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l0 THE OGDEN STANDARD-EXAMINER WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 21, 1920
Tintic Standard and Rexall
! Fall During Trading on
Salt Lake Exchange
Tradinsr today In mlnln- stocks on
Co.- SaU Lnkc Stock & Mining Ex
change was a little more active than
K lias been for the pant few days,
w.th the general tendency a little
downward. This was most noticeable
i.i Tintic Standard and Columbus Rex
all, l itr former opening at $3.37lii
aud filing us low as tZ.il. closlnw
. . inls price bid for It md With
i i stock offered at ?J..1o. wbllc thej
..i opened at i5Vic and changed
muds low as 42c.
bullion sold -it. liO, iron Blossom
brouffiit 2tC .1 udge Mining sold ut
Bu Ma Day was active at -'Vibe.
.N'.v. ijulney "Old !ii 5 and .Slc t-u-rcKa
UUlllon was the heaviest trader
,i the fin;, 18,000 shares changing
hands at He, Prince Con. sold from
't 10 JT'jc. Silver King Con. went at
vM.-lU, Silver Shield sold as low aa
.oc, and Walker Mining brought!
H tonl $3.05-
(jjuobuions furnlabed oer priau:
wire of J. A. Hoglc ik Co.,
Alta Con $ .05 Vi I 06
.one. ican Con 02 .01
j"unncl o l
H Beaver 'upper . .... 00 ? .01
file Hill 02 '2 "-
BBBJ felig Cottonwood . 01
Bullion 03 U 03
Sfiack .Metals 06 .oei4
C'alr.iiibus Kexall . .42 IS
Crown I'olnt 05
Colocaro Con 03'
Dragon Con 13 .16
baly West 4.uu 6.00
i:. si Crown Point
r.ust Tin. Coal. oi
.r st Tin. Con 0 7
teureka Mines 06 .0CM
Lui-eka Lily 07 .07
Eureka Bullion j
in ma StlTer no t . 1 1 a !
ttraplre Mines . .06 :
.u.i Chain 06 . 10
j-.uttdl 06 .06
von lilossom 282 .30
iron King . .4
Jldge Mining 3 : 0
Kennebec io .20
Keystone 6ft .75
Lronora oiU .01
ue.il Untie 0S .0
tiny Day 02 .02fc
..er Hill 02
U launnath 3" I
. kjscow . , 02
1 mchlgan-Utah ".-'a .02
1 Uorth Stan 0a '.3 .04
B iSew Quincy 06 .05"
B U'pohongo 00 "I
B .wiidriver 75 .84
B i'tuiue .- i .31 j
B . ..uce Con 2 7 .28
1 r-iovo o4 4
Puluuia .01 j
i.nu A) genii ne ... . 02V .02
i..c WuliiiktiM ... . 17 .18
' St Us .04 .06
I." i. King Coal'n ....1.4m 1.50
HJ. xviiig Con I.i7 1.42
.. .oux Con U3 fa .04
bu'utb Hecla 1 . oo
BJUXI) Standard 21 .1
..iu Shield 2C'i .26
jv.r Baby 03 . u 4 l
'jjuitlC Central 02 . .- l:
intlc Slandard . ... 3 i: -' 1 2 3
L'tntl Cons ou -4
L nlon Chief '3 .06 U
. est Toledo 04 a.i . 06
Valker 8.02i 3.05
5 ankee 03
Zuma 16 . 17
Empire Copper o .40
Columbus icexali 7oo at 4'2c, 700
at 46c- 100 at 4tV5C, 100 at 44c; 100
May Da 7000 at 2 C
Michigan-Utah 5000 at I i
New yuincy 5000 at 6c. 2 0oo al
Eureka Bullion 12,000 at 9c.
j Prince Con. 10,000 at 26c; 2000 ;:t 1
25c: 130 0 ;,i i'6V4c; 1700 .it 27(
Kico Wellington 1200 at 18(
Silver King Con. 200 at Jl 40
I Silver Shield fi"0 at 2'.i,,i, 16.00 ac
!, 2Cc. 1600 at 28 c; 500 at 2 7 ' c.
Tintic Standard J000 at 3.85; 500
nt 3 37V4.
Walkf-r Mining 200 at J3.05, 300 at
I Albion 300 al 7c.
Bullion 6000 at 3'Hc
Columbus Kexall 400 at 42c. 300 at.
i2 '-c. loOO at 42c
I iron Bloaeom juo at 29c.
Iron King 200 at 25c
Judge Mining 10 Oat $3 80
Michigan-Utah 100 at 2c,
j New Quincy r.oo at 7. c
Eureka Mines 1000 at be
Prince Con 500 at 27c; 500 at 2 7'c
I Tintic Standard 200 at II 2G 800
Iat 3 82.
CHICAGO, July 21. Freeh breaks
1.. the price of wheat took place todaj
chiefly owing to a big increase of the
. Mimated yield of wheat In Kansas.
The Kansas gain was regarded ail
11 me than offsetting losses by black I
rust in the northwest. Besides, Can-!
ada reported rftini ovei the drought'
district. Upenlng prlcefl which vailod
fiom 3c to 6 Vi c lower, with Decembei
82.62 to 2.54 and March 82 56, were
iollowed by a setback to $2 51 for Lie
cember and then by a substantial ral
ly all around.
Indications that there would be no
rail strike had a bearlah effect od
corn. After opening to l"ac down,
II including September at $1.48 1i to
1 1.49, and December $1 3 6 4 to 1.3 7
the market underwent a further sag
l.eforo beginning to recover
' .T.ts were weak in sympathy with
I other grain. The market upi-ned un-
chaged 'o c lower with September
j 76 to 76 '41, reacted a little und then
descended lowei than at first.
Provisions reflected the decline of
1, CHICAGO LIVESTOCK.
CHICAOU, July 21. (United States
I Bureau of Markets) Cattle Receipts
1 9000; market slow, early sales good
und choice yearlings and handy weight
steady ; weighty and plain cattle dull.
j handy butcher cattle steady, others
tending lower, calves 60c higher.
Hogs Receipts 18.000 early trad
ing fully steady with yesterday's
erase, later 10 to 25c lower, early top
! $16.65. bulk light nnd light butchers
J15 50 16.65; bulk packing grades
i 814.26014-65. pigs strong; "desirable
1 kinds 813. 60Q 14 50.
I Sheep Receipts 16,000. market
j uneven, mostly steady to lower, very
good western lambs $15.50; top na
tive lambs 815.75; bulk 314.50015
25; top ewes $8 00; choice feeding
lambs 314 00.
MET AIi MARKET.
NEW YORK. July 21 Coppet
Iron steady, unchanged.
I Tin easier; spot, July and Augus!
I 349 25.
j Antimony unchanged.
Dead steady, spot 8.60c.
Zinc quiet; East St Louis deliver?
I spot 7 . 00 (ft 8 . 00c.
j At London; Copper 90 17b 6d
1 electrolytic unchanged; tin 262 15s
j lead unchanged, zinc 41.
NEW YORK STOCK LIST.
Last Suiej I
Allls-Chalmors 36 I
tnierican Beet Sugar 8
American Can . 40
American Cur ,v Foundry ,lo.. 4
American Hide Ac Leather pfd !Hia
American International Coi p. , 4
.A tn S r leu n Locomotive . 'J8
American Smelting A Refining 5a
American Sugar 124',-t
American Sumatra Tobacco . .. l)-z
American T Ac I t'4
American Woolen 'i
Anaconda copper 55' t
Atchison SO', 2
All., liulf A W Indies 156
Baldwin Locomotive H76i
Haltlmore A 1 ihio 3 1
Bethlehem Steel "B" 88
Uanaaian Pacific .. 1244
Central Leather 62 ;s
Chandler .Moiors 974
Chesapeake &: uhio 64 14
Chicago, M.U A si. raul ....... 65 ?4
1 Chicago. R I A rac . 87
ciiino Coppe 28
Colorado r uel A; Iron ... 32
1 orn i 'roduc t s4
Crucible Steel 158
!.uba Cane Sugar . . . .' . 48 Vi
Ueheral Electric . 141?4
General Motors 24
t.ooilrli.n Co 69 V
I Great Nbrtnern pfd 701
ileal Noftuern ore ctfs. ...... 86
Illinois central 83
ipspiraiion Copper 60
Int. Bier Marine pfd 62
International rapcr 88
Kehhecott uoppei 26
I Louisville St kasiiville 100
I Maxwell .Mo.jis 18
Mexican fetroieuin 1 s 1
1 .Miami Copl'er 2 0
I Middle Stales ull 21
iMldvale Steel 41
Mlssouti Pacific . . 26
i.New fork Central -. 65) V
IN. ST., N. II ft Hartford ...I.. 30 '2
Norfolk & Western 7 v a 1
Northern Pacific 72
Oklahoma i-iod. & itef. .... 4
Pan American Petroleum . .102 'H
PcnnayH ahta 3
People's lias 32'. 2 B
Pittsburg .V s est Vs 3o
Itay .'oi::iollduietl Coppci lo
Rep. iron A: Steel .. yo'j
Royal Dutch, N. v 7 7 ,
Shell Trans. A: Trad. 7 1"
Sinclair Con. cll 3oSi
Southern Pacific 88H
Soutnei n Railway 25
Standard 'u or X. J, pfd. ...lm
Btudebaaer Corporauon . .... Ti
Tennessee Copper 1,14
Texas Co 4 6
Texas A PaolflO 40
t obacco il'odticts 41 ' J
Transeontineniai )il 15 1
I nlon tactile ...116
r s. hood t'rodueta 6b
C S. Retail Stores 7a
17. S Inu. Alcohol 8
United Btates Rubber f 1
United Mutes bieel jis
(.tun Coppe 66'a
estingitouse Electric 48 '
V.jiy s Ove.Jand kx Uiv .. ... 18 '4 j
Amerieaii 5nu-. leaa and m . . 12'Vfctfj
Butte and Superior 2'i.jBj
Cain Petroleum 81
Montana rowsr 6sB !
Siiattuck Arisona sB
ut. II III I srm K MARIvKl.
Cattle Receipts 108; choice heavy
steer 896 10J Ktod siee.s i'ro-. fnli j
-1 e 1 s ; .1 v 1 iiuico feeder steers 66 I
7 . choice 1 own aim neners fiif ".-
u ') . tall gut'd i ons a.lu lieifers
1. cuitciH 4y5; banners 83 w 3.75;
CilOiCC kfilti coua 8o'u6. fat bulls J6
n; Doiogua iiuus 64ig6; eai cglvss
U S . 60.
iioh.s Receipts 573, choke fat hogsj
175 to 25o lbs. $ 1 4 60616; bulk of
14 506 14.7-6; feedeis 11 9 12.
Siiep Receip.s 632, choice lambs
llO.OtfSSll .60; wetners 8 7 18, fat
ewes ji6. lecuer lambs tt'u 10.
1 George Anderson, Hyruro, Utah, 1
-iiiii.Mi cattie; Ainatus Beckstead,
Preston, Ida., l carload rattle, hogs
in. oliecp; Lan E. Jones. A.nlaa, Ida.,
1 carload noss; J. W". lullyaiu, Oxford,
iua . l carload cattle; ugu.-n Packing
and ProviBtOU compai.i, ..outh Onialm,
4 carloads hogs; U. M- Glvver, Porl-.ig-,
Utah, i arload hox-w; Peck and
ftidredge Malad, 1 l n 1 carload cat
1 ile; Crlii Pnda, Golconda, Xe , 13
I cars sheep.
( UK AGO I un RES
CHIC'Aiio. Jiu LI.
Open h'ikIi Low closej
Dec. $2 52 2.57 2.5" 2.56 '2
.March 2.55 :.bl',j 1155. 2.61
Sept l lS 's 1 52 4 1 47, 1 52
1 ec 1 3b 'is l.an 135 1-, 138 t
Sepi .76Vi .77 .75 .76T,
Dec. .75 .75i .74 .75
Sept. 28 00 28 15 27.70 28.15
Sept. 1? 35 19. 35 19 12 1 C 35
oct 10 77 r..77 19.55 18 75
Stpt.. 26 85 16 85 16 67 17 85
KANSAS CITY LIYESTOCK.
K SB S 1 1TV Mo , luly .' 1
1 1 mii.iI Btates Bureau of Markets.)
Cattle -Receipts 10,000; generally
Btead half load eaillngs 816.50.
besi lleOVJ Steers 816.15, Krassers
lively 810 5otiU.5o; wintered kind
84 50; quarantined receipts 62 cars;
bulk she-stock 7 0061 9.6C; best eal
ers 816 -.00; bulk 81 1 . 00 12 . 50.
Ho.s - lie. , 1 j t m ;,riufi. in.irkt
st. in.v 10 stion?; spot 10c higher, top
16 16; bulk heavy and medium 116 -IE
' i ' 00 bulk light 615. 606)) 16 10
Uhcep R eclpts 5000- market
1 pened slow. Hteady 10 Joe lower; close
active and steady; best nathe lambs'
814 5o. Arlzonns $14.20; bulk ewes
87.000'?. SO; fat kuvs 88.00; feeding
yearlings 89 50 fg 9 90.
SHARP BKE.XK IN Si GAR.
NEW (.iFiK. July 21. Raw sugar
w'eak, sales 16.000 bags Porto Ricos,
J 10.000 Cuba? and 3600 bags full
I Dutch; centrifugal 1 7 06c; refined
nuiet. fine granulated 22 001 22 50.
There was a sharp break In sugar
futures this morning owing to con
tinued weakness In the spot market
Land Increasing snpplK-s Trade und
commission houses sold with prices at
nno time 100 polntH lower for August,
while other' positions were from 60 to
Sn point." i. wer. Toward midday there
was a recovery of about 16 to 25 points
front the lowtut although the under-
I tC ne W a. unsettlerl .
MON KY MARKLT.
NLW rpRK. July 21. -Mercantile
paper 8 per cent.
Exchange Irregular. jtterllng. de
mand 3 s.'J. rubles $3.S34.
Francs; Demand 8.10c; cables
Belgian francs Demand S.60c; ca
: bles 3 . 62c.
I Guilders: Demand 34.70c, cables
Lire Demand E SJc cables 5 65c.
Msrkj; Demand 2.53c", cable? -1
New York exchange on .Montreal
12 1-16 per cent discount
Time loans strong, unchanged.
Call money steady, unchanged.
BITTER AND KGGS.
flllC AGO. July 21. Butter unset
; tied, creamery HbSc
Eggs unsettled. receipts 17.519
aes. firsts 431t,44c; ordinary
firsts lOftiOc et mark, cases in.
r eluded. 42i43'ir. storage packed ex
tras 46c, stora&e packer flists 45
Poultry alive lower, fowls 31c,
broilers 40 48c
FOR TAKJNG CAR
Four Youths Given 20 Days
Each by Judge A. E. Pratt
in District Court
Twenty das In the county jail In
addition to eleven days already served,
were the sentences Imposed on four.
Ogden boys, Donald O'Loughlln, Mel
vin Spendlove, Uberl Johns and Ed
win tihlson, all minors, who were
charged with taMiiR an .ititomobile
belonging lo Harrj Bati ur n and driv-'
I ing it to northern Utah, where it was,
i abandoned Judge A E Pratt im-.
I posed the sentences and was lenient!
I with th.. links only after their parents
and friends had been examined fori
i more than two hours In whb h it was'
made apparent that the boys were!
heing punished for tneli firnt of-
' Cense I
Joseph K. Evans, as attorney fori
the lio8. appealed to the court for
leniency, explaining that they came of
good families .1 ni m:,. carried awaj
by their spirit for adventure.
The boys themselves were called to
the stand and they lold of their ex-
perlence. Thc 1 1 . 1 ttie;, npproprfst-l
ed the automobile nt jorin Fair park
and lrove through the entire night,
with California as their Koai They!
declared the;, had but torn cents be-
tween them vhen they began lln
Arriving at Keltop in the earl I
morning thej ald they decided to re-i
turn to Ogdeiii but three miles out i
the experlenceu trouble with the car
j atul Were COmi'pSlled ti leave it and
walk to Kosnio. Thev s.iid the .-uf-fered
great!;, fi.ini thirst- The Werel
picked up by Sheriff ll. C l'eterson
as they were attempting to "al!-. back
lo igden, the es id
Judge Pratt Questioned tihe boys
i losely and exacted promise from
each that he Would follow the straight
ami narrow path In th- future, He'
then sentenced them to twenty daysl
I in the county jail The boys imme-
d lately began tneir Jail term.
American Fork Men
Entertained by City
City commissioners of American
i iirk were guests yesterday of Mayor
Frank Prancts and members of ike
j.'iien i oinmlaslon. a tour of the
p:ted disirictrf was tin- flist slip on
the program und this was followed b
a trip through gd.i chip on with u
Slop at the riiy wells whore the vis
itors were shown where Ogden gets
its water 3iu pi' To exhibit the effi
ciency of the ugdt-n f.re department
in alarm was turned In at' Twenty-
li.vth strict and Washington avenue.
l"h apparatus appeared in record time
md biouht commendation froui the
risitors, 'fhey returned to American
I'brk last night.
Timbers Carried Away
I by Nevada Cyclone
.Mound Valley, on the Humboldti
forest in Nevada, exp-rloneed a cy
clone Inst week that carried away the,
new ranger station which was nearlng1
completion, at cording to Information
from Ranger John Mini: He stated
that some of the lxK timbers whbh
were being used on the building were
carried a distance of over five miles.
in his letter to the Ogden forest
hi-adipiai ter, K inT Mitik suggested
that his m Xt ranger station should be
built beneath ihe surfnee of the
earth, ana fitted with a cyclone-proof
'Stone Legs' Rehearsals
Are Putting Cast in Trim
Daily rehearsals of the musical com
edy, "Stone Legs," are being held un
der the direction Of n.rle Wallace.
The musical comedy will be presented
at the Orhpeum th-.itri August 5 and
6 under the auspics of the Ogden
Slake Board and will have twenty
distinc t i . i- numbers of dancing . n tl
music. cast of 100 Is being trained
dall) so thai the corned) maj bf' one
of tbi i ulinc production In this line
One of the attractions of the play
will be the costumes worn b the i ast
members throughout. Hoth expensive
and elaborate costumes will add :i
touch of beauty. Tln.v t:.l ing iirom
lueni pari are Ruth Graham, Dorothj
israelson. Sdaurlne Hinckley, Audre:
Clark, Wilbur Couch, Eliza' i lawson.
and Louise Fisher
Six West Ogden Lads
Accused of Thefts
For stealing a saddle, a bridle and
several chickens, the latter having
been removed to the rier bottoms
and convened Into a "mulligan stew,"
six West Ogden boys were arrested
yesterday b Deputy Sheriff William
Brown, and turneo over to the Juvenile
court. They will appear for trial .Mon
"fhe boys, It I.- alleged have been
making a practice of stealing chickens
in the neighborhood, and making
stews of them while swimming In the
The saddle and bridle were recovered.
i ELK AND STOCK RANGE
QUESTION IS TAKEN UP
C N. Woods assistant district for
ester, has returned to the forest serv
ice offices after having made an ex
tended Investiga'ion trip through the
Teton forest north of Jackson, Wyo.
S. B. Locke and other officials contln
i ued to the south end of Ihe forest to
I confer w ith representatives of the Lin
coin Countv Wool Growers assocla
tion to study the question of elk and
livestock grazing In the Teton forest
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all those who so
klndlygjisslsted us during the Illness
ond death of our darllni? baby Also
for the consoling words Spoken, the
'onps rendered and the beautiful flow
erf MR. AND MRS H W. JOHNSON
SELECT BURIAL J
LOT FOR LIQUOR
Prohibition Party Convenes in
Lincoln, Neb.; Exploits of
LINCOLN. Neb., July 21. Calling
the thirteenth quadrennial convention
of ihe Prohibition partv to order here
this morning, Virgil Q, Eitnshaw,
chairman of the Prohibition nation. il
committee, told the delegates thev
had come together to select a burial
lot for John Barleycorn " The other
political parties he said, out ut re
spect to John's relatives huvo Voted
that he shall lie In state for another
four years to be viewed by the Aiu-i
erli an people.
The Democratic platform Is silent,
the Republican platform Is silent," i
the Prohibition national halrman
continued. Harding owns broweiy1
tock, he Is not a prohibitionist at
heart Cox is Wet. 'ihe tuture Is be-j
fore us, the campaign la upon uh
"We want to do the wlxrHt thing,
th beat thing for the prohibition
movement ami Cor the country. it
was our fervent wish that every po-j
lltlcal party would this yeai fall i n
line vvltn the constitution of the i lilt
ed States with ihe congress of the
United states, with the supreme court
of the United States, and recognize
openly and avowedly the settlement ot
this question The other panics have
fallen. What shall vie do "
Turning 10 measures other than
prohibition which the part) hid cham
pibnedi Chairman UlhsnaA said, "As;
we assemble here tor the thirteenth
tlnif In fift) -one years we do so wllti
a realization ihut we have had part
in more than one battle and fpr the
Solution of more than uiu- pronlem.
W hile we have been a part vvitn an
eve single to tne solution ot one'
greru problem we have at the sum.
tiriif . med at the solution and reach
ed ihn solution of r.ianv piobleiiis
STOOD I K s i i 1 1 i.i ,
"Fo. .ampie, we blood lor v.'oni in
suffrage In ls?2, vxiibh was forty
years before any other part) assum
ed the same position. Vve advocated
Civil service reform the same yeari
and thus preceded ihi fiemc ijls l.y
tour years and the kepuulicdna b
twelve .vears W e i ih i..i, !o:'ed tno
in i t etectibu ot t s. senators in
is"'.', 'ihe Republican party never
championed thai issue and tne Dem
ocratic party' not until pjuu oi tontv
eim years thereafter.
We iaored two-cent letter post
age In l.j and thus beat every other'
political party io mat proposition bj
tne space of sixteen years. e siooil
. i unci' national utbitiatton In 1870:
the Kepiiblican party did nol advocate
it until i:o4. ur twenty-eight yeais
tnereattcr and the Progressive part)
not until 1912, or tinny -six years
tnereufter. e opposed lotteries and
gambling in no otiu-r political
party ever opposed such m platform
of in copvenuun
"V.c Weal .w.tr tile kind Ki.ibneiM
and speeulatois in isii ami t.ius beat,
the Hepuoucan ji.nij to k nj- etgntl
yeara nno the rogi'eaiive party uy
iiurty-elght years. v e nave opposed
polygamy since it"G iho Democratic
party never oppo.-uu thai instiluilon in
.i.e national piatorm or conventiou.
vn'o have opposeu i.io whta siave trar-J
ne since laio; no other political party
ever opposed mat institution in ciineri
iiaiionin platform or Convention ii
nuve advocated unltmui inarrmc- ,;nil
.livoico iuas since laa; iNO 01 . i po
litical party has ever cuuii.j.lunt.i tn.it
ssue in hutlonal piatioriu or couvqu
tion. i n AM.l KD OF PKOGR1 SS
' w'e have itood for Income tax since)
is-90. ihe Hepubllcan party never t i-
v oretl u ond Ills Democratic pui .y ;
not iiiiid laus oi twelve yeais tnere
.ilicr. V e opposed child i.ioor In lnob
and thin bcji the Progrcsslyes io u
iy a period ot four yearn, vve fayon a
ii'e COnSeivatlon oi natural resources
ii luos und mus beat the Democrats
.inu Progressives by four years.
As a mailer or fact, wc have pre-!
ceded every other pontlcul pait of
importance, Liemocrutic. l'i ogre sslv e
.". Kcpublii 'an in tin i Hi in j 1 1 msn i p ii
avery vitul Issue during our fifty-one
years of history. Haven't we in en
.ionic patty? What would th Aiuerl
can people have done without us'.'
W'jiere would mis country be toda)
nad it not been ior the existence of
un organlZiitlon which was brave I
enough and puie enough and strong
enough to give birth to loeals unpopu
iai and seemingly weak in their Inclpl
ency lul all-powerful In their onward1
.inu conquering nianh.
"Whatever else we may remember.'
ict us remember this mat wo have
Stood for national prohibition since
IS65. No otner political partv has
- r rhHinplnued ucvl lsUi. in national
platform or convention.
"Not only have we been the flirt to
champion practical iv all of the tunda-
mental questions ot the hist hull cen
tury as tney are reconiZ'-il today both'
in statute and bonstltuik n but we have
oeen the first upon t lie firing linos,
whether by referendum or party ac
tion In most campaigns for State pro-'
hibltlon, war prohibition, or national
"For example the Prohibition part;,
culled o convention of two thousand
delegates In the state of Callforhftf In
November of 1911 anil launched a'
campaign for California i r- against
the eager protests of the conservative
non-partisan forces. This campaign
ivas conducted, was followed b a sci -
ond campaign bind b a third cam-1
p'jlgn In the hist campaign alifor
nla ratified and at the same lime de
feated 'the Konilnger wine and beer
I bin by an overwhelming majority."
M IDE VI ION DRV.
After mentioning several other slate
campaign?. Chairman tlinsha.w con-;
tinned "la lais the Prohibition part)
was In conjunction with the National i
Dra Federation that launched a cam
paign rpi war prohibition after the
samf hud been defeated bv tho Inter
positions of the iliief executive of the
land. W'c got chambers of riniuin n
commercial clubs, grangos and church
organlzattons over the land to pe
tltinn both Rouses tr congress for ihls
measure The Prohibition part) it
was that furnished the man In the
person of Charlt-s II Randall to frame
tht war prohibition bill which passed1
both houses of congress -md became a
law. The prohibition partv It u is
that furnished the man in tin person
of Mr. Randall to become the author
lof the law prohibiting the transporta
I Hon of Honors nnd liquor advertising
from wet territory Into dry territory.
The Prohibition partv furnlshcd
the paper and printers' Ink In the cam
paign for ratification In 1918 which
reached a million and forty-seven
thousand homes. The Prohibition par
ty It was that adopted the slogan
War prohibition In this session of con
gress and ratification of the fedei il
amendment wltbln twelve months.'
This slogan In Its two-fold sense was
realized. There were others mors
conservative who said ihe slogan was
unwise and Impossible of ai hlevement
"The Prohibition partv It was that
In the spring of 1920 mude the Si ite
ment. All parties should adopt prohi
bition plunks In their national plat
forms this year.' Wo accordingly
sent JSJ.000 communications from na
i.lii.iI headquarters to that niuiiy lo
cal, state and national leaders to thus
end. Here on the table before me is
LEMONS CHEAP ;
BUT STILL HP
Retailers Claim Spoilage More
Than Makes Up for
T.emons are bringing the lowest
prices evei seen In ten years, aceoid- i
Ir.g to word from San Pranrlsro.
Wholesale houses are selling lemons i
:.t approslmatel) 2 cheaper per cast
tut retailers cannot sell the fruit for
8 marked reduction, according to In-1
foi ma tlon recel' i locall: While I n
lemons are cheaper, the deterioration!
ii i in 1 1 in en rouii from the grower
in the retailer really makes tho fruit
more expensive to ih retailer, It Is I
claimed, the percentage of sound, cdl- I I
hie fruit being 1-ss than It K-nfrally 1 j
is vvtun there Is not such nn abundant
In one case of lemons purchased by
,i im.'ii store, six dozen were remo d
because they wore spoiled. The two'
dollars saving nn the case was more
than offset by the spoilage, it was
i la Ulli-d i
lxical grocers affirm that the abun
dant lemon crop is handicapplni
gi i iv. i r s ii"i o use the; find It diffi
cult to get their fruit on the market I
soon enough to prevent spoilage. This, i I
Coupled With nn nriilo shortage of re- 1
frigerator curs, Is causing retailers
throughout the country to raise a cry i
against spoiled lemons, it '.s claimed s
Union Pacific Seeks
Thousands of Ties '
t '. w rfOrehzi tie and timber agent f I
t Lhe Union Paclfli si im vl3lted
at the forest service offices today and 1 j
discussed lodge pole pirn Hi stated E
thai Oils specias of timber In used ex- i I
tehstvelj over the entire Harrlman 1 1
system atad that thl Union ;''icific win I
need approximately one and a half j I
ii II Hon cross ties during the coming I
e.ar. The double tracking of the road I
over the mountain division will neces- I
il.i!.. .ill lllllilense .-'ilplv of the ties B
Mi. Lorens Visited nl the forest of- I I
flee to determine whether or not a 1 1
i ian ou in be located iv ho would an- i fi
lo cut and deliver several thousand j I
tli the Union Pacifii company in 1 1
th" near future Mr l.orenz claims S
tl ' lodge polo plnr us cross ties holds
the records over the other woods for IB
durability and long service. rl
on 1 &
Boys Take Truck on
All Night Joy Ride j
With t he heat of summer approach- I
ing n torrid point juvenile delinquency 1 1
has shownd an alarminj; increase, ac E
cording to Judge Dan Sullivan of the ' I
juvenile court. $
The night before Inst, two bov s stol' a
an auto truck for the puipose of ' tak- (
Ing an al! night ride "It's too darned
hot to Bleep," a? one of ihem (old I
Judge Sullivan. Thej were apprehend- sj
ed on the rlarrisvllle load before ge B
ting any great distance with the car. I H
Two other boys, lj jears old, were ar I S
rested on a l.arTo of hnvina stolen a Ej
watermelon frcru tho Sterling whole B
sale grocerv stoie They were fined i B
$2 each by Judge Sullivsn. ', V,
The boys claimed ihat they had ' w
asked ;1 ",-vrarold minuter for a me1 p;i
on and be had shoved the coveted fruit j g
toward thoni under a fence. They wer M
arrested before they could partake of I fee
the fruit. : i;
Cemetery Fire Swepi
An 11-year-old caddie, a .cinglo ;
match, and a sweeping grass confla-1
gration were features oi the afternoon j
n' iln- MounlPin View ccmeter yester
day when flames, started by tho
youngster, swept the ccuieter, burned I
a quarter of a-ten of hay belonging to I
Alex Ii ell. and threatened a large
acreage of wheai which is ready for I
The arrhal of the fire department; j
prevented the spread of the fire to tin
wheal field The boy Boated that he
had lighted ihe firo merely to see Iho j
June grass burn.
nn I 9
Lad Fined $5 for
Holding to Automobile I
Melvin Southwaite. 17 years old, was I
fined $5 for hanging to an automobile I
while riding his bicycle, by Judge Dnn 1 1
Sullivan of the Juvenile court. South. I 9
walte, it appeare.i paid no heed to po j j
lice officers who Instructed him to lei I
loose of th automobile He stated tp g
Judge Sullivan thai he did not knov I
he was iolatlng the law.
n part of the result. We have gone i 1
i hi i. ugh them und thev represent j
something more than elrrht hundred ?
thousand peopls ' il
I The Commercial J j
National Bank I
M n - IM imiiii
to lead to financial sue
cexs and comfort as
prompt, regular depos
Its with a strong bank.
Make th Commercial
National Bank hc de
pository of your saved
I CELEBRATE I 1
I AT THE I I
If TT AH HOT SPRINGCI I
a bsg rms. $& planned I
1 TWB BA YS I J
3 Orchestra ( ' y Dancing
Fountain SP H
Medicinal pr tk;,
Dancing -v LM '
! ' " & ' I f-
I Sun Pods H
N , Courteous Rj M
M SPECIAL CAR f Q Emp0ves 1 J
SERVICE DAILY . - ffl if
h6 leave: leave "'''-wa 11 1
iS OGDEN SPRINGS ,1
HA 12 30PM 12:05P.M T Good I
1 50P M -r '' iB Service f I
3 20P.M. 4:00P.!-1 "'IMIaMlBV 4 II'
Bl 5 BOP M 6 OOP M i tjfi f
m 6 C0P.M 6 25P M I
Cie3n I !w
i EVERY NIGHT
IDA NC1NG F R E E I W
1 PROF. R1LN TORD I '
And His "Gang" Furnish Fine
Ijazz music! I
I SWIMMING, BATHING, WATER SPORTS M I
1 DAILY I M 1
"THE WATER'S FINE COME OlTT,, Ml
J C. E. Ledbetter, Manager I 1
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