Newspaper Page Text
m rM" r - - . - . i H
f THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912. . " HH
If HAIL INJURED
li THE SUGAR
j ji BEETS
I j ' General Superintendent. Leroy Kc-
I 5 cles received word from the factory
n ; at Logan that difficulty is being on-
; countered in the handling of sugar
beets that were struck hard by the
; hailstones in the summer time and
that considerable tlmo has been lost
( in the working up of beets from the
j hailstorm belt, which is along the car
Wi line of the Cache valley section,
I The trouble In handling these beets,
in the factory, says Mr. Eccles, is that
they contain deteriorating substances
by virtue of the rooty growth after
the beet was damaged by the hail,
and it is difficult to extrnct the sugar
w The damage to the beets has grcat-
I ly reduced tfio saccharine percentage,
f the loss being entirely to the sugar
m company. The farmers havo been al
lowed the regular tonnage on these
i beets at the regular prices, the factory,
'' losing tho saccharine percentage nnd
t also the expense of operating the fac
' tory extra time In the handling of the
inferior beets. Fully a week's run of
the factory has been lost.
i The Ogden factory is doing better
work this season than ever In its hls-
tory, the daily capacity being C50
; tons There have been no delays In
I tho handling of the crop so far as
! the operations of the factory have
' been concerned There has been some
delay in certain sections in getting the
beets to the factory but tho supply
placed at the factory in the early part
of the campaign has made it possible
;i to contlnuo the factory even though
; there was no beet digging for a num-
j bcr of days.
M i The Burley factory is still closed
mt) because the farmers were not aide to
$m , supply the factory with a sufficient
jml quantity of beets" to carry tlie plant
hT over tho period when it was impossi-
H .! i ble to dig and haul the beets. This
H j t condition will be overcome in the
H jj course of a short time if weather con-
l ditions are favorable, and tho factory
; wjll be reopened. It is expected that
Bwhen the factory opens again its op
erations will not be hatlcd again dur
fcf Ing the present campaign
1 5 nr
II STAGE DRIVER
jjl IS STRIKEN
M Frank Carpenter, a stage driver of
V ; the early days, landed in Ogden today
q , irom Wyoming in rather bad physical
jVjl " condition, due to a cold contracted
"12ft ' recently while traveling across the
j i Mr. Carpenter Is beting taken care
' ) of by the county comralss'oners. and
ilS the county physician is in attendance.
J23 f He is about 70 years old and It Is
j?N ; feared that the cold he has contrnct-
J4wfl ed may develop Into pneumonia. He
IjKu I desires to reach Santa Barbara. Cal.,
JJM f( where he has relatives and friends.
jffin j It Is sa'd by the ofllcers of the
nj ft cot-nty that Mr Carpenter was fur-
Mv Eished transpc.'atlon by tho authori-
;; Select Your Christmas
III; Presents Now
if j A now and complete lino of
.ofjjf ; Perfumes, Toilet Set3, etc., for
Jft s the Holidays just in.
I: BMJG CO.
2463 Washington Avo.
.an WESTERN VACUUM
J "CLEANING CO.
jjjr Does all kinds of wall paper and
rTVi window cleaning.
V A Cleans ycur carpets and rugs, also
0, hard wood floors. Vork guaran-
5 m i tetd" prlccc ri9ht.
IdilSfI ,n Phoning please give accurate
trTV address and phone number.
&K,Z ''j Twenty-sixth St Phone 1045
jrtbJV? C. A. JOHNSON
k W- .
: HEATING STOVES
30,i Hardware Co.
Jg.$jv 2455 Washington Ave..
ties at Cheyenne, Wyo., to Ogdcn,
without making further provision for
his Journey to his California home,
expecting, no doubt, that Woher coun
ty would see to It that the old gen
tleman is supplied with a ticket from
The veteran driver of stage coaches
says that he had a little money not
long apo, but there were those who
took advantage of his generosity and
lived on his means until he was
stranded. He has interesting sto
ries to tell of the early days when
dollars woie as easily earned as
nickels at tnls time
IN UTAH IS
Salt Lake. Nor S. The campaign of
1912 is officially over so far as all
of tho state headquarters of the var
ious parties are concerned. The of
fice forces or the three leading par
ties were busy yesterday winding up
the affairs or" the state and county
committees and the furniture vans
last night took" tho desks and tables
back to the stores from which thev
Considerable jubilation was appar
ent at the Republican headquarters
yesterday when the successful candi
dates for state offices met and pre
sented State Chairman Gardner with
a beautiful leather rocker in token of
their appreciation of his hard work
In their behalf during the campaign.
The state chairman had the hardest
fight the Republk'in party has ex
perienced in recent years and Repub
lican party leaders give Senator Gard
ner great credit for the letory
Chairman Is Modest.
Senator Gardner speaks or ihe vic
tory modestly Ills pro-election claims
wore apparently exceeded by the plur
ality polled by ne ticket. Speaking
of the results of the contests, Senator
'"When a boy 1 went deer hunting
with my father. 1 got a shot at a
deer and the bullet struck the deer's
horn and. glancing off, hit the deer
in tho head and killed II Mv father
looked at the dead deer and said, 'That
was a hit that came as near being a
miss as an thing I have ever seen.'
Tho Ineldont describes tho "result of
tho contpst here
Judge Samuel R. Thurman. Demo
cratic state chairman, is in Provo on
legal business While .Judge Thur
man is disappointed at the failure of
tho Democratic state ticket, he is re
joicing with the Utah county Demo
crats over their sweeping victory In
that coiintv for the first time In
many years. Other prominent Demo
cratic leaders profess fo be not at all
downcast over tho results, dcclailng
that the gloom of defeat Is largely
dispelled here by the sweeping Demo
cratic victorv In the nation, the cer
tainty of the early elimination -f
the piesont federal bunch from po
litical activity, and Democratic gains
In the state leg'slature and In county
officers in some of the largor coun
ties of the state of tho doubling of
tho Democratic voto In this county.
Active Progressives in this state
are far from downncartcd and say
that the large vote polled Jn this state
ry the Progressive party, which con
ducted the campaign practically with
out funds, was scarcely short of as
tounding. Thev polr.t out that the
Progressive party Is now the opposi
tion party In the nation and that
the old Republican ." party now be
comes the "third party." This., they .
declare, -will give (he Progressives
minority representation on all elec-1
tion boards and otherwise, in this (
state, It Is pointed out, the Progres
sives now hac a political party of
legal standing and will not be forced
to get on the billot by potitlon, as
was tho case this year. Thoy say
that they ore to keop at work from
now until 1011. when they expect to
carry the state.
Socialists Are Harpy.
Among the most gratified persons
In the stale at the result of the elec
tion In Utah are the Socialists. Re
turns on tho Socialist vole in several
counties of the state arc not yet com
nlote, but the indications are that the
ociilists have doubled tholr vote in
the state of four years nqo. The So
cialist ticket tan "spciallv well in
Salt LiUe, Weber. Tooele, Juab. Sum
mit, Wasatch, Utah and Carbon
UTAH FRUIT ON
Writing from 1 ansdowne, Pa., Rob
ert B. Lewis, formerly of Ogdcn, says:
"I have received tho Standard reg
ularly since comns hoe. I sec b
the same that Utah fruit raisers ar
dissatisfied with prices received for)
fruit shipped. 1 have seen Utah pench
es selling for $1.25 per case when
eastern fruit was selling for ?1.0j per
half bushel basket."
Parents' Class '1 ho Ninth watd
parents' class will next be addressed
I by Prof, llcnrv Peterson at 10 o'clock
Sunday morning in the ward meeting
.house. Thirty-first and Porter aven
ue, on the subject. "Cigarettes and u
'Better Crop of Boys "
Lagoon Race Track
ftflflf I s Days o! Hi0h Class Racin0 jj
11 Monday. Qe-7 o Saturday, Now. 9
HbOPM Th bect horse8( r,ddcn by fam0UB jockeys over the beau. 1
lnf$''l?'! tl(ul Lagoon course, I
' .f CONCERTS BY SCHEUTEFVS ORCHESTRA-Flrst race at 2:30 p.rf.
tfc.tSl am reaulaf trains via the gait Lake and. Ogden Railway (Bam- I
1 M bergUnO-toJ." track. Admllon, Including return trip: I
T'it GENTLEMEN $1.25. LADIES $1.00
I The Boston Store Must Quit Business I I
I Stock must be sacrificed to satisfy the demands of the creditors. A visit to the store will convince you D ; 3M
that we have a complete line of Fall merchandise and prices have been reduced even greater than ever before. HH
I Below you will find a few prices which will assure you that we are telling the truth about the great M If ;H
I & Silk and Serge Dresses, sold elsewhere up to $18.00 Here .' 3.89 1 Ijt V
T Men's Suits and Overcoats, sold elsewhere up to $18.00 Here " ... $4.89 If 1
'; Children's Suits, sold elsewhere up to $3.00 Here $ .89 ft- 1
Ladies' Shoes sold elsewhere up to $4.00 Here $1.98 ml
The Store is for rent, either half or all. Fixtures for sale at reasonable price. See the manager. ml fl
I Do not buy your fall needs of merchandise until you have investigated our prices. Come today. fc' Jj
I & e THE NEW BOSTON STORE &2f I 1
1 33rd and Washington Avenue 1 K
The next state senate will consist
of 10 Republicans nnd 2 Democrats,
the latter being holdovers. All the
Republican candidates were elected
The pei6onnel of the senate will
First district W. S. Hansen, R.
Second district. James W. Funk,
Third district John W. Thornlcy,
Fourth district William Craig, R.;
George J. Kelly, R., holdover.
Firth dlstrictL. B. Wight. R.
Sixth district Benner X. Smith, R
holdover; William X. Williams. R..
holdover, D. O. Rldeout. R.: W. Mont.
Ferry. R.; Charles Cottrell Jr.. R.
Seventh district Henry Gardner
R., holdover; A. L. Booth, R.. hold
over. Eighth district J. R. Edgehlll. R.
Ninth district L. M. Olson, D.,
Tenth district Joseph Eckeraley,
Eleventh district Henry W. Lunt,
Twelfth district G. A. lvcison, R.,
Twenty-five Republicans and 10
Democrnts will constitute the house
o representatives ns follows:
House of Representatives.
Box Elder. M. H. Welling. D.
Tooeie, Alma Swenson, R. '
Cache, S. P. Oldham, B. Y. Benson.
J. E. Cardon, D.
Rich, J. F. Spencer. D.
Morgan, H. B. Crouch, R.
Davis, C. R. Mabcy, R
AVeber. W. H. Marriott. J. D. Hoop
er, J. J. Barker. J. V. Wilcox. R.
Simurilt. F W. Marchant. R.
Was3tch,'W J Van Waponer. R.
Salt :J.,aJ;c, Jane Skolfleld, Anna H.
Kins, Annie Wells Cannon, Edyth E.
Read. Clarence Bamberger. M. H.
Krlebel. R. I.. Judd. Daniel McRac, D.
J. Cooke, C. T. Barnes. R.
Utah, W. L. Opcnshaw, E. South
v.Ick. M. T. Reynolds. J. A. Love
Juab, Georgo Jones, R.
Millard. A. n. Kimball. D.
Snnpcto. L. R- Anderson. R.; James
Sevier. H. C. Chrlstenscn, R.
Wayne. Enhraim Dastrup, R.
Flute, S. L. Pago. D.
Garfield, J. N. Henrle. R.
Beaver, A. M. Durham. D.
Iron. Wilford Day, R.
Washington, D. II. Morris. D.
Kane. C. J. Smith, It.
Emery, L. P. Ovcson, D.
Cnrbcn, I . N Harmon. D.
Grand, F. B. Hammond. D.
I'lntah. Enos Benn'on. R.
San Juan, G. A Adams. D.
Big Throbbing Play
Conceded to be one of tho strong
est moral lessons presented lo tho
public, -Bought and Paid For."
Bral 's big play will be seen at the '
lOiph'eum theatre next Tuesdaj night (
I for tho first time In Ogden. The ,
newspapers throughout the United
States hae been lavish in thc'i
prnlse of this production and those ,
who bac ii'fii It !p the enstei'ii ultlfi
do not hcaltjitc to recommend It to I
their friends as the best play on the
roud. The management of the Or
pheum expects to play to n packel
house Tuesday ulght. Scats go on
sale Sunday mornlng.(Advertisemenl)
Special Round Trip
Nevada and California
Nov. 15 and 19; Dec. 3
Limit 25 days.
Foi rates and particulars, call at
CITY TICKET OFFICE, l!!il I Wash
ington Ave. (Advertisement)
New Jersey Vte Light.
Newark, N. J. Nov 8. The total
vote cast for president last Tuesday
It: New Jersey, with a few districts
Bt'lll miasms, will fall, it la estimat
ed at least 08,000 below the vote of
four years ago. Taking Into account
that the normal Increase In voting
population Blnce 190S Is figured at 23,
U00 tho political managers cstlmato
that the total this year was 3S.000 less
than might hae been expected, In
view of the tnusual Interest in the re
cent national contest.
Based on piesent estimates, the to-'
ta' WilEon voto In New Jersey was
108,000, H.OOO leBs than the vote cast
tor Bryan in 1908 Tho combined Taft
and Roosevelt vote was 221 000. Ii
round numbers. I I.U00 less than the
Taft vote of four years ago.
r - on
Second Number on We
ber Academy Course.
Mr. Wlllard Andclin and Mrs. Ar
villa Clark Andelln. Ogden Tabernacle
choir, ocal puplld of Mr. Jos Ballan
tyne, at the Tabernacle tills eenlng. '
bury seaman who !
Los Angeles. Cal., Nov. S. The '
body of J. Roy Morgan, the first
American seaman Killed In the re
cent revolution In Nicaragua, was
buried in Inglewood cemetery near
Los Angeles today with military cere
monies. Morgan, who was a turret
captain aboard one of the American
war essels, was the son of Mrs.
Sarah M. Olscn o- lloneta, a suburb
of Los Angeles.
CONTEST MILLIONAIRES WILL
Los Angeles, Nov. S. The contest
over tho will of Frank H. Holyoko. in
volving an estate estimated at SLOflo,-
0U0, and wun ramincations extenuini; i
from Maine to California, will come
up In court here Monday. Tho pres
ent contest, which follows a slmllm
legal battle already on In the courts
of Maine, na3 brought by a son of
the deceased millionaire. Rev. Sydnej
A. Holyoke, whose home Is In Mil
waukee. Frank H. Holyoke was a wealthy
lumberman of Bangor. M Ho enmc
to California for his health and died
at Pasadena n year ago la3t October
In his will he cut off the widow with
$1,000 and gave each of his two sons
5100. Both sons had had little to do
with their father for several years.
Whon ho mado his will the lumber
man charged his sons with lack of fil
ial devotion and Justified his treatment
of hid wife by the statement that he
had already effected a settlement with
hor under the terms of which she was
to receive certain property in satis
faction of ftll claims against his es
tate. The entire e3tate. with lie ex
ception of S30.000 bequeathed to Ban
gor philanthropies, was left to two
nlecos, Madeline and Marjorle Hol
okc of Bangor.
. In his notice of contest tho Rev.
I Sydney A. Holyoke alleges that the
I will was not signed by his father, and
that II wn drafted bv "certain de
hlgulng persons residing at Pasadena."
while Ills father was mentally unbal
KILLED BY THE CARS
AT SHAFTER, NEV.
A coroner's jury has been In ses
sion today Investigating tho death of
Jacob Aurlg. who was found doad by
the side of tho railroad tracks nt
Shaffer Monday morulug.
He was an employe of the Western
Pacific Railroad company as car In
spector, and it Ib thought that he
caught his foot In the frog of the
switch and was struck by a backing
online, as the body, while not muti
lated. Is badly bruised and the limbs
lie leaves n family of six bays, two
of whom nie here with the body. It
U understood hf had ?2.000 Insurance
In the W O. W. and that tho body
will be ent to Green River for bur
ial. Elko (Nov ) Free PresB.
ASKS FOR SURRENDER.
Athens, Greece. Nov. 8 Crown
Prince Constantino of Greece has call
ed o ntho Turkish stronghold of Sa
lonlkl to surrender. The army under
his command has crossed the Vaidar
river and is now before Salonlkl.
The Turkish garrison, which Is be
lieved to bo composed of 15.000 men.
has made preparations to resist at
tack, but It Is believed there will not
be any serlouB opposition and that
the Greek army probably will enter
the fortress today.
Ask for Surrender.
Vienna, Nov. S. Informal negotia
tion? for the sunenucr of Constanti
nople have been alrcad.. entered up
on, according to the correspondent of
tho Reichspost. with the Bulgarian
army. He adds that tho Bulgarians
hope the fall of the Turkish line of
forts at Tchntalja would be simulta
neous with tho caputuro of the fort
ress at Adrlanoplc.
New York Sugar.
New York, Nov. S. Raw sugar,
steady: muscovado, .89 test. .r3.55;
centrifugal, .9C test, $1.03; molasses,
.SD test $3.30. Refined, steady.
OGDEN WHOLESALE PRODUCE.
Ogden, Utah, Nov. S. Butter
Cieaniery, exua. in cartons, :55c;
creamery, firsts. 33c; cooking, 30c;
Cheese Eastern, 2Uc; Utah, ISc;
V. A., 19c-
Eggs Ranch, per case of 30 dozen,
Sugar Beet, 50.00; cane, $0.20.
New York Stock List.
Amalgamated Copper 85 3-4
American Beet Sugar 58 1-S
American Cotton Oil 51 3-1
Amer Smelt. & Refining S3 3-S
American Sugar Refining ....122 3-1
American Tel. & Tel 143 5-S
Anaconda Mining Co 44 5-S
Atchison 108 1-2
i Atlantic Coast Line 139 1-4
I Baltimore & Ohio 107 3-8
IBrookhn Rapid Transit 90 1-1
Canadian Pacific 2CI 1-S
j Chesapeake & Ohio S2 3-1
Chicago & Northwestern ....141
I Chicago. Mil. & St. Paul 11C l-l
Coloiado Fuel & Iron 37 1-1
Colorado Southern 33 1-2
Delaware & Hudson 1CS 1-2
Denver &. Rio Grande 22 1-2
Erie 35 3-8
General Electric 1S3 1-2
'Great Northern, pfd 140 1-2
Great Northern Ore Ctf3 IS
Illinois Central 129
Interborough-Met 20 1-2
Preferred '05 1-2
Inter Harvester, bid 121 1-1
Louisville ft Nnshvllle 7..14S 1-2
I Missouri Pallfic 45 5-S
Missouri, Kansas & Texas .. .29
Lehigh vailev no i-
Notional Lead 03 5-S
New York Central 11G 1-2
Norfolk ft We'teru 115 1-2
Northern Pacific 12C 3-1
Ponnsvlvanla 123 l-l'
Peoplo's Gas 117 3-1
Pulman Palace Car 110 7-8
Reading H2 7-S j
Rock Island Co 20 5-S
Preferred 37 J
Foilhcrn Pacific 112 , 1
Southern Railway HO 1-2
Fnion Pacific 174 I
Unitotl States Steel 7C 7-S j
Preferred .. 113 1-'
Wabesb. bid J 3-S J
Western Union 79
Chicago. Nov. S.Sattle Receipts
3.000: market slow and steady: beeves j
5.3010.G5. Texas steers 4.3515 C5. j
western steers 5.50g7.20. stockers and .
feeders I.155'7.15. cows and heifers i
2.7507.10. calves G.50 10.75
HogF Receipts 15.000; market slow
and generallv 5 hlghor: light 7.55Li
S.20, mixed '7.70(8.30, heavy 7.55(5
8.30. rough 7.557.75. pigs 5.007 10.
bulk of sales 7.90&S.20.
Sheen Receipts 12.000; market was
steady, natIo 330I.G0. western 3 GO
LSO, yearlings l.70tfi5.S5. native
lambs 5.507 50, western lambs 5 G5(&
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City. Nov. S. Cattle Re
ceipts 1,500. Including S00 southerns,
market steady; native steers G 50ft
10.50. southern steers 1.25-0 0 25. south
cm cows aud heifers 3.2565.25. na
tive cows and heifers 3.25jT S.00, stock
era and feeders l.fiOtfj 7.25. bulls 4 00 (
Ci'6.50. calves 5 0010.00. western i
steers S.OOG'S.OO, western cows ?, 50 1
Hogs Receipts 5,000: market was o
higher: bulk of sales 7.70'7.90. lioavy
7S5(?i7.93, packers nnd butchers 7S0j
Sm.95. light 7.007.S5. pigs 0.00(7 23.1
Sheep Receipts 5.000: market was
strong; muttons S.otKg 5.25, lnrabs GOO
7.50. ranee wethers and yearlings
1.50(0'G.25, range ewes 2.75 LC0
St. Louis Wool.
St. Louis, Nov. S. Wool Stead.
Territorv and western mediums. 21tfT j
25c: fine mediums lS20c; fine 13
Chicago. Nov. S. Butter Slead :
creameries. 2S'32 1-2; dalrlefl, 25ff
Egns Steady; receipts. 2.899. at
mark, cases included, 20(021; ordi
narv firsts. 2.1; firsts. 2G.
Cheese Steady: daisies, li i-i
1-2; twins. 10 3-tiffi17: youS Amc!
cas, 10 3-I&17; long horns, 10 ..-K5
'potatoes Steady: receipts GO car-.
Michigan. ISffrS'!. Minnesota, 4,&.0
Chicago. Nov, S.-Fcar of compli
cations between ServJa and Austria
gave wheat today an- upward twist.
Tho opening was l-Sffl-lc to ,- ,-Sc
higher. December elurtcd .a f l-Sc
to SO 1-lca naln of l-c to -8s. and
Tnwllort 5ofC' receipts made corn
firm notwithstanding the soxern
meni report was expected to pioje
bearish. December, opened unchang-
ed to a shade off at 50c to 50 l-Sc
and ad anced to 50 3-Sc
I Onts trailed upward after other .
grain. December started the same as
last night at 31 1- 1c and advanced
I to 31 3-Sc '
Provision prices hardened as a re- '
suit of higher figures for cereals and I
hogs. Opening sales varied from I
2 l-2c lower to 2 1-2 5c gain, with
January 5-S.CO for pork: $10.37 1-2 to!
$10.00 for l2rd, and $10.05 for ribs.
Gouth Omaha Livestock.
South Omaha, Neb., Nov S Cattle
Receipts S00. market sfeady. Na
tive steers, $5.759.71'.. cows and
heifers $3.75(??C.C3; western steers,
s5.00QS.o0; Texas steers, $4.50C.25;
cows and heifers, $3 50G.50; can
ners, $3.00(5' 1.25; stockers and feecl
crs, $4.75(7.05; calves. $5.009.0Tj;
bulls, stags, etc., $4 005.00.
Hogs Receipts 5.100: market 3c
higher. Heavy $7 S0( 7.95; mixed.
X7S3(T7.90: licht. 7.00(fr7.90: nigs.
$G.257 10: bulk of sales. $7.85'i7.90.
Sheep Receipts 0,100; market
steady. Yearlings, $1.75(0)5.50: weth
ers, $3.75'J?4.30; ewes, $3.50(3)1.25;
New York Stocks.
New York, Nov. S. The reaction
ary trend of the market yesterday bo- j
came more pronounced today on ,
mixed selling of long and short i
stocks. Bearish sentiment was in-1
tenslfled by rumors of an extra ses-
slon of congress and cables from j
abroad suggested further uneasiness
at leading centers. London list of (
prices for American securities was
decidedly lower The heaviest issues
here Include Louisville and Nashville,.
Canadian Pacific. Union Pacific, I
Reading, Amalgamated and Steel. In Wm
fact all stocks of speculative import- HfBDI
ance were under pressure Beet su- ii
gar held Its place as weakest of the Iiffi
specialties and tobacco also fell II ill
Bonds were cas .
The closing was Irregular. The 1
market madc further recovery In the l
final hour, high money being partly M
offset bv the favorable crop report, mi
j which was especially beneficial to tho JA
' New York Metal. H
I New York. Nov ?. Copiier firm; .
November $17;00((? 17.27:" D'ecember ' n
$17.25; January. .$17.20S:i7.25;Nlec
itrolvtlc, $17.C217.S7: lake, $17.25( ,
17.S7: casting, $17.2517.30. v i
i Tin Dull: spot. $49 9550.35; No
ivember, S 19.95(5 30.20; December.
.$19 3515530 1''
Lead Quiet. 5.10 5.25.
Spelter Quiet, $7.85.
Antimonv Steady; Cookson's
New York Money.
New York. Nov S. Money on call
firm. 5TJG per cent; ruling rate 5 1-4;
closing bid, 5 3-1; offered at 0.
Time loans steady. 00 days fi per
cent; 90 dajs 5 3-4; six months 5 1-2.
, Close Prime mercantile paper, G
. Sterling exchange steady with ac
Itual business In bankers' bills at H
$4.S1.25g4.S1.75 for GO-day bills and
'at $1.85.50 for demand. '
Commercial bills. $4.S1.
1 Bar silver 02 5-Sc. ,
Mexican dollars, IS 3-4c. $
. Government bonds, steady; railroad
i bonds easy , j B
Mammoth COAL Mth I !.
I Try our ive-inch NUT no better in the market. For heating I b
I stoves this nut coal cannot be boat, both for HEAT and LAST- g E.
4 ING qualities. Look at the price, 1.00 per ton at yard; $4.75
1 per ton delivered at your home-NO DUST, NO SOOT-you E
3 will not have to clean your chimney once in 6 months, iry it
5 and you will be convinced. j
MamiRotli Coal 1
I At Yard Del PHONE 345 1 ! 1
I 7r nn Yard: West Side 9 ' '
Lump ?42& -uu Wall Ave. Bet. 22nd g ' -
Nut 4.00 4.75 aIld 23rd St. g
1 Screened Slack 3.00 3.50 Ogden, Utah. j
1 FRANK MOORE COAL OOftlPANY.
I DON'T FORGET I
THOSE EXTRA TROUSERS FREE I
vnth each suit during the period of Oct. 5 to Nov. 19th. Do H
not overlook this bargain. , S
Your time is limited do not delay. Call and see us.
ED SMYTH TAILORING CO. 9
Security Trust and Savings Bank Bldg 2482 Washington Ave. j
I How About the h rf&to 1 ' '
I Children's Under- jL, 4 f 1
L. D. S.v and "Utah SS1 I (
I Made" Garments, Sweat- ft '(, WW I
er Coats a specialty. vj; Ji!'!;! wjl 1 1
Utah Knitting w J L
I Store f jL JjjL . I
I 306 25th St. f I B
I FIRST NATIONAL BANK 1 H
OF OGDEN, UTAH HS
I U. S. DEPOSITARY , H
j Capital $ 150,000.00 I 9
I Undivided profits and surplus 350,000.00 W JjkW
Deposits 3,500,000.00 R
' David Eccles, Pres.; M. S. Browning, Vice-Pres.; G. H. Tribe, H
tj Vice-Pres.; John Watson, Vice-Pres.; John Pingree, Cashier; H
SJas, F. Burton, Asst. Cashier. 3 HI