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1917 Mitchell Six j
1 1915 BoicK Four I
1913 Reo Four J
I In First-Class Condition j
r I and Priced Below I
Their Real i
Come In and Look i
Them Over s I
v , H
I 2322 Washington Phone 407
I' BED CROSS DRIVE IS
i mi a m
1 The great Red Cross membership
(. .vc continued in full swing and with
j unabated enthusiasm today.
' The results, too, were of the big va
riety the kind that has been charac-
i terlzing the efforts of the campaign
f committees throughout the week.
' I James Q. Lovett canvassed the can-
' ning company plant; the Utah con
struction, and other big corporations,
during the morning; Mrs. Schipper
- canvassed the O. L. & I.; Miss Nellie
' Driggs and her committee went into
1 the wholesale districts and into the
i Eccles and Colonel Hudson office
l buildings; while other committees, to-
f taling tAvo score and including more
, than a hundred members, were tire-
I lesslyvcampaigning in other sections.'
! It is estimated that the total now
is between 8000 and 10,000 new mem-
( hers four limes greater than the 2,-
I 000 alloted to Ogden.
! The speaking at the Red Cross maBS
meeting in front of headquarters, 2472
Washington, last night, was a huge
success. Mayor A. R. Heywood and
Earl Pardoe were unable to attend,
but their places were taken by Robert
E. Wilson and Ernest Wilkinson. The
Southern Pacific brass band did mag
nificent service in assembling large
crowds and developing the spirit of pa
triotism and generosity.
MID DIVERS IS
MADE A MAJOR I
. Wilford Danvers, formerly in the
railway mail service with headquar
ters In the chief clerk's office at San
Francisco, is now stationed at Camp
Lewis, American Lake, Wash. He is
an Ogden boy who4 saw service in the
Spanish American war.
According to a letter received here
today by Pres. L. W. Shurtliff, of the
Ogden stake, the young man has dis
played such remarkable military abil
ity that he has been promoted to the
rank of major in the signal reserve
corps. Maj. Danvers married a
granddaughter of Pres. Shurtliff.
1 We have several very good used cars that have been J
I gone over in our shop and are in good mechanical con-
1 dition. All late models. Call and see these cars, ride j
1 in them and have us explain our easy terms. I
1 I A 1916 '
I ; I Good as New j
j ! 1 Dodge Brothers, Buick, Peerless. k 1
I ! AUTO CO.
H I 2566 Wash Ave. Phone 325. I
ARMED FORCE" MEETS
Ml 10 ARREST
; Old-time railroading, when that line
: of work was exciting and dangerous,
: as re-enncted here last night when a
i Union Pacific freight from the north
was met in the yards, at the request
of the train crow, and an armed search
was made for outlaw bootleggers
Tho telegram was received by Desk
Sergt, Syphers shortly after midnight,
from Frank Schumakcr, Union Pacific
special agent, stating that George
Covey, brakeman on the freight, had
ocen cUUCKu uy n uuuuuymii jusi uui
side of Evanston and severely cut
about the face and to havb reinforce
ments at Thirtieth and Pacific, to meet
the train to search for other bootleg
gers. Sergt. T. H. Blackburn and Of
ficor Manzel responded and were join
ed at the scene by Deputy Sheriff R. H.
Sergt. Blackburn's report shows that
the bandit, n bootlegger, who insisted
upon boarding the train at Evanston
"because he had whiskey in one of the
cars," had slashed Covey across the
face with a knife when the trainman
refused to permit him to ride. Other
members of the crew came to Covey's
assistance and they captured the ban
dit, turning him over to tho officers at
Echo, in Morgan county.
The train was stopped, the report
says, by the two Japs who placed a
torpedo on the track just beyond RIv
erdale. They were taken into custody
here. A Mexican also was arrested.
Covey was not seriously injured. It
was no fault, however, of the bootlegger-bandit
that he was not, but rather
because of 'Covey's athletic ability and
steady nerve in repelling the attacks.
Although streaming with blood, he
practically had the man overpowered
before the arrival of other trainmen.
His injuries consisted of a superficial,
but painful, slit across the cheek and
a badly "chewed finger." Covey for
merly was a motorcycle officer at the
Ogden police station.
MISS MYRTLE FARR;
Miss Myrtle Fa it, who for the last
year has been with the 'Mormon mi I
sion nt Denver, returned to Ogden yes-!
terday on account of ill health. She j
is suffering of appendicitis.
Miss Farr was met at Evanston by
her brother Walter Farr. Dr. E. I. !
Rich, attending physician, says an op-1
eration will be necessary. The Farr
home is at 6lT Seventeenth street.
SLACKER FROM PARIS,
IDAHO. CAUGHT BY
Truman J. Smith of Paris, Idaho,
was picked up last night by Deputies
Dick Wootlcn and Rich Pincock and
lodged in the county jail to explain his
standing with regard to the govern
ment draft law. He was caught 6n
lower Seventeenth street. He told the
officers, they say, that he had come
here to work to get money to take him
to the training camp at American
'Lake, but. they informed him this was
a pretty flimsy story, as the govern
ment pays this expense. He was call
ed for examination August 20 by his
home board, but did not appear. He
will probably be turned over to Fort
GOII TO COAST
President L. W. Shurtliff, of the Og
den stake, will leave Monday for San
Francisco and other Pacific coast
points to spend the winter.
President Shurtliff has been in de
clining health for the last several
months and It is believed that a visit
in California will tend to reinvigorate
him. He will have the best wishes of
the the entire community during his
Deaths and Fsiisesrals
TRACY The Infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. A. W. Tracy, who died last Mon
day at Provb, was brought to Ogden
for interment in the city cemetery.
Mrs. Tracy is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrft M. S. Marriott, 2131 Adams avo
I HALF I
s . t
'i Give More Mileage With Less
Trouble at Half the Cost
k The half-sole covers your tire j
jj completely anrl is vulcanized J
I on, not sewed.
I LOOKS LIKE A NW TIRE
tj but is really better. Guaran- i
I teed 3500 miles without a I
j puncture. Ask the people j
5 whe are using them. Come
and see for yourself. Bring
I in your worn tires and if we
S can't fix them we will buy
them from you.
s Let us do your vulcanizing, y
! GATES IMF-SOLE f
TEE SM0F j
2375 Hudson Avenue
1 M. W. MILLER, Prop.
L Phone 672
- i 1 1
CHICAGO, Dec. 22. Favorable
weather and prospects of a larger
movement, of the crop had a bearish
effect today on corn. Selling, how
over, was not of an aggressive char
acter. Accordingly the market tended
to keep within a narrow range. Open
ing quotations, which varied from
unchanged figures to c lower, were
followed by a slight rally in some
Oats eased down with corn. The
1 i Vi m-n 1 I It. l . .
nuvjiai ouyiJiiut, m uie country counted
in favor of the bears.
Hog market strength lifted provi
sions. Trade, though, was very small.
Week-end adjustment of trades
brought about a moderate advance lat
er in corn. The market closed firm, Vt
to c net higher with January $1.2516
and May 1.23 to ?1.23.
Awarding of large government con
tracts helped subsequently to uphold
the provision advance.
Open. High. Lotv. Close.
Jan. 1.2-116 .1.25 1.24 1.25
May 1.22 1.23 1.22 1.231
Dec. .76 .77 .75 .76
May .73 .74 VL .72 .74
Jan. 4G.25 46.60 46.30 ' 46.45
Jan. 24.25 24.60 24,52 24.57
May - 24.75 24.S7-' 24.75 24.80
Jan 24.47 24.62 24.52 24.60
May 24.85 24.95 24.82 24.90
. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK.
KANSAS CITY, Dec. 22. HOGS
Receipts 2000; market steady. Bulk,
$15.7516.40; heavy, $16.10g16.50;
packers and butchers, $15.6016.45;
light, $15.50(16.30; pigs. $12.5015.00.
CATTLE Receipts 1000; market
stead'. Prime fed steers, $12.50
14 90; dressed beef steers, $11.00(f
12 60; western steers, $8.7510 60;
cows, $5.509.10; heifers, $6.00
30 65; stockers and feeders, $7.00
10.00; bulls, $6.009.00; calves, $6.00
SHEEP Receipts 1000; market
steady. Lambs, $15.00 15.75; year
lings, $12.00(5 13.50; wethers, $11.00
12.50; ewes, $10.0011.35. '
CHICAGO HOG MARKET.
CHICAGO, Dec. 22. HOGS Re
ceipts, . 12,000; market firm. Bulk,
$16.3016.75; light, $15.6015.70;
mixed, $16.1016.S5; heavy, $16.05(
16.S5Trough, $16.0516.20; pigs, $11.50
OMAHA, Neb., Dec. 22. HOGS
Receipts, 4S00; market 10c to '15c
higher. Heavy, $16.1516.50; mixed,
?16.2516.40; light, $16.1016.50;
RELIEF WORKERS, LONG SNOW-BOUND, TAKE UP TASK OF
GETTING WOUNDED OUT OF CITY AND DIGGING FOR DEAD
Top Loading wounded survivor on
train for Truro. Bottom Digging
in charred ruins for bodies.
As soon as the trains loaded with
relief workers were able to make
their belated way into Halifax after
the explosion other trains, loaded
with wounded, made their way out,
heading into the blizzard for Truro
and other nearby towns. British
sailors did valiant work digging in
1 the ruins for bodies.
'Services to be held at ho Thir
teenth ward, Sunday. 7 p. m.
Congregation and choir
"Star of Bethlehom"
Thirteenth Ward Choir
Address, "Jesus, the Christ"
"Joseph, the Seer" Choir
Address, "Joseph Smith, the Modern
Prophet" Esdras Whilaker
Solo, "Shepherd Divine"
Miss Maggie Snider
Address Patriarch Taylor
"The Palms". .Thirteenth Ward Choir
NEW YORK, Dec. 22. Dealings
wore extremely narrow with insignifi
cant price changes in the first half
hour of today's brief session of the
stock market. Sentiment was again
somewhat confused by the conflicting
tenor of overnight advices from
nbroad. Ralls wore incllnod to react
but shippings, industrials and a few
specialties registered moderate gains.
Trading for tho most part was in very
small lots. Foreign bonds strengthen
ed but Liberty issues were unchanged.
Tho excessive dullness of today's
stock market, foreshadowed the Im
pending holidays. Dealings fell below
normal and embraced only the bettor
known issues. The strength of for
eign bonds, Including Russians and a
moderate demand for shippings, oils
and motors was almost the solo
feature on tho constructive sido at
extreme gains of 1 to 2 points.
Steels and similar equipments, were
hesitant, yielding fractionally in the
later dealings. The closing was irre
gular. Sales approximated 175,000
shares. Liberty 4's sold at 97,04 to
97.00 and the 3's at 9S.48 to 98.24.
f THE FIRST SUPER-SK j
I THE FIRST HUDSON SUPER-SIX SOLD IN THE STATE 1 1
1 OF UTAH IS RIGHT HERE IN OGDEN. 1 1
! THE OWNER OF THIS FIRST SUPER-SIX CAR IS A I I
I PROMINENT MAN IN THE CITY WHOSE NAME WILL BE 1 V
1 ANNOUNCED NEXT WEEK. j S
1 WE PREDICTED TWO YEARS AGO WHEN THE SUPER- I i
j SIX WAS PLACED ON THE MARKET THAT THIS WOULD 1
BE A LONG-LIVED CAR. 1 M
I VERY DECIDEDLY IS THIS PREDICTION BEING BORNE I K
1 OUT IN THE CASE OF THIS FIRST SUPER-SIX TO COME j jj
I TO THE INTERMOUNTAIN COUNTRY. 1
I THE PATENTED MOTOR OF THE SUPER-SIX GIVES IT I
I AN ADVANTAGE OVER EVERY OTHER CAR BUILT. 1 M
OGDEN MOTOR CAR CO. 1
I L. L. HAINS, Manager. I M
1 2345-55 HUDSON AVE. I K
pigs, $10.00(5)17.00; bulk of sales,
CATTLE Receipts 300; market
steady. Native steers, ,$8.50(13.50;
cows and heifers, $6.50(5)10.50; west
ern steers, $7.5011.00; Texas steers,
$7.0010.00; cows and heifers, $6.00
59.00; canners, $5.006.00; stockers
and feeders, $6.0011.00; calves,
$8.5012.75; bulls, stags, etc., $6.00
SHEEP Receipts 1500; market
steady. Yearlings, $11.5013.25;
weihers, $11.0012.50; ewes, ?D.75
11.25; lambs, $14.0016.00.
LOCAL STOCK MARKET
UNION STOCI YARDS, OGDEN,
Dec. 22. CATTLE Receipts, 276;
market, steady; choice steers, $9.00
10.00; good, $8.009.00; feeders, $7.00
(5)8.00;.. choice cows and heifers, $7.00
$7.50; fair to good, $6.00(5)7.00; can
ners, $4..00(g)5.00; feeder cows, $5.00
6.00; 'veal calves, $9.00g10.00.
HOGS Receipts, 256; market,
steady; tops, $15.50; bulk of sales,
SHEEP Receipts, 2924; market,
steady; lambs, $1516; ewes, $9.00
HORSES No receipts.
29 steers, 1076 pounds, $8.75.
5 bulls, 1168 pounds, $5.75.
DIFFICULTIES OF I
SHIPPING BOARD I
WASHINGTON, Dec. 22. Narration f
of the difficulties encountered by the Mk
shipping board and its building pro- flR
gram, starting with the row between
William7 Denman, first chairman, and 'iftin uW
Major General Goethals, first manager
of the Emergency Fleet corporation, l&
was continued before the senate com- l
merce" committee, by John A. Donald, Ilk.
member of the board since Us crea- H?.
Mr. Donald took the stand late yes- K
terday after Chairman Hurley of tho Hf
board, examined at the opening ses- K;'
sion. of the Inquiry.-had assumed full B
responsibility for the success or fail- R(.
ure of the government's shipbuilding K'
Charles Piez, new general manager M&
of the fleet corporation, and Rear Ad- mR
miral Bowles, his aide, have been 11
called to appear today, and Chairman Bt
Hurley also Is to be heard again. H
I One More Day sf;
' I Yes, there's only one more shopping day before Christmas you i
I must buy your foods for that Christmas dinner either tonight or fij !
I Monday. Our complete line of Groceries, Provisions and such 1 i
I special needs as Cakes, Candies, Figs, Nuts, Raisins, Fruit and M 1
Christmas trees affords an excellent opportunity for doing this 1 W a
I shopping here at prices that save you money. We deliver all 1 1 11
I .orlers of ?3'0 or more free, making a nominal charge for I , h
tesser quantities. I 11 "
I TRY OUR COFFEE CANNED GOODS I W I
Our demonstrator will be pleased ASPARAGUS B M tl
M to show you why we KNOW our W si
I coffees and have no fear of compe- P ' N' 1' roUnd can' I It d
I titlon. Come to this store,' taste per can 13c I W c.
g our coffees then ask yourself why Large green, No. 2, can, per I J',
I you should pay 40c or 45c a pound can . . . 28o 1 r
ffl for coffee in cans when you can corn 3 tI(
1 buy coffee that is as good, and bet- I " Fi?
I ter, for 10c to 15c per pound less. sta"dard, per can 11c 1 'y hu
TEAS Slx cans for ... .65c I J"' re
I PEAS ?J " i '
Our e of bulk teas is complete- Early June, per can- . 15c 9
j so large that it will supply the mbsl ' P 15C ?QS vit
jj fastidious taste. Our prices are 15c FIGS h,
to 20c per pound below ruling Seven ounce package 10c 1 Cf-f
3 prices- j Ei9"t o"nce package .... 12c
6ALMON I Slx ounce Package, pressed . . 10c 1 Ktl
i Pink, 1 pound tall, per can . 17C Sixteen ounce Package, pressed 23c I ma
Six cans for ' $1 00 Te" p0Und boxesr 'n wood, very I W .
Best red, 1 pound tall can ' ' 25c fanCy $2'25 I I
lrs'V;:;for flour 1 ,
LHfcfcMi High patent, 50 lbs., $2.45; 100 . Zst ,
U Best lc,aho, per pound . . . . 28c Pwds $4 85 1
B !SCOnsin fu" cream, per lb.'. 33c stral0ht grade, 50 lbs., $2.40; ' I
I W.sconsin cream' brick, per lb. . 38c 10 Pounds $4.75 I ' El
8 r. u!!! plment0 cheese, each 10c Not more tha" 200 pounds to a -fv 26.
1 B,ue Hl" chill cheese, each i0c CUsomer. I Bro.
Domestic : Swiss cheese, per ,b. 40c SUGAR 1 "'
I Fancy c,u,t , BEST GRADE CANE SUGAR I ,
I C,Uster Ra,s,". one lb. 1" 2J2 pound packages, at ' 24c I f 0
B c,! r" 25c 5 'b. Package ' 46c 1 . . ffi r
Six Crown layer raisins, very 10 lb. packages . ' B9c I I
PounTb" 96 .PafSJnS' 'n f'Ve V mre tha" 25 p un'ds' fo a I I
pound boxes suitable for snip. cust'omer. 1 S ,
ment J! I
Seedless raisins, 1s ounce pack-' FISH I i
age WAc Fre8h 8mokd salmon, per lb .. 28c 1 f J
flUTS Kippered salmon, per pound . . 33o I 1
No. 1 soft shell California wal Y fa"Cy Norway bloater, 1 f '
nuts, per pound 28c each 13c 1 I
SSS'S. "SSnS" "' IS -H9rad' Ho""nd Wrl"9- I I J
eu,k, ve, g?od tiZZ tc 3----- f. I I
GROCERY CO I f
Phonit 74? orrn 1 I
, ,, m mmmm7 j (I