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title: 'The Ogden standard. (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 14, 1918, 4 P.M. CITY EDITION, Page 7, Image 7',
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THE QGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH, MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1918. j LW
HE i Filing Cabinet and all
vm I ce Supplies I
j BR AM WELL'S j
j m for Subscription and Advorthilng
I K ' Departments, Call Phone No. 50.
I I I RANDOM
Other butter may be good, but B. &
, G. is better.
Return Home Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Fowler have returned from a, two
i weeks' visit at Linda Vista and other
California cities. They went to Camp
Kearny to visit their con, Irvln Fowler,
. a member of Battery B, Utah Light
artillery. Mr. Fowler is night depot
Tioctnr at tho Union station and one
I of tho better known and more popular
IB nnd efficient railroad men In the en
j E Suits dry cleaned $1. Dollar Clcan-
Im Lecture Tonight Many arc plan
W nlng to attend th lecture to be given
! m in the Knights of Columbus hall to-
Ifm night by Reverend Father Sullivan,
HP s. M. No charge for admission will
I m D made and all are invited to be
i Ki fen per cent discount on monumen
I mr ai work. Mitchcll'3, opp. City Cemetery
I'K SU,tS dn clencd Dollar clean
U. P. Agent J. S. Earlcy, city pas
I Mr. senger agent of the Union Pacific In
'j IB:' salt Lake City, was in. Ogaen on a
Vm combined social and business trip.
I'lK While here, he was the guest of J?aul
I Beemer, Ogden city passenger agent
P or the same company.
j Suits dry cleaned $1. Dollar Clean-
j ft Mar'aSe License A marriage H
jK censo was issued today to Edward J.
! jKMabritos of Denver, Colo., and Miss
jig Susie Roberts of Pocatello, Idaho.
: 9L Service Flags All sizes and kinds,
mado to order. Phone 1-135 -J.
: S Old papers for sale. Ogden Stand -
! r Service Flags All sizes and kinds,
i made to order. Phono 1435-J.
I Alleged Drunks Thomas Stevens
and L. Farr were 'arrested early this
morning on Adams avonuo between
Twenty-fourth and Twenty-fifth
streets in an alleged drunken condi
tion. They were locked in tho coun
ty jail. Deputy Soule made tho ar
rest, It is possible a more serious
charge will be made against them.
G. M. S. Taxi. TeL 770. 2961
IHoovcrize your Standard. Ten per
cent discount when paid three months
In advnncc; 1.00 discount when paid,
fear in advance.
Unbalanced George Lamb, aged -50
y-ears, of Twin Falls, Idaho, was
brought in from West Weber today
3y Deputy Sheriffs Fitzgerald and
3eiger in a state of mental unbalance,
le was found on the place of James
3uck at West Weber and was insane
)ut not violent.
SAflBffRY TO BE BUILT
1 fflfl VALLEY
The Utah Packing corporation, A. J.
bRriall, manager, is contemplating the
construction of a cannery in Ogden
pyalley and the development of the pea
' raising Industry thoro on an extensive
ffscale. Mr. Hall is In Ogden Valley to
J?Mday with M. K. Jacobs', secretary of
8? 'the Weber county farm bureau, to
Imng mo proposition netore tne resi
lents of tliat valley and secure their
Tho construction of tho cannery
rould bring a tremendous development
o tho pea and berry-raising Industries
if tho valley as it would provide a local
narket for this valuable crop. It is
laid that the valley is situated as ad
vantageously as the famous Morgan
'alloy for pea raising and that peas
)f as good quality can be raised there,
t Is expected the fanners will back
he proposition enthusiastically, i
Mr. Hall recolved a letter from the
president of tho Utah Packing corpor
ation, in California, authorizing him to
aegotlato for the construction of the
.actorj', providing the farmers of Og
ion Valley accepted the proposition
Eort.rably 411(1 agrGe to slve tneir 5Up"
It Is thought, if the plan succeeds,
21 iv116 factory will be located near
72 tHlf.-Huntsvllle road intersection.
, rTni8 la considered the most advan
M i tageouB spot in tho entire valley as it
vM ,,ear botn towns and railroad.
ML e factory is built tho develop
) "&ren raspoeny cultivation will also
yMm stimulated, it is thought, as Ogden
7 7Uev is a fertile spot for these ber
'Jm iieSi and 1138 Produced crops of excel -Ht'ii
luallt-y- The berry canning would
ml tiry ladled by tho proposed fac-
1 ON TJEJIIASE
l)ttt4de,Q,s bank clelngs for January
(IrilT l0(Iav were almost one hundred
l CPnt hlBbor than on the same date
f3fbvTie lotal for tQday, as announced
lJ-hVr?,Ward Griffin, superintendent of
iStt4ii House association, was
fisBvpii'''?-63' Por tne same date last
i&Wlh!L e amount was $219,502.50. The
Wt 6 WaB 5192.214.15.
gj I Read tho Classified Ads. J
SEN. JOHN E. PINCOCK
H A VISIT TO
A BROTHER '
"I am unablo to venture a guecs as
to .who will succeed Son. James A..
Brady as United States senator from
Idaho. H1b death Is too recent and
tho shock Is entirely to sudden and
deep to enter In prophecies at this
That was the Btatoment of John B.
Pincock, Idaho state senator, who, ac
companied by his brother, George A.
Pincock, of Sugar City, Idaho, was
hore for a few hours today as guests
of Deputy Sheriff Charles Pincock, an
other brother. Sen. Pincock and
George A. Pincock were en route to
Salt Lake City to- attend the National
-..viuwi ikoouv.iui.iuu vuiivunuDn.
"Although Idaho has ouffercd a coal
famine in somo localities, conditions1
are exceedingly encouraging," con.
tinued Son. Pincock. "The recent
snow was general throughout tho state
and assures a degree of moisture that
makes tho crop situation and the
grazing conditions roseate of pros-pects.
WED ON SATURDAY.
Th? marriage of Miss Florence
Malan of Ogden and Mr. Seth J. Smith
of Salt Lake City took place January
12 in the county court house. Mr. and
Mrs. Smith will make their homo in
MRS. PACKER HOSTESS.
Mrs. Harold J. Packer was hostess
to the Woman's Missionary Society of
the Methodist Episcopal church Fri
day afternoon at her home, 652 Twenty-first
The program was given as follows:
Mrs. Homer A. Seip gave a well pre
pared and instructive paper on "Euro
pean Reformers" and "Work Among
the American Indians."
Mrs. J. J. Malono on "German and
Dutch Reform Churches in America."
Mrs. A. J. White gave a paper on
the "Lutheran Church."
Mrs. S. N. Cole had charge of the
The hostess, assisted by her sister,
Mrs. Bessie French, served dainty re
freshments. Several vocal selections were given
by Mrs. Archie1 Decker and Mrs. Bessie
EET ON THURSDAY.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Methodist Episcopal church will meet
in tho church parlors Thursday after
noon at 2:30. All are invited to come.,
a -r it
ir . vs. I . j.
The First Ward W. C. T. U. will
meet at the home of Mrs. G. A. Muller,
3039 Porter avenue, January 16, at
2:30 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Gates of Sioux
Falls, Dakota, are visiting In Ogden
with their daughter, Mrs. A. Y. Rich
mond. Mr. and Mrs. Gates are en
routo to the Pacific coast to visit rela
tives and friends.
PIISS POWELL GOES TO DENVER.
Miss Edith Powell, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Powell, residing at
Twenty -fourth and Adams streets, left
today for Denver. She will enter a
business college in the Colorado met
ropolis. Miss Powell graduated from
the Ogden high school last spring.
SILVER WEDDING ANNIVERSARY
Happiness and good wishes, lunch
eon and music, conversation and
Those were the principal and only
features of the silver wedding anniver
sary surprise party at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Tillotson, Thirty-second
street and Quincy avenue, all day
Sunday. The party was planned by
the Danish society of which the Til
lotsons are members.
The party began early when a com-
"""-i ou u tau&uit.iu tin;
real event went to the Tillotson
home about 7:30 o'clock yesterday
morning and reminded Mr. and Mrs.
Tillotson that they had been married
for a period of twenty-five years. This
committee was composed of William
Dick, Alfred Petersen, Christian Pet
ersen, Julius Petersen, Odin Hansen,
Sigurd Hansen, Axel Jensen, Hugo
Ogaard, Robert . Christensen, John
Christonsen and Christian Nielsen.
Following these preliminaries, the
committee departed and by pre-ar-rangement
met the regular army of
Danish friends of Mr, and Mrs. Tillot
son; held a short conference; and re
turned to the home. The second at
tack was a gonuine, thrilling and en
tirely satisfactory surprise. Including
tho children there were fully a half
hundred who stormed tho place. They
were ladened with baskets of varied
Also, Officer Dick carried a big sil
ver set, which ho presented to Mr. and
Mrs. Tillotson. performing the cere
mony with a neat speech. It was a real
Tho following were among those in
attendance: Mr. and Mrs. William
Dick, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Petersen,
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Christensen, Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Petersen, Mr. and Mrs.
Christian Petersen Mr. and Mrs. Axel
Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. Huga Ogaard,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Mikkelsen, Mr. and
Mrs. Leo Christensen, Mr. and Mrs.
Christian Nielsen, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Clarck, Mrs. Maria Christensen, Mrs.
Andora Jansen, Mrs. Laura Lassen,
Misses Bertha Jensen, Anna Jensen,
Utah Peterson, Flaro Jonsen, Anna
Mlkgelsen, Christine Mikkelsen, Sigrld
Mikkolson, Norma Ogaard and Ruby
Clarck and Simon Jensen, Odin Jen
sen, Sigurd Hansen, Axel Jetersen,
John Wurtz, Christian Lassen, John
Christensen antl Hans Petersen.
Mr. and Mrs. Tillotson have been
residing in the United States for many
years. They arc prominent members
,ot tho Danish society and favorite
among all their friends. Tho party yes
terday was one of the more enjoyable
In annals of the Danish society.
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
Read the Classified Ads.
WOLVES ATTACK SHEEP AND
ARE DRIVEN OFF ONLY AFTER
TWO MEN USE THEIR RIFLES
A tale of depredations by marauding
bands of wolvs in the hlljs north of
South Fork canyon, where losses to
sheep herds have been heavy this win
ter, was brought to Ogden today by
John Coffin and Lpuls Allen of Hupts
vlllo when they camo in with two
hides of Umber wolves. Tho bounty
in Utah for wolf hides is $50 and the
hide usually sells for about $10. There
was so much doubt among the com
missioners as to whether they were
coyote or wolf hides that they planned
to send them to Salt Lake to the de
partment of the state government
which covers such work.
Mr. Coffin sated that his band of
sheop, which is rnnging in the hills
between Cobble creok and Pine can
yon, about duo north of tho South Fork
dam, has been visited by the band of
wolves several times and about half
a dozen animals, including two fine
bucks, killed. On January 7, he and
Mr. Allen were watching the sheop
MAf BE IAMED
Although no definite announcement
has been made, it is probable that
Mayor T. Samuel Browning will ap
point a city physician at the regular
meoting of the city board tonight
Dr. Rheinhold Kanzler Is the pres
ent Incumbent and, It is stated, is an
applicant for reappointment It also is
stated that Dr. E. R. Dumko and Dr.
Henry W. Nelson have made applica
tions. There may be others In a re
ceptive state of mind, but as yet, they
have not been publicly identified as
candidates for the plrce.
It is probable the commissioners
will take definite action upon the pe
tition of the city firemen for an in
crease of wages. The petition asks
for $10 a month Increase each.. Ev
ery member of the fire department
with tho exception of Chief George W.
Graves, signed the petition. Tho pres
ent wages range from $85 for first
year firemen to $125, assistant chief.
LIVESTOCK MEN '
IN SALT LAKE CITY
SALT LAKE CITY. Jan. 14. With
history of the association, the twenty
first annua! convontion of the Ameri
c;i National Live Stock association
opened in '.l'r cily this afternoon. I;
T Pryor, president, In his 'annual ad
diess advocating the elimination of
meatless days rnd substituting pork
less days instead.
The Rev. P. A, Simpkin of Salt Lake
City le-J.with the invocation. Governor
Sir.on Bamberger welcomed the more
than 100 OeV-i at.es pointing out lis Jn
unison vlth other produce'1.') they
should give their best efforts to the
United States and its associates in the
war so that no trouble would arise
through lack of foodstuffs. W. Mont
Ferry, mayor of SaU Lake CUy, alro
welcomed the live stock men as did
M. K. Parsons of SaU Lake City, who
is second vice-president of the asso
ciation. John W. Springer of Denver, Colo.,
responded to the addresses of welcome
following which Mr. Pryor delivered
Sam H. Newman, attorney of the as
sociation, spoke on "relation of live
stock organization to transportation."
Mr. Newman said:
"Transportation is the life of tho
livestock business. Tho adjustment of
it throughout the country, keeping in
view the country's development and
the Interests of the carriers to accept
that one prime factor of their success.
apd noticed tho band of wolves com
mence operations at a far section of
the herd. Allen rodo to camp for his
rifle and camo back. Coffin says he
was about 250 yards from the wolves
and started action with his 30-30 Win
chester at that range. One wolf was
shot through tho ears and tho other
through the shoulders and lungs, tho
latter requiring two shots to kill.
There wore ton wolves In tho pack,
Mr. Coffin says, as ho could count
them easily on tho light snow.
Tho odd part of it was, ho said, that
tho brutes did not seem to be afraid
of him and his nnrtnpr find wore re
luctant to leave the scene of their kills
until tho two men were close to them.
This part of Utah has not beon both
ered to any great extent by timber
wolves but In southern Utah, where
they have attacked cattle, the losses
have been such thai tho cattlemen
havo organized to keep the varmints
mean3 that the lowest rates and host
service, that is practicable, treating the
matter as an economic whole, to ob
tain the best results, should bo the
rule. The country carrying on a busi
ness as extensive as the livestock pro
duction which produces at least four
times as many tons as tho tons of
livestock finally shipped for slaughter,
by frequency of movement of the live
stock and the feed stuffs and supplies
that are shipped in direct connection
with the business, dovelops In propor
tion to the success of the livestock
business, as does railrpad business
"Viewed from these standpoints, it
bohooves the livestock producing in
terest to take the most advanced and
pronounced steps to secure for the
business the best transportation con
ditions and rates which government
control can provide.
"For these reasons It is necessary,
indeed the duty, of the livestock ship
ping interest, to take the leading part
in these new adjustments, Insofar as
they may be necessary; and in deter
mining what is necessary in order to
secure it, there is much detail work
and organized methods required.
"Tho fact of "governmental control
and tho many changes to follow uni
fication of operation and interchange
of facilities, necessarily leads to a re
vamping in tho end, proceeding with
due care to the interest of purchasers,
shippers, the railroads and the public."
J. V. Deianey of Minneapolis spoko
on "what a fair enforcement of the
2S-hour law means to livestock in
terests and the railroads."
FOUR OH! II
The enlistment of four Ogden men,'
two in the navy and two-in the re
serve officer's medical corps has been
announced in letters sent to the local
exemption board for the city, from
Mare Island and other stations".
George D. Jost and Vincent L. Coa
gravo, have both enlisted in the navy
at Mare Island and are stationed
George M.. Watson and. Fred A. Mc
Daniel have both enlisted in tho re
serve officer's medical corps. Watson
was studying medicine in Chicago..
Mdera Woodnera of
Installation of officers Wednesday,
Jan. 16th. Oyster supper and a good I
time. All come. Out-of-town woodmen I
FRED E. WILLIAMS, Consul.
I Read the Classified Ads.
OUTBURST. OF EVERET TRUE
' OH7 SXr3 IVtiAT t NO
pi LISTEN, SRUe, X NCVCER SAW THAT UjHAT
MY, NY, R4UUNe, Tee-Hee- Hee-Hee-
MAJOR LEE GIVES
Refutes Report That Captain
Whistler Was Allowed to
Takes Own Life.
CHIEF GIVES DETAILS
Officer Hears Cashier Is Re
covering and Realizes Ex
posure Is Imminent.
CAMP FUNSTON, Kan., Jan. 14.
Major John C. H. Lee, chief of stnff, to
day made public the details leading up
to tho suicide of Captain Levis R.
Whlstlor, who Friday night, robbed
tho army bank here, killed four per
sons ana wounaing a nrtn. Major L.eo s
statement was given out to rofuto a
suggestion that Captain Whistlor had
been given an opportunity to commit
suicide an a form of "maintaining the
honor of the army."
Major Lee's statement follows:
"Captain Whistler was sitting in his
office in Company E barracks and
overheard a conversation between the
top sergeant and company clerk in the
next room. One of them mado the
statement that Kearny Wornall had
recovered sufficiently that ho believed
he could select tho namo of the mur
derer from the list of depositors.
"Captain Whlstlor opened the door
befween his office and the room where
the two men were talking and said:
'What's that you said about Wornall
Officer Facing Exposure.
"Whistler was told what they had
just been saying and seemed to stand
dazed for a minute. Half to himself
and half to the sergeant and clerk, he
said: 'Well, if that's the case they are
bound to catch the murderer.'
"Those wero his last words. Going
back into his office, he closed the door
and in a few seconds tho report of a
rifle was heard, followed closely by
the second shot Tho door to his of
fice was not locked and men rushed in,
but he was dead before they reached
"To include Caplain Whistler in the
class wbore the lenient terms of the
unwritten law of tho army applies, is
to slander the sense of justice and
right of the officers or this command."
APPEAL IDE TO
The following .men have appealed
their classification, as class one, by the
local board of the city, to the district
Joseph Chance, Katsuko Hakata,
Rodolph Monteraogni, Frank Banaldi,
Marino Kulses, Louis Alexander
White, Peter Lance, Frank Carbon!.
The city exemption board has placed
the following men in class one:
Francis N. Brown, George Everett
Joseph F. Johnston, George W. Tillett,
James I. Rivers, Glen McHenry, John
Mulder, James Ray Pack, Robert Mit
chell, Vicent L. Cosgrave, Dolbeet S.
Whipple, Hyrum Sanders, Jose Bara
incn, Albert Zondervan, Albert D.
Johnson, Lawrence L. Huston, Walter
R. Donaldson, Chester H. Thomas,
Walter E. Woolsey, Carl R. Smith,
Bruno E. Schmall. Elis John Larson,
John'Uding, Walter McMilan, Fred
erick F. Ayers, Walter L. Wilson,
Glenn Killlngsworth, John L. Thomp
son, Arnold L. Wilson, Hnrold H. Lar
son, Luther Pletzler, James William
son, John E. Reardon, Thomas James
Williams, Harry S. Reed, Porter S.
Tillotson, Harold L. Tribe, Gustaf
Bllxt, Howard Cnarles Hooking, J. R.
Williams, Clayton Griswold, Rudolph
J. Kollehner, Singleton Brown, Albert
C. Coonley, Clarence Preshaw, Orson
L. Broadbent, Nick Greelman, Paul A.
Wardleigh, George N. Morphls, Leo
land Deo Thomas, Christ G. Giannou
lios, Edgar Porter, Arthur Perkins,
Bryce Swartfager, Howard Hudman,
Zeymour Leon London, Arthur H. Jes
person, Melvin- Frank Barton, George
Mortimer Watson, John Brophy, James
Mills, Edward E. Kroencke, Fred S.
Furniss, Andrew Vandonberg, Hyrum
Smith Price, Seth Henry Atkinson,
Samuel Alfred Sailer, Lawrence Ben
netti, Fung Wah, Stanley Fowors,
Vera Bullough, Louis Shortey, William
Telford Greenwcll, Byron W. Nals
bitt, Speleos Voutseotes, Harold
Thomas Yeainan, Robert Lee Purring
ton, Gust Assimiakas, Fred T. Stone,
Clarence Waterfall, Knapp R. Allen,
Sam Vitas, George Pappas, Oresto
Puccini, Walter G. Cooke, Walter
Bruesch, Fred A. Brophy, Lawrence
Baxter, John Zllvarschoon, Clarence
Wheelwright, William Vaughan. Daniel
Traseth, Sam Tulutos, Myron F. Brett,
Marvin Alman Card, Wnrden J. Smith,
Pete Sallagoity. Maxwell B. Lawson,
Einer Nlelson, Adolph M. Miller, Jr.,
Phillip John Hooper, Raymond Arbon,
Elmer F. Stromberg, Alonzo West,
George Mocos, Adolph Schonwandt,
James E. Wardleigh, Kames Karakit
sos. Lenwood Clinton Driscoll, James
William Groenwell, William Webster.
The following births were reported
to George Shorten, city sanitary in
Elias and Nathalia Parry, 2-18 Parry
avenue, girl, Jan. 4.
Myron L. and Myrtlo B. Higley, 245
Patterson avenue, girl, Jan. 4.
E. P. and Elizabeth Nelson, 252
Twenty-third street, girl, Jan. 3.
Roy E, and Pearl Garrison, .51 Har
risvlllo Road, girl, Jan. 10.
Orvld D. and Madeline McKenkie,,
2245 Washington avenue boy, Jan. 13.
Lemuel and Emmie Holmes, 1014
Twenty-fifth street, girl, Docomber 31.
Ralph W. and Artemisa Farr, 3021
Adams avenue, girl, Jan. 9.
According to Inspector Shorten,
moro prompt and completo reports
upon births are being registered since
the first of tho year. Tho official be
gan a publicity campaign shortly after
tho holidays warning that births must
be promptly and properly reported.
The campaign was directed largely to
Rend the Classified Ads.
Read tho Classified Ads.
j Daily Market Report I
NEW YORK, Jan. 14. Trading at
the outset of today's stock market ses
sion continued to reflect tho divergent
opinions held by financial and specula
tive Interests. Active rails were frac
tionally lower, Reading proving tho
only stable exception. Leading indus
trials including steels and coppers,
cased slightly but shippings were dis
posed to supplement last Saturday's
gains with oils and minor specialties.
Liberty bonds wero steady.
Packing Plants Closed.
CHICAGO, Jan. 14. The huge pack
ing plants of Armour and company
and Swift and company wore shut
down today because of the Inability to
obtain coal. The employes wero
acmed with shovels and set to work
clearing snow from railroad tracks en
tering the stock yards. Hundreds of
cattle and hogs nro reported to have
ponsnea on stocK cars decauso rail
roads wero unable to move them.
c i j
CHICAGO, Jan. 14. Corn prices
cased down a little today owing to
milder weather that promised somo
abatement of the snow blockade, Sell
ing, however, lacked force as forecasts
pointed to more snow. Besides, re
ceipts here wore next to none. Open
ing prices, which ranged from un
changed figures to He lower with
January ?1.27M: and May ?1.251.25H
to 1.25 V6 were followed by a slight fur
Oats tended to weaken with corn. On
tho decline though, commission houso
demand increased and checked bearish
Higher prices on hogs gave strength
to provisions. Arrivals of hogs were
less numerous than the estimates had
OMAHA, Neb., Jan. 14. HOGS
Receipts 5600; market steady. Heavy
?16.2016.45; mlxod $16.2510.35;
light $16.1516.40; pigs ?10.0015.50;
bulk of sales ?16.2516.35.
CATTLE Recolpts 2900; market
active, steady to stronger. Native
steers ?9.5012.50; cows and heifers
$7.0011.00; western steers $8.0Q
11.75; Texas steers $7.50g10.50; cows
and heifers $6.509.25; canners $6,00
7.00; stockers and feeders $6.50
11.00; calves ?9.0013.00; bulls, stags,
SHEEP Receipts 11,700; market
strong. Yearlings $11.50(g13.50;
wethers ?11.0011.50; ewes $11.00g
12.25; lambs ?16.2517.25. .
KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Jan, 14. HOGS
Receipts 3000; market higher. Bulk
915.9516.25; hoavy $16.10(g)16,40;
packers and butchers $16.00f16.35;
light $16.0016.20; pigs $13.0015.00.
CATTLE Receipts 7000; market
nigner. rime iea sieers ia.uu(gi4.uu;
dressed beef steers $10.1012.75;
western steers $8.5011.50; cows
?6.2510.75; heifers $7.0011.00;
stockers and feeders ?7.0011.50;
bulls $6.5010.00; calves $6.5013.50.
SHEEP Receipts 5000; market
strong. Lambs $12.0017.00; yearlings
$12.50(3)14.50; wethers $11.5013.00;'
LOCAL LIVESTOCK MARKET.
UNION STOCKYARDS, OGDEN,
Jan. 14. CATTLE Receipts, 43;
market, steady; choice steers, $9.00
10.00; good, $8.009.00; feeders, $7.00
8.00; choice cows and heifors, $7,00
7.50; fair to good, $6.0057.00; can
ners and butchers in good demand,
$4.005.00; feeder cows, $5.00(5)6.00;
veal calves, $9.0010.00.
HOGS Receipts, 1352; market,
slightly lower; tops, $15.65; bulk of
SHEEP Receipts, 552; market,
steady; lambs, $15.0016.00; ewes,
HORSES Receipts, 72.
89 hogs, 222 pounds, $15.60.
39 hogs, 235 pounds, $15.50.
55 hogs, 200 pounds, $15.50.
1 hogs, 260 pounds, $8.00.
87 hogs, 235 pounds, $15.60.
2 hogB, 4S0 pounds, $14.60.
1 bull, 1350 pounds, $6.25. '
1 steer. 880 pounds, $S.50.
6 steers, 1075 pounds. $9.50.
-mi sneep, pounds, 14.50.
Quotations Furniched Over the Private
Wire of J. A. Hogle & Co.,
2409 Hudson Avenue.
Little Activity Shown in Mining
Both eastern and local markets de
cline. Thore was little activity shown on
th.e local exchange, today and most all
of the Issues were selling on the de
cline, but the salea were mostly in odd
lots on the higher priced stocks.
American Con. Copper was the first
Issue to sell, and transfered a thousand
shares at 1 and a thousand at 7
cents, on the opening call, and another
thousand at 7 on the closing session,
this issue was about the most active.
Columbus-Rexall reached a new low
of 90 cents bid on the first call, but
sold at 93 cents, and closed with 91
bid and 94 asked. Iron Blossom and
Howell both were rather low and not
very active, the former selling 300 at
46 and 47 cents, while the latter
brought 13 and 13 cents for 1300
New Quincy was the market's heav
iest trader, there being 5000 shares of
stock changing hand at 6 and 7
cents, and closed rather steady. The
Silver Kings each sold a hundred
shares, while Prince Con. reached an
other new of 62 cents, but only 100
shares wero sold at this price. Wilbert
and West Toledo also transfered 1000
shares each, Toledo bringing 8 cents
and Wilbert 15 V cents. Tho closing
sales and quotations are as follows:
Sales for January 14, 1918.
Con. Copper. 10007c; 2000(g)7.
Crown Point, 50002ViC.
Howell, 500S13&c; 50013c.
Iron Blossom, 100g47c; 20046c.
Moscow Mining Co., 2006c.
May Day, 500g)2Mc.
Michigan Utah, 2000015c.
Now Quincy, 10007c; 40006c.
Prince Consolidated, 750(g63c; 100
Silver rang Coalition, 1002.67.
Silver King Consolidated. 100Q2.&&.
Silver Shield. BOOlGc.
Utah Consolidated, 500 2c -Wllbort,
West Toledo, 10008c
Desert National, $302 asked.
Farmers and Stockgrowers, $85
First National, Ogdon. $390 asked.
McCornlck & Co.,. $290 bid.
Merchants, $92.50 bid, $95 asked, 1MW
National Bank of Republic, $240
bid, $245 asked.
National City, $175 asked.
National Copper, $135 bid.
.Ogden State, $450 bid.
Security State, $165 asked,
Salt Lake Sec. &. Trust, $100 asked. Uml
. Utah State National, $229 asked.
Utah Savings & Trust, $103 asked,
Walker Bros., $235 asked.
Zions Saving &. Trust, $340 asked.
Amalgaamted Sugar? $220 bid, $221 UW
Coment Securities, '$114 bid, $118 Um
Consolidated Wagon, $102.50 bid, UW
$103.50 asked. MM
Home Fire Insurance, $321 bid, $321
Independent Coal, 90c bid, 98c asked,
Lion Coal, $90 asked.
Mountain States Telephone. $100
Ogden Packing & Provision, $115 MM
bid, $120 asked.
Utah Fire Clay, $70 bid, $71.60
Utih-Idaho Sugar, $9.05 bid, $9.30
I asked. MM
H.tab Power & Lieut, first preferred,
Z. C. M. I., $100.50 bid.
Deaihs.and 'Funerals I
MRS. IDA MURPHY Tho funeral H
of Mrs. Ida Murphy, wife of John J. mM
Murphy, was hold in the Ninth ward MM
chapel yesterday afternoon with Elder
David F. Steele presiding. Tho speak- Mm
ers wero William Rawson, Adam L.
Peterson, Alonzo Jackson and Hyrum
Shupe. The music was furnished aH JmU
follows: "Sometime We'll Under- WM
stand" and "The Christian's Good IH
Mght" by Robert Howey; "Face to
Face," Mrs. Verna Murphv; "Unans-
wered Yet," David Pickett, and "Sister WM
Thou Wert Mild and Lovely" by Mrs.
George Wangsgaard. Interment was 1
m the Ogden City cemotery, tho grave
boing dedicated by Castle Murphy.
GUSTAVE THORN, JR. The til- H
neral of Gustave Thorn, Jr., will bo
held at 2:30 p. m. tomorrow at th mm
Eagles' home on Grant avenue. In- JMm
terment will be in the Ogden City
VAGRANCY CHARGE I
Bert Williams and Cora James, bgth Mm
23, are at libertj from the county jail fM
on $25 bail pending trial on charges IH
of vagrancy. They were arrested in IH
the Carlisle rooming house, on Twen- SH
ty-fifth street last night by Deputy R. (H
H. Soule and Deputy Julie Geiger. IH
The names given at the sheriff's office IH
are fictitious, the deputies declining IH
to disclose their real Identity. It was IH
admitted, however, that Williams Is a IH
very prominent young man of Ogden IH
and that tho girl Is also known but not IH
prominently connected. IH
Tho two were taken to the sheriffs IH
office under arrest and were finally H
released upon depost if $25 bail each. IH
It is expected they will forfeit the bail IH
money rather than face exposure. IH
WELS G. PETERSON ' I
Oil A REBUKE I
, Nels C. Peterson was brought before IH
Judge Agee this morning for sentence, IH
after conviction on a charge of failure IH
tn nrnvlHn f nr n minnr nhMH nlhorf IH
Peterson. Judge Agee told the man IH
he would release him from a jail sen- IH
tence if ho would agroe to pay $3 a IH
week for the support of the child, who IH
lives with James Poterson, and such IH
other amount as should be necessary IH
to aid his other children. IH
Tho judge delivered a scatcbing re- IH
buke against Peterson for neglecting IH
his duties to his motherless family of IH
four childron and told him, if he was IH
brought into court again, he would IH
give him the limit of the law for such IH
an offense, six months imprisonment IH
or $500 fine. H
Peterson has four children, all min- IH
ors, and has failed to provide for them IH
continually, according to reports of IH
witnesses. He is a skilled workman IH
and witnesses testified that he makes IH
good money. IH
A PACIFIC PORT, Jan. 14. A Ger
man pilot masquerading as a helms- t
man under the name of "William
Swanson," stood at the wheel of the
Alaska liner, Alaska, when she craBh- '
ed off Idol point, B. C, on the night of
November 2, 1917, while bound from (
southeastern Alaska for Seattle with
237 passengers. .
J. A. HOGLE it CO. I I
DIRECT PRIVATE WIRES II
M09 rtudoon Ave. Phono 32a IH
INVESTMENT SECURITIES I H
otocKs, Bonds, Cotton, Grain. H
Members Chicago Board of Trade, )H
. Salt take Stook fining Mt
3. M. Go.ott, Jr. H
Resident Partner. H
LOGAN & BRYAN M