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The Ogden standard-examiner. [volume] (Ogden, Utah) 1920-current, June 28, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 8

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H 8 E ,9!9pm ,5JADKPxMlNERi Jny, JUNE 28 T92-
H
' For Subscription and Advertising
Department, Call Phone No. 56.
B RANDOM I
1 REFERENCES
mWM Bail Forfeited Jack Wallace, arrest
el yesterday for speeding, failed to ap
pear before Uie city court this morn
ing. His ball, amounting to ?5, was
kw declared forfeited.
' Phone 502 for messenger.
t : ' Motorists Speedinq Complaint that
1 motorists are exceeding the speed laws
Hl in traveling through North Ogden to
V tne extent that iheir recklessness is
endangering lives, -was made by J. H.
H ; Brown of North Ogden, who appeared
7 ' before the board of county commis-
H--, sioners. The board announced they
I would place extra officers along the
H j North Ogden pavement in an endcav-
Hp- orto apprehend the guilty motorists.
i Back From School Dick Graves,
l! son of Fire Chief George Graves, has
returned from a year's work at
Hj Stanford University.
Sailors Here Twenty sailors were
Ogden visitors today en route to the
naval training station at Chicago
where they will complete a course in
radio prior to going aboard Uncle
f Sam's battleships. The "gobs" arc all
i recruits and have' just completed four
Hjjjj months of training at the Mare Island
Hi training station, at San Francisco.
Chief Walter N. Spiro was in charge of
, the soldiers of the sea.
! i Por Sale Three-room house, barn,
muM chickens and chicken coop. 3939 Wn3h.
UmW 3011
Elks Dance Elks of Ogden will
r give their third dance at the Lorin
; Farr park Thursday evening at 9
fl , i o'clock. Lillian Thatcher orchestra
; will furnish the music. At this time,
Hi ' each Elk may invite one couple, not
Hfc ' Undergoes Operation Mrs. P. J.
H"i Lammers, Jr., who recently under-
Hh went an operation at the Dee Mem
Hj i orial hospital has been taken to her
home at 1156 Capitol avenue. Mrs.
Lammers is improving rapidly.
FOR SALE Cottage in Ogden ean
yon, phone 1625 or 360. 2973
H Leave for East Mrs. G. S. Watklns
flB; and her daughter, Georgia, accompa-
MH nied by Mrs. Watklns' mother,' left
gj Saturday for the east. They will visit
Hff 'J Chicago, New York City and Ontario,!
HP Canada. They expect to be gone for
MfM two months, and will visit friends and
K'j relatives.
Hl ! Money to loan, Kelly & Hcrrick.
New Realty Company Articles of
mWm ( incorporation for . the Commercial ,
mWM i Trust & Realty company were filed '
today in. the county clerk's office. The
mWm statement sets fortn that the company 1
J will engage in the sale, mortgage and '
mWa lease of real estate and loan funds.
Hl The capital stock is listed at $30,000,
divided into 1000 shares at par value
kW of ?30 a share. The stockholders, as
contained in the statement, are Pat
' rick Healy, R. A. Moyes, D. A. Smith,
H Adam Patterson and A. G. Fell.
M. Ogden Typewriter House lor- type-
H, j writers and repairs, .1422 Hudson Ate.
H ; hone 236.
Fail to Appear T. A. Hamlin and
Alice Bertha Leonard, arrested last j
H j j week by the Ogden police at the insti
gation of governmeni authorities,
1 failed to appear before the city court
H ' this morning to answer to a charge of
HI 1 improper conduct. Their bail, amount-
HL : ing to $25 each, was declared forfeited
H ) by Judge R. Roberts.
H Headquarters for berry cases, cups,
HI k fruit boxes and baskets. Grout's Grain
H 1 Store, 332 Twenty-fourth street. 2911
H ' Decree of Adoption A decree for
HI I the adoption of Hejen Dorothy Rack
ham, Joseph Rackham and Jack Rack-
H 1 ham, minors, by Joseph J. Bell and i
HI j Anna F. Bell, was issued today in the
HI i district court. Mr. and Mrs. Bell are!
j grandparents of the children.
I Electric Wiring and Repairing. Call
H Phone 7S7. 2905
I ' . ' . :
I Girls From San Diego j
Going to Yellowstone;
9 Fifteen young women in hiking at-
f& trrc were Ogden visitors for a short
d time today en route to Yellowstone
A national park, where they will spend
B1 six weeks at pleasure. The. young
women are all members of the junior.
i tlass of the San Diego high school
I andare accompanied by Miss Francis
I A ilford, in charge of education for
I h Is at the school.
I on
I Seeks Divorce on
Non-support Grounds
Charging that her husband has re-1
fused to support her and one child
since February. 1917, Sallie Favoret
Moore today filed suit for divorce in
the district court against Thomas
Glenn Moore. Mrs. Moore alleges her
husband has compelled her to work
for her maintenance and asks dissolu
tion of the marriage ties. She stated
iu her complaint she is financially able
to support herself and doe3 not ask
alimony.
The couple were married December
6, 1913, in Canada.
IFOCH TO UN VEIL K. C.
STATUE OF LAFAYETTE
(By International News Service.)
j BOSON. Announcement that the
Knights of Coluiribus statue of Lafay
j j ette, to be presented to France by the
j order, will he unveiled by Marshal
j y Foch at Metz in August is made. The
0 statue is the work, of Paul W. Bart
1 i lett, noted American sculptor, of Bos-ton.
University of Idaho Expert
Says He Has Proof Farmers
Are Not Profiteers
BOISE, Idaho, June 2S. Proof thnt
farhiers are not profiteers is contained
in a study of data collected last winter
from 200 Irrigated farms in Twin
Falls countv. show that, after tho
farmer had received Interest on his In
vestment, the average of labor earn
ings on these farms for the year was
$SDS. On the fifty-six farms that
specialized in wheat, the farmers
lacked nine cents a bushol of receiv
ing a reasonable wage for their labor.
These Interpretations of the figures
are made by C. C. Taylor, farm man
agement demonstrator of tho Univer
sity of Idaho extension division. The
statistics were collected by Byron
Hunter, farm management investigator
of the university, In co-operation with
the federal offico of farm manage
ment. I Eighty-acre farms were the most
profitable, -Mr. Taylor's analysis
showed. Wheat was most profitable
on the largest farms, and unprofitable
on the small ones. The cost of pro
ducing wheat averaged S 1 .92 a bushol.
"Some very valuable information
concerning farm profits has just been
obtained by the farm management de
partment of the University of Idaho
through the tabluation of data collect
ed last winter from 200 irrigated farms
in Twin Falls county," says a sUu.
mcnt by Mr. Taj'lor. "The data und
conclusions will be published in bul
letin form as soon as possible, but
meanwhile the Twin Falls county
farm bureau will endeavor to have
this information presented to the
farmers of the county through a series
of community meetings while tho fig
ures are still new. This will probably
be brought about during the coming
month.
Figures Accurate
'The figures, which arc scientifical
ly accurate, as applied to irrigated
farms near Twin Falls in 1919, show
that the farms about eighty acres in
size arc the most profitable in the
area. There were three groups small
er In size which made smaller profits
and one group larger than eighty acres
which made smaller profits, on the
average.
"Farm profits are measured by la
bor earr.ngs. being the net amount
remaining tor the farmer's labor after
deducting all expenses and 7 per cent
interest on his investment. Jt in
cludes the products contributed by the
tarin toward the living of the tanner's
family. On the average, the labor earn
ings of these 'JUO typical farms was
$8'jS. The farms about eighty acres i
in size made $1350 while the farms
about forty acres in size averaged
"The above -information is suffi
cient uuiuul of certain statements pub
lished In our larger cities Implying
that the farmers are a party to the
profiteering which became so preval
ent. As lurther evidence, the data
trom filty-six larms which specializeai
in wheat showed that the total cost
of producing wheat average $1.92 per
busnel. The basic price which tnose
farmers received was S1.S3. or 9 cents
less than the actual cost. In oilier
words, these farmers lacked S cents
per bushel of receiving a reasonable
wage foi- their labor.
Wule Difference
"A detailed stuoy or these wheat
cost figures showed a wide difference
on individual farms, ranging from kss
than 51.20 to over $3. GO per bushel.
Most of the wheat was produced at
from ?1.40 to $2.20 per bushel. Draw
ing a line at the 91.53 cost, included
only -13 per cent or the wheat farmers
and iv i)Oi' cent of the production.
Experience has shown" that, normall,
irom SO per cent to 90 per cenc ot
the production of any product must
be at a profit or else production will
decrease. Such a limit ia known as
the "bulk line cost," and in this case
the line Is found to be a.t ?2.20 per j
bushel to include SO per cent of the
production and at $2. SO per bush-l to
include 90 per cent. The pice of
$l.S3 received Mast year was onsidcr
ably below' either one of these figures.
The farmers' on the largejt iarms
grew wheat at the lowest cose, aver
aging $J.fc'4 per bushel, w'hilo It cost
tiie rarmers on the smallest farms an
average og $2. S3 per bushel. Fig
ured on tne acre batir. the average
cost were StJ7 and S'J'l, respectively.
As would be expected, this was reflect
ed in the farm profits of the whole
two hundred farms. Tho farmers on
small farms oi about forty ac-oa who
nad as much a3 4 0 pnr cent of their
crop, land in wheat made" only S247
.rhlle those with le-ss wheat awr.igcd
?4 70. Bui on the farms over eighty
acres in size those specializing in
wheat made $1612 whiln those with
less wheat averaged only ?4J0. Evi
dently the men on the small farms,
had better let the big farmers g:ow
wheat.
Facts on Wheat Farms
"As a rule, tho farmers who went to
the greatest expense in order to receive-
the highest yields produced
wheat at the lowest cost per buHhel.
, The wheat tarms with the lowest yield
per acre only expended $62 per acre
but the coSt per bushel was $2.16, On
the other hand, the wheat farms with
the highest yield spent $83 per acre
and produced their crop .for $1.76
per bushel. Apparently tho addition
al expense was Justified.
"The potato growers, although they
sold at a comparatively low price last
fall, were by far the most profitable
group in the area surveyed. The
farmers who planted potatoes, even
though, only to a limited extent, aver
aged $1357 labor earnings, while those
without a potato patch averaged onlv
5628.
"Beets did not turn out so well last
year. They averaged only 9.2 tons per
acre and ihe price was only $10 per
ton. It I3 evident that gross receipts
of $92 per aero from a crop requiring
as high an expense as the beet crop
does could not result In a verv grati
fying profit. The labor earnings of
tho farmers who planted sugar boets
averaged $630 whilo those without any
beet3 averages $100i.
"Crop yields had a decided influ
ence on farm profits. Those with yields
as awhole above averago made $1285
labor earnings while those with yields
below average made only $480 on the
average
"The average yield of potatoes was
137 hundredweight per aero; wheat,
38 buahel; barley, 4 0 bushels; alfalfa,
3.9 tons; cloVer, 1.1 tons; red clover
Boed, 286 pounds; alslke clover seed,
318 pounds; beans, 1122 pounds; and
sugar beet3, 9.2 tons por aero,
"With thin wealth of Information at
hand, tho farm management demon
strator ahould bo able to render a
sorvlce, not only to tho farmers of
Twin Falls county, but to farmers In
all irrigated districts of southern
Idaho."
JAP SHIPBUILDING GltOWS.
TOKIO. Of all lndiiHtrles in Janan,
r.hipbulldlng mad0 tho greatest prog
ress durlnc tho war, reports tho de
partment of agriculture and com
morco, Bofore tho war Japan ranked
Blxth among the powers In the num
ber of vessels. Lust year she ranked
in third plaoo after the United States
and Great Britain, '
Funds to Finance Reclamation
of Great Sections Wanted
' by Democrats
SAN FRANCISCO. June 28. Crea
tion by tho federal-go ernmcnt of
large revolving funds to finance rec
lamation of arid, swamp and cut-over
forest lands is urged In proposed Dem
ocratic platform planks upon which
delegations from far western states
and ' territories will pass tomorrow.
Drafts of these proposals, made to
night by a committee from Pacific
coast and Rocky mountain states,
Alaska, Hawaii and the Philippine Isl
ands, outline an ambitious plan for fed
eral assistance in developing hydro
electric power and impounding flood
waters.
The western delegates also will ask
thnt 'Alaska and Hawaii be represent
ed in congress by a senator and two
representatives.
It was suggested that the farm loan
act bo extended and modified to meet
the needs of the west.
All moneys advanced by the federal
government for the various projocts
eventually would bo returned, accord
ing to plans put forward.
Former service men would be given
preference in settlement ( of reclaimed
lands.
Federal aid for education and crea
tion of a federal department of educa
tion, the committeemen said, will be
urged because of the acute situation
in the west they said would be reme
died thereby.
-oo
BRIGHAM SOCIETY ,
o
(Special Correspondent.)
BRIGHAM, June 2 7. Dosoret camp
of the Daughters of Mie Pioneer? held
an opening social Friday evening in
tho Fourth jynrd amusement hall in
order to reorganize the camp. All
pioneers and descendants of pioneers
were present for the occasion.- The
hall was beautifully decorated with a
profusion of red roses. After the
preliminary opening. Mr.-j. Jane E.
Compton presented eavli of the new
officers to the guests. An address of
welcome was given bv Mrs. Julius
Wright, followed by a pioneer song
by Mrs. Martha Ensign. . Mrs. Eliza
beth Wright enterriini'-.l with a step
dance, and Mrs. M. J. Lund gave a
solo.- Miss Lenora Romeo gave a
talk on "Why 1 Had Xever Married.'
while Mrs. Lottie M. Simonseh told
"How Her Husband Proposed." Songs
wore rendered by Mrs. Josephine
Whittaker and Mrs. Callie L. Kofold.
A few remarks wer given by Mrs.
Josephine Olson and a piano selection
by Mrs. Earl Wright. A dainty tray
luncheon was served by the new offi
cers with Mrs. Josephine Olson act
ing as chairman. About forty-eight
persons werp present. Vistors from
the Central camp included Mrs. Tane
E. Compton. Mrs. J. H. Forsgren.
Mrs. N. C. Simonsen and Mrs. Brigham
Wright.
Miss Edna Graves was guest of
honor at a shower given by Mrs.
H. D. Sheffield Tuesday evening. A
color scheme of pink and white was
carried out in the decorations: pink
and white flowers and pink Japanese
lanterns making a pleasing effect.
Many beautiful presents were recolved
by the guest of honor, and a dainty
luncheon was served. The guests pres
ent numbered thirty-five.
Tho marriage of Miss Grace Card
of Brlngham and Maiben Can d land of
Chester. Utah, took place Wednesday
in the Salt Lake temple. After the
ceremony the young couple returned
to Brigham city, where a reception
was given them at the home of the
bride. Summer flowers -were used
as decorations and the evening was
spent In games and music. Refresh
ments were served by Mrs, William
Smith and Miss Helen Card. About
fiftepn guests were present. Mr. and
Mrs Candland expect to leave today for
Chester, where they will 'make their
home.
Friday ovening Miss Ruthi Hovsley
and Mrs. Lee Wright entertained at
a parcel shower at the nomc of Miss
Hovsley In honor of Miss Delores Roes.
a bride of tho present week. Red
roses were used as decorations in the
living room and the dining table held
as a centerpiece large bowl of pur
ple pansies. Musical selections woro
rendered by Miss Ruth White of Salt
Lake City and Miss Delores Rocs.
Many beautiful presents were received
by the honored guest after which a
dainty luncheon was served by the
hostesses. Those present numbered
thirty-five.
Mrs. Jos. P. Rurt entertained a num
ber of friends Thursday evening in cele
bration of her sixty-first birthday an
niversary. Red and white roses "vore
usod as decorations In the Uvlrrg room
and also as a centerpiece for the din
ing table. At 6:30 an elaborate chlr.lr
en dinner was served, after which the
evening was spent in music and social
chat. Those present $crc: Messrs:
and M.esdames Joseph P. liurt, D. P.
Burt, Leslie Reeder, Joseph L. i:eedor,
D. W. 13urt, Jared Forsgren, J. N.
Anderson, Je3Se Knudson, F. A. Vin
cent; Mesdames Mary Wight, Bessie
Wight. E. S. Burt, Gean Jones, Sarah
Ann Kelly, Manerva. Burt. Jack Mun
sey: Miss Hazel Burt, Mr. Jos. W.
Burt and Mr. Ezra Burt. Birthday
greetings were expressed by all and
many beautiful gifts were given Mrs.
Bui;t by those present. Prior io the
departure of the guests ice cream and
cake was sorvod. Mrs. Burt was as
slste'd In entertaining by Mrs. Jared
Forsgren, Mrs. J. X. Anderson and
Miss Hazel Burt.
The monthly meeting of tho Clvc
Improvement club was held In the
form of a social Thursday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. W. O. Knudson
During the short business meeting. Mrs.
W. A. Colt gave a report of the "Fine
Tea" and the following new members
werp accepted by the club: Mrs. J.
j E. Ryan, Mrs. Anton Jensen, Miss
Florence Jones, Miss Maud Forsgren
and Miss Grace Forsgren. Several
piano selections were rendered by
Miss Vera Preston- Tho remainder,
of the afternoon was spent in social
enjoyment. A dainty two course
luncheon was served by the following
committee: Miss Nadine Dunn, Miss
Hope Fishburn, Miss Rao Knudson,
Mrs. J. W. Peters, Mrs. W .O. Knud
son and Mrs. Jos. A. West. Guests
of the club were Airs E. A. Stranquist,
Mrs. W. W. Knudson, Mrs. J. Floyd
Knudson, Mrs. LeRoy Shelby, Mrs.
.Jack Bowrlng, Miss Cecelia Bott, Miss
ir.. ti ' atj i r
vciii ricpiuji, iua viicu uoremus,
Mrs. Genetha Minoguo and Mrs. J.
Edward Taylor club members preaont
numbered forty-four.
Wednesday afternoon Mm. W. Le
Roy Smith entertained at hor home
on lHt Baet In honor of her Bister,
Mlaa Moll Homor of Salt La'-.o City.
Luncheon was served from small ta
bles upon tho arrival of tho gueste.
A centerpleco of red roses formed tho
decoration for each table. The hostess
was assisted In serving by her nieces.
Misses Karlno and Rosetta Wldlsoo of
Salt Lake City. Following the lunch
eon tho remainder of tho afternoon
waa spent on the lawn, where the
guests enjoyed needlework and nodal
ohat, hoah present werei Miss Mell
Homor, Miss Olivo Jensen; Mendames
W. J. Love. W, L. Hoist, Shirley C,
"orHley, Euslane K. Harmon, J, W,
Peters, George M. Fiser, Frank Hol
man, LeRoy B. Young. F. C. Hultqulst,
J. Johansen, James Knudson, Abel S.
Rich and R. T. Wlllcy.
Saturday evening Judge and Mrs, J.
D. Call entertained at a welcome home
party in honor of thctr son. Justin
B. Call, and his young bride, who were
recently married. The evening war
spent In social activities. Mrs. Justin
Call and Miss Crystal Joppson ren
dered several piano selections. Miss
Florence Jones gave a solo ,and Mr.
Warren Knudson entertained the
guests With clever stories. A dainty
tray luncheon was served at tho close
of the evening. Those present num
bered sixty-five.
The Fourth ward Relief Society en
tertained Monday aftcrnon in honor of
Mrs. Martha Ensign, who cxppcts to
leave for Logan in the near futuro to
make her home. Roses were used
as decorations and during the affer
non the following program was ren
dered: Reading, Mrs. Jos. Watklns;
solo, Mrs. Martha Ensign; reading,
Mrs. John Baird; and solos. Miss Jos
ephine Olson, Mrs. O. G. Bargeron,
Mrs. Albert Chaston and Mrs. Bowen.
Mrs. Ensign was presented with a
beautiful crystal banket filled with
roses as a gift of appreciation from
her fellow workers.
Miss Edna Graves of this city was
married in the Salt Lake temple' Wed
nesday to Oral R. Mathias, also of this
city. Miss Graves 1b the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. L Graves, and has
been employed for some time with tho
Stohl Furniture Co., where sho has
made many friends. Mr. Mathias 1b
the son of Mr. and Mrs. T. 73. Mathias
and at present Is employed with tho
Utah Power and Light company at
Wheelon, where the young couple ex
pect to make their home.
Miss Dolores Roes, of this city, and
James L. Bush of Ogden, were mar
ried Wednesday in the Salt Lake tem
ple. Mlsa Rees is tho daughter of
Mr. , and Mrs. D. L. Rees. and has
been employed as a teacher in our
public school during the past year.
Mr. Bush is a prominent young man
of Ogden. They will make their home
in Junction city.
Thursday evening Mrs. William Sor
ensen entertained at a farewell party
prior to her departure Sunday for
Idaho Falls, where she will make her
home. Miss Evelyn Sorenson gave
several piano selections and a pleasant
Informal evening was' spent. Lunch
eon was served In the dining room.
Those present were: Mesdames Maud
Dredges John Mathias, Lana Thomp
son, Lyle Richardson, J. R. Evans and
E. P. Horsley; Misses. Sarah Mathias,
Laura Mathias. Trieste Box, Nellie
Jensen, Mable Harris, Ada Johnson
and Evelyn Sorenson.
A family dinner was held Sunday
afternoon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Georre May in honor of their
daughter, Alice, whose marriage to
Wallace W. Johnson of Salt Lake City
takes place today In the Salt Lake
temple. Covers wcro laid for thirty
seven guests.
Wednesday, in the Salt Lake tcmplp
Miss Florence Larson of this city as
married to Mr. Frederick R. Jones of
Malad. Miss Larson Is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Larson, and is wel
known in this community. Mr. Jones
is a resident of Malad. They 'ill
leave for that city Sunday to mi'tu
their home.
nn
Olympic Candidates
in Ogden Next Week
Fortv-two candidates for the Ulym-fv
pic team from the west will be (Jgden
visitors next week en route to the
finals at Harvard stadium, according
to information given out at the rail
road offices todny. The nien will
travel in two special cars alul are ex
pected to bring home the bacon.
The party will include Robert S.
Weaver, president of the Southern Pa
cific association of the A. A. U.; Coach
Walter Christie of the University of
California, together with the following
noted stars; Marchant, who was high
point man at the meet last Saturday;
Kirksey. of the Olympic club, sprinter;
Charlie Paddock, who copped both
sprints; Williams, who took aplace in
each sprint; Haymond, Ogden A. A.
star; Richards, Ogden A. A.; Larson,
Ogden A. A.; Templeton, Stanford;
Sprott. University of California, Splan,
Oregon, miler; Ted Johnson and Hun
ter, distance stars, and several others.
They' will be met at the Union sta
tion by local athletic followers and
shown the sights before departing for
the east.
oo
Duke Kahasiomoka
May Swim in Ogden
Arrangements are now being com-j
pletcd by representath es of a local
swimming resort to have Duke Kahan
omoka of Honolulu compete in a num
ber of exhibition swimming contests
heio during the fore part of July.
Kahanomoka is regarddd as one of the
world's greatest water dogs and is the
holder of several world's recordB. He
shattered a world record at San Fran
cisco in the 100-meter swim yesterday
when he paddled over the distance Mn
1 minute and 1-5 seconds, breaking
the former record held by Norman
Ross.
The duke is regarded as one of the
best bets for the American team to
the Olympic swimming gumes and if
arrangements are completed local
funs will have an opportunity of see
ing one of the world's greatest swim
ming stars perform. Other noted
swimmers from the west will accom
pany him here If he is booked for
Ogden.
oo
Semi-pro Slugger
Joins Ogden Team
Charlie Kaefer, fornerly a star flrst
sacker in tho old Unfon association,
but still able to cavort around the
diamond with considerable pepper has
been signed to hold down the far cor
ner for the Ogden club of the Wasatch
leaguo.
Kaefor is one of the best semi-pro
players in the state and plays all cor
ners of the diamond to perfection. He
is a eluggor of the Cobb variety. While
in tho Union association and tho old
state league ho waa one of tho lead
ing sluggers. His acquisition adds
considerable strength to tho Ogden
club.
Saturday afternoon tho Ogdonltes
cross bats with tho Bountiful aggie
gatlon in what should be a fast contest.
DO
SECURE YAXIUuE 'PHONES.
BUE.N'OS AIRES. Tho automatlo
telephone will bo lntroducod in Buo
nos Aires in 1922 under a contract
signed botwoon tho city authorities
and an Amorlcan conoorn which has
agreed to Install th ayatom. Tho olty
already poBBtfaaea two telephone sys
tems operated in the ordinary way,
but there is a shortage of tolephone
Instruments. Concerns ' establishing
now bliHlneeaoa here havo had groat
difficulty in obtaining thorn and some
have been obliged to forego them.
Many peraans have profited by sur
rendering their apparatus to others at
a high price, A
. .
The Japaneao are not great mea
eatora, '
Veteran Utah Runner Elimin
ates Rival From Olympic
Finals
The old adage "youth will be serv
ed" was dealt a death blow at Pasa
dena last Saturday in the 10, 000-moter
run in the western trials for the Am
erican Olympic team. Robert Martin,
western distance champion, and rated
as one of the winners In the event, mot
defeat at the hands of another Utahn,
Ted Johnson, former western cham
pion, In a raco which, according to
the dope sheet, was a record-breaker.
One year ngo this month Martin
and Johnson clashed for the first time
In the annual Llttletpn-to-Denver mar
athon and Interest was at a high pitch.
Johnson was the champion and Mar
tin was endeavoring to stage a come
back after more than five years of
rest from the track.
The result was that Martin won
hands down, Johnson finishing second.
In the winning Martin also sot a new
record for the course, shattering
Johnson's old record. Johnson, how
ever, ran seven miles of the distance
with cramps and 'duo to that fact lost
tho race.
At ibs meet Saturday the two run
ners, Johnson a veteran of fourteen
years, running and Martin, still a
youth, clasped hands. Martin at that
time held four victories over the vet
eran Johnson, Johnson always grab
bing second place. The story was re
versed, however, in the trials, John
son easily winning from Martin and :
qualifying for the western team. He
ran under the colors of the Los Ange
les Athletic club, while Martin repre
sented the Salt Lake Elks.
In the race Martin finished a poor
fiftli with Johnson third, finishing
Inches behind the second place win
ner. Johnson will be remembered as the
star that finished second in the Armis
tice day games in the six-mile run
here last fall.
His one ambition before he discards
the "unles" was to defeat the cham
pion Martin. With it accomplished
a nil with the Olympic games 'nearing
an end, Johnson will, in all probabil
ity, say adieu to the track game.
to I
CENSUS REPORT
WASHINGTON', Jun 2S. Walla
Walla. Wash.. 15,500. decrease, 3. SCI,
or 19.9 per cent. '
Oklahoma City, Okla.. 91.25S; in
crease, 27.053, or -V2.1 per cent.
State of Delaware. 223,003; increase,
20,tiSl. or 1 0.2 per cent.
Newcastle county, Delaware, includ
ing Wilmington. 11S.239; increase, 25,-
,051, or 20.3 per cent.
SENATOR HARDING
ATTENDS CHURCH
RARITAX, X. J.. June 27. Sena
tor Harding. Republican presidential
nominee, today enjoyed. his first day
of rest since he was nominated two
weeks ago. He is at the country home
of his frlei d and colleague, Senator
J. R. Frelinghuysen. ,
Fatigued after several months hard
work in the senate, Interspersed with
a strenuous pre-conventlon campaign
and numerous conferences since ho
was nominated. Senator Harding has
given up all political work during his
stay here and Is devoting most of his
time to relaxation. The senator and
Mrs. Harding attended the Third
Dutcli reformed church, a small
quaint, colonial type structure on tho
main street of the village of Rarltan
today. Senator Frelinghuysen's father
was one of the founders of the church,
which was built in 1S51, and Senator
Frelinghuysen himself Is an elder
there. '
Apparently but few persons In town
were aware of the presence of their
distinguished visitor.
There was no departure from hc
usual church service. An American
flag at the right of the pulpit was
the only decoration. The Rev. J. A.
Lumley, the pastor, chose for his text
the Tenth chapter of Romans, first
verse. "Brethren, My Heart's Desire
and Prayer to God for Israel Is, That
they Might Be Saved."
ou
Greeks Fight; One in
Hospital; Other in Jail
Nick Panos, alleged to have cut
Andrew Steffas In a fight yesterday
morning, will 1 appear before the
city court tomorrow on a misde
meanor hacgre.
Steffas is at the hospital recover
ing from sundry bruises and a se
vere gash In his left forearm.
Panos, it is claimed, reported that
Steffas had been gambling. Tho re
port was made to the police. Steffas
is said to havo appeared several
times before the city court on a
gambling charge. . Sunday morning,
Steffas and Panos met and a fight j
ensued. Both men battered each
other considerably and Panos finally
drew a knife, with which he at
tacked Steffas, says the police.
He claims that he drew the knife
in self defense, having failed to pro
tect himself against the onslaught
of Steffas.
ou
Paulson vs. Chambers'
Case Is Continued
The case of A. J. Paulson against
Fred W. Chambers, which was sched
uled to opon this week in the district
court was continued this morning un
til tho next court term. Mr. Paulson,
as plaintiff, asks division of profits
and a complcto statement of business
alleged to havo boon transacted dur
ing an alleged partnership between
himaclf and Mr. Chambers.
In hla answer to tho complaint Mr.
Chambers sots forth that during tho
spring of 1918 Mr. PaulBon and him
self wore selling stock and assisting
oach other With sales with tho under
standing there should be a division of
profits.
Ho alleges that on November 13,
1D1S, the ugreoment was dissolved and
a settloment was mado In which Mr,
Paulson waa given funds. Mr. Cham
bers further alleges that ho overpaid
Mr. Paulson $350 and still holds an
automobile which waa formerly owned
1y tho plaintiff and defendant.
General Trend of Market
Downward; Activity In
creases Slightly
The demand for mining stocks this
morning on the Salt La'ko Stock &
Mining Exchange was very light, al
though It was a little more active than
it has been for the past few days. The
general trend of the market was
slightly downward, it being moat no
ticeable In Columbus Rexall and Sells,
the former opening at -17 cents and
selling as low ag -lu cents, it closing
with only 45 cents bid for It, while the
latter opened at Svi cents and sold off
rapidly to G c.onta, It closing with only
j5 cents bid and 10 cents asked. Tlntlc
Standard sold ns low as $2.921,-f:, It
closing with $2.90 bid and 32.95 asked.
This slock was ex-dlvldend this morn
ing. Alta Consolidated sold as low as
00, Eureka Lily brought .$7. Col
umbus Rexall sold off to A5, Howell
went at .05, New Qulncy was active
at .05, Emma Sliver changed hands
at .07. Prince Consolidated waa prac
tically the only Htotk on tho board
Ito show any strength whatever, it
opening at 3 5 cents and selling as
high as 37 cents, it closing strong with
363 cents bid, Silver King Consolidat
ed changed hands nt $1.40 and $1.422
and Walker Mining changed hands at
$3.05.
(Quotations furnished over private
wiro of J. A. Jloglc & Co.,
Ecclcs Bui kilns.)
Bid Ask
Alta Con $ .00V6 $ .00
Albion 06 .07V2
American Con 01 .02
Alta Tunnel .05 0G
Beavor Copper 00 V: .01
Big Hill 04 .06
Bullion 03 .04
Black Metals 05l,2 .OS
Columbus Rexall .45 .46
Crown Point .' .04 .07
Colorado Con 04 .07
Central Eureka 01 .01'.
Cardiff . . 1.30 1.40
Daly West 4.00 5.0U
East Crown Point 02 .02
East Tin. Coal 0194 ...
East Tin. Con 05 .07?;
Eureka Mines .Cj 04V .05
Eureka Lily 07 'A .08
Eureka Bullion . . .-. . .OS'A .09
Emma Silver .07- .07Vt
Empire Mines . ..... .04 ...
Gold Chain .0 6 .10
Grand Central ,53
Howell- .05 05 U
Iron Blossom .26 ,30
Iron King 22 ...
Judge Mining 3 . 50 4 .26
Keystone "L5 .S6
Leonora .OOv't .02
Lehi Tintic OS .OS1-
May Day 01 .02
Miller. Hljl .02
Michigan-Utah . .... .QSY2 .04
North Stan .03
New Quincy . ....... ".04 .05
Uhio Copper ,. ... .35
Opohongo "... , .'00 .01
Nail Driver .. ....... .64 .70
Plutus ,v 2S
Pripco Con , .36 .37
Provo . .. .04 .04
1'alonia .03
Rico Argentine 01 .03
Rico Wellington . . . . .10 .20
Sells ; . . . .05 .10
Silver King Coal'h. .. 1.35 1.45
Silver KingjCon. . , . . 1.40 1.45
Sioux Com 7. .-. .-.';.;. ;d3 .05
South llecia Vr:w.-.";- Di"- 1 . 00
South Standard .12 .17
Silver Shield .311,- .33
Tar Baby 03 .O lVi
Tintic Central OlVs .02
Tintic Standard ..... 2.30 2.05
Utah Cons. . . . -.01
Victor '.. Q2V: .03
Union Chief 05 .07
West Toledo . .04 .OS
Walker 3.05 Z.QlYz
Wood lawn .' .' .10
Yankee 02. .03
Zuma 17 .IS
Empire Copper 30 '.50
Opening Sale's.
Alta Con., 3.SO0 at lc.
Columbus Rexall, 200 at 46c, 200 at
4 7c, 1,200 nt 46V-C.
East Tintic Coal., 4,000 at 2c.
Howell. 3,000 at 5c.
Iron Blossom, 400 at 30c, seller 10
days.
May Day, 2,000 at 2c.
Eureka Mines, 2,000 at 5c, 500 at
oy,c. ,
imma Oliver, l.uoo at 7c.
Prince Con.. 500 at SSc, 2,300 at
3CJ2c. 1,300 at 36c.
Sells, 2,000 at SUc, 2,000 at Sc, 1,000
at "(Vzc.
Tintic Standard, 100 at ?2.95, 400
at $2.921,A. 9 j
Zuma, 500 at 17c. i
i Closing Sales.
Alta Con., 1,000 at lc, 2,100 at c
Eureka Lily. 250 at 7c, 1,000 at "Wa.
oouuiiuua 1-i.eaii, iuu at -itc, jou at
450.
East Crown Point. 1.000 it 214c
New Quincy. 5,000 at 5c.
Plutus, 100 at 27c, 400 at 2Sc.
Prince Con., 2,400 at 37c.
Sells. 1,000 at Sc, 500 at 6c.
Silver Shield, 500 at 32Yc.
South Standard 500 at 15c
Walker Mining, 900 at 53.05.
OGDEN LIVESTOCK MARKET.""
Cattle Receipts, 4 6S, choice heavy
steers, $10. 00) 11.50; good steers,
?9.0010.00; fair steers, $7.50S.50;
choice feeder steers, $7.00 (8. 50;
choice cows and heifers, $S 509.50;
fair to good cows and heifers, ?7.00
S.00; cutters, 54.50 6,00; canners,
?3.00054.00; choice feeder cows, $5.60
6.50; fat bulls, $5.005 25; bologna
bulls, $4.00(5)5.00; veal calveB, ?10.00
512.00.
Hog Receipts, 91; choice fat hogs,
175 to 250 pounds, $14.16 14.90; bylk
of sales, $14.40(g14.65; feeders, $10.00
11.00.
Shoop Receipts, 193; choice lambs,
$12.0013.00; wethers, $9.0010.00;
fat ewes, $7.00 7.50; feeder lambs,
$10.00611.00. '
Arrivals H. Mecham, Soda Springs,
Idaho, carload of hogs; Sim Tullett,
Roberts, Idaho, carload of lambB;
Union Land & Cattlo company, Doeth,
Nevada, three cars calves; Calton
Murnan, Hollister, Calif., eleven cars
cattle.
-ou
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. '
CHICAGO, Juno 2ST. Cattle Re
ceipts, 20,000; beef steers opened
I slow; bulk early sales, steady; $17.00
paid for yearlings and heavy steers;
cowa, cutters and handy butchers
bulls, steady, bolognas, 25 cents low
er; veal calves, 25 to 50c lower; stock
ora and feoders, steady to strong.
Hogs Receipts. 40.000; mostly 10
to 25c higher; better grades active,
others slow; top, $16.30; bulk light
$15.9016.25; bulk, 2-50 "pounds and
over, $14.40 15.90; pigs, 25c higher.
Shoop Receipts, 15,000; lambs,
steady; yearlings and shoop. steady to
higher.
WALL STREET.
NEW YORK, Juno 28. Develop
ments over tho week end, especially
tho poor showing of tho federal ro
uorvo banks and tho railroad labor
situation. Invited ronewed selling of
leading 1b3uob at tho opening of to
day'g stock market. Several of the
prominent Industrial, rails and spe
cialties roacted ono to ono and a half
points, Dlntlnat pressure was shown
by Crucible and Schloss-Shofflold
Chancellor of Mew Government
Outlines Program to Reich-
stag Members
BERLIN, June 2S Chancellor Kon
slant Fehrenbach, head of the new'
German government, read In the
rcichs'tag todny the declaration of. the
government's program.
"Germany, having accepted tho
treaty of Versailles, cannot so long as
the country's former enemies do not
consent to modifications, do other H
than mako every effort to execute tho
engagements taken insofar as that Is H
possible," ho said. jM
Referring to tho anniversary of tho M
signing of the treo.ty of Versailles the - vw' -HUH
chancellor continued:
"Germany must also fulfill the I
measures of disarmament and devote H
herself to the work of reparations H
loyally and unreservedly. jV
"If Germany has not fulfilled liter- Sf
ally al the clauses of the .treaty it is jm
due not to bad faith but to clrcum- H
stances stronger than our good faith, H
among which is the deep distrust
which continues toward Germany H
among our adversaries. It will bo the
duty of this government, with the
proofs in hand, to show the Spa con- i jHj
ferenco all that Germany has already j SEL
done to fulfill Its obligations under the J
Versailles treaty." jv!
TENNESSEE WILL CALL I W
SUFFRAGE SESSION
NASHVILLE. Tonn., June 2$. The ! i
legislature will be called to meet Aug- i 1
ust 9 to consider the federal suffrage ,- It I
amendment, it was stated todav at t i I
the capitol. ( I
nn l M
CONVENTION WEATHER. I M
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2S. Con- , I
vention week opened in San Francisco fl
with overcast skies and temperature of ' . N fl
56 degrees, which mount ;d to over 60
.when the convention was called to H
order. H
The clouds cleared during the morn- H
ing and a mild, perfect day greeted H
the convention throngs. H
no
"MODERN" WOVEN DREAD JB
OBJECT, SAYS PRELATE tiH
(By International News Service.) 'VH
TOLEDO. The so-called "moden,, 0
woman with advanced ideas was H
scored by Mgr. J. T OX'ouncll when I
he addressed the graduating class fl
of St. Ursula's Academy here. I
" 'Woman was a poser when she H
was Eve," he declared, "and she is a H
poser when she is Fanny Hurst, more " HI
concerned about what she wants than H
what she is, ready to run in the wake H
of her additional betrayers. We havo ' II
but to scan shamefacedly woman's II
amusements, iter ventures and her II
associations to know what frivolity, II
vanity and unworthy trust have made II
her not a being to be revered, but. H
an object of contemptuous dread." VI
ALASKA AROUSED BY Ml
"RED MENACE" TALK " II
(By International News Service ) l
SEWARD. Alaska. Considerable l
ill-feeling has bceu aroused inVvarl-r H
ous parts of Alaska over the rc- ill
marks of Governor Thomas Kiggs, II
Jr., concerning an alleged red men- ill
ace in Alaska. Newspapers here and HI
in other Alaskan towns are venting IH
their disapproval editorially while . Hfl
others have come to his support. H
The objectionable statements are H
said to have been uttered by liiggs II
during a tour through the United
States. "There are not a dozen II
Bolshevik reds in all south-eastern II
Alaska," a Juneau district writer rc- CI
i -" Vl
-MUCH BAD MOSKY. MM
BUDAPEST. The government an- P I
nounces that the illegal monjy is- '
sued by the Bela Kuhn (Communist) i
givernment amounted to 3.719,000.000 I
crowns.
steels, Baldwin Locomotive, Illinois Am
Central and Barrett company fl
Trading during the morning estals
lislied a new record for dullness. Thi I
first hour's business of about 65 00 II
shares was attended by further reac- r H
Hons in steels, equipments, oils and III
specialties comprising tho chemical J
group, which fell one to two points
under Saturday's ciobinrr nrlrnc t-v,0o.
losses were extended -efore noon, 17 B
when Motors and Ralls participated in H
the further reaction. Call monev !
opened at 9 per cent. (
' Itepresontative oils and equipments H
led another rally at midday, the shorts
covering when call money failed- to H
rise above Its Initial rate.
BUTTER AND EGGS. I
CI11CAL.O. Juna 2S. Butter, high- H
or; creamery. 4356c. '
Eggs, steady: receipts. 14. -no mh,c- 1
firsts. 3Sfc39fcc; ordinary firs
36c; at mark, cases Included, 37
3Sc; storage packed extras, 4lV-c- H
jstorago packed firsts, 40-11 'ic. MM
GRAIN MAKKJ3T. MM
CHICAGO, June 2S. Opening
quotations, which ranged Tro 1,1
lc higher, with July $1-75 to 1 77 1
September $1.70 to 1.70 w-erl V
lollowed by moderate further ga?ns H
and then a decided reaction. Altel MM
opening tol cent higher, including 1
September at-S7Vi to 87 oat??f
still more before beginning to react H
Provisions reflected the strength of 1
grain and hogs. , , sin or JH
SUGAR. 5 IIH
NEW YORK, Juno 28 Raw suirar IIH
' nominal; centrifugal, 18.31- ref in --H
, 8tady; fine granulated, 22.00 jffi JM
CHT?!SLV,G QUOTATIONS.
CHICAGO, June 28 Close:
1.27i?JU,y' 1'77: Septemher, j
Portjulv VJ:f tem,,or' 8S' " m
f urK juij, 33, 6o; SeDtcmhpf en
Lard-July. 20.42 SejteSber 1? JHH
Ribs-July, 18.00; September, .lo! mA
ha?" 2.7?' G Wlleat-.. 2
3 ShUaTr No. jH
Ryc No- 2.14 V2 25 IIH
5iar,C& Ca3h 1--51".53. ' ll
I mothy seed. 10.00 12 00 Hll
Clover seed. 25.00 35.00 IIH
Pork, nominal. JallH
Lard, 20.22. ailill
Hlbs, 1 7.25 18.25. 'iHH
, nvr, IfOO.V SILVEfn. ' H
LONDO.N, June 2H p BHBl
Per ounce. '.MoSoy per iSSr?d ilH
count rates, short bills fit! ent D,R- IIIH
three months bill,, U-lsVreS?11

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