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Hii g- TReOGDEN STANDARD T'OGDEN UTAH, THURSDAY, p tnh? 9 1 TYoi'f ' '
I MONSTER CELEBRATION UNDER PERSONAL DIRECTION W. H. SWANSON STATE FAIR GROUNDS '- I THE GREATEST CELEBRATION EVER HELD IN THE MIDDLE WEST " ' H ' 1 1' i H 1 l Realistic Attack and Defense of Position by Regular U. S. Troops Hi ! j THE FAMOUS UTAH LIGHT ARTILLERY f 1 1 , S REAL BAYONET FIGHTING HAND GRENADE WORK AND BOMBING OF j 5 A POSITION ' ' I DIGGING AND DIRECTION OF TRENCH WORK M J I (Your First Time to See This All-Important Work Done.) f H' i Lj 5 The first time In the history of spectacular production where every maneuver will be made in accordance h R j $ with the principles of real warfare and the same as is now being done at the front on the battlefields of K: I ! Europe every day. NOT A DETAIL OVERLOOKED. f f I J i July 4, 1917 will be a day you will never forget it will be a day that you will talk about for years to come. R 1 C It is an opportunity that presents itself to you and yours once in a lifetime and that will give a most vivid k ' ;i idea of what is coming. I HEAD-ON COLLISION Hf AUTO RACES FAT MEN'S RACES HORSE RACES MOTORCYCLE RACES i l; i DAYLIGHT FIREWORKS. & It I 1 STATE FAIR GROUNDS Hi; I EXCURSION RATES ON ALL RAILWAYS. If ; Deaths and Fnqerals Hjii i Hjl I STALLINGS Funeral services for Hffi , Glen Stallings, tho Ogden soldier, who Hl ; , was killed by a train Saturday, while HJ ' doing guard duty, will be held today H I at 2 p. m., from the Ninth ward meet- if ing house, with Bishop Wilford O. I Hodges presiding. Mayor Abbot R. I Heywood and city commissioners plan 1 to attend the services. The body may he viewed at the residence of Mrs. Stephens, Thirty-third street and Adams today until 1:30 p. m. The in terment will be made in the Ogden City cemetery. The National Guard boys will be In attendance and act as pall-bearers. Friends are invited to attend the services. t PIDCOCK Funeral services for Hiruin B. Pidcock, who passed away on June 16, at La Grande, Ore., were held yesterday at 2 p. m., from the Second ward meeting house, with Bis hop Robert McQuarrio presiding. The ' " ' ' ' " ' " ' f i I PiMJ"J ' ' I ! . musical program was as follows: ''Sometime We'll Understand," by Walter Stephens; "Consolation," by Etta Browning; "All Through tho Night" and "Goodnight," by Jose phine Shorten; "I Know That My Re deemer Liveth," by Etta Browning. The speakers were John G. Ellis, T. S. Browning, Bishop Robert McQuar rie and Thomas E. Browning. George E. Browning offpred the opening prayer and C. J. A Lindqulst offered the benediction. There was a very large attendance of friends and rela- I j SAN SALVADOR, IT BY WKESffl t!i 4&iimSHBl 3!iIl Si "'W mi ? ili: PtSlMi J ILL 1 cousmoia n lit INn. ku t ' Mm :,w W -3 I President's palace at San Salvador, San Salvador volcano and map , showing where earthquake oc- I curred. ', San Salvador, laid in ruins last I week by a destructive earthquake, is J one of the most beautifully located ' towns of Central America, with 60,000 inhabitants. It lies in tho .j! foothills of the mountains, right un- i der San Salvador volcano and about I j 2,000 feet above the Pacific ocean. I Near it is Lake Hopango vith a thirty-mile shore lino and surround I ed by volcanic country. I If At tho time of another earth- J' quake, some years ago, islands in I J this lake dropped out of sight and I l . another island, 500 foet in diameter, l poe to a height of. 150 f cot. I l i HinHr.fr. nm- asa 1 II T 1 II W0W SEQUEL S T0DAY t4:il Smi TOMORROW WlhJ " VWSm fimi AThrilling HELEN AW" V' I and Exciting' M HOT MFQ. P " -I S W j& : I ' h- in if 1 "vliLb I. ; mX' n Five Acts. I i . '1EMCIE ' tfei ?yrsand I BEND" '' HHSfiB'' " ri ffV FONE3060. I H - J M M 1 1 ,i -! IWBIl rT.wn ... iiw mTITTH M iTosTiiTJi,"!," Ml. H. ROBERTS 10 BEHERESUMMY The regular quarterly conference of the North Weber Stake will ronviFiie In the Ogden Tabernacle next Sunday. Sessions will be held at 10 a. m. and 2 p. m. It Is expected that Elder Jos eph P. Smith, Jr., of th? Quorum of tho Twelve and President Brigham H. Roberta of tho First Council of Sev enty will bo In attendance. A cordial invitation Is extended o the general public to be present. tlves at tho services, and many beau tiful floral tributes were sent. The Interment was made In tho Ogden City cemetery. Tho gravo was dedicated by Bishop Robert McQuarrie. Tho fol lowing acted as pall-boarers: John Al len, J. L. Chatlnln, E M. Allen, F. M. Chatlain, Thomas and J. W. Allen. PARKER The funoral of Herbert D. Parkor will be held this afternoon at 2 o'clock at tho Clinton ward meet ing houso, Bishop Mitchell officiating The remains may bo vlewod at the family home In Clinton until 1pm. Burial will bo In Clinton cemetory. OLSEN Vernon K. Olsen died yes terday at 3:30 p. m., following a two days' illness with nervous trouble. Tho boy was born at Amorlcan Fork, De cember 18, 1897, and is survived by his mothor, Mrs. Olive Olsen and a brother, Floyd. Tho body will Ho in state at the Larkin chapel from 3 to 9 tonight and until time for remains will be shipped to American Fork to morrow. MITCHELL BROS. FOR MONU MENTS. OPP. CITY CEMETERY. - .oo A. A. A. AT FAMOUS CORNER. Members of tho A. A. A who con template visiting the organization's j New York City headquarters after April 16, will find the Metropolitan Cqnsulate established in new offices in the Astor Trust building, Forty second street and Fifth avenue. Am erica's most famous street corner. A constantly increasing number of callers for roads information has made necessary the enlargement of touring bureau accommodations. oo Perhaps a motor car is not a neces sary accompaniment to the leading of a fast life, but it certainly docs help a whole lot. oo In my varied progress through life I have observed that the most suc cessful self-made men were always self-starters. oo Electricity is generated by a wind mill so successfully at a German tech nical school that it is estimated a sim ilar plant could supply light and water for 100 persons at a cost of $125 a year. oo HP'S MIHEIS 1 NEW YORK, June 21 A decided change for the better came over the market, after the early opening, all prominent issues developing stronger tendencies under leadership of the va rious steel shares, which rallied one to three points from early quotations. The shippings also were in active de mand and rails hardened. New Haven and some of the minor coalers also displayed notable strength and cop pers, motors and oils averaged over night gains of one to two points. Trading wns moderato, however, un der the further restraints imposed by six per cent money. A sharp recov ery in rubles exertrd a favorable in fluence. Bonds were steady. oo CMcap Qiietatiiras CHICAGO, June 21. Improved crop prospects in the northwest, together with free offerings in the southwest, tenJed today to ease the wheat mar ket Scantiness of stocks kept the July option relatively firmed. Opening prices, which ranged from tho same as yesterday's finish to 1 cent lower, were followed by a material downturn for September but a slight gain for July, which, however, subsequently disappeared. Forecasts of unfavorable weather gave temporary strength to corn. Lat er bearish sentiment predominated, owing to reports of continued rains in the territory southwest, where drought had been complained of. After open ing unchanged to cent off tho mar ket scored a substantial advance and then sagged all around well below yes terday's close. Oats showed stubborn resistance to selling pressure. Demand was espe cially active for tho September option. Provisions had a downward bent influenced chiefly by weakness in the hog market. CHICAGO QUOTATIONS. Open. High. Low. Close. Wheat July. $2.01 $2.06 $2.00 $2.03 Sept. 1.79 1.80 1.75 1.78V Corn July. 1.52 1.53 1.51X4 1.531 Sept. 1.41 1.43 1.40 1.42 Oats July. .61 .62 .61 .62 Sept. .51 .53 .51 .52 Pork JuIy- r;; $9-20 38-52 39.20 Sept. 3S.00 39.55 38.92 39.52 Lard July 21.67 21.55 21.57 Sept.' 21 80 21.90 21.77 21.80 Ribs July 21.42 21.32 21.37 Sept. 21.45 21.57 21.45 21.57 OMAHA LIVESTOCK OMAHA, June 21. Hog xecoints 11,600; 5c lower. Heavy, Sft I 3015 ' 70; mixed, UB.10iB.40? llcht 5 io512'5014-50' bufkof tales $15.1015.50. Cattle- Receipts, 3,700; steady to lower. Native steers, $1013.75; cows and heifers, $8.7511.50; west ern steers. ?9.5012.25; Texas steers $910.50; cows and heifers, $8.6010-' canners, 6.o08.B0: stockers and feeders, $711; calves, $1014.50; fsUMMER NECESSITIESI lilt BE II p HOSIERY h A Flbro boot silk hoso in lBJ very popular. Wo are of- Wm ferlng an exceptional val- uo in whlto only; doublo V foot, high spliced 9Q heel, pair 0l II GLOVES v i k A Every day makes the Qual- M Ity silk glovo more popu- H lar. There's only one rea- wB son a big value for llttlo v money. We are agents in X A Ogden specially n UP fo priced il?C V PARASOLS aft Parasols will bo very pop- Pj K ular this summer. Our We, lino is complete, select y one today, your choice k A may not be here tomorrow AjR prices from do or UP ?K from LfLO fl; r.1 AUTO CAPS f t An Auto cap will add f Pa greatly to the pleasure of o that trip you are planning . , we have just received a a& now shipment, specialty m priced nr UP 3B from UJt m y BLOOMERS I fe For children, sizes 2 to 14, made of a good quality of " black sateen, oa kA at JUC fl CORSETS h A Export corset fitting in rajj some of the best lines of j?ig corsets makes this depart- gapj ment a very popular one. -J BON-TON t&i JUSTRITE mi LA CAMELE bulls, $711. Sheep Receipts, 5,300; steady, 10c higher. Yearlings, $1213.50; weth ers, $101150; ewes, $8.2510.25; lambs, $16.5018.50. UTAH STOCKS Quotations Furnished Over Prlvato Wire of J. A. Hogle & Co., Brokers, 2409 Hudson. Summary of the Local Market. The high-priced stocks were the fea ture of today's market. Tintic Stand ard, the most active, opened at $1.55 and closed at $1.67. The sales were exceptionally heavy on this stock, and 3700 shares were sold. Walker, an other high-priced stock, ws also very active, and sold from $1.57 to $1.65. New Quincy, the feature of yesterday's market, again sold well and brought from 15 cents up to 16 cents. The prices In general were a little stronger and there were very few drops in the market. Sajes. Antelope Star, 707 at 4 cents, 1000 at 4 cents. Alta Consolidated, 200 at 20 cents 500 at 20 cents. Big Four, 100 at 58 cents, 300 at 59 cents. Bullion, 500 at 10 cents, 500 at 9 cents. Colorado Consolidated, 500 at 21 cents, 200 at 21 cents. Cardiff, 200 at $7.10. Cottonwood King, 1000 at cent Howoll, 2600 at 16 cents, 500 at 16 cents, 1000 at 17 cents. Iron Blossom, 25 at $1.12. Leonora, 1000 at 2 cents. Miller Hill, 1300 at 19 cents. Michigan-Utah, 100 at 27 cents, 500 This store offers the most reasonable merchandise at very reasonable prices and remember, these are aU the Paine & Hurst qualities. Supply your wants at our store, you aretsure to be pleased. ROMPERS For children up to 5 years, made of a good quality of madras and ging ham, good assortment of colors This is a Paine & Hurst quality. .75c WASH SHIRTS WS are showing a most wonderful line of white wash suits, all new nifty l or UP styles, prices ranging from P1.J lingerie; waists A big assortment of cool, comfy-like waists, all new styles prices ranging QEf from UoL NEW PONGEES A good line of Pongees just arrived, in either plain or figured, splendid qualities CCn specially priced ODC CHILDREN'S SOX Made of a real fine cotton yarn, with combina tion colored tops, good rango of sizes nn specially priced LuZ LADIES' HOUSE DRESSES Either light or medium dark colors, made of a good quality of percale all full tf-i or sizes tPl.Zt) DAINTY SUMMER GOODS We have on display a beautiful line of mater itals for dresses and waists, we will be pleased to show them come in and look them over. WHERE THE WOMEN TRADE. Sb. .gflfMlSSv .?&5??5 m?m& gjg at 27 cents. New Quincy, 500 at 16 cents, 1000 at 15 cents, 4000 at 15 cents, 1000 at 15 cents. Original Bannack, 300 at 11 cents, 500 at 10 cents. Plutus, 1000 at 24 cents, 500 at 23 cents, 500 at 25 cents, Prince Consolidated, 1000 at $1.25. Rico Wellington, 500 at 49 cents, 500 at 50 cents, 300 at 49 cents. Sells, 1000 at 19 cents, 1000 at 19 cents. Sioux Consolidated, 3500 at 13 cents, 500 at 13 cents. Tar Baby, 500 at 2 cents. Tintic Central, 1500 at 4 cents, 1500 at 4 cents. Tintic Standard, 1800 at $1.65, 600 at $1 70, 200 at $1.62, 1100 at $1.67. Wilbert, 500 at 20 cents. Walker, 1000 at $1.60, 800 at $L65 200 at $1.62, 3000 at $1.57. Bank Stocks. Commercial National, $400 bid. Deseret National, $307.50 bid, $315 asked. Deseret Savings. $1050 bid. Farmers and Stockgrcwers, $82 bid, $84 asked. First National, Ogfcen, $400 asked. First National, Logan, $195 bid. First National, Brigham, $300 bid. McCornick & Co., $281 bid. Merchants, $95 bid, $98 asked. National Bank of tho Republic. $205.50 bid. National City, $165 bid. Ogdon Staie. $450 bid. Security State, $165 bid, $195 asked. Salt Lake Security & Trust, $118 asked. Utah State National, $216.60 bid. Utah Savings and Trust, $96.50 bid. Walker Brothers, $229 bid. Zion's Savings and Trust, $418 bid. WAISTS PI I A new lot of lingerio ti waists, mado of those light ! ' dainty summer materials, HI '. I specially Qr UP II ' J priced... tDC "i ' DR. PARKER l l WAISTS Ii t Skeleton Waists with hoso II l . supporters attached, with wl j "buttons for pants; a dandy w ) v summer item, spe- on ma daily priced jUC 11 , .J L.D.S. GARMENTS ' I Our lino of approved gar- (1 ments was never better j these were all purchased h A , over a year ago, thus the 11 '. price is nr UP II c lower ODC HI , GLOVES 11 v J Our line of Kid and Wash M : t Cape Gloves Is much bet- i ter than usual black, 11 f white, with self and con- Rl trastlng stitching, special- la I ly priced l or UP i . J i at M1.0J ii S , PIQUES AND y . SPORT SUITINGS El One of the best line of 7 these goods can be se'en on fev A ' display Pique in any size I v cord from the smallest to HI the largest Sportsuitings Hi t' come in all colors of Jj , stripes-prices on M ' range from JUL rr 1, a AND UP & J L' 3 j 1 1 , a . jrr-T " frTgwTj Industrial Stocks. i Amalgamated Sugar, $240 bid, $250 1 asked. , ( Cement Securities, $117 bid. j ? Consolidated Wagon, $114 bid, $114.50 asked. ) Guardian Casualty and Guarantee . ( Co., $13 bid, $13.50 asked. j, Home Fire Insurance, $307 bid, $310 asked. ( j Hotel Utah Operating Co., $101 bid. . n Intermountain Life, $13.55 bid. t, Lion Coal, $90 asked. Mountain States Telephone, $114 bid, i $115 asked. , Qgden Packing and Provision, $115 ' r bid, $135 asked. ," Utah Fire Clay, $72.50 bid, $74 asked. L asked. E Utah-Idaho Sugar, $10.65 bid, $10.30 ? asked. . Utah Gas & Coke pfd., $72.50 bid, '' i $74 asked. i p Utah Power and Light first pre- ! ferred. $100 bid, $101 asked. ( & Z. C. M. I., $394 bid, $400 asked. P Ogden Pictures Corporation, $103 J I bid. f g Davis and Weber Canal, $160 bid, ' $165 asked. I " J. A. HOGLE & C(f S. M. Scott, Jr. f S Resident Partner. & DIRECT PRIVATE WIRES L p Stocks, Bonds, Cotton, Grain. 1 INVESTMENT SECURITIES 2409 Hudson Ave. Phone 322 , ft Members Chicago Board of Trade. m Salt Lake Stock and Mining ; S Exchange. . g Correspondents t m LOGAN & BRYAN J i' m j Women's & Misses' l SUITS, COATS, DRESSES I AT HALF PRICE l ! NEMO CORSETS I Nemo Corset announcement of the price advance to take effect MJ, I 1 9 A I .' It would be wise to supply your Nemo needs now. " I 1 L AST & THOMAS j L