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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, June 29, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1914-06-29/ed-1/seq-5/

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"nnuiuiniT uTrFiTTTTTrTT: the ogden standard, ogden. utah. Monday, june 297 19m; . WM
Directors of the Ogden Baseball
Club, by paying a cash guarantee have
bfen able to bring Helena here for
seven games this week, thus giving
local fans two Fourth of -Jul? contests
at home and an opportunity to see
the closing week of the iirst season
pennant-race which comc-s to a close
next Sunday.
In return, the club must have loyal
support. Rather thin ask jmu.s for
contributions, the directors have de
cided to ask only that they attend
the games Every man and woman
In town uho believes in supporting
the kind of clean, high-class sport
the Canners have been giving, is ur
ed to start tomorrow and attend ev
ery matinee at Glenwood this week.
Attendance of loyal rooters will help
Ogden players materially to climb to
the top.
In addition to the games, which
promise to be thrilling throughout the
week, a field day will be conducted
with all opposing players participat
ing. Starting tomorrow, various athletic'
stunts will be pulled off, giving the !
fans an opportunity to get a line on
the fastest base-runners, the most ac
curate throw, the longest throw, the
baft fielding of individual players. 1
Each dny, in the half-hour prior to
the game itself, one contest will be
held. All the players who desire to
enter in throwing the ball will par
ticipate one day. The man making
the best throw for Ogden and the
player making the best for Helena,
will then participate in the finals to
be held prior to the game on Sunday.
In these field sports, keen rivalry j
between individual players is expect
ed to develop. Helena is the second
team in tne league in batting and
fielding and now that the Vigilantes
have strengthened their pitching staff,
Ogden i6 going to have its hands full
taking enough games to win the
first season pennant At the same
time, the individual players on the
Vigilantes' lineup will contest hotly
in the field sports. Don Rader, for
example, was the crack sprinter with
the University of Washington before
be graduated and went into organized
baseball. Then there are others with
the Helena crew who will help to
make the various field sports intense
ly interesting.
Ogden goes into the closing week
half a game behind Salt Lake and
the Sea Gulls are determined to win
the pennant. Glmlin'fl men are just
as determined and fans figure that,
barring mishaps, they have a shade
the advantage.
"We want the moral support of the
fans for this series which we have
called pennant week," said President
Bigelow this morning. "We want ev
ery loyil Ogden supporter to encour
age the boys by attending every
game. We have paid Helena a guar
antee to come here and we want the
fans to respond Every member of
the Canners' crew Is on tiptoe to win
the flag. All are gladly aiding the
txtra attraction each day. Strong
attendance this week will put the
Ogden club in good form for the close
of the first season and strengthen
it and encourage the plaers for the j
beginning of the second The pen
nant should be ours."
The week in the stock market
opened with a continuance of the
lethargic conditions which dominated
the greater part of the month's opera
tlons. Trading was virtually at a
standstill and changes were fraction
Bt but ior the most part higher Unit j
ed Dry Goods, pfd.. with a sale of
100 share?, sold at 65, a gain of five
points. Contrary to expectations In
some quarters the assassination of
Austria's heir was without apparent
effect In London, nlthough polities''
complications are feared Domestic
news included reports from western
railroads indicating a marked in
crease of tonnage.
Kansas City Livestock.
Kansas City, June 29 Hogs Re
'eipts 7000, market strong Bulk.
58.25(58.40; heavy, S8 40frS45; pack
er and butchers $8 308 45; light.
8.208.35; plus $7.507 8.00.
Cattle Receipts 11,000; market
steady. Prime fed steers. $8.6 J9.25;
Charles H. Moyer,
. Charles H Mover, president of the
WeBtern Federation of Miners, fled
fnm Union Hall, Butte, Mont., dur
ing a struggle between factions of
the Butte miners' union a few days
ftEo, in which one man was killed
find two others wounded. Bombs
were thrown which, it is thought,
Were intended for Mover The war
ding faction objects to being assessed
for the care of the miners at Calu
met. Mich.
ern 5. SteCrs' 7G08.50; west
heife.$5V6fof9i,oCOWS; "25:
feeders rnrr0, stockers and
steSahd?PT?eC,eipt 5000 : market
tfi nnambs' 8-50-9.25; yearlings
uTilil': WTT '4.756.00. ewS
?30o70o' StOCkerS Hnd feeders'
Chicago Livestock.
35 000 m' I 29 -Hoes-Receipts
000 market strong. Bulk. $8 30(?j
6 8 50 gah' 8-158-5: mixed, $8.05
$79iSeaVy' WJBOJMSj rough.
7.968.10; pigs. $7.8508.26
stMrtv ?fteceipts 170u0; market
steady to 10c higher. Beeves. $7.50
9-45. cows and heifers, $8,7008 90
erl S6-9W25; stockers and feed'
. b.l08.10; calves, $6 50rd9.65.
i aPrReceipls 22'000' market
0?n'ener3,,y 10c lower Sheep.
o.jocq6.2o; yearlings. $6.307.30
lambs, $6.408.25; springs. $.76
South Omaha Livestock.
, South Omaha, June 29. Hogs Re I
CelPta 7000; market stronger Heavv, I
18.17 l-28.22 1-2; light. 8.i08.2Q:
l8S20 8,00: bU,k f 8aleS 8151
j Cattle Receipts 6000; market I
i stronger. Native steers. $7.40 9.00' I
cows and heifers. 6.2508.25; western!
steers, 6.50 8.60; Texas steers. 6.00 1
7.75; cows and heifers. 5 ,76 7.00: 1
calves. 7.5010.50.
Sheep Receipts 10,000; market
lower. Fed muttons, 6. 507.00; weth-j
ers. 5.455.75; lambs, 8.259.25.
New York. June 30 Lead Quiet, i
$3.85Cd3.95. London. 19 pounds 7sJ
6d. Spelter Quiet, $5.005 10. Lon
don, 21 pounds, 10s.
New York, June 29 Sugar Raw, '
steady Molasses. 2.67; centrifugal,:
$3 32, refined. 8tead ; cut loaf, $5.25;
crushed. $5.15; mould A. $4.80; cubes, '
54 55; XXXX powdered, $4 45; pow
dered. $4 40; fine granulated, $4.30; :
diamond A, $4.30; confectioners' A,
$4.20. No. 1. $4.10
Chicago. June 29 Higher cables
i tended to keep traders away from the
! selling side of the wheat market to
j day and caused a sudden tightening
of values. It was also reported that
'crop conditions in the northwes; were
j not as good as had been expected j
i The upturn however, was not well
maintained Opening prices, which;
were unchanged to l-4c higher, were,
followed by a slight reaction, then by I
a sharp advance, and later by a ma- :
j terial sag from top figures
l Rain breaking the drought south-i
v,est had a weakening effect on the I
! corn market The setback resulting,!
though, was almost entirely overcome H
later by the influence of wheat 1
strength After starting unchanged j
to 3-8c lower, prices declined mod- i
! eratel and afterward rallied briskly, j
Oats swayed with other grain Sell Lj
I ers were In a majority hut thinned i
I out when wheat began to bulge.
Higher prices for hogs steadied the ,
j provision market Changes in quota- j I
I tions were slight
I Free selling induced by the Kansas
; crop report led to a decided drop in i
wheat during the last half of the ses- j j
sion TIia close was steady at 3-8 h
at 3-4(fj5-8c net decline.
Weakness in corn set in as soon as j
shorts h;id covered. The close was ;
stead 1-2 to 7-8c net lower
W. S. Hammond.
Congressman W. S. Hammond won
the Democratic nomination for gov
; ernor at Minnesota's recent state
wide primary election, defeating
i Daniel W. Lawler by a majont of
! Ies.s than 1,000. Mr. Hammond has
i been in congress since 1907 He is a
graduate of Dartmouth college and
taught school from 1884 until 1890.
He was admitted to the Minnesota
bar in 1891. since which time he has
1 oracticed law. He is unmarried.
I -u
Liner California on Rocks at
Tory Island Crew Re
mains With Vessel.
Londondery, June 29. The 1016
passengers on board the Anchor liner
California, which went ashore las'.
night on Tory Island during a dense
fog were successfully transferred to
day" to the Donaldson liner Cassandra,
and a small coasting steamer, with-1
out loss of life.
The crews of several British tor
pedo boat destroyers assisted in I
transferring the passengers.
The California lies in a precarious
position on the rocky coast, but It Is ,
expected she will be floated as soon I
as fine weather sets in. Her crew re
mains on bojrd. although the water
has penetrated three of her holds
Three hundred passengers of the
I California, whose ilestination was
I Ireland, were landed here this morning.
Read the Classified Ads
' , 1 , 9 fliB
It's to Your Interest to Attend f I
1 1 spelcoonrd BURTS' ! I
j Mammoth Clearance Sale 1 1
I Ready to -Wear Apparel J I
I This is the Crowning Event of the Season in our Ready- j
to-Wear Section Every Coat, Suit and Dress Left on I
j Our Hands Has Been Decidedly Marked Down, Re- j I
gardless of Original Value, to Perfect a Quick! I
1 Disposal. : : : : : : : :i I
I InRusncrable Bargains in Dresses of Unusua? Cj I I
I Beauty and Wortti I
r We have broken all past records in extent and variety yL S
II summer dresses. Fashion's favored styles are shown w 1 1
TA in many materials of the delicate, sheer textures such as lj) Vi y 1)K ) I t' '
YX crepe, lawns, mulls, linens, voiles, etc., lace and embroid- MV JjPy S I -
erec trimme and plainly tailored. y
( & wl 10 dozen plain and embroidered voile and crepe K I':,;
CCA waists. Regular $1.50. Sale 95c ( g H
k 5 dozen embroidered and lace trimmed waists. Reg- - U- j
" flHL MM WV uiar $2.50 and $3.00. Sale $1.95 I Qs-r
ft IBl 1 llli&l 5 dozen voile and lace waists. Regular $4.00. Sale TtrTO 8 1
I IP LLTyP price $2,95 l i I i
fr j&j f j 8 dozen silk waists. Regular $2.75 and $3.50. Black, i j t J
rrjj WP white and colors. Sale $2.25 i I
j lj Quality Petticoats y I
J Dainty petticoats to match your new suit or gown ir 21 JJ g '
mTw a wjce variety of the most exquisite styles. Materials are 77 O II
iti fin
$f of fine silk, jersey, crepe, soft taffeta and messaline, W s
Considerable Savings Can Message ail shades fancy flounces $2.95. Mother and Daughter Will
Be Realized on Special $1 95 Share Alike on
j $3.50. Special $2.65 t j
S V J YA i S $4 0 Special $2.95
uit bargains
r. , . $4.50 Jersey top Petticoats in delicate shades. ' r ,. , i,, Bb
g Many of our finest weaves this c i i a Suits of a character to conform to S
H special Jo.4o p i ii tl i& I
p season figure strongly in this clear- the fancies of young and old. 1 hey g
ance. The style and color tendencies $6;5 Jerscy top" dse fit in a11 shades- emhody M the Pa?siaf! style p0nts- 1 t
m ' j J 1,1 . i cial $5.00 twe hiah waist and cutaway effects, i
are so broad a"d varied that selectl0n , Lee and Oriental collars; kimono and
g will be easy. Every garment is guar- AajwaC setjn sleeves, draped and plain skirts.
anteed as to qualify, lit, style and ser- M Tt
Z5 yjce 9 ; 1 l mvWfl 6 Spring and Summer Suits in stripes, checks
! Ii rS and novdty suitings. Plain serges and linen g I
s-4.00Coat, Spec, S6.95 jY -$7.95
S $20.00 Coats. Special $9.75 11 j t'T 26 Spring and Summer Suits, white serge and 1 I
I $22.50 Balmoccan Coats. Special. . . .$11.25 Jffl WM, Qf UJ' ti fti 4 r I I
(I ':iHBBV(i4 flM KJ suitings and chiffon taffetas suits. 1 j) S i
S3 $25.00 Crepe Poplins, greens and blues. X' Regular $25.00 to $37.50. Special. f
g Special $12.50 I lHy J JK1 30 Spring and Summer Suits in silk poplins, fe J
1 AA r n , ii, IrTii ihmmi' t r vhrK H series and novelty suitings of all the season's g ,
$2D.OO Fancy Cords, greens and blues ;;, .fflf 'fe g Test cloths. Sold" regular $1 0 I
Special $1.50 g WM&:.t .,A E $30.00 to $40.00. Special OmUO g j
g $30.00 Fancy models. .Special $15.00 B . " V .45 Spring and Summer Suits in all the best j
S $35.00 fancy browns and navy mixtures. '; : f A foreign materials. Regular $45.00 &(4 JF g
Special $17.50 J "flFJ KJ o $85.00. Special ..... , f
n-nn di l T.ff.. &17nn Ml 55 handsome Suits, Regular price from j,
I IZZ buI ::::::::::::: l- - -half !

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