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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, October 15, 1917, 4 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 6

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pMf 6 THE OGDEN STANDARD: OGDEN, UTAH. MONDAY OCTOPR 15 1Q1? '
I'M 1
1 For Subscription and Advertlnlng
Departments, Call Phone No. 56.
I! RANDOM
1 REFERENCES
Suits dry cleaned 1. Dollar Clean-
' crs,
From Salt Lake A. N. McKay, gen-
i eral manager of tho Salt Lake Tribune,
I his wife and son, Donald, and Mrs. J.
B. Bean, motored up from Salt Lake
; : yesterday to spend the day with Mrs.
h 1 Annie M. Noble. On their return last
evening, Mrs. Noble went with them,
, for a week's visit.
' I Remember MARSHALL'S NOON-
( DAY LUNCH. Twenty-fifth and Wash
!, Ington.
I Here from Bingham "Bob" Green-
) well was in Ogden a few hours Sun
day, greeting friends and relatives. He
i is working in Bingham.
Suits dry cleaned 51. Dollar Clean-
i! ers.
I Get Marriage License Joe Visscr
j and Louise C. Van Batenburg secured
' , a marriage license today at the coun-
l ! i ty court house,
j 1 EL W.Br owning, Dentist, Eccles Bids.
' : ' Case Set The case of the' state of
Utah against Joseph Laucirica was. set
. for next Monday morning. Laucirica
! is charged with having liquor in his
is , possession after August 1. , ,
Bread and butter; the perfect food,
if it's B. &. G. butter,
i ! Birth Reporto The following births
1 j have been recorded today: To Merle
! E. and Elsie Middleton Grundy. 252
Patterson avenue-, a boy, October 3.
I J1 j I Jesse H. and Sarah -Aaron Cude, 220
. I West Thirteenth street, a boy, October
! 2. Joseph and Edith Shipley Rack-
I j ham, 2SG9 Grant avenue, a girl, Octo-
1 ' ber 10. Robert and Silva Bedford
l i Johnston, 1557 Washington avenue, a
( boy, October 10.
' Suits dry cleaned 51. Dollar Clcan-
ers.
1 I To California Mr. R. C. Mitchell,
wife, daughter and niece, departed this
L afternon over the Salt Lake route for
L ; Long Beach, Cal., where they will
I' , ' spend the winter.
Ii I DUCK hunting? Sure! Special rates
' I October 1. A. B. C. Taxi Co. PhonG
1 676. 1485
I ; Leaves for Los Angeles Mrs. O. E.
i i Williams leaves today for Los Angeles,
( i where she will remain for some time.
Headquarters For all school and ot
j fice supplies. BRAM WELL'S.1
j Lunches and hot drinks. Marshall's,
( Twenty-fifth and Washington.
I Last Train As tho result of a
I movement started when the Bamber
ber Railroad company discontinued its
1 11:30 o'clock night train out of Ogden,
a new schedule of trains went into ef-
feet yesterday which provides for a
southbound train leaving Ogden at
11:05 p. m.
Ten per cent discount on monumen
tal work. Mitchell's, opp. City Cemetery
, Christmas Is Near Join our Christ
mas club a dollar down and , a dollar
j . a week will put a now playbrphone,
I the quality talking machine, in your
home Christmas eve. Geo. A. Lowe
Co., the Big Hardware Store. 1544'
Chili and all Mexican dishes put up
to tako home. Marshall's, Twenty
Fifth and Washington.
Culley Drug Co. wants a delivery
j boy. 1683
Freight Ships from India are almost
(j an unheard ot proposition. Tho re-
, i cent raiders in the Southern Pacific,
-, j who are still at large, mako tho situa-
t , . tion all the more critical. Ab all our
' burlap bags for grain, vegetables, wool,
' ' ore, etc, are produced there, it has
1 1 caused baks to be remarkably scarce
, here and they have doubled and tripled
: ' in price, and are still almost unobtain-
! able. Blackman & Griffin company,
however, wore exceedingly fortunate
in contracting for a supply before the
stringency, and are receiving frequent
cars which enable them to supply
; their trade quite satisfactorily.
: Art Class An art class for adults
"will be started tomorrow evening at
f the Central junior high school under
i ? auspices of the extension division of
j
t e
ft i n
the state university. Prof. Edwin
Evans of the university will be the in
structor and classes will be held once
a week. Anyone interested in art is
invited to become a moniber of the
class. The class commences at 6:30
p. m. V
Found Guilty Mr. Lawson, of tho
local forest office, has Just returned
from Pccatello, where he attended a
'trial In the United States district
courL Tho case was that of tho
United States against Thomas Tobin,
accused of setting fire to a haystack
belonging to the government at tho
Tendoy ranger station on. the Salmon
forest. The jury returned a verdict of
"not guilty."
Returns From Inspection Assistant
District Forester A. C. McCain, In
charge of the department of operation,
local forest headquarters, returned
yesterday from Provo. He has been
inspecting the forest office there.
Davis Not Caught Joseph R. Davis,
the automobile thief who was arrest
ed here some time ago, and then re
leased because of the lack of evidence,
and who later escaped from the police
as they were-taking him to Portland
for trial, has not been apprehended.
no
HI PRIESTS iE TO
SUBSCRIBE FOB
mbqis ;
Yesterday at the Weber stake aced
emy .forihy members of tho High
Priest's quorum pledged themselves
to purchase liberty bonds. This action
was taken following stirring addresses
by President John Watson and Presi
dent Alva L. Scoville of the stake!
presidency. Their speeches were so '
convincing and their explanation of
the urgent need of the mone to be
raised by the sale of these bonds was
so clear that they convinced their
hearers that every sacrifice should be
made to come to. the aid of the United
States by buying a liberty bond. It. '
was shown to them that It is better to
be a cheerful bond buyer' than a
mourpful taxpayer, as will be the In
evitable result if the bond' campaign
fails.
lEioIii?
Timothy Kendall of Uintah has tho
kind of spirit which will help whip
the kaiser, according to officials of tho
Liberty loan organization in Ogden.
Mr. Kendall sent $500 to the First Na
tional bank this moraine with a re
quest for $500 worth of Liberty bonds.
Accompanying the monev was the fol
lowing poem written by Mr. Kendall:
I wanta Ford,
I need "a Ford,
To buy a Ford
But I can't afford.
When my country'
Needs tho cash."
Hero goes for a 5500 Liberty bond.
' Mr. Kendall was promptly given the
bonds required and complimented on
hifl evident sacrifice for the benefit or
tlS2 government
-oo
Deaths anal Funerals
NEUTER MAN The funeral of Wll
helmina Neuterman was held yester
day afternoon In the Tenth ward cba
pel. Bishop T. P. Terry officiated.
The speakers were Silas D. Rawson,
William Price, Waltor N. Farr, G. J.
Krultbosch and Bishop Terry. The
music for the service included two
solos by Leo Van Den Aker. a solo,
When tho Mists Have Rolled Away,"
by William Kenley, and two hymns
by tho ward choir. Tho pallbearcra
were eight girl friends of tho deceased
and ten younger girl friends acted as
flower bearers. The grave in the Og
den city cemetery was dedicated by
Elder Hoggan.
KOUW William Kouw, aged 55
years, passed away at the Dee hospital
laBt evening at 6:30 o'clock after a
few days' illness of valvular diseaso of
tho heart. His death came unex
pelcedly. Mr. Kouw was born in Hol
land, January 22, 1862. the son of Mr.
and Mrs. William J. Kouw, and was
married to Miss Marie Vastbindor In
Holland. He was a member of ,the
Mormon church, had resided In Ogden
sinco 1903, and for the past few years
had been janitor at tho South Wash
ington school. His wifo and the fol
lowing brothers and sisters survive:
Jllliam J., Jr., Josoph H., Mrs. Marie
Oirnk. Ida and Mart Kouw, all of Og
den; also two grandchildren and two
sisters and two brothers living in. Hol
land. Body was taken to the Lind
quist chapel and funeral will be an
nounced later.
I oo
r : N
INFORMAL DANCING
CLUB WILL BE
ORGANIZED
v ,
Quite a number of Ogden social folk
are planning to organize an informal
dancing club and will undoubtedly
give some very delightful parties dur
ing the winter season. Informal af
fairs are becoming more popular each
season especially with the younger
set and the establishment of an in
formal and select club in Ogden will
be welcomed by many. Formal on
tertainments with their always at
tendant heavy expense are becoming
less popular especially in this time of
stress when conservation in its manv
phases is being brought before the
people and is practiced by the major-
EASTERN TRIP.
Mrs. George Browning and Miss
Marian Browning leave soon, for New
several months. They will visit Dr.
G. Emmett Browning, who expects to
leave for France some time this
winter.
oo-
TOMS 0! THEIR
M WEST FROM
OKLMOI :
Auto tourists are still passing
through Ogden. The beautiful fall
weather has caused many to venture
forth in search of recreation, adven
ture and new locations.
This morning a party from Helena,
Oklahoma, enroute to Portland. Ore
gon, spent a few hours In tho city.
They drove from a point some distance
south of Salt Lake this morning The
party consisted of C. L. Harris, wife
daughter and small son. They left
their home in Oklahoma early in June
and have spent the summer at Wray
Colo., leaving there a few days ago
for their new home in Portland
They stated that they have met sev
eral touring parties on the road, but
that all arc hurrying homo before the
weather breaks. While the roads in
most places are good, they are very
dusty.
orv
IKS FIB FOB
BGJj STREET
It has'cost another man $50 because
ho imbided too freely. H. P. Phillips
was arraigned before Judge Barker in
municipal court this morning, pleaded
guilty to the charge and was flned tho
sum named.
H- Hardin was also arraigned on
the same charge, but entered a plea
of not guilty and, because of tho ab
sence of witnessoa, his case was con
tinued until tomorrow, with bond of
John Smith pleaded not guilty to a
vagrancy charge and he will also be
tried tomorrow morning.
It cost E. Weston and Harden Man
ning 10 each, because they were driv
ing their autos at an unreasonable
speed on Washington avenue. Both
pleaded guilty to driving at the speed
or 35 miles on hour from Twenty-second
street to tho Ogden river bridge.
According to the testimony of Frank
Doyle, the arresting officer, tho boys
were racing.
oo
Read tho Classified Ada.
Read the Classified Ada.
n
Fosse From Salt Lake
Is in Pursuit of
the Robbers.
SALT LAKE CITY, OcL 15. A
sheriff's posse is today on tho (trail
of bands who at 3:30 o'clock this
morning held up a Deep Creek railroad
train en route from Salt Lake to Gold
Hill, Nev., robbed the passengers and
wounded Charles Barber of this city,
who attempted resistance.
KBTS EM I
OUIG II THE
OBI
A special, train of Knights of Colum- i
bus was taken yesterday to Ogden :
canyon by the Ogden, Logan & Idaho !
company. The knights were from Salt
Lake and came to Ogden to witness
the ceremonies at the Catholic church
attendant upon tho Investiture of Mon
3ignor Cushnahan. ' ;
Aftor tho servicos tho Salt Lakers
went to the canyon and enjoyed a
trout and chicken banquet at the Her
mitage hotel. Part of the afternoon
waB also spent In climbing about the
hills, gotting autumn leaves and en
joying the famous beauty spot in
various ways.
srawiT
WASHINGTON, Oct 15. Tho su
preme court today refused to review
proceedings brought by relatives of
the late James J. Campbell of St.
Louis to prevent Lois 'Ann Burkham,
! who claimed to be a daughter from be
ing made heir to the estate valued at
25,000,000.
The lower court, after a bitterly
contested trial, upheld the claim that
she was a daughter, entitled to a part
of the estate and dismissed the suit.
Court to Recess '
The supreme court, after .giving de
cisions October 22, will recess until
November 5.
Federal court decrees upholding
provisions of the seamen's law, which
permit the maBter of a ship to retain
half a sailor's wages until tho end of
a voyage, were made effective today
by the supreme court's refusal to re
vlow them.
Dismissal by lower courts of pro-
J. A. HOGIE k CO.
S. M. Scott, Jr.
Resident Partner.
DIRECT PRIVATE WIRES
Stocks, Bonds, Cotton, Grain.
INVESTMENT SECURITIES
Z409 riudson Ave. Phone 322
Members Chicago Board of Trade,
Salt i-ako Stock pnrf Mining
Exchange.
Correspondents
LOGAN & BRYAN
ccedings brought by two stockholders
of the Denver Union Water company
to prevent the city of Denver from
selling bonds for the construction of a
munition water plant, was made ef
fective today by the supreme court.
Court Refuses Review
Tho supreme court today refused to
review and thus put into effect Illi
nois decrees convicting Abrah H. Pree
man, Frederick L. Wenler and seven
others of using the mails to defraud
through the Barr & Widen Mercantile
agency at St. Louis, Mo. Both were
sentenced to eight years imprison
ment each and fined $41,000. The oth
ers received similar sentences.
' Draft Law to Be Reviewed
Tho department of justice today
asked the supreme court to expedite
and hear on December 10 cases test
ing constitutionality of the army draft
law.
no
CHINA AND JAPAN
.SIGN AN AGREEMENT
PEKING, Oct. 15 China and Ja
pan have signed an agreement con
cerning the lease of the Kirln-Chang
Chun, railway, Manchuria. Japan will
loan China 0,500.000 yen at five per
cent for a period pi thirty years. The
l'evenue of tho railway will be held as
security for the property during the
term of the loan. The Klrin-Chang-Chun
railway will be under the man
agement of the South Manchuria Rail
way company.
nn
WORLD'S 1IETS
CHICAGO HOG MARKET.
CHICAGO, Oct. 15. Indifference of
packers had a depressing effect today!
on tho hog market. Cattle buyers were i
swamped under the largest supply of-,
fered here In five years. There was
no special demand for sheep except
from feeders.
Hogs Receipts, 24,000; market
slow, 10c to 16c under Saturday's aver
age. Bulk, $1.2031S.35; light, $1G.35
18.40; mixed, $16.751S.50; heavy,
SlG.G5if?18.50: rough, $16.65(516.S5;
pigs, $11.7515.75.
OMAHA LIVESTOCK.
OMAHA, Oct. 15. Hogs Receipts,
$,000; market 25c lower. Heavy, $17.20
317.40: mixed. Sl7.25rfD17.35r Usht. i
$17.4017.75; pigs, 16.00(3)17.00; bulk
of sales, $17.2517.35.
Cattle Receipts, 13,000; market
1 steady. Native steors, $10.50lb50;
cows and heifers, S6.5010.00; west
orn steers, ?8.50 13.50 ; Y-ssas seers,
?7.5010.50; cows and heifers, $6.00
S.75; canners, $5.006.00; stockers
and feeders, $6.5013.50; calves, $00
12.50; bulls, stags, etc., $5.757.75.
Sheep Receipts 30,000; market
steady to lower. Yearlings, $12.00
13.50; wothers. $11.00(5)12.50; ewes,
$10.00(S11.50; lambs, $17.50 17.75.
LOCAL MARKETS
Ogden Livestock Market. Union Stock
yards, Ogden, Utah.
Cattle Receipts today, 137 head;
market weak to lower. Best 1250-pound
pound steers and up, 9 to 10c; good
quality fat steers, weighing under
1200, 8 to 9c; feeder steers. 7 to 8c;
choice heavy cows and heifers, 7 to
7; fair to good, 6 to 7c; feeder
cows, 5 to Gc; veal calves, 9 to 10' c,
according to quality.
Hogs Receipts 169 head; market
2oc lower. BobL well finished 170 to
250 pound hogs, 17 3-4c; other grades
mixed hogs, 16 3-4 to 17 3-4c.
Sheep Receipts today, 4156; mar
ket steady. Choice killing lambs, 15
to 16c; choice light weight feeding
lamb3, 16 to. 6 V; choice fat ewes,
9 to 10c; feeding ewos, 6 to 9c.
Horses Receipts, 200 head; market
normal.
Sales up to this hour:
1038 feeder lambs. 63 pounds 16c
37 feeder steers, 905 pounds 7Vc
33 fat steers, 932 pounds. ... r. . .Sc
1 bull. 1410 nrmnrls fir
1 calf, 280 pounds 10c
15 fat cows. 1090 pounds 7c
6 fat cows, 1051 pounds 7c
1 bull, 13S0 pounds 6c
2 canner cows, 1140 pounds 5c
17 feeder cows, 890 pounds 50
OGDEN MARKETS.
Prices of meats, vegetanies, fruits
and dairy products, quoted in Ogdon
markets for today, are as follows:
MEATS (wholesale) Steers, 13c to
15c; cowa, llc; to lSVfcc; drosaod
hogs, 27c; mutton, ewes 21c, wethers
23c; veal, 15c to 17Vc; lamb, 25c to
27c.
VEGETABLES (retail) Potatoes,
-12 lbs. 25c, by sack, $1.75; carrots, 2
bunchos, 5c; cabbage, 2c pound; green
peppers, three for 6c; green onions,
3 bunches 5c; celery, 5c; turnips, 2
bunchos, 5c; squash, 5c each; egg
plant, 10c and 15c each; California
head lettuce, 10c; radishes, three
bunches, 5c; tomatoes, 4 pounds 10c;
cucumbers, 3 for 5c; sweet potatoes,
5c pound; egg tomatoes, 3 pounds
for 25c; Hubbard squash, 10 and 15c;
pumpkins, 10c and 15c; cauliflower,
10c pound.
DAIRY PRODUCTS (retail) But
ter, 55c; cream cheese, 35c; Swiss
cheese, 60c; eggs, 50c dozen.
PRODUCE (retail) Wheat, $4.00; I
barley, cut, $3.15; oats, cut, $3.00;
chopped corn, $4.35; bran, $2.
HAY Timothy, 1.15; alfalfa, $1.15,
SUGAR (wholesale) Cane. $8.60;
beet. $8.00.
FRUITS (reLiII) Utah watermel.
one, 10c to 25c; cantaloupes (Utah),
5c; Apples, 7 pounds, 25c; peaches,
1.5c basket; pears, 6c; lemons, 40c
dozen; oranges, 30c to 60c dozen; Con
cord grapes, 40c basket; Tokay grapes,
2 pounds 2oc.
OTAHSTOCKS
Quotations Furnished Over the Private
Wire of J. A. Hoglo & Co.,
2409 Hudson Avenue.
Trading today was fairly active for
the opening day, with Rexall selling
rather heavy around $1.45 and $1.40.
Antelope Star sold 2000 shares for
and 1 cents and closed with 2 gents
asked. Big Four sold for 2 and 3
cents and also exchanged 2000 shares.
Iron Blossom made the opening
sales at 65 and 62 cents, but then fell
down to 57 cents after selling 1050
shares of its security. Keystone, an
Issue that is seldom dealt in, trans
ferred 600 shares of stock at 50 and 51
cents. Lehi-TIntic, Saturday's feature,
remained rather quiet, and only 2250
shares were sold. Silver King Con
solidated dropped from $400 to $3.65,
and made tho sales at the close of tho
first call at $3.62. Utah Consoli
dated was the market's heaviest seller,
transferring 8000 shares- or stock at
2 cqnts.
Summary of the Local Market.
Sales.
Antelope Star, 1000 at lVc. 1000 at
Lc.
Albion, 1000 at 4c. 1000 at 4c.
Alta Tunnel, 700 at 11c.
Big Four, 1000 at 3c, 1000 at Zc.
Bullion, 500 at 3c.
Beaver Copper, 1000 at $ic
Bay State, 1000 at lc.
Columbus Rexall. 400 at $1.45, 3100 S
at $1.42i, 1000 at $1.40.
Emma Con. Copper, 100 at 65c, 100
at 66c.
Iron Blossom, 25 at 65c. 25 at 62c, 23
400 at 59c, 500 at 58c. 100 at 57c.
Keystone, 400 at 50c, 200 at 51c.
Lehi Tintic, 1000 at 2c, 250 at 3c, r5;
1000 at 2ic. 2j
May Day, 500 at 50.
Now Quincy, 2000 at 9c. 3gd
Original Bannock, 3000 at 4J2C, 1000 - tfJk
at 4c. ' dr
Plutus, 700 at 39c. '
Prince Consolidated, 700 at 96c. 3v
Paloma. 2000 at 4VjC, 1000 at 4c. J
Silver King Coalition, 500 at $3.65, Tk
100 at $3.62.
Uncle Sam. 1000 at lV6c.
Utah Consolidated, 8000 at 2c. '
Whirlwind, 800 at 5c. i
West Toledo, 1000 at 12c , t
Zuma, 4000 at 10c 1 1
Bank Stocks. '
Deseret National, $303 bid, $303 He e
asked. fay u
Farmers' and Stockgrowers, $87 bid, lakci
$88.50 asked. '
Fh-st National, Ogden, $400 asked.
McCornick and Companj', $290 bid, j Ail 1 Til
Merchants.. $90 bid, $93 asked. ; m
National Bank Republic, $235 bid. ! E H IJ
$245 asked. ! .
National City. $166 bid, $175 asked. u ,
National Copper. $120 bid. V
Ogden State, $450 bid, , A
Security State, $167 bid, $175 asked. j ll
Salt Lake Security & Trust, $100.50
asked. jiy r
Utah State National bank, $239 bid, jfif ,
$242 asked. W&
Utah Sav. & T., $103 asked. OH 1
Walker Bros.. $240 bid, $245 asked. I W .'.
Zion's Sav. & T., $340 bid, $360 Bf r'
asked. j RQiite
j p!a'sal
Industrial Stocks. i Bjaifiltc
Amalgamatod Sugar, $231 agked. IIS1
Cement Sec, $120 bid, $124 asked. r&
Consolidated Wagon, $110 bid, $111 iw6
asked. ftlUdtt
Home Fire Insurance, $320 bid, $327 i
asked. ( bKihc
Independent Coal, $1 bid.
Lion Coal, $90.50 asked. i felN
Mountain States T. & T. Co., $111 icart
bid, $113 asked. 1
Ogden Packing & Provision, $120 ; Aw,'
asked. '
Standard Coal, $53 bid, $56 asked. :
Utah Fire Clay, $75 bid, $79 asked. , !H t
Utah-Idaho Sugar, $9.70 bid, $9.S5
asked. M't
Utah Power &? Light, 1st pfd., $100 ,-"t
asked. f
Z. C. M. I., $90 bid, $100 asked. ? Mn
'f "Wli
OGDEN THEATRE 41
"Home of. Ninety Por Cent of the Greatest Pictures in the World." r Ujfca
STARTING If fti
LAST TIME TODAY TOMORROW $
"TWO GUT MART j
in the greatest western ' ; Vi
"HELL'S HINGES" WWS i,
and Keystone lp j ' M
"THE LATE I Mi
from the Injrnahonal Stae Success '.CI
fir ImmiMMO i

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