerrlpt. jS
And nKsIn a check book is so convenient 9
and business like. 48
- - i f4 ' account with us on
jSgpyj da) We'll give you on accommodating a
first National .Bank 1
BJBMiaMi6iiiiitr fclii' ' Mil ' ' MiiiiitMiiisitr I' 'ihr liiislilr
1 CAPITAL SURPLUS 350,000? DEPOSITS 4,000,000?
F. D. ROOSEVELT'S UNCLE
DIES WHEN HORSE BOLTS
POUOHKEEPSIE.' N Y , Sept. 10. HUH
Warren Delano of Now York and IrfH?
Rarrytown, uncle of Frankiln Ronse- . mmmM
volt, Democratic vice presidential nom. H
inee, ... ,. nsl Qtly killed nt the Bai - ' !
town station of the Now York Central fflHJ
railroad, twenty-one miles north of 1(01!
1 here when his favorite horse. Bell, 31
1 frightened by the approach of an ox- IsXIh
j press train, dashed onto the tracks late ISkO
I yesterday. BJ
1 mm im M
Aprly Zemo the Clean, An
tiseptic Liquid Easy to Use
Does Not Stain
Grrosy solves and ointment? should
not be applied if good clcsr skin is
wanted. From an;- druggist for 35c, or
I Si 00 for large size, get a bottle of Zemo.
! "When applied as directed it effectively
I removes eczema, quickly stops itching,
I and heals sJcin troubles, also sores,
burns, wounds and chafing. It pene
trate?, cleanses and soothes Zemo ia
a clean, dependable and inexpensive,
antt?epnc liquid. Try it, as we believe
nothing you have ever used ia a3 effect
ivc and S2tisf-ing.
The E. W Rose Co. . Cleveland. (X
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of Ihe Interior, t" S ' Lnnd
Office ;it Salt L.ike City. L tah. Septem- MMM i
hor 1 1920 m-
Notice is hereby piven that Charlen W. MBi
ol Ogden, l'tah. who. on .1 in MB ,
191C mad homestead entrj No 017850, VI
!oi NE, .iion , Township 7 North, W m
Range 1 Eaat. Salt Lake Meridian, haa f I
filed notice of intention to make three- VXmm
yar proof, to establish claim to the Innd ' HQflK
above descried, before W. H. Reeder. WW
jr . i nited states Commissioner, at Og- vffil
den. L'tah, on the 16lh day of October WHJ
Claimant names as witnesses; i
D, D. lunbar. Lee Shaw Robert Mont-
eomery. Louis Shaw, all of LH.em L'tah I
GOULD B. ULAKELEY ' 1 )
M8 Register. 1 W
Consult County Clerk or the flespea '1
tivo Signers for Further
NOTICE TO CREDITORS 1
In the Di..friet f ourt of the Second ludl
District, m nnri for the County ol
"Weber. State of L'tah BLtM
In th M.ri,., of th.. Estate of Eldesta P
Hi iv. n. Deceased. BBBJ
Creditors of the estate of Eldesfa P J'.'.
Brown, deceased, will present their claim?
together with vouchers, to the under
signed administratrix at tho avv offices
of Chez & P.arkcr. at rooms 400-401-403- L-dLoM
403 First National bank bulldlnfr. Ogden Ea3sP
L'tah. on. or before the 18th day ol 6c- BtiSBB
'.jr.. r, 'uSa!'
EFFIB I?. SPENCER I 1
Admlnirtratrlx of the Ei'tato of Eldesta
P. Brown. Deceased. fAfJ
Ches Barker. Attorneys for Admlnlstra- "mm
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the PIMri. l I'uurt of th.- Second Tudi
cUl District, in and for tho County of
ANeber. State of Utah. t-twM
In the matter of the estate of Bertha N
1 Isenhart. Deceased. 1
j Creditors of tho estate of Bertha N
senhart deceased, will present their
. to?, ihrr with vouchors, to the un
( derslpncd administratrix, at the law of- SlV
I fires of Chez & Barker, at rooms 400-40t. WWA
402-408 First National bank bulidlmr Oc
:Oc,tobe'rahlb2O0n '' WO" ,hC 1Sth da'
FRANCES R ABBOTT
Administratrix of the Estate of Berrm I MMm
I N. Isenhart, Deceased
Chez & Uarlcer. Attorneys for Admlnlstra-
trl3C r.67 WJM
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the District Court of Weber Counts tiQ-'
State of LTlah 1 Vl i
In th.. Matter of the Estate of Martin
Martinez, Deceased "f
I Creditors will present claims with -
.vouchers to the underricned n. thr 1 v ,3 (it
.f v.H, '"lei :Oli A: lohn.sori S-if VYiM
-I... First National Bank bulldlnc Osrien --
tober. ?9n20r UClrC Ul 3'h Utty 0l 0- W
.... -. R. A. MOVES "VfJ
Administrator of tho Estate of Martin MMUM
Henderson &. Johnson. Attornevs for Ad 1
nuiii.xtrator. t C'vr
pate ot first publication August 27 1920 mM'mm
isa 8CC0nd Publication September 24 l