Newspaper Page Text
m '-Til 1
H THE EVENING STANDARD, OODEN, UTAH, MONDAY, MAY 27, 1912. 7 9
I I TOMORROW I
I (TUESDAY) I
I Special Engagement I
I FAM0US . Kh f mm I
1 I RONEY'S 0MRmTS I
1 QGDEN THEATER I
I Children's Matinee, 2:30 p.m.. J. 10c, 25c !
. I Special Evening Prices 15c, 25c, 50c
I Seats Now on Sale. S
NOTICE TO ICE
"Death lurks In every flower";
H r disease In every ounce of pond and
river Ice. Germ-bearing water
I frozen remains deadly. The health
- of yourself and loved once demands
tft ( Ice of JAMES quality clear, pure,
I llfe-glvlng. JAMES' ICE ic good
jtl health Insurance, Insist upon Its
5 h use at your favorite soda fountain.
. TWENTY POUNDS a generous
? '. family supply delivered dally for
152.00 per month. Telephone 149.
u ! James Coai 2l Ice
I - Company
'uVa 1" single and double breasted mod-
t'limf els cutawav styles and frock coats
rtTpJi are all being much worn at present.
j$ Wo have new models that are very
22? attractive. And a noticeably fine
js?ftf display of all manner of
rjyj HIGH GRADE MATERIALS
Eft Our cutting, fitting and masterly
S;jf tailoring cannot bo surpassed.
cgttj CLEANING AND PRESSING.
ifr NOBBY SUITORIURI
&:3w Phone 433. 223 25th St.
S- BUY THE
Sg IYER JOHNSON
-S2L If you want Service, Strength
ImH Real Bicycle Value
SWj Ogden Agents
$W PROUDFIT SPTG.
ill GOODS CO.
j9 1 351-353 Twnty-fourth Street
7Mt i, ,
Ml A. J. ATKIN
,'3 PRACTICAL PLUMBER,
Sjfl; ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
USJt REPAIRING A SPECIALTY,
aBj ? Res. 2945 Porter Ave.
SB ' Phona 2083.
zm NO HOT NIGHTS j&
&p ! If you have that Sleeping 1
;S ;, Porch built by 9
' WHEELWRIGHT LUMBER
t4 Phone 147. 2476 Wash. Ave. 1
O f EDITH PLYER
I 2448 Wash. Ave.
5 1 Graduate Hairdresser, Manicure,
":'Jff D Masseuse, etc,
"5 1 Phone 1557-J for Appointment.
i JBB P - - - . I, .
For Editorial, News and Society
Department, Call Onfy Phone No
For Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phone No. 56
Graduates at half price. Sooy, Pho
tographer. "William Wallin, of Pocatello. secre
tary of the Intermountain Good Roads
association, is sending out credentials
for the good roads convention which
Is to bo held at Logan, June 12th, 13th
Reduction on all trimmed hats
Wonder .Millinery, 2350 Wash.
Arrangements have been made to
hold a special memorial service at
the State School for the Deaf and
Blind on Thursday afternoon. A pro
gram that will be suitable for the oc
casion has been arranged and It will
be presented on that date.
Ice Pure Ice 20 pounds natural ice :
delivered to your refrigerator each
morning for $1.50 per month. Ogden t
City Ice Co. Phone 1602. -- j
Mr. and Mrs. O S Taylor are rejoic" .
ing over the arrhal of n bnby boy at
their home. The stork also paid a 3
visit lo the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Clinton Robins, of Eden, recently, and
left a boy.
Graduates at half price. Sooy, Phr- c
tographer. -- t
Mrs. Fred C. Naisbltt, and two j
daughters, have gono to Oakland, Cal.. (
to visit relatives for a couple of 1
Beautiful hsis at cost Five Points 1
Millinery, 23S Wash.
Next Saturday the annual com- ,
mencement ball of tho Btato school for
the Deaf and Blind will be hold In (
the school gymnasium. The guests (
of honor will be the members of tho ,
1912 graduating class. ,
Call 421 for the news, editorial and '
society departments of the Standard. 1
While playing with several children, (
Sunday morning, near the Pingrce
school, James Durman, six-year-old (
aon of John Durman, who resides on
Plngree avenue, slipped and fell on a (
pile of bricks, breaking both of his j
arms p.bove the wrists. .
Kodak finishing, Tripp, 350J 25th SL-
James A. Morrison, 253G Madison
avenue, fell from a chair at his homo.
Saturday afternoon and sustained a
fracture of the right wriBt,
When your grocer takes your order i
tomorrow, Include a pound of B. & G.
Butter. It's above criticism.
At the regular chapel Mrrtco Sun
day afternoon at the State Industrial
school, Rev. F. G. Bralnord delivered
an address ou "Tho Significance of
J. W. Nlckson. Autos for hire.
Stand, Fallataff Cafe. Phono 167.
Brlgham City officers have notified
the local police to look out for a horso
and buggy stolen from that place Sun
day afternoon. The outfit Is desoribed
as being a brown horso weighing ono
thousand pounds, and a black top bug
gy with red running gears.
Contractors within the next few
days will break ground for tho con
struction of tho now dairy that Is to
be built at the State Industrial
school. According to the plans tho
new barn is to be one of the most up-to-dato
structures of its kind in the
Tho dato for the encampment of the
Black Hawk Indian wax veterans at
Hooper has been set for Juno 18th,
and It 1b anticipated that tho occasion
will be ono of the most momorablo In
tho history of that town. A commit
tee is now at work completing planB
for tho encampment, and the program
will probably bo announced within a.
Advertisers must navo their copy
for tho Evening Standard the evonlnc
beforo tbo day on which tho adver
tisement is to appear, in ordor to tn
2 sure publlcatlon.
I It's Going to Happen!
g WAIT! WATCH!
1 RICHARDSON - HUNT
II "The Crockery People'
syf. v?; ) t K j f-vvy Air -
In solemn honor to the memory of
those whom tho grim reaper had call
ed from tho ranks of local labor or
ganizations, the trade unionists of the
city, yesterday afternoon, held ap
propriate memorial exercises In the
Preceding tho main program, the
craftsmen, numbering upwards of
two hundred men, headed by a band
of 30 pieces, marched from the Union
Labor hall on Twenty-fourth strcoi,
east to Washington avenue, south to
Twenty-fifth street, west to Lincoln
avenue, " counter-marched to Wash
ington, thonco south to the Orpheum
The theater was well filled and the
program began at 2:30 p. m.
The first number was an appropri
ate selection played with care and
good understanding by the Ogdon
Symphony orchestra, an organization
composed of 25 of the city's best mu
sicians under tho direction of Lester
Tho solo "Bury Me Near the Old
Home," with quartette chorus, was
pleasingly sung by Mrs. Agnes War
ner, assisted by Miss Lillian Scolt,
Mr N. O. Ogden and Mr. H. J. Waro
W. M PIggott, tho speaker of the
day, delivered a most Impressive ad
dress. In his talk he gave an interesting
account of Memorial day customs,
which began several hundred years
ago, with tho decorating of graves and
the raising of monuments.
He also paid a glowing tribute to
the heroes who died In the war of the
Rebellion, to whose memory, throug'i
the efforts of tho Grand Army of tho
Republic, tho National Memorial day,
May 30, owes Its inception.
This tribute he paralleled with. ono
to tbo industrial heroes who have died
In the struggle for proper sustenance
and environment for their families
and better working conditions for
themselves and their fellow work
men. "The fourth Sunday in May," he
continued, "has been set apart by the
American Federation of Labor as a
monument to those heroes of peace
whoso memory Is so fully entitled to
Tho friends, wives and mothers
were also remembered by the speaker
In a few well chosen words.
Ho finished his address by reading
the following appropriate quotation,
taken from Irvine's Sketch Book.
"The grave is the ordoal of true
affection. It Is there that the divine
passion of the soul manifests Its su
periority to the distinctive impulses
of mere animal attaenment. The lat
ter inust be continually refreshed and
kept alive by the presence of Its ob
ject; but the love that is sated In tho
soul can live on long remembrance.
"The mero Inclinations of sense lan
guish and decline with tho charms
v,hlch excited them, and turn with
shuddering disgust from the dismal
precincts of the tomb; but It Is thence
that truly spiritual affection rises
purified from every sensual desire, and
returns, like a holy flame, to Illumi
nate and sanctify the heart of tho
"The sorrow for the dead Is the only
sorrow fronfc which we refuse to be
divorcod. Every other wound we seek
to heal every other affliction to for
get; but this wound we consider It .1
duty to keep open this affliction we
cherish and brood over In solitude.
Where is tho mother who would wil
lingly forget the infant that perished
like a blossom from her arms, thousn
every recollection Is a pang? Where
Is tho child that would willingly for
get the most tender of parents, though
to remember is but lo lament? Who,
even when the tomb Is closing upon
the remains of her he loved most;
when he feels his heart, as It were,
crushed in the closing of Its portals,
would accept consolation which must
be bought by forgotfulness? No, the
love which survives tho tomb is ouo
of the noblest attributes of the soul
"If It has its woes. It has also Its
delights; and when tho overwhelming
burst of grief Is calmed into the gen
tlo tear of recollection when tho
sudden anguish and the convulsive
agony over the presont ruins of all
that we most loved is softened away
into penslvo meditation on all that
It was In the days of its loveliness
who would root out such a sorrow
from the heart?
"Though It may sometimes throw
a passing cloud over the bright hour
of galoty. or spread a deeper sadness
over tho hour of gloom; yet who
would exchange it oven for the song
of pleasure, or the burst of rovolry?
Thoro Is a remembrance of tho dead
to which we turn even from tho
charms of the living. Oh, the gravo:
It buries every error covcrn every
defect extinguishes every resent
ment: From its peaceful bosom
spring none but fond regrets and ten
der recollections. Who can look
down on tho grave even of an enemy
and not feel a compunctious throb
that he should ever have warred with
the poor handful of earth, that lies
mouldering at his feet?
"But the grave of thoso we love
what a place for meditation: There
It is that wo call up in long review
tho whole history of virtue and gen
tleness, and a thousond ondoarments
lnvlshpfi iinon no nlmost. unhocded In
the daily intercourse of Intimacy
thoro it 1b that we dwell upon the
tenderness, the solemn, awful ton
dcrnoBB of tho parting sceno.
"Tho bed of death, with all Its
stlflod grief its noiseless attendance
Its mute, watchful assiduities, the
last testimonies of expiring love: the
feeble, fluttering, thrilling pressure of
tho hand. Tho last fond look of the
glassing eye, turning upon ub oven
from the threshold of existence. The
faint, faltering accents, struggling in
death to give ono nioro assurance of
"Ay, go to tho grave of burled love
and meditate. There settle tho ac
count with thy conscience for every
past benefit unrequited, every past
endearment unregarded, of that de
parted bolng, who can never never
return to be soothed by thy contri
tion. "If thou art a child, and hast ever
added a sorrow to tho soul, or a fur
row to tho Bllvcred brow of an affec
tlonato parent. If thou art t husband,
and hast ever caused tho fond bosom
that ventured Its whole haplness In
they arms to doubt ono momont of
thy kindness or thy truth. If thou 1
art a friend, and hast ever wrongod,
In thought, word or deed, the spirit
that generously confided In thee. If '
thou art a lovor, and hast over givon
an unmerited pang to that truo heart
which now lies cold and still 'beneath
tby feet; then bo Bure that for every
unkind look, every ungracious word,
every ungentle action, will como
thronging back upon thy memory, and
knocking dolefully at thy soul then
bo sure that thou wilt lie down sor
rowing and repontanj. upon tho gravo,
and utter tho unheard groan, and
shed the unavailing tear more deep,
more bitter, because unheard and un- 1
"Then woavo thy chaplots of flow- 1
ors, and strew the beauties of nature '
above tho grave; console thy broken
spirit, If thou canst, with these ton-
der, yet f utile tributes of regret; but
take warning by tho bitterness of lhi6 ;
thy contrite affliction over the dead,
and henceforth bo more faithful and 1
affectionate in tho discharge of thy :
duties to tho living."
Closing with tho following words:
these are sentiments worthy to bo
cherished as wo would cherish the
most co9tly of gems; worthy to bo
exemplified In tho life of oVery Indi
vidual. "While wo would never forget to
ofer on tho alter of departed love
the choicest of spring's earliest fra
grance Let us scatter a few tokens
of respect and appreciation along
tholr pathway while they live.
"Kind words and kind deeds makes
the heart fonder grow. So let ub re
member: Wo shall reap as wo sow."
The Roll Call.
Following Mr. Plggott's address,
Mr. H. J. Waro sang "One Sweetly ;
The roll of deceased members was
then called by W. S. Wolsgarber In
tbe following order and as the roll
of each organization was called tho
little girls who represented It stepped
to the conter of the stage and placed
a garland on tho vacant chair under
neath a beautiful floral wreath.
American Federation of Musicians
Bert Holbrook, P. C. Westover, Carl
Llntzenberg, Carl Zelmer, Mrs. Celeste
Conroy Acree, J. W Browning.
Brotherhood of Railway Black
smiths and Helpers P. T. Ferris.
International Union of Brewery
Workers Bmil Thcdell.
Journeymen Tailors' Union Llndbald,
Jos. Novack, Christian Martin, An
tono Ncllls. Gustavo Fagerstrom.
Sheet Metal International Union
Brotherhood of Electrical Workers
R. D. Sutton, Wm. Lacy, Parley
Wade, J3d Anderson, George Croft, W.
International Association of Ma
chinists and Helpers Joseph Chap
lin, C Walsh.
Brotherhood of Railway Carmen J.
Gill, J. C. Wardlaw, J. W. Martin.
Barbers' International Union F. D.
Morrison, Ralph Robinson.
Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners Edward Dalllmore, Ernest
Bertrum, Chas. Lightfoot, C. A. I-Iam-blv,
Chas. Laugevin, Wm. Hill, T. J.
Amalgamated Association of Street
and Electric Railway Employes Alex
United Garment Workors' Union
International Brotherhood of Boiler
Makers John Morley, B. J. Plunk
ett, J. II. Bean.
International Typographical 'Union
G. B. Denkcrs.
Lathers' International Union Harry
Our Un-naraed Friends.
Our Wives and mothers.
The Vacant Chair,
A beautifully balanced rendition of
"The Vacant Chair," by the well
known quartette, Messrs. Jed Ballan
tyno, Geo. Douglass, Leo Madsou and
Carl Allison, followed the roll call
nnd preceded a touching tableau by
20 little girls.
The service was closed by a se
lection by the Ogden Symphony or
To feel strong, have good appetite
and digestion sleep soundly and en
joy life, use Burdock Blood Bitters,
the great system ton'c and builder.
R, C. Burton appeared In police
court today to answer to a charge of
grand larceny which was recently
brought against him by C. W, Wright,
a former manager of tho Studebakor
Bros, company of this city, but the
preliminary hearing was postponed
until Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock
because of the fact that Mr. Wright
is in Idaho and was not represented
in court today.
Tho bond of Mr. Burton was re
ducod from $500 to $150, and tho at
torney for the defonso agreed to al
low tho county attorney until Wed
nesday, or possibly a "day or two
later, to get in touch with Mr. Wright
and arrange to have him here when
the preliminary hearing is held.
Mr. Burton is charged with having
taken a horso that belonged to the
Studebaker company. It is allogod
that the case Is tho outgrowth of tho
transfor of a horso which was secu
rity for a note, and which died on
Mr. Burton's hands after it had been
transferred to him.
"What was that gorgeous pageantry
with elephants, prancing horses and
multitudinous band wagons?" asked
tho man from tho wilderness.
"That was a circus parade."
"Is that all? I thought maybe Roose
velt had been elected and this was In
auguration day." Washington Star.
WALKER & BARROWS
Commission dealers In all m
stocks listed on Salt Lako 3
Stock & Mining Exchange. jSI
High Class Industrial Stocks fa
and BONDS. tfcH
Orders promptly executed. 9
Phono ub for quotations, M
Represented on Exchango by
William H. Child & Co. )
Phone 465. 380 25th St, M
Frank Lozano, tho Spaniard who
was arrested last Thursday on a
charge of taking 21 pairs of pants
from tho store of B. Rosenthal on
Washington avenue, appeared In po
lice court today for preliminary hear
ing on a chargo of grand larceny.
Tho value of the goods was named
at $75. Lozano waived nrellmlnary
hearing and was bound over to tho
district court. His bail was fixed at
Supt. J. W. Bailey of tho Ogden
Rapid Transit company states that ho
will begin tho work of grading the
Twenty-first street car line this week.
After tho work has been completed
along Twenty-first street, from Adams
to tho eastern terminus, grading will
start on Twenty-third street.
Service will continue on Twenty
second street until tho now line Is
ready for use.
SALT IM STOCKS
The following aro touay's quotations
on tho Salt Lako Exchange! furnishod
the Standard by Walker & Barrows:
Black Jack, 2C0 at 17.
Colorado, 400 at 20.
Grand Central, 100 at 76,
Lower Mammoth, COO at 2 1-2.
Mav Dav, 2000 at 9 1-2.
Now York, 100 at C 1-2.
Ohio Copper, 200 nt 1,67 1-2.
Prince Con., 3000 at 1.42 1-2S1.47
Tintic Central, S000 at 2 l-42 1-2,
Utah Con.. 3000 at 2 1-2.
Union Chler, 2500 at 11.
Victoria, 200 at 53.
Open Board Sales.
Columbus, 100 at 27.
Indian Queen, 10,000 at 1 3-42,
Swansea. 1200 at S 3-4.
Little Bell, 500 at 41.
New York, 4000 at C6 3-4.
Ohio Copper, COO at 1.67 1-2.
Piocho Demijohn, 1000 at 10.
Now Yoilngton, 1000 at 16.
Plutus, 300 at 6 1-2.
Chicago, May 27. Drouth and heat
southwest led lo general buying of
wheat today. Sellers were hard to
find and prices quickly adanced.
There were also crop damage reports
from Russia, In Kansas it was said
that irreparable damage was begin
ning to show west of Groat Bend, and
that the size of the burnt areas In
creased with each day of sun and
wind. Opening prices here were 1-
to 3-4 up. July started at 1.11 1-S to
1 11 1-2, a gain of 1-S to 3-4 and
rose to 1.11 3-4.
Corn had an easy tone, but selling
was checked by the strength in whpat
Crop advices favored tho bears Julv
opened unchanged to 3-S lower at 76
to 76 3-8 and seemed inclined to keep
within these limits.
Dubious prospects for oats In Illi
nois maxle prices of that cereal firm.
Near Peoria, the crop was said to bo
going backward dally. July started
1-8 to 3-S higher at 51 1-4 to 51 1-2
and climbed to 51 5-8.
Weakno68 developed In provisions
as a result of largo receipts of hor,B
and of lower prices at the yards. First
transactions ranged from 5 to 17 1-2
lown. with September options $18 30
to $1S.35 for pork; $10.72 1-2 to $10.73
for lard and S10.25 to 10 27 1-2 for
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE
Ogden, Utah, May 27. Butter
Creamery, extra, In cartons, 29c;
creamery, firsts. 2Sc; cooking, 21c;
Cheese Eastern, 2Sc; Utah, ISc;
Y. A 19c.
ERGs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen,
Sugar Cane, $6.30; beot, $010.
Kansas City Livestock,
Kansas City, May 27. Cattle Re
ceipts, 6,000, including 1,000 south
erns: market steady. Native steers,
0.50(59.25; soutehrn steers, 5.25
S.25; southern cows and heifers, 3.75
0,50. native cows and heifers, 3.50
8.50; stockors and feeders, 5.00(Jp7.25;
bulls, 4.7537.25: calves, 5.50S.75;
western cows, 4.006.50.
Hogs Receipts, S.000; market 5 to
10 lower; bulk of sales, 7.35(3)7.60;
heavy. 7.50fD7.62 1-2; packers and
K..tv,A.-cr 7 .nrf?7.70: ll.cchts. 7.15
nutcners, .-iuujm.iv, "-. ..
7.50; pigs, 5.256.50.
Shcep-Rccclpts, 000; market
steady; muttons, 4.006.00; lambs.
0.509.50; range wethers and year
lines 4.256.00; range owes, 3.00
5.25; 'Texas goats, 3.003.75.
Chicago, May 27 Butter Steady;
creameries, 2325; dairies 20(3)24.
Bj,KSSteady; receipts, lD.OtiO; at
ina-k cases Included, 1617; ordi
nary flhBtB, 15 1.21C; firsts . 17l-
Chccso-Stcady; daisies, 15 1-2
3-4; twins, 1501-4; young Americas.
15 l-23-l; long horns, 15 l-2u-4.
Chicago, May 27.-Cattle Receipts,
20 000. market slow, generally steady;
beeves, G.109.40; Texas Bteers, 0.00
S.10; western stcors, 0.2?7.90;
Blockers and feeders. 4.406.85; cows
and heifers, 3.007.90; calves, 5.2C
' Hogs Receipts, 53,000; market
Slow to 510c lowor; light, 7.007.55;
SdV 7!207.C5; heavy, 7.207,67J
I Every thing to Plant 1H
I GET YQUR SUPPLY NOW I M
I J3nrly Potatoes, 00 lbs 2.25 $ M
I Fancy White Potatoes, 100 ilbs $2.90 I M
i Pansics, doz 25 0
1 Bell Peppers, doz 20 m 3 lliB
I Egg riant .....; 20 .'3 H
1 Toi.atocs, doz JLO K 1 H
I Cabbage, dozf S ft 1 H
1 Cauliflower, doz , 20 s , H
i Mixed Carnations, doz 50 1 ' , H
Fancy Asters 25 and 10i -fc H
H Geraniums, doz $1.50, and $1.09 I $! H
a Specials Sor This Week , H
j Corn Starch, 4 for 25i 1 ''l H
I Gloss Starch, 2 for '. 15d 1 H
1 Fresh Germade, sack 40 1 A H
I 40c Vinegar, gallon...., , ,25 IL H
Q 60c Bottlo or Pint Can Olive Oil 4o 1 H
12 pounds Fancy Spuds -. ....25 1 jH
I 6 bars Crystal Whito Soap 25 1 v i H
U Best Bluing, bottle ....,,. 5 k H
j Ammonia, bottle .... - 'i .....lO I. aII
S SMITH GROCERY H
1 26th and Washington Ave. Phone 91 1 H
I DON'T FAIL TO ATTEND THE I H
GRAND OPENING BALL I H
Given in the New ' 1 H
Five Points Pavilion j U
On T Iiorsday, May 3 1 H
The best place in town. New hardwood floor. 1
Excellent music and a good time for all. Reg- 1 jH
ular dances every Wednesday and Saturday. I H
. . r n. H
EVIDENCE The best evidence that this bank Is H
giving satisfactory service to Its clients, Is tho un- H
precedentcd number of new clients vho have be- H
cently opened accounts here. We have accommoda- H
tlons for many more. H
ZZZZZ THE SECURITY TRUST & SAVINGS BANK ' H
T. ). Ryan, Pres. C. H. Gosling, 2nd V. Pres. H
Jos, Williams, V. Prea. Thoc. B. Farr, Cashier. B
2482 Washington Ave. IH
I zr 1 H
1 ATTENTION, GRAIN DEALERS, DAIRY- g IH
j MEN, STOCKMEN, FARMERS I H
We have just completed the installation of the latest im- IH
I proved GRAIN DRYING MACHINERY, and are ready to f - H
offer to the trado Dried Brewers' Grain. i H
Tho Government analysis of Dried Browers' Grains .shows H
this product to be a splendid food for horses and cattle and all H
livestock; equal to oats, and at a much lesser price,
i Call for FREE trial sample. " H
BECKER BREWING & MALTING CO. I H
Og'deu, Utah. jH
Mi 1 1 iii i wTridttrrirtfriTrT-TirTiTpii tivmLVsMMti.-LW u wiw m m jH
w, "Homo Delight" Is something new, A? 51
i it It's made just right and made for you. M H IH
I n The price, ten cents but worth that twice. y H
A loaf of bread that's always nice, jb jH
"For Hess' trade It's strictly made." IH
I For sale by all honest dealers H
K INSIST ON SEEING THE HESS LABEL, OR J jH
.5 ju Phono Your Order Direct to 601. H
fTHE HESS BAKERY, 2557 omnt av.X I H
& The only shop that Invites public Inspection. B
I868"""" My"27,"'l9r2r''r"'"iri'r' '" ' 1 H
The Tragic Story of The Tit aoic I M
THE EVE WING STANDARD H
rough, 7.2087 40: pigs, 4.906.80:
bulk of sales, 7.507.G0.
Sheep RecelptB, 22,000; market
steady to 10c lowor; native, 3.75
C.20; western, 4.00G.30; yearlings,
5.25n7.50; lambs, native, 5.00S.60,
Omnhn, May 27. Cattle Receipt1;,
3.C00; market slow to a shade lower;
natlvo steers, 7.009.10; cows and
helfero, 3.75'g7,76; western steers,
4.s6Qs'.OOJv' Texas steers, 4.256.30;
range cows and hclfors, 3.G06.25;
canncrs, 3.00 (?KSG; stockors and fcod-
ers, 1.256.85; calves, 4 50S.O0; bulls pplj
stags, etc.. 4.407.00. pH
Hogs Receipts, 7,600; market 5c J
lower; heavy, 7.507.55; mixed, 7.10 J
g)7.50; light, 7.257.50; pigs, 6.00 iplH
7.25; hulk of sales, 7.357.50. HH
Sheop Receipts, S,800; market IIIJ
steady; yoarlings, 6.006.75; wethers, jH
5.75(SG.25; owes, 5.256.00; lambs, PIH
Wool Market. BH
St. Louis, May 27. Wool Steady: pH
territory and western mediums, 16 I HH
IS; fine mediums, 15 17; fine, 10 j IIIH
I Lay The Cornerstone f j ' H
K of financial success now by depositing a few dollars Jj j H
f to your credit with the Commercial National Bank, ffl j jH
By adding thereto regularly you are building well j M
for future requirements. a - H
1 1 4 Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts js j jM