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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 04, 1919, LAST EDITION - 3:30 P.M., Image 10

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I . T
a I J
IS! J MisToeDa Williams
y I -v
If -I
Iua.sr mursuaj cm'uiii" at uio rirsi i ongTegaiirtnaj cnurcn .nss
J: Minnie Moore Brown presented ivic ii' Id- splendid pupils of elocu-!
i,B tion in a recital program. Miss Delia Williams was ihe young lady
who so splendidly entertained an appreciative audience and she was
',"1) very ably a&sisted by Herman' Fletcher who played "Serenade" by
Drlda and "Thine Own" by Lange
! ' Miss Frances Marsh, who accompanied Mr. Kiel eh or. entered sym
,i pathetically into the aim of ihe violinist.
; Camellia Riccardp Love Story;
Gretna Green A S.-ene
(jilt ho Ate the Cake Child Story j
i' The River ot Stars An Indian Legend
j; M SS Williams
W Serenade Du rl a
Thine Own .. Lance
i Mr. Fletcher
A Night Out A Coined
Dialect numbers
' e Broken Hearted Dutchman
Is 'a a oicricano QirJ
j Elaborate ?hm
j? For Dancing Party
For Ex-Service Men
II of City and County,
hIII farmer
Tomorrow oveniug 1 1 ri the awn of
, the W. L Wattis, Jam'efl Pingree and
I David Eccles homes. Twenty-sixth
street and Jefferson avenue, another
of the several war camp i ohuhunfty
service parties, for the entertainment
Jit I of all ex-service men of the city and
Nil i mm y
I i
count-, will be given ajid on this occa
6ion the office girls of the several large
businew houses and blocks of the city
t "will be hostesses. Two of the voting
ladiK who ere lending every of tort to
make the affair a aocial BUCCi I are
the Misuses Delia Farmer and Ruby
I Mil' I DenkerE. The girls who have the par
ty in charge are not overlooking any
Jft' f'r.iiire which will t-nd to make :hir
Mfflj event an enjoyable one. Two orckes j
tras will furnish music so as to as
:re continual dancing throughout the
evening and in addition to this form of
amusement there will be a vaudeville
rormanoe staged on the driveway of
the James Pingree home ilere bnpht
electric lights will be strung and pa
ir 't c decorations will iiredointnate. j
ians have been made for light re-
freshmenl a and young ladles have been
delegated to serve during th evening
It is the wish of the gins who an
hostesses at this party that every ex
service man of the eitv and county be
pres-nt tomorrow evening whether or
I not he hH received a special Invita
'tion. The notice of these events in the
pap r Es meant for all.
i Mi and Mrs Myron It. Cooley an
qouui e the marriage of their daughter.
Edith Mildred, to James L. McKie. The
marriage ceremony took place last
We.lne-ala v
Mii. Ambrose P. Hibbs departed (his
aticrnoon on, Ihe Ixis Angeles Limited
for Los Angeles. Cal where she will
witneaa the arrival of the Pacifi- fleet
and greet her son, Ensign V. illiam
Hibbs, U. S. X., yvho is an officer on
;the U. S. S. New York.
North Ogden Society
NORTH OGDEN. Utah, August 2
nd M John M Bailey, Mr. and
E. Nathan Warren and Mi ;md
Mr: Clyde S "ampbell formed an auto
louring party v. Inch left their home
heit Thursday to be gone for two
week? visiting relatives and friends in
different parts ol Idaho and expect to
risil Mr. and Mr Julius H. and Hulda
jLund-:ed Campbell, Mr. and Mrs Isaac
S and Verua Bailey Campbell and Miss
.lOsie f'nolev in W'nnlf.i vallov Mr
and Mrs. Walter Warren in Star val-
ley and Mr and Mrs Cyrus Inez;
Stuuffer Bailey at Montpeiier. Idaho,;
all foimer residents of North Ogden j
Mr. and Mrs Lorenzo Ward fol
lowed Saturda;. . expecting to visit 'he
v " 1 ' llr:- t-imilie, named and will
also visit Mr Ward's brothers. Cyrue
and .Joseph E Ward at Preston, Idaho
Mr and Mr? H: rum Blaylock have'
returnea Irom an extended visit with
relatives and iriends at Metropolis.1
James Ward returned Thursday from
a week visit with friends at Preston.1
land reports a shortage in drv land'
: crops in that locality, but irrigated I
lur.ds premise a fair yield.
Mr and Mr William M Ellis fnd
on Robert are vlsitlnc with Mr. and i
Mrs. Thomas Harper at Lava Hot'
Spring. Idaho i
Mr. Samuel F. Berrett nn earlv dav
incident of North Ogden stake, but
non ol Righy, Idaho, is visiting here'
i fa his brother Richard and relatives
Th Mlrses Veda and Lois Berrett 1
Bernetta PJlUs and Douglas B. Ellis are
J visiting friends at Salt Lake City
Mrs Sarah Ann Berrett reached the
84th mile s-ione in her sojourn in mor
tal life and the occasion was empha-
Sized by the ingathering of her chil
dren grandchildren and great -grand -
children and the time was very pleas
antly spent in games, amusements and
social conperse. closing with light re
freshments and mny good wishes for
Grandma Berrett who has spent so
'many ears in thn .nterest of the pub- j
good and especially in the allevijr
Members of the local organization
of the Brotherhood or Railway Clerks
will mee! a( Lagoon next Saturday aft
ernoon and evening wilh Ihe Salt Lake
local for their annoual online. An ex
cellent program of athletic events and
speeches is being prepared.
The Ogden clerks will leave Satur
day afternoon nn special Bamberger
one r.r the features of the outing wilt
be a baseball game between the two
locals The Ogden players express
themselves as being confident that
they will be able to walk away with
their opponents. The game will com
mence at 2 o'clock
In the ISte afternoon there will h
a program. Several officials of the
brotherhood are expected to be present
."nd delixer addresses.
Til OUtIng will be brought to an end
by a big dance.
tion of the sick and suffering
Ml and Mr? Kdmund R Berrett are
spending their vdcation with relatives
and friends at Ucon, Idaho.
A handsome boy weighing 9 pound
was born Friday to Mr. and Mrs riar
enct F John On Of Idaho Falls The
mother is n daughter of Mr. and Mrs
I F Blaylock. with whom she is stop
ping and the new arrival is their 29th
A ennd si.rcd audience was in atten
dance Fridf.y evening in a welcome
home social held in the auditorium of
tiie ward chapel and the amusement
hall in honor of two more returned
soldier bo s. EJlden R. Dunbar and
William L Bbylock
The services were conducted by He
her J Randall and the program opened
with a piano prelude by Gilbert Ran
dall and fienrse E Brown offered Hie
invocation. A reading was given by
Myrtle Huband. Fna Randall sang a
solo, and the speech of welcome was
given by Paid C Phupe with response
by William L. Blaylock The program
was concluded with a dance in the
amusement hall
Thre- others are vet in army service
from North Oden, Paul I Holmes in
France, Miss Annie Hall. Red Cross
nure, also in Franco, and Thomjis A.
Marshall at ( amp Mills.
Definite plans were started this
morning for tin celebration in honor
Jof the army motor transport convoy
which is to stop in Ogden, on August
15. on its transcontinental trip when
Chairman .1 E. t'arver, head of ihe
war ' imp fommunity service, appoint
ed ihe following committe.' on arrange
ments and entertainment:
Mayor T. S. Browning, chairman of
entertainment and reception; J. .
Lewis, president of the Merchants' of
Ogden. County Commissioner Martin
P. Brown; George Glenn, of the Ro
ta ry club; Di P. McKay, president of
the Weber county farm bureau.
This committee may have a few
more members added in a day or two,
but action will begin at once The or
iginal plans will not be adopted, as tho
train is to stop in this felt only over
night, while ihe schedule as first an
nounced pro', ided for one whole day in
owing to the fact that the soldiers
will hae crossed over many miles of
plain and desert without pussinc
through much orchard ot vegetable
producing counlry. an effort will be
made to provide northern I'lah fruit In
abundance for the occasion Even
though the time is to be short for
the visit of ihe train in Ogden. nothing
will be left undone to make Hie men
appreciate Weber county hospiLality
The schedule on which the train is
operating mnows
Miles. Date.
Big Spring, Xeb 7". Aug. 4
Kimbiill. Neb SG Aug. S
! Cheyenne, Wo GG Anc. 6
Laiamle, Yo ."7 Aug. 7
i Medicine Bow Wyo "rt Aug. 8
Rawlins. Wyo. 62 Aug, 9
Sunda, resi period... Aug. 10
iTiptou Station, Wyo, . , uS Aug. ll
Green River. Wyo .... CO Aur. 12
Fort Bridger. Wyo ; Aug. 13
Bvanaton, Wyo 0.a Aug. 14
Ogden, Utah 7G Aug La
Salt Lake City, Utah .. 52 Aug 1G
Orr's Ranch. Utah . 7 1 Aug. 17
Sunday, rest period . Aug 18
Sheridan 8 Ranch, Iba
detour on new road,
saving 25 milesi Nev...i Aug. 19
' Ely. Nov 31 Aug 20 I
Eureka, Nev S3 Aug Si
Austin. Nev Ifi Aug. 27
Westgate, Nev 7ft Aug. 23 j
Fallon. Nev 54 Aug. 24 1
Sunday, rest period Aug 2."
Carson, Nev. t detour on
new road i G6 Aug. 20
.Myers, Cel -.34 Aug. 27 i
Placen llle Cal 50 Aus 28
Sacramento, 'ai Z2 Aug. 29 I
Stockton, Cal 4S Aug. 30
Oakland, Cal .. SO Aug. 31
Sunday, r?st period , Sept. 1 t
San Prancisco Terminus Sept. 2
Rest periods are tentatively deslg-1
natcd. and are subje r to change as
conditions may necessitate.
I on .
Goes Into Hote!
Business in the
City of Pocatello
Mark Anderson, who for the last
number of eart has been in charge
of frrazing studies work, at the locul
office of the forest service, and who
recently tendered his resignation to
take effect August 10. will leave Ogden
with hl family soon after that date
,for rocatoiio, Idaho Mr Anderson
will engage m the hotel business in
Abe Ida-ho city.
An Increase of one and a half hour
in the time for watering lawns in the
j city has been granted by fitv Com
missioner Chri- Plygare, bead of the
I waterworks department.
. The new schedule, beginning this
I evening will be from 5 p. m. to 9 p. ra ,
ihougn this will be allowed only every
other day, as has been the plan for
about two weeks The old time was
from 6 p m. to S 30 p. m every other
day, for the iwo divisions of the city
east and west of Adams avenue. This
division, says the commissioner, Willi
c ontlnue.
"The situation is still serious." saldi
Commissioner Flygaro this mornJnc,
"but there ha been a turn for the
better since the recent rains, an! so
we have decide.! to cive more water
to the lawns YA'e may have to chan.
this plan later. If wo do not get more
rains or if there is not. a consistent
conservation of water among the
"That division of the city from
Adams avenue which is entitled lo
use the water lonicht may begin
watering lawn? at 5 o'clock this after
noon and continue until 9 p. m., and
the other division may begin tomor
row evenlnc to do likewise."
An effort is being made through the
Merchants of Ogden to have Utah
i classified by the government as a
drouth state In order that the feeders
, of livestock may reap the advantage
of half rate shipments of foodstuffs
that are fed io cattle, sheep, hogs and
other food - producing animals. Scn
'ator Reed Smoot and Congressman
j Milton H. Welling have been r.sked to
'take up the matter at YAashincton.
Four states of the Pacific northwest.
Montana, Idaho. Oregon and Washing
ton, have been designated as drouth
(states bv the agricultural department,
and stockmen of those states are now
shipping In feed at half rates.
The matter was brought to the at
tention of the Merchants of Ogden
i several days ago by H W. Dunn pre?
Ident of the Ogden Horse Sales &
Commission company, in a letter as
follows .
"The Merchants of Opden We un
derstand that Montana. Idaho. Wash
ington and Oregon have been deslg
natcd h iho 1 S. government as
drouth -stricken staie? and we would
like very much to have I'tah included
in ihis list The railroads, as we un
derstand it. are putting a one-half rate
Into effect on hay and feed -stuffs from
eastern states to this drouth territory
and Ctah stockmen are certainly en
titled to this reduced tariff We
think, perhaps, this could be arrancd
if it were brought before the proper
authorities Probably our represen
tatives could have (t hrought about.
We know ihe entii- state would ap
preciate anything your association
would do towards getting this benefit
'for Utah stockmen."
The above letter was written last
Friday and action was taken the next
day in the following telegrams to Sen
ator Smoot and Congressman Welhnc
"We are advised Montana, Idaho
Washington and Oregon have ben
designated by government as drouth
stricken states and entitled 1o half
rates on hay and feed stuffs from eas
tern markets.
"Ft ah has probably been more
drouth - stricken than any of these
slates this year and ought to be en
titled to some consideration.
"fan you have Utah listed in same
class with same considerations
(Signed) "Merchants of Ogden."
Aside from this action, the Mer
chants of Ogden v.111 lake up the mat
ter with the railroad administration
in case nothing can be done through
the channels already working
NEW YORK, Aug. 4. Stocks were
unsettled at the opening of today's
stock market, heavy selling resulting
'from the latest demands of the rail
road brotherhoods Losses of 1 to J
'points were sustained by representa
tive rails, equipments, oils and metals
Some of the popular industrials, not
J ably Crucible Steel, were more ad
versely affected Weakness also ruled
j among motors, tobacco:-, and arious
specialties controlled by pools United
States Steel broke, mure ihnn two
points rallying slightl) with other
I leaders in the first half hour,
j Active selling continued during the
j morning, reactions in most quarters
'making further headway. Rallies of
' 1 to 2 points ainont; pteels were offset
I by increased losses in rails, invest
ment shares proving no less suseep."
lble than speculative shares. Oils andl
equipment a broke 2 to 5 points. Call
Jmonev was favorably impressed by
ilast weeks bank statement, opening
I at ti to 7 per cent.
Lower prices prevailed at middiy,
liquidation and short selling assuming
'wider dimensions. Rails again boi"
j the orunt of the movement, but'
I nled Slates Steel and other Indus-j
trial leaders forfeited normal recov-1
'cries while oils, motors and shippings I
j developed grenter weakness.
h '
CHICAGO, Aug 4 - Big drops in the
price of corn resulted today from a
decided broadening out of selling pres
sure. Most of the silling was on
I part of owners discouraged by the s.n
'ral movement to reduce the coi of
foodstuffs and other necessaries.
Thero was much other selling, how
ever, by commission houses and specu
lators, with buyers hard to find. Open
ing quotations, which ranged from 'i
to 4l4,c lower with September ?1.S0;
to 1 $2 and December $151 to 1.54,
were tollowed by sharp further
backs that soon amounted lo as much
as 8 cents in September and j cents in
Oats tumbled with corn After open
ing hi to IVic oft at 72?4 to 73&C,
September, the market rallied a littl",
but then descended lower than befort
Provisions shared in the general
weakness Lard and pork were epe
cially depressed.
In most all cases the lowest prices
of the day were current at ih lint
or 'rading. Nervousness among hold
ers of corn was prevalent and lh- :
deiiver showed a further lose Ince
morning of a full cent, many of Lh i
Inst minute sales being at 11.48, be
Ing about 2"pc below prices obtaining!
less than a week ago.
CHICAGO. Aug. 4. Corn: No 2
mixed, 11189491.90; No. 2 yellow, $1.95.
Oats No 2 white, 7173)4c; No. J
'white, 8907294'c.
Rye: No. 2. SL5301-54.
I Barley, $1.30gi.u
Timothy. $9.0011.50.
Clover nominaL
Pork, nominal.
Lard, $30.90.
Ribs. $25. 50(ff 26.50.
CHICAGO, Aug. 4. Potatoes strong;
arrivals 59 cars: Kansas, Missouri. Ilh
nois and Minnesota Early Ohios, car
lots sacked $3 25 to $3 50 a hundred:
J Irish Cobblers, Kentucky, carlots
sHCks $4.10 to $4.35 a hundred; Irish
Cobblers. New Jersey bulk $4 40; Irish '
1 obblers, irginia and Maryland, bar
reled, 8 barrel.
Open High Low Close
Sept. . $1.80 $1 S2 $1 77 $1 79
Dec. . . 1 51 1.54 1.48 1.48'i
i Sept. . .70 73 .701 .70
Dec. .. .7 .7G .72 .731,-..
Sept. . 49.00 49 10 IS 00 39 00 !
Sept. . 31 95 32.50 31 00 31.00
Oct 32.35 31 00 31 00
Sepi. . 26.75 2C.90 25 97 26.05
CHICAGO, Aug. 4. Butler, unset- !
tied, creamery, 49'6 53V6c
Kggs higher; receipts, 13,093 cases: h
firsts, 41 Vss(g)421c; ordinary firsts. ')
(Q)40c; at mark, cases included. 39(0 ''
40Vc, storage packed firsts, 431 "
43 Vc.
Poultry, alive, higher; springs, 30n '!
33c; fowls, 31c.
j Cattle Receipts, 162; choice heavy
jSteers. 9.00(10.00; good steers, 8.00
9.00. fair steers. 6.50(&7.50; choice
feeder steers. 7 00fi 9.00; choice cow :
Jind hc-ifers, 7 00'5SO0; fair to good1
cows and heifers, 6.003 7.00; cutters,
4O0'6.00; canners 3.00Q4.00; choice
I feeder .cows, 5uo56 00, fat bulls, 6.00
7.00: bologna bulb, 4.00fT'5.00; veal
i calves, 11.00(913.00.
Hogs Receipts. 99; choice fat
ihogs. 175 to 250 pounds. 20.25tfr21.oo
bulk sales, 20 60tfJ20 75.
Sheep. Receipts, 495; choice lambs. 1
r On tfi 11 00 ; wethers. S.O0tfJ9.00; fat
.-wcs. 5.iK'&6.00, spring In nib-, 12.00 o
KANSAS CITY, Mo, Aug. 4 Hogs: 1
Receipts. 10.000; market, lower, heav-!
irs. 22.00 22.85; medium. 22.15
28.85; lights. 21.75O22.80; sows, 20 75'
I 22.00; pigs. 19.0021.75.
tattle: Receipts, 21,000; mark?t,'
ateady; steers, 9.00ft 18.50. heifers,
6 355 1-1.15: cows, 6.10tfji l2.35; calves,1.
12.5014 00; stocker.?, 6.7515.50. ,
i Sheep. Receipts. 5.000, market,
lower; lambs, 12.0016.00; ewes, 0.50
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Aue 1 Hog
Receipts, 12.000; market, lower; top '
'22;S0; bulk. 21.5021.75.
Cattle: Receipts. 3,500; market, '1
steady; steers, 9 00-5 13.25; cow? and 1
heifers, 15 5016.25; calves. 6.50fi
Sheep- Receipts, 1,500 market,)
- -'' , idLuu, o ovu jo vu, ewes, t :u c
OMAHA; Neb. Aug. 4 Hogs R- 0
ceipts, 4.200; market 25 to 10c lower; 4
top. 22 25; bulk 20 75O-21.25; heavv
weight. 21.005 21.25; medium weigh'.
Bl.5022.25; light weight. 21.255
22.00; heavy pu kin sow? smooth, p
20.6020.90; packing sows, rousb,
20.25 g 2rt 60; pigs, 18.00 tfjf 20.50. n
Cattle: ReceipLs. 11,000; killing c
prices strong, stockers and feeders. ?
15 to 25c. higher: beef steers, medium
and heavy weight, choice and prime.
16 "0tfi 17.50; medium and Kood. 13.5'i .2
615.75; common. 11.7612.7S light
weight good and choice, 14.6016.75;
common and medium, 11.0014.75
butcher cattle, heifers. 8.0018.25; R
cowa, 7.00tfj 12. 75, canners and cutters,
Mr. Home Owner! i
Now is the time. Let us show you the special merits of ths I
newest, most efficient and economical heating aparatus known I
You Want? e ;
Fire the Buck Pipeless Furnace tor White
Heat push it to the limit keep your home
comfortable in severest weather. It will stand
the test never fails! This is proved by the
famous stack test the terrific endurance test
that amazed home owners everywhere.
w 1L"' Stack Test
JDUCM S Pipeless Furnace
With smoke pipe attached to 190 foot stack the Buck
Pipeless was forced to withstand almost white heat firing
daily for nine weeks. Draft fanned fire to almo3t melting
W 1 TJ 1 hrat. 4 Yet at the end of test
f, ,i , 1 " w BWBHpBBjriMBMppP there was never a crack or im-
yfeiaSSS. . ;:r-i-(r n,;,r:..
' - oemonan-ation how -''VSs. (
fflMfflfil ' 1 and 3-wsy foel saving fi
rj:&fptt&w 1 a-r h,zt- Co:ne v,ilh- vgsaregsKa?
SfcJl Ogden Furniture &
I Carpet Co. F
- - K
j? 2." 7 00; voal calves, lir-.i and handy
'weigh', 12 OOTi 13.50; feeder ste;-:;,
Vti.lS'&lZM, stocker steers, 7 50(5'12.&0.
( Sheep: Receipts, US. 000; markot,
I generally 2."r lower, larabs, 84 pounds
own, 13.750 1"...".0; culls a'nd common,
9.0012.00; yearling wethers. 9.757
'11.75; ewes, medium and choicr., 6.JS
'' 2'., culls and commons, 5.7556 7,r.
j CHICAGO, Aug. 4 Hogs- Receipts,
22,0'H' iiKU'ki't. 2." id :ir Iowpt; heav
weight, 21 (hi n 22 75; medium weight.
21.00'22.85; light weight, 21.00
$2.80; light light. 21.15021.85; heavy
packing sows, smooth. 20 152100,
packing bows, rough. 19.50 ; 20. uo;
pigs, 1 x 75( 20.25.
! Cattle: lt-c-eipts. 11.000. market,
I firm, beef Bteers, m (!ium and heavy-
v't'ignt, cnoice ana prime, lb.io'n i&.ou;
J medium and good, 12.85CJ 15.75; com
mon, 10.0012.25; lighl weight, good
and choice, 13. 75)17. 50; common and
medium" 9.50 13.75; butcher cattle,
heifers, 7.00(8.50; cows, 6.50(913.75;
tanners and cutters, 5.75 6.75; veal
calves, light and handy wcicht, 16.00
917.00; feeder steers, 8.00rtj'13 50,
stocker steers, 7.0011.00; western
range: steers, 9.0016.00; cows and
heifers. 5.00 7.25.
Sheep: Receipts, 12.000; market,
unsettled: lambs, 21 pounds down,
I2.00l3.75; culjs and common, 8.25
(5 12 25; earling wethers, 10.00 j
12 50; ewes: medium, good and choice,
7 009.00; culls and common, 5 25 j
I G 50
) NEW YORK, Aug 4 Bar silver,
I S1.08K.
.Mexican dollars. 84c
NEV.7 YORK. Aug. 1 Prices on
'Liberty bonds at 11:30 a. m. tod;y
i were
3B, 99.60; first -Is. 94.18; second
4S, 9J.36; nrst 4 'i s. 94.50; second 48,1
93 60; third 44s. 95.02; fourth 4'tS,
S3.60; Victory 3s, 99. S8; Victory
4?S, 99.88,
TARIS, Auc. 4. Prices were steady
Jon the bourse today. Three per cnl
rentals 61 francs 25 centimes. Ex
change on London. !7c Five per,
Icent loan 87f 57c. The dollar ranged j
'from 7 to 7 T, i f.
NEW YORK 4. Raw stlg ir.
stead , centrifugal, 7 27c; refined
steady; cut loaf, 10.05c, crushed
' 10.25c; mould A, 9 : 50c . cube?. 9.75c-:
XXX.Y powdered. 9.20c; standard pow
jderpd, 9.15c; fine granulated and Dia
mond A, 9 o0, confectioners' A, 9 80e;
'No. 1 soft sugar, 8.85c.
NEW YORK, Aug. 4, Final prices
on Liberty bonds today wore:
.".Us. 99 70; lirst Is, 94 18; Reconi
1 4s. 93.12; first 48, 91 10; second 4is
193.52; third iB, 95.08; fourth 4'4s,
,93.54; Victory 38, 99.88; Victory
4s, 99.86
new YORK, Aug. Mercantile
paper, f. - 4 9 5 1 - per cent
Sterling 60 day bills. $4.32 com
mercial 60 day bills on banks, M.82U
rommoc-'ai 60 day bills, ) 82; flf.uilin 1
1 B6; cables, $4.36
Franc Demand. 7.31; cables, 7.29.
Guilders: Demand, .37 "Sj cables,
.37 fi -
Lire- Demand. 8 65; cables, 8.63.
Marks: Demand. 6. cable. 6
Tinr- loan-, -tron; 60 day.-, 90 da
and six month-. 6 per csn(
Call money, atead) ; high, 6 per
cent; low, 5 per eetv; ruling rate,
per cent; i-'ni-m: bid. 5' ner rnt; P
offered ai per cent; last loan-it!
'per cent. J"
Barrett Is Held 2
For Action of
Higher Court Z
i t
Charles M. Barrett, reepntly arret-
I b officers of th- police force inl
connection with the ; hr.fr of jewelry,!
'!..- properly oi .1 L Wheelwrichf.
waived his preliminary hearing 'his
morning in trie city (unrt ;ind was jph
bound over to h- -hen ft" of Weber BE
'".!' to await trial in ili.-inct cojrtB
ii. bail was Hied at ?500. 1 l
Barrett has confessed to his crime,
accorrlin- K. Offic i- Chambers who
! made thr arrest, pnd in hi confession IIL
i'- - linidi. -aied a nuniher of other boyH
of 18 years. m
Kasius Asks for ii
A Continuance of
His Case in Court JJ
G Iberl Kasius arrestrd recen'l; 1
n attempt m assault a 17 year-old
irl, was brouj-'ht in io the rity court !
niorninc and chare .1 by Count)' j
1 ' '.nil . ommitling a J1
v Kasiu- asked for a com in- sJ.
uance of ihe case until tomorrow
morninj i.i allow hi- attorney io ap-
in conn. Kaunas is at the prs-
n; time under a sentence of deporta- (
tion for a previous crime.
Count; Uiorncy Males .-tared 'his
morning that ihe l.o.- will later be .
rda. ed m the hand- of the ininiisrarion
. .s
Yoang Shoplifters
Are To Be Before
Juvenile Court g
Two M.'in; box - -u,n brother?, op- :
era tin? a h'lpi.ftcr- amonc ihe Os- S
deil -ire- for some tim. were caucht 00j)
rday "lifting" a pac-Uase of crack-
i .. i ' , a i.n: ,.f jam. according '0 a J g
' p irl Of th. jje:iile authorities Tb" tlj;
boys had worked out a system of op- 4n
on in which each played an im- j (X
portant part Their method wa to cn-
Iter the ..tore together and Ihen ed?''
around wbile the clerks w.-re hus wuii v
oiIi.t i i mm. r- In ihi- manor tbn' vy)
won, pr.i id., r ;-oi..I-.. and one ot
fhem would finalL -ei the attention tHi
of a clerk whilv the other made ir-'
"lift" .-nd cone Tied the cood- about
his person Afi-i niacin u i tic M
foi a few momenti. ihe "diploniai NC
would make some excuse and the. j
would retire from the store to a rev 1
deZVOUS wher. .a feast would cn?u. j
two boy.- and sometimes other? max-
inc the pan;
Thev will ha.-e a session with JUOt.
Sullivan on Wednesday raorniny- :
on m in
Read the Classified Ads.
Read Uio Ciaarified Ads, .Xii J

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