OCR Interpretation


The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, February 05, 1918, 3 P.M. CITY EDITION, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1918-02-05/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

vl
THE OGDEN STANDARD : OGDEN, UTAH, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1918. . 7
j ! TOBAY-"Two-Giiii" Hart
j j In His Greatest Play J
j! "THE PRIMAL LURE"
It ALSO
j Further Official British War Pictures IS
J "THE GERMAN RETREAT FROM ARRAS" 18
W "Business Is Good Thank You" J
imm of music
: II WES COLLEGE
1 1 TOMORROW
tab '
rtlra Director Joseph Ballantyne of the
JS Idcpartment of music of the Weber col
late lege has arningcd the following pro
lroci 'iram of music to be given in the col
avti lege assembly room tomorrow at 11:15
flC i. m. Tlie public is cordially invited:
Selection "Moment Muslcale" Schubert
to'T; j Weber College Orchestra.
nsE? bdirs Quartette:
ft 2. "The Lost Rose of Summer"
iidti ; , ... Arranged
)rwb i i Thc .ran Behind the Gun" . . .
M Parks
P05-? I Weber College Ladies Quartette.
fCootralio:
n ; a. "He Was Despised" (Messiah)
J Handel
d r: , b. "Because I Love You Dear"
air : Hawley
; c"Vhen I'm Big I'll Be a Sol-
'fcr dier" Molloy
toff :illM Mildred Ware. Miss Verna Van
I dyke accompanist
I 'PilDOt
la. Impromptu "B" Flat,... Schubert
art b. To a Wild Rose" . . Mac Dowell
Tui sf a l'Love Song" E. Nevin
atedt r Iiss I(a Foster.
sta3 Glee Club
i-isp I' "School Thy Feelings" Arranged
-trio b- "Nell' Was a Lady" . . Arranged
arts 'ebr Collc6e Glee Club (20 voices)
Jrelieslra' "Menuet" (Don Juan) . .
jod Mozart
tr- 1. Weber Orchestra.
Contralto, "0 My Fernando"
' I Donizetti
I Miss Ware.
A If White or black champion? I
J lTwenty-round boxing contest, j
AIJJ Clair vs. White. Seats on
I Wiale Hemenway & Moser's or
Jflnlre Harvey's. Armory to-j
'.Pght, 8:30 o'clock. !
s isiia m
3. us mo
t :?. .
r?,'ma vlahos, registered for the
, J ,Sm,?ugden' is on llJs way to Camp
- fen r a conti"eenl of troops from
ii,01800 as a resu,t of a misun
SK S.?n his Part concerning his
5jn3 the Ogden city draft
a,ccordne: to a lotter recelv
. 1 bonnL aPI'eared sev
tftf fcrS an1ag? bofore lhe San Francisco
Nl- fcto i,dilaletl be wa a delinquent
111 SfJbie,08don board- He was in
flll Ita . JX 1110 service at San Fran
I rJC Urcnpfh much ceremony on the
"ff f bs own statement,
koard nf X? letter rising tho local
is koked ,n c,ame Lorla'- h,s ense was
Kta iV1 waB found that hc
f?S Wled Hod Ending- He had been
fc5 I '-oat 5,3 nu?stlonnalre and had filled
S Smttldt0 aPPear Physical
J HlSM?1' lhe date set for sometime
jTS Clothe near? Vlah0s was eeUine
jBi.J' f we army at San Francisco.
fiBno5i winter in years.
re coSL .Mnd extreme cold caused
I !S?i S?"81111113 of homes. Men.
Itrf eS i chUdron checked colds and
!t fcncL J prevented serious consc
ir i? m exposure. It clears tho
Cw raw Inflamed mem-
t lh'ro, J?8 irritaUn and tick-
iC'n Etlward Strcvy, R.
J.V lbng"'yB: "I think Foley's
j 8h8 aH . th0 only medicliie for
. 1 'ibly ? Ct ds Rnd recommend it
J ertlaempnf McIntyre Dru5 Co.-
- jm S 15e Claificd Ads.
Head m0 Classified Ads,
"nil i"i umann
STSTIOli AGENTS IE
HELPliS 10 SELL
TIFT STUMPS
Thirty-three hundred and nine
Southern Pacific stations and ticket
offices on the Southern Pacific system
are helping Uncle Sam sell thrift
stamps.
George Bush, city passenger agent
for that company in Ogden, received
1G00 ?400worth of thrift stamps last'
night and placed them on sale this
morning. The stamps are being re
ceived from Washington in carload
lots and distributed to tho various
agents of the system by W. F. Ingram,
assistant treasurer at Sacramento.
"The stamps will be on sale here at
.25 cents per," said Mr. Bush. "The ar
gument in favor of the purchase of
thrift stamps is known or should be
known to overy one in the United
States. They may be traded for war
certificate bonds and the world knows
that a United States bond is the best
and safest and at this time the most
patriotic Investment In Christendom."
The action of the Southern Pacific
is' a part of the general plan to place
thrift stamps at every railroad ticket
office in America. The plan brings
the sale to every resident of every
community, practically, in the entire
country. The sales from this source
alone is expected to approximate mil
lions of dollars.
nn
Earle Williams in a great
picture, "In the Balance," at
the Cozy, last time today. Also
William Duncan in "Ven-
geance and the Woman."
fESTlilES
. IE SENT BACK
The district board at Salt Lake has
returned questionnaires to the city
board for Ogden which were sent there
on appeal with the following final
classification:
Class 1 Samuel S. Sailer, Joseph
Alfred McDaniel, Cecil B. Farley, Ar
chie W. Sherwood, George Theobald,
Reuben J. Middleton, Charles A
Smith, Jr., Lawrence A. Baxter, Brad
ley II. Paul, Geoffrey Harper, Cloyd
B. Meyers, Walter J. Brown, Joseph
William Empey, Harry Ray Haynes,
Joseph Saraberry, Bernard Ilharragor
ry, Alva Young.
Class 2 Leroy Haley.
Class 4 V. R. Belnap.
Class 5 David Belerfzon, Wong
Fung Chew.
nn
John Stovell, the leading
man in "Hell Morgan's Girl,"
will be seen in "Fighting
Mad," at the Rex Theatre to
day and tomorrow.
I nn
ILK OUNCE
IS BEEN PSSSED
The members of the city council, in
regular session this morning, passed
the new milk ordinance and wrote
llnis to tho ancient feud between the
city and the milkmen.
The now ordinance, which is only
an amendment of tho old ordinance
changing tho license fee from a grad
uating scalo to a flat rate, provides
that retailers shall pay $12,50 for each
wagon; wholesalers $25 for each
wagon; and that other distributors
soiling from 1 to 12 gallons a day, shall
pay a tax o from $3 to 12.50 a year.
j KNIGHTS OKMgS HOLD
' A gift of money for the welfare of
the boys fighting for America, in the
cantonments or across the sea in the
army camps is the least that cen be
done for those who are giving their
very lives, if need be, for the people
who stay at home, was the sentiment
which crystalized last night out of the
dozen or more speakers in the Or
pheum theater, at the big mass meet
ing called by the Knights of Columbus
of Ogden. The meeting was held for
the purpose of inaugurating the cam
paign for the Knights of Columbus
"welfare fund for camp recreation and
amusement for soldiers, and the Or
pheum was packed by members of the
order and other citizens to hear of the
big movement. The meeting was pre
coded by a banquet in the Weber club
attended by the pfominent citizens, the
state officials, military officials and
members of the Knights of Columbus
order who arranged the event,
I Among the prominent visitors were
Governor Simon Bamberger, Ex-Governor
William Spry, Col. Alfred Has
brouck of Fort Douglass and staff,
Monslgnor P. M. Cushnahan V. G.,
State Auditor Joseph Ririe, Hon. Ab
bot R. Ileywood, Rev. John Edward
Carver, president of the Weber county
Red Cross chapter, Rev. Christian R.
Rfirvor Snnf TTnnrv P. .Tnlmsnn Rnnf
E. S. Hinckley, John Watson. E O.
Wattis, Chapin Day, A. P. Bgelow.
Judge H. H. Henderson and others.
Tho meeting as presided over V
Hon. A. R. Heywood. Monsignor P. M.
Cushnahan, V. G., Governor Bamber
ger. ox-Governor Spry and Col. Has
brouck occupied the places of honor on
tho stage. The stage was decorated
with, large American flags. A quar
tette composed of Jed Ballantyne,
Walter Stephens, Miss Mildred Ware
and Mrs. Agnes Warner furnished two
songs. Master Leonard Taylor sang
two songs. Albert Spillman of Salt
Lake sang a solo. Mr. Spillman has
not been heard by many Ogden people
and his singing was an appreciated
event of the evening.
Monsignor Talks.
Monsignor P. M. Cushnahan made
the first address, being inti'oduced by
the chairman. He described briefly
the work of tho Knights of Columbus
in establishing and maintaining wel
fare organizations for the soldiers In
the cantonments. Tho K. C. buildings
and the Y. M. C. A. buildings are the
only buildings allowed on the milltnry
reserves, he said, besides the regular
barracks and military buildings. The
government is thus recognizing the
work being done by these two organi
zations. Now it takes money, ho -said,
to keep this huge establishment of
welfare institutions maintained by thej
Knights of Columbus, and he described i
to the audience the great necessity for
responding heartily to the fund about
to be started by the order. Monsignor
Cushnahan made an Impassioned plea
for tho moral safety of the soldiers,
describing the pitfalls which lie in
their paths and the work needed to
create for them wholesome amuse
ment and recreational pastimes which
would take their attention away from
evil.
Thirty per cent of the men In the
army are Catholics, he said, and 40
per cent are Catholics in the navy.
This is one reason why the Knights of
Columbus should unite their effort to
espouse such a cause. It was a no
table event, however, ho remarked,
that such a cause should see the united
effort of every religious denomination
and political belief in the state, a con
dition which ho had been striving the
past 35 years to bring about. The
work at hand was of universal appeal,
the Mormon boy, the Gentile boyr the
Hebrew boy, were all welcome to the
advantages offered by the military
camp amusement places established
by the Knights of Columbus fund, he
cjeciareu. ana ne aosireu an 10 unire
for the cause and lend thoir undivided
support.
General SpcaKs.
Governor Barubcrg-jr was inf.roiiucel
next. Tho governor give a somewhat
humorous but effective address nlong
sim'ar lines, urging the support of
the movement by U12 people of the
city dod county.
Utah had taken n shining place
among the states of th union in
r-very movement started sinco the war
began charitable or otherwise, he
said and lied eclared It would do its
shu.e In this caoipaigu.
Col. Alfred Hsbrouck was Intro
tiuciM'. by tlu chairman as the next
speaker. Colonel Hasbrouck made a
short address but it Avas straight to
the point and from tho standpoint f
a soldier. He mentioned the trouble
of tho ooldlorst In camps where there
was not sufficient amusement provided
to take their surplus attention and
where consequently they went to pub
lic, and many times immoral, places
to seek amusement. He told of tho
groat necessity for such Institutions as
the Knights of Columbus and the Y. M.
C. A. wore maintaining and urged the
people to give them all the support
they could. This is tho first war. he
said, when concerted measures have
been taken on a large scale for the
wclfaro of the enlisted men, when an
effort has been made to make their
surroundings more pleasant, to insure
tueir moral safety and protect thorn
from the harpies who are always ready
to prey on soldiers near tho camps.
Thousands of boys are leaving homo
overy week to train so that they might
help to crush tho military autocracy
of Germany and prevent forever a re
currence of the dastardly outrages
which have made Americans detest the
name of Hun. These boys aro often
lonely, homesick, discouraged and
disheartened at their task, he said, and
Is It, therefore, more than right that
thoso who do not have to go to war
should lend their aid toward making
conditions more tolerable, toward
making the boys realize the apprecia
tion or their friends for whom they are
fighting.
Rev. Carver Speaks.
Rev. John Edward Carver delivered
an address which reached the heart of
every person in tho audience. Ho
made a vigorous appeal to thoir pa
triotism, their sympathy and thoir re
gard for their fellow men and showed
them how Infinitely small is the work
that they could do compared with tho
work the man is doing who joins tho
ranks and offers his life for the cause.
Thore has been lots of discussion as
to who started this war, he said, but
America was assuming tho burden of
completing it and doing it successful
ly. Amorlca had started in to make it
a success from a military. a humani
tarian and an economic standpoint, and
intended to do so.
Other speakers of tho evening wore
Ex-Govornor William Spry. Judge H.
H. Henderson, Rev. Christian R. Gar
ver, Stato Auditor Joseph Ririe, SupU
H. C. Johnson, Supt. E. S. Hinckley and
John Watson, all of whom made ring
ing appeals to the people in support of
the Knights of Columbus welfare fund.
JV
TO THE PUBLIC:
We, the undersigned plumbers, will
collect cash for all repair work when
job is completed on and after Febru
ary 1, 1918.
A- W. MEEK,
JOHN SMEDING.
JOHN KRUMPERMAN,
JAMES MCBETH,
K. BACKMAN & SON,
H. O. SANGBREG,
IIALVERSON BROS.,
THE UTAH COMPANY.
3235
00
Don't miss this one. Twenty
rounds, St. Clair vs. White,
Armory hall tonight.
nn
OLD-TIBS TO IE
NIOffT ST IE ELKS
The Ogden lodge, No. 719, B. P. O.
Elks, are planning an Old-Timer's
night on February 16, and have made
extensive arrangements to entertain
the old timers of tho order In grand
style. John Culley has been given
carte blanche, as far as arrangements
aro concerned, and has chosen several
speakers for the evening from among
the older members of the Ogden lodge
February 1G will also be ihe fiftieth
anniversary of the creation of the or
der of Elks, and appropriate ceremon
ies will be observed for this event.
Mr. Culley has not announced his
program for the Old-Timers' night, but
James DeVino of Salt Lake, Colonel
Boyd of Ogden, and several others will
probably be on the program as speak
ers. Tho evening will also be observed as
a smoker.
uu
Earle Williams in a great!
I picture, "In the Balance," at
the Cozy, last time today. Also
William Duncan in "Ven
geance and the Woman."
nn
IE CIPSI1 IS TO
SE FOLLOWED IIP
Of OFFICERS
Vice conditions aro destined to re
ceive a solar plexus in Ogden and vice
conditions include lascivious and Im
moral conduct, as distinguished from
bootlegging.
The vice crusade has become a co
operative campaign made up of the
city commissioners, headed by Mayor
T. Samuel Browning, who also is
chairman of the board of health; the
city sanitary department; tho munici
pal court; tho city attorney; the po
lice department; the sheriff's depart
ment; and the city physician.
"The situation is deplorable," said
Mayor Browning. "I am informed that
physical examinations of prospective
soldiers disclose a situation, not only
in Ogden but throughout the country
that is astounding and alarming. While
this situation exists elsewhere, it also
exists hero and tho only remedy Is
to strike at the root of the evil. The
sanitary board already has taken in
itial steps toward its eradication
here,"
"The vice problem is getting serious
In Ogden," said Judge George S. Bar
ker, in sentencing a youthful prisoner
arrested for immoral conduct and for
feiting the bond of the woman in the
case this morning. "The officers are
to be congratulated for the diligence
they are showing in suppressing this
evil. Drastic measures may be neces
sary but drastic measures will be em
ployed, if necessary. This evil Is bo
coming deadlier than German bullets."
"Tho condition is startling," said
David L. Stino, assistant city nttorney,
in prosecuting a case in municipal
court this morning. "I have assembled
facts that are a surprising revelation
upon this class of evil. 1 am of the
opinion that tho court should severely
punish wickedness of this character
wherever found and proven."
Police Chief Browning has designat
ed two officers to keep in touch with
juvenilo delinquencies. They have been
instructed to visit cafes, pool rooms,
darkened theaters and to keep in con
stant touch with women of loose char
actor. Sheriff Herbert Peterson's
deputies have been displaying a simi
lar vigllanco and tho case called in
municipal court this morning was de
tected by Deputy Sheriffs Soule and
Brown.
George Shorten, city sanitary com
missioner, left today for Salt Lake
City where he will be in conference
throughout the day Tvith Walter M.
Bordon, secretary of tho state board of
health, relative to the accumulation
of venereal statistics. He Is expected
to make a report to Mayor Browning
and members of the sanitary board to
morrow morning.
According to tho authorities, tho
condition requires the severest meas
ures. Ogden. it is declared, is no
exception to other citlos, but possibly
on an averago is cleaner than other
communities, but, even at that, tho Bit
nation is sufficiently serious to merit
quick and positive attention.
. oo
Read the Classified Ads.
I Read tho Classified Ads.
" ril"-r ' - - i . i , i.rr i i-j L-LJJ.L, i in ii i r ufyi imn Jj
R "WAR S&VTMS I "WAR GAVTKGS STAMPS; J H
Ml CONVICTED BUT
III FORFEITS
HER BOND
Paul Kutter was convicted of vag
rancy in municipal court this morning
and fined $25 or 25 days In the city
jail. The arrest was made by Deputy
Sheriffs Soule and Brown.
Ethel Clement, arrested at the same
time and upon the same charge, for
feited a bond of $25" when her case was
called in court. They wore arrested
at local hotel.
50-50.
Bess Marriage doesn't always turn
out happily.
Jess No, -nor divorce even. Judge.
CLEVER FORGERS
IE OUT OF PRISON
Polico Chief Browning has received
a letter from J. A. Johnston, warden
of the San Quentln penitentiary, stat
ing that Harry A. Gravel, alias Luth
er H. Mann, and Fred A. Hosford, now
in that prison, are believed to be want
ed in Ogden. The letter asks if the
local authorities have oharges agaiuEt
the pair and, If wanted, to adviso tho
San Quentin officials. The warden also
seeks for such criminal data as tho Og
den departmont may have relative to
the pair.
According to Chief Browning, Grav,
el, alias Mann, and Hosford have been
working together as clever forgers for
several years and were convicted last
summer for that offense in Santa
Clara county, Cal. They wero operat
ing in Ogden prior to their departuro
for California and succeeded, it is un
derstood, in obtaining some money by
issuing fictitious checks. Hosford is
24 years old and Gravel, or Mann, is
a year younger.
ATTENTION, ELKS
INFORMAL DANCING PARTY IN
THE LODGE HALL WEDNESDAY,
FEBRUARY 6. 3325
WflBlD'S MARKETS
NEW YORK, Feb. 5. Early deal
ings on tho stock exchange wero
marked by freo offerings of leading
issues. Important rails and indus
trials forfeited ono to two points.
Among specialties recessions attained
larger proportions and shippings and
oils also yielded substantially. United
States Steel forfeited 1 points un
der steady pressure and Bethlehem
Steel lost two points. Liberty bonds
also wero inclined to react
LOCAL LIVESTOCK MARKET.
UNION STOCK YARDS, OGDEN,
Fob. 5. HOGS Receipts, 131; mar
ket steady. Tops, $15.75; bulk of sales,
$15.75.
CATTLE Receipts, 11; market
steady. Choice steers, $9.00010.00;
good, $8.009.00; feeders, $7.0008.00;
choice cows and "heifers, $7.007.75;
fair to good, $6.007.00; canners, $4.00
(5)5 00; feeder cows, $5.006.00; veal
calves, $9.00(0)10.00.
SHEEP No receipts;-, market
steady. Lambs, $14.00 15.00; ewes,
$9.00g10.00.
HORSES Receipts, 28.
KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK.
KANSAS CIT-Y, Feg. 5. HOGS
Receipts 8000; market higher. Bulk,
$16.25G'1G.50; heavy, . $1G.451G.60;
packers and butchers, $16.3016.55;
light, $1C.201G.50; pigs, $11.0014.00.
CATTLE Receipts 7000; market
steady. Prime fed steers, $12,15fo
13.75; dressed beef steers, $10.25
12.40; western steers, $9.0012.85;
cows, ?6.5010.50; heifers, $7.00
11.25; stockcrs and feeders, $7.50()
11.65; bulls, $G.7510.00; calves, $7.00
14.00.
SHEEP Receipts 4000; market
steady. Lambs, $16.00()17.25; year
lings, $13.50514.75 ; wethers, $11.50g)
13.00; ewes, $11.0012.25. 1
CHICAGO HOG MARKET.
CHICAGO, Feb. 5. HOGS Re
ceipts 25,000; market strong, 30c to
35c above yesterday's averago. Bulk,
$16.8017.05; light, $16.2517.05;
mixed, $16.50(817.15; heavy, $16.50
17.15; rough, $16.50(0)16.70; pigs,
$13.75 15.75:
SUGAR PRICES.
NEW lrORK, Feb. 5. Raw sugar
steady; centrifugal 6.005c; molasses
nominal. Refined steady: cut loaf
S.95c; crushed S.70c; mould A 7.95c;
cubes S.20c: XXXX powdered 7.65c;
powdered 7.60c; fine granulated 7.45c;
diamond A 7.45c; confectioners' A
7.35c; No. 1 7.30c.
Oncagp ftwtoBS
CHICAGO, Feb. 5. Moderating tem
peratures over much of the corn belt
tended today to caso tho corn market
hero. Until there should be an actual
Increase of arrivals, however, sellers
wore inclined to bo cautious. Most of
the trading was in small lots. Open
ing prices, which varied from un
changed figures to ysc lower, with
March $1.26 and May $1.24 to
$1.24, wero followed by continued
slackness of values.
Railway tieups oast of Chicago had
a bearish effect on oats. After open
ing unchanged to (SaC down, with
May 79 ftc to 79 c, tho market under
went a slight further decline and then
rallied a little.
Provisions reflected an upturn in
hog prices. On the bulge, however, of
ferings increased and a reaction fol
lowed. CHICAGO MARKET.
Open. High. Low. Closo.
Corn
Mar. ...$1.27 $1.27 VL27 $1.37
May ... 1.24 1.25 L24 1.25
Oats
Mar. ... .82 .S3 .81 .88
May ... .79 .80 .79 .80
Pork
May ...47.12 47.20 47.10 47.10
Lard
Feb. ...25.90 25.92 25.90 25.92
May ...25.S2 25.82 25.80 25.S2
Ribs
May ...21.80 24.90 24.77 24.80
OMAHA LIVESTOCK.
OMAHA, Neb., Feb. 6. HOGS Re
ceipts 17,700; market 20c to 35c
higher. Heavy. $16.20016.55; mixed,
$16.251G.45; light, $16.201G.50; pigs
$10.0015.50; bulk of sales, $16.25
10.45.
CATTLE Receipts 5500; market
slow, steady. Native steers, $9.00
13.00; cows and heifers, $7.00010.50;
western steers, $8.00011.50; Texas
steers, $7.50010.25; cows and heifers,
$7.0009.25; canners, $6.5007.25; IW
stockers and feeders, $6.50010.25; nma
calves, $9.00013.00; bulls, stags, etc., M
$7.00010.00. BID
SHEEP Receipts 1200; market H
steady. Yearlings, $12.00015.00; H
wethers, $11.00'13.00; owes, $10.10 HI
11.20; lambs, $16.25017.25. W
UMSTOCKS I
Quotations Furnished Over the Prlvata H
Wire of J. A. Hogle & Con HK
2409 Hudson Avenuo.. B
The Salt Lake Exchange was again H
the scene of a fair day in trading, M
many of tho issues selling rather M
heavy at steady prices. This was most Mi
noticeable in American Con. and Co- B
lumbus Rexall, the former transferring IR
1500 shares of stock at 13 and 13 IN
cents on the closing call, while the ll
latter brought as high as 94 cents for Im
the 300 shares that changed hands. Hg
Closing Sales. H
Alta Consolidated, 500 at 21c, 500
American Con. Copper, 1000 at 13c, W
500 at 13c. K
Columbus Rexall, 100 at 93c, 500 at M
Crown Point, 300 at 2c. ffij
Cottonwood Metals, 1000 at 2c. Q
Eureka Mines, 1000 at 9c, 1000 at M
Howell Mining, 500 at 13c VM
Iron Blossom, 500 at 51c. K
Mav Day, 1500 at 2c Iff
Mineral Flat, 500 at 2c.
New Quincy, 1000 at Sc, 25 at 7c. U
Prince Consolidated, 00 at 57c, 500 IR
Sells Mining, 500 nt 10c. BjS
Silver King Con., 200 at $2.60. 121
Tar Baby, 10000 at 5c, 2000 at 5o.
Tlntic Central, 1000 at 2c. If
Tintic Standard, 150 at $1.37. M
Utah Consolidated, 2500 at 2c. Ln
Wilbert, 400 at 10c. 1Q
West Toledo, 1000 at 10c. HJ
Zuma Mining, 500 at 14c, 500 at mk
Bank Stocks. Hj
Deserot National; $302 asked. H
Farmers and Stockgrowers, $85 ID
First National, Ogden, $390 asked. H
McCornick & Co., $290 bid. M
Merchants, $92.50 bid, $95 asked. B
National Bank of Republic, $240 R
bid, $245 asked. R9
National City, $172 asked. K
Security State, $165 asked. IM
Salt Lake Sec. & Trust, $100 asked. 0B
Utah State National, $229 asked. H
Utah Savings & Trust, $103 asked. flff
Walker Bros. $1.25 asked. HE1
Zions Saving & Trust, $349 asked. MB
Industrial Stocks. OH
Amalgamated Sugar, $220 bid, $221 Hj
asked. HE
Coment Securities, $113 bid, $116.50 JB
asked. m
Consolidated Wagon, $104 bid; $106 Ull
asked. J9
Homo Firo Insuranco, $320 bid, $o29 JjG j
asked. Rh j
Independent Coal, 95c asked. BM
Lion Coal, $88 bid, $90 asked. U3;
Mountain States Telephone, $100 D
risked bVI
Ogden Packing & Provision 115 BE
Standard Coal, $50 bid. JfH
Utah Firo Clay, $71.50 asked. Of
Utah-Idaho Sugar, $9.50 bid. Im
Utah Power & Light, first preferred, M
$100 asked. ??Hi
Z. C. M. I., $100.50 bid, $103.50 M
aslced- it
uu
Attention, Yeoman
Beginning February 1, tho Yeomen M
will moot in Odd Fellows' hall. Wed- HbJ,
ncsday nights. 3321 W

xml | txt