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9 For some time the wholesale prices have been changing daily. Accordingly we advance the price
of our merchandise. Nearly as soon as our goods are marked come quotations of a decline in price followed in a day or two of the rise in the market. We are not buying a poor quality of meats and provisions. We are always careful to mark provisions at the right price as we are careful in our buying. I NONE SO GOOD I Buy a Mountain Brand Ham for Easter, the pound 40c I Plate Boil, the pound I7V2C Fresh Eggs, the d ozen 40c H I Prime Rib Standing, the pound 27c Our Fancy Creamery Butter, the pound. . . '65c I I Full Cream Cheese, the pound 35c Oranges, the dozen 35c and 50c 1 I Family Size Sodas, the package 40c Tree Tea, the package 30c Red Moon Pancake Flour, the bag 25c Black Cherries, the can . . .15c fi I J Queen's Taste Macaroni, Spaghetti, Vermicelli, Noodles, 4 packages for ..2Sc E TEACHERS DECIDE ON I BLANKET INCREASE I SALARIES Throuph ihr Teachers' association of the Ogden schools, a formal appli cation for an increase in salaries un der a 'blanket" plan will be made to the school board as soon as the com- j mittee will meet with the board this afternoon and that the school board v. ill crant tho schedule apodled at a I A' meeting held yesterday afternoon. The members of the association held J a meeting at the Ontral Junior high school yesterday afternoon and adopt" I ed a scale of salaries thai they had 1 discussed previously, the minimum -nl . ary for a grade teacher being $1000 a I Theie was considerable discussion I at the meeting, and at times it seemed the teachers could not agree on the scale, many belieins they should ask for more than $1000 as the minimum. This attitude was explained by a num- I ber of the teachers in remarks show II ing that such a salary is not adequate I to provide the teacher with a decent living. In commenting on this phase, M me livelier said, "Do any of you hi l II mean to tell me that such a salary Is a decent living pay for an important 5 work?" I, As originally presented, this scaje I placed a minimum of $800, but the J leachers adopted an amendment pro viding for a nunimum of $1000 and for a general raise of the entire proposed schedule by the same amount, stating this was necessary in order that the increased cost of living could be met. Schedule as Adopted. The schedule, as adopted, ianm s as follows: Ele- Vear. mentarv Junior Senior First .... .$1,000 Ou SI, 200 00 $l.o 1 Second . . . l.s.v- 71 1,2V, 71 !,r. $.", Thud 1,171.42 1,371. 42 1,485.70 Fourth ... 1,257.13 1,46113 1.578.55 Fifth 1,342 84 1,542.84 1,671.40 Sixth 1,448.55 1,628.55 1,761.00 Seventh .. 1,514.26 1,714.28 1,857.10 Eighth .... 1,600.00 1.800.00 1,950.00 Dept. heads 2,150.00 Signing of Contracts After considerable discussion of the resolution and numerous amendments the teachers also decided unanimous ly that they would not sign any con tracts for teaching until a satisfaetor 'alary schedule had been adjusted be tween the Ogden board and the Teach ers' association. The view was ex pressed, however, that if the school board members realized the condi tions as to salaries there would be no question of the raise being giv n. uu JOSRDA HOMER IAS RESIGNED Formal announcement of his resig nation as judge of the Juvenile court was made to a representative of the Ogden Standard by Judge Joshua Homer this morning Judge Homer is to be succeeded by Attorney Daniel Sullivan, at present clerk of the juvenile court. Mrs. Ruih G. Dunn and Thomas Shreeves will continue as probation oficers. The resignation of Judge Homer takes ef fect on April 10, 1919. When the announcement was made some time ago from the office of the Juvenile Court Commission in Salt Lake, that changes in the personnel of some of the courts of the state would be made this spring, Judge Homer decided to resign on account I IN FOOD VALUES THE SWEETNESS OF LOW 1 Fj PRICE never overcomes the bitterness of poor quality. 9 In buying, 'THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD" HAM AND BACON 60c fresh creamery butter 60c H The name tells the story of 55 fresh ranch butter ... 55c 9 I quality. Ccsts more than the or- 35c ranch es 35c j dinary worth more. Swift's Premium ham . . . 43c COFFEE AND TEA Swlft'a Premium bacon . . 58c -, pound M, j B coffcc 45c ! Mountain ham 40c . I 3 pounds M. J. B. coffee . .$1.25 Mountain bacon 55c 1 pound Hills Bros, Red can 50c Seqo .... 41r 1 pound Hi Value coffee . 40c jy N 1 pound Barnngton hall cof- I Larcje Kellogg corn flakes, fee Abe tj Jj dozen $2.25 1 pound Arben tea 50c rj Carnation wheat flakes . . 32c 1 pound Hi Value tea. . . . 60c H Heinz sweet mixed pickles, 24 bars Lenox soap . . . $1.00 containing seven different I varieties of vegetables, ONION SETS quart 45c Quart 15c I Delivery Without Charge-on Orders of $2.00. I CONSUMERS WHOLESALE CO. I jj 2448 WashingtonAve. Of his health which has been impaired for over two years. The juvenile commission has also announced that hereafter only licensed and practicing attorneys of Utah will be appointed as judges of the juvenile courts. By the new arrangement, the clerks of the courts are eliminated The Judges of the courts, who will ne eSSarily be full fledged attorneys, will do their own clerical work. BU fa ai drawing up complaints, commitments, etc. Attorney Sullivan was called to the j office of Governor Simon Bamberger I in Salt Lake a short time ago and offered the office, which he accepted. He will assuinc the duties of the office April 10th. Mrs Dunn received notice from the commission this morning lhat the Will be retained under the new arrange ment, as also did Mr. Shreeves. The announcement to Mrs. imnn reads: "Sail Lake City, April 3, 1919. Mrs. Ruth G. Dunn. Ogden Utah. Dear Ma dam: I am instructed by the Juvenile Court commission to inform you of your reappointment as probation of ficer for the Second Judicial district. The appointment Is to be effective Ap ril 10th, 1919. Yours truly, (Signed) "(. J. CRIMES, Secretary." uu 'COMMON cur ONE OF raws BEST PICTURES "I saw the picture I liked it im-1 mensely and I want my patrons to see It," said Manager Joe Goss of the Orpheum theatre In speaKing of his btg picture, "oCmmon Clay," which h'e will show at the Orpheum theater beginning Sunday night, and as Man ager Goss has picked some winning pictures the past season we are lead to believe that "Common Clay" will be a good one. A. II. Woods present ed It as a play that won instant suc cess throughout the country the past two years and he is now presenting It as a picture, but a picture that can bo compared with the real production for It Is put on in a big way with an all-star cast. A special musical pro gram has been arranged and with the large orchestra at the Orpheum, pa trons can rest assured they will see an excellent show. Advertisement. IS. JOS. MillS &T DEE HOSPITAL Mr. and .Mrs. Joseph McManis, for 1 merly of Ogden. but now of Kupert, Idaho, are in the city and Mrs. Mc MaMfl Is In the Dee hospital, where1 she will undergo an operation. I Thev are accompanied by their three- ' I daughters. Mrs. J. W Voorhles. Mrs , A. B. Brown, of Rupert, and by Mrs. G. C. Kanr, who will leave shortly lo make her home In New " rk City. They were respectively, Myrtle Xora j and Kate McManis of this place While here they are with Mrs. Mo- i Manls' sister, Mrs. E. Grant of 872 i Twenty-sixth street. oo There is no objection to a man's Mowing his own horn, but it's the time he always "elects that makes us 1 tired. J FIRST VICTORY LOAN BOND, JUST OFF PRESS " To Here is the first Victory Lean Bond in the hands ol Carter Glass, secretary of the treasury, just as he look It from the press and before the ink was dry It's already spoken for, but there'll be plenty of others on sale April 21 JAMES GHRISTEWSEN " V One of this city's best known young men, and prior to his enlistment In i he army, one of the Bamberger's valued employes, James Chrlfitensen, son of Anton christenscn of .r20 Sev enth street, is undoubtedly on his way borne. The young man, who has been a locomotive engineer with the American expeditionary forces for several months and who since the armistice was signed has been with the arm of occupation In Germany, notified his wife in Ogden that he would leave France, March 18, so he I Is expected home at most any date. Prior to working for the Bamberger electric, Mr. Christ enscn wag a fire man on the Southern Pacific. He has had some excitinr experiences o'.er-eas and will probably have some Interesting stories to tell upon his ar rival home. nn PARENT-TEACHERS AT THE Ml FflRR SCHOOL The Parent-Teachers' association of the Lorln Farr school held their April meeting Thursday afternoon. Three Special features of the meet ing were Superintendent Johnson's I talk on the important issues now be j fore the parents of the Ogden public school children. Mr. Bachman's out line of the garden army plan, and a demonstration of supervised play by all the children of Ihe school Superintendent Johnson spoke on the value of supei vised play and the need in Ogden of a graduate, director, who would take charge of tho city's playgrounds for the entire year. The superintendent outlined the twelve months' school plan, showing how the children could be benefited by the use during the summer of the various expensive equipments already installed in the schools, such as man ual training rooms, domestic science rooms, etc. Mr. Johnson spoke for the bond is sue, which will give the children of Ogden sanitary, satisfactory school quarters and relieve the overcrowded conditions now existing. Mr. Bachman urged the cooperation of school and home with the govern ment In the school garden plan. The- play ground demonstration was participated in by all the children in the six grades of the school, the teacher of each grade acting as di rector: Sixth grade Mhss Redfield, indoor and outdoor baseball. Sixth grade Miss Travis, vollev ball. Fifth grade Miss Williams, whip tag. three deep, jump the shot. Fifth grade Miss Wealherbv. bat ball. Fourth grade Miss Smout. relays shuttle, walking and running. Fourth grade Miss JeUseh, end ball. Third grade Miss Rissman, hill dill, dodge ball. Second grade Mrs. Crandall, jolly Is the Mill, r .-kipping game Second grade Miss Allison, Aus tralian pursuit. Second grade Mrs. Down, relay, did you ever see a lassie? Squirrels! in trees. I First grade Miss Tallon, oats, peas, beans; Slap Jack. First grade Miss Martin. I see you; Farmer in the Dell; Carrousel. The following officers were unani mously elecled for the ensuing year: President. Mrs. Larl Richardson; Vice-president. Mrs. Prout. A ldano selection was charmingly rendered by Miss LaVon Reese. MEETING AT THE TABERNACLE SUNDAY The meeting of the Women of American Patriots, to be held lo the tabernacle, Sunday, April i., will be ;i specinl meeting and there has been planned a musical program to begin at 3:4.", o'clock. Professor MarcellUS Smith violin ist; Lester Saville, vocalist, and Sam uel Whltaker, organist, will furnish the special musical numbers on this occasion and Chaplain B. II. Roberts, who during the war served with the 145th field artillery, will give his ad dress ;it -1 O'clOCk, The women of the organization con sider this a rare opportunity to bear the noted speaker on bis first ap pearance in Ogden since overseas duty and an invitation has noon extended to ihe officers and members of the Soldiers. Sailors and Marines club to bo present. Masonic Club Notice Set ml for tonight postponed until p no; Ice. Members please take notice. Committee l'iidb Playing wilh loaded dice Is shaky business. oo The cup that cheers Is a noisy piece if oroelrorv. WATER FINANCES OF CITY FOB MONTH OF MARCH The financial statement of tho Og den city water department for the month of March was presented to Commissioner Chris Flygare, superln tendent of the department, by Assis tant Superintendent . T. Corey, nhow ing that tho city expended about one third more money in maintaining the deportment than was taken In during the par month. The receipts' for the month were $6,013.12 and the disburse ments $9 104.69. Following is the detailed report: Receipts Rated water rentals $ 2,051,86 Metered water rentals 4,212.7ti Taps and -connections 96.00 Miscellaneous receipts 124 21 Interest, on daily bank bal ance 28.30 Receipts for month of March 6,513 12 Cash on hand March 1st .... 16,932.02 Total 22.445 14 Disbursement Bond interest paid 1,687.50 Exchange on above 1 68 Water main extensions .... 4,975.72 Commissioner and office sal aries 620.85 Foreman and inspector salar ies 510 00 Maintenance 930 so New meters 240.00 ogden bench canal stock .. 99 50 Stationery, printing and post age 38 64 Disbursements for month of March 9,104.69 Cash on hand March 31st. 13,340.45 Total 22,445 14 00 FIRST CAOEOAD OF WOOL IS SHIPPED The first carload of Utah wool from the 1919 clip will leave the Hansen livestock shearing pens today, and will be shipped by T. D. Ryan, rep resenting F. S. Hecht & Co , of Bos ton. 1 uu f WORLD'S iiET? V NEW YORK. April 4. Contrary to expectations, there was little liquida tion at the opening of today's stock market despite the confusing charac ter of overnight developments. Steels were under further pressure as a re sult of the controversy among the Washington authorities but fractional recessions were fully retrieved. Ship pings were not disturbed bv the failure of the Mercantile Marine deal and oils disregarded latest reports of condi tions in Mexico. MOtOr specialties made appreciable gains with leather and distilling shares. The rally in steels and shippings, which accompanied the more favorable cables from Paris, imparted further strength to the general list but this was forfeited when oils and specialties including Industrial Alcohol, reacted 1 to 2 points. Selling of those issues was attributed to professional traders who were reported to have adopted a bearish attitude In Consequence of the dispute in Washington over steel prices. These reports received little credence, however, in view of the rel ative strength of lnestmnt rails. Lib erty bonds were firm and foreign is sues featureless. Ralls mad.- additional advances in the listless trading of the mid-session. Southern Pacific being In steady de mand. United State! steel, tobacco, chemical and express shares also ex tended their gains, but other leaders showed further hesitation on renewed selling of Marine preferred. f CHICAGO GRAIN 1 v , j CHICAGO, April 4 Corn prices were weak today and hulls lacked con fidence owing to the recent action of I tho exchange directors ordering ai statement of all open trades in May, corn exceeding 25,000 bushels. Initial i prices, which ranged from lj to 2C lower wiih May $1 lo 1.55 and July $1 IP., to 1.46, were followed by, a slight rally and then by a material iiesh decline Oats sagged with corn. After open ing to 74c down with May 65- to 666, tho market rallied a little but again dropped, this time lower than before. Weakness in provisions resulted Jrom setbacks in the value of grain and hogs. Lard led the docline. CHICAGO, April i Open High Tow Close I Corn May 1 534 1.58 1.53- 1573', July 1.1 1 J 50 i 14 l.t9s Oats May ,6546 .67 .65'; .67 V'. July .64 H 66 64 .66'v Pork May 47.50 48.10 47 50 48.10 July 45.00 46.75 44.90 45 65 Lard May 28.37 28.75 28 37 28. 67 July 27.95 28.20 27,75 28.10 Klbs May 26.35 26 75 26.35 26.72 July 25.05 25.47 24 90 25.17 CHICAGO PRODUCE. CHICAGO, April 4 Butter unchang ed. Eggs higher; receipts 28.879 cases: firsts 39g39Kc; ordinary firsts 38 V4 g3894 , at mark, cases included, 38U 'i39c; storage packed 42 424 c Poultry alive lower; springs 33c; towla 06c. 00 OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA. Neb., April 4. Hogs Re ceipts 11,000; market steady to 610C lower Heavy .i!i 75 g 20.00; mixed $19. 60 19.75; lih1 $19. 00 19. 75; pigs $12.0051 18.00; bulk of sales $19.--l'.r, 19 7a. QnHa To- t "Art- BHHHHHHHHHflHH t-- the style of H the waist-seam t it's the new, lively idea I for spring; especially be- coming to the well set-up men of America. we'll show it to you in f single and double-breasted suits in many variations and I in many fabrics; you'll find I it here in overcoats too. Hart Schaffner & Marx I created these styles; that means they're cor- . rect; and that there's i nothing smarter. !, all-wool fabrics, satisfaction hggm the home of Hart Schaffner j .pyngntmiartScfncxMar, 4 Marx clothes steady. Native steers $13 50518.50; cows and heifers $7.5014.25; west ern steers $10.005117 00; Texas steers $9.00(513.50; cows and heifers $7.00 Til2.50; canner.s $5.256.75; stock ers and feeders $6.515.50; calves $8 50ro'13.75. Sheep Receipts 3.300; market steady to lower. Culls ?9.00T 13. 75; wethers $14.0016.50, ewes $12.00 15.00; lambs $19 6020.SOi feeder lamb.q $17. 0018. 60 vearllngs $16. 0u 18.00. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, Mo., April 4. (Unit ed States Bureau of Markets) Hogs Receipts 5,000; market steady. Heavy $19.95(520.00; light $19.00 19.25". packing $18.75fi 19 75; pigs $16.00(519.00. Cattle Receipts 15t000; market slow. Steers $9.X5T 19 2.',; cows and heifers $6.R0rf'-15.1.-.. calves $9. 755 i:;.aii, siockers $$.40T 15 86, Sheep Receipts none, market steadv. Lambs 1?.UD2025; ewes $10.50(518.00. OGDEN LIVE STOCK MARKET. Cattle Receipts 241; choice heavy steers $13 (8)14; good steers $11(3)18; fair steers $811; choice feeder steers SlO'Tll; choice cows and heiu-r- $8 -5010; fair lo good cows and heifers T ;'j; cuttere $5'58; canners $3$ 1; choke feeder cows $$T7.50, fat bulls S7aS: bologna bulls $5 60 7; veal CalVes $$10T;12. Hogs Receipts 626; choice fat hogs 175 to 250 lbs , $17 It Sheep Receipts none, choice lambs 1215; wethers $9 oi0; fat ewes $7 8; feeder lambs $1315. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, April 4 (United States Bureau of Markets) Hogs Elfecelptfl 24,000; market fairly active, about steadv with yesterda's average; top $20.20. Bulk of sales $19.9020 15; heavyweight $20. 0020. 20; medium weight $19.8520.20; light weight. $19 .50fi.20.10; light light $18.25' 20.00; sows $17. 7519. 75; pigs $17.- 25 18.76. Cattle Receipts 3,000; strictly .1 choice and good she-stock 25c lower; all other cattle steady; calves 25c higher. Heavy beef 6teers $11.50 - 20.40; light beef steers $10.0018.50; , butcher cows and heifers $7.50'5T5. 25; canners and cutters $7.75l5Il6.00; veal calves $13.75(516.00; stocker and feeder steers $8.25(515.50. Sheep Receipts 7,000; wooled H lambs steady, shade higher; sheep and I prime lambs about steady. Lambs: 84 lbs. or less sS S020.50; 85 lbs or ! better $18.00026.50; culls $14.00' 18.00; ewes: medium and good $12. 25)16.76; culls and common $6.00:o; j POTATOES. CHICAGO, April 4 -Potatoes firm; I receipts 61 cars; northern white bulk sacked U. S. grade 1, $1.7055)1.85; Red I Rivers $1.95; western Russets $2.50. SUGAR. I NEW YORK, April 4. Raw sugar j steady; centrifugal 7.28c. Fine granu laud 9 .00c METALS. j NEW YORK. April 4 Copper quiet ; j electrolytic lbA rn lSc. 1 Iron and spelter unchanged. j Lead steadv; spot and May 5.20(5) 5.35c. At London. Spot; Copper 7S 15s; tin 226, lead 25; others un- j changed. 1 LIBERTY BOND CLOSING. NEW YORK, April 4. Liberty bond final prices w.'i i 3s 99 02, first 4s 95.50; second 4g 93" 70; first 43 )5.62; second 4H 1 93.78; third 4Vis 95.24; fourth 41.4d 93.80. I BROWNING BROS. CO.'S I WEEKLY SALE I APRIL 5TH TO 12TH INCLUSIVE TENNIS RACKETS j 300 RACKETS, ALL ONE-THIRD BELOW 1 REGULAR RETAIL PRICE 'Dreadnaught Driver $12.00 "Longwood" $4.50 Sale price $8.00 1 Sale price $3.00 I "Champion" $4.50 "Paramount" $1.00 I Sale price $3.00 Sale price $8.00 "Sears" , $5.00 i . ... .nn Sale price $3.70 ! McQLu9hlm "FavorKe" 75c j Sa,e Pr,ce $6-70 Sale price 50c ' "Brute" $10.00 "Slasher" $1.50 I Sale price $6.70 Sale price $1.00 I THE BIG STORE ON HUDSON I I -GOOD GOODS" Ssnl It Strange!! I Small milk, dozen cans 75c Large milk, dozen cans $1.40 j Eagle milk, 3 cans 65c j Large Cottolene, can $2 85 Medium Cottolene, can $1.10 Small Cottolene can 55c A. B. Naptha soap, 10 bars 45c ! 100 pounds preserving sugar $9.75 j 10 pounds preserving sugar $1.00 Fresh churned creamery butter, pound 60c PICKLES u ,, MISCELLANEOUS A'e are centrally ITEMS 1 2 gallon keg located. Cars for iq bars Crystal plain pickles $1.00 every part of White for . . . 54o town pass our 5 pounds School Boy 1 fy2 gallon keg peanut butter, store. Call in and r oo mixed pickles $1.00 can $1.23 let us go over our 2'- pound can. 63c Quart bottle chow prjCes with you. 1 pound can . . 26c chow, each. . 30c We can save you Large lemons, per Quart bottle sweet money. J o nitoes, No. 22 pickles, each . 35c age on your gro- can 15c mixed pickles 30c boxes .... 30c CHICAGO WHOLESALE GROCERY CO. Phone 488 2376 Washington Avenue j We reserve the right to limit quantity.