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THE OGDEN STANDARD: OCDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY EVEMNG, SEPTEMBER 3, 7 WKm foRPHEUM THEATRE THE MOST SENSATIONAL EXPOSURE OF THE AGE 'ARE YOU FIT TO MARRY?' WOMEN I TQDAY I MEN ONLY 0NLY ONLY 7P.M. 1 9P.M. 1 1 BILL EXTRAORDINAIRE NEW BILL OPENS TOMORROW AT 2:45 P M THE BONISETTI TROUPE WHIRLWIND ACROBATS AND AERIAL TWISTERS EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTION TH E OLGA SAMONOFF TRIO A MUSICAL TREAT NADELL AND FOLLETTE ARTHUR LLOYD Song and Patter The Human Card Index COOK AND LORENZ I MOTION PICTURES "The Two Millionaires t A HODGE-PODGE OF DOGS AND MONKEYS FOR THE CHILDREN, FEATURING THE MONKEY NUTCRACKER SHIPP'S ANIMAL CIRCUS THREE SHOWS DAILY ALBERT ERICKSON 2:45, 7:30, 9:15 and His Orpheum Orchestra Nights, 20c, 30c, 40c Prices Mats, 20c and 30c I Commercial Coal ! Docks Operated By Companies DULUTH. Minn , Sept. 3 Decision to operate commercial coal docks at the head of the lakes and not to at tempt bargaining with striking dock workers who have been out on strike for the past month was announced following a conference of Superior and Duluth coal companies last night. An increase in wages such as the strik ers demanded would necessitate an increase In the pay of coal to con sumers, it was stated, and it was not j , thought this action was advisable. L Between twenty and thirty large steamers are grouped in the local bay halting unloading at coal docks. oo BOMBS INJURE TWENTY. TOKIO, Sept. 3 Advices received here today from Seoul, capital of Ko rea, state that a bomb was thrown at Governor-General Saito and that twen ty persons were wounded, including an American woman named Harrison, who Is believed to be related to Carter Harrison, former major of Chicago. Governor -General Saito was not wounded No further details were received. oo Premier Venizelos Denies Losing Faith In United States WASHINGTON, Sept. 3. Premier Venizelos of Greece, In a letter to the American ambassador at Paris, made public today by the state department, denied reports published In America that he had publicly staled his loss of confidence in the league of nations because of the American attitude with regard to Thrace. He asked that President Wilson be advised that he had undergone no change of senti ment with regard to the proposed world society. oo Big dance, Lorin Farr Park, S. P. band. Sept. 4. o- Read the Classified Adp Read the Classified Ads. nifty neckwear aO mm new mid-summer ideas just b'" In. latest style innovations in patterns, colors, weaves and T,i shapings. just about the clev- Ikm crest and classiest neckwear )rV' that has ever struck this town Mxb they'll ctrike ou favorably, these new style introductions include smart satins and foulard silks in polka dots, floral and con ventional designs in rich color treatments. PART - TIME SCHOOL LI WILL BE IN EFFECT MONDAY Part-time school law, enaced by the last legislature will automatically go jlnto effect Monday, September 15, I with the opening of schools In this city. With the new law in effect, a i new era of education will have com menced, it Is stated. "Every boy and girl of Ogden be tween the ages of 14 and 18, who was not already graduated from high school must register during the first week of school, at the public school nearest to his place of residence," says Superintendent W. Karl Hop kins. Then, if said pupil wishes to i attend school only on a part-time basis he must file an application for la permit to continue at his present employment. Blanks for such applica tions will be found at the -various schools and at the superintendent's office. Upon filtng of said request at the offices of the superintendent a certificate will be given entitling the applicant to continue his emploment under the provisions of the part-time law. Essential For Parents. "The essential first thing for parent or guardian to do is to attend to the registration and filing of the applica tion. Immediate school accommoda tions for all boys and girls employed in Ogden on a part-time basis will be j impossible." say Supt. Hopkins. "It will take some time for adjustments, and to the end that such adjustments may be made at the earliest possible date, the early registration and ap 1 plication for a permit to continue present employment Is Indispensable. "Every possible effort will be made by the school authorities to co-operate with employers in carrying out the provisions of the part-time law. To this end Mr. I. S. Noall has been dele gated to visit a number of the larger business houses and learn their wish es. "Our policy is simply this, I want to see every boy and girl in Ogden who possibly can enter high school on a full time basis. If he cannot enter at the opening of school, he should reg ister and obtain a leave of absence until he can return say after a few weeks of forced absence owing to in dustrial or other conditions. If this Is impossible he should register and spend half a da in school and half a day In some lucrative employment. If, however, conditions are such that I he cannot take any one of the aboej I three steps, then, of course, he must! 1 arrange to take classes four hours each week for 36 weeks to comply with the law. "It should be borne in mind that jthe law applies to every boy and girl I in the state under 18 years of age, land who has not already graduated jlrom high school." net the circus mm HER LIFE I Holding forth a promise of elephants upon which to ride, popcorn to chew nuii lut uinei aiiraeiiony wuicn ume never dims, the Carl Hagenbeck and Great Wallace Shows combined, the largest circus organization In the world, will arrive in Ogden early in th morning of September 5. Three rings, two stages and a inilo hippodrome track are Included in the great outfit, and there will be some thing "doing" every minute, according to a representative of the show hero yesterday. "There is probably no social subject upon which there is such a general 1 misconception as the domestic life of the people of the circus," said the ad vance agent of the Hagenbeck-Wallace shows last night "The opinion of the general public is that the followers of the 'white tops' are merely nomads, lit tle, if any, more ambitious to have a habitation aud nan;e than the gyp sies. "Circus women, with tle exception of those who are engaged during the winter performing in theaters, are nev er to be found in the big cities. They make their homes almost invariably In the smaller towns or upon the farm Those who find it necessary to keep In practice during the winter, fit up a room In their home or a space in their barn for that purpose. The remainder of the time they devote to the ordinary pursuits of the housewife. "They have their small circles of friends who know them and appreciate their value as hard-working, good-tempered women of exceptionally gener ous and charitable dispositions. They are, au a class, most moral women. Their calling necessitates the hardest of work and perfect physical condition, and It is safe to assert the majority of them are consistent Christian women. They realize the hazardous character of their employment and they appreci ate the fact that their sisters some times meet the accidents that take Uiem before their maker in the twin kling of an eye, and as a class they keep themselves prepared, as best they may, to meet the same fate Ad vertisement. rr Hundreds of Autos Held in Cars for U. S. Government WASHINGTON, Sept. 3. Hundreds of automobiles uncrated, have been held In cars at Camp Hullblrd, Balti more, since last February, awaiting sale by the government, the special house war investigating committee, I was told today by Major R. S. P. Evans, stationed at the Baltimore camp. Asked by Chairman Reavis, Nebras ka, how many automobiles were ex posed at the camp, Evans fcaid 4,000 were uncrated and 7,00 others were in pine crates. Delivery of tracks and pleasure cars from the factories continued until five months ago, Ev ans said. uu Read the Classified Ads. WORLD'S MARKETS 1 V NEW YORK, Sept. 3 Steel equip ments, shippings, motors, oils and re lated Issues were the conspicuous fea tures at the. active and strong opening of today's stock market. Crucible steel, which made a net gain of 13 points yesterday, soon added 8U points to this advance, while Chandler, Stude baker and General Motors, Meilcan rnd Pan-American Petroleums, United States Rubber, Kelly-Sprlngfiold Tire and Goodrich rose 1 to 3 points American Locomotive, Atlantic-Gulf, Central Leather and secondary rails comprised the other strong issues. United States Steel was irregular within fractional bounds Interest continued to center in Crucible Steel, which made a further advance to 193, an overnight gain of ISi points. Other striking features of the forenoon, which was the live liest and most varied on the upswing in almost a month, included Baldwin Locomotive. American Car, Pressed Steel Car, Republic Iron, Texas Com pany, California Petroleum, American International, American Woolen, Worthington Pump, Sumatra Tobacco and the food and leather divisions. The movement was not all the one way, however, General Motors reacting 4' 2 points and Southern Pacific losing IV2, other rails falling back. Cruciblo Steel engaged the further attention of traders at midday, react ing 6 points, and rallying i. Other speculative issues were affected by the erratic course of that stock, but made partial recovery on renewed buying of United States Steel and other standard stocks. I CHICAGO GRAIN I 1 Z CHICAGO, Sept. 3 Assertions that the crest of the high cost of living had been reached and that a considerable drop was in progress, tended to give the bears today an advantage in the com market. Weakness, however, was in the September delivery. There was a good class of buying on the breaks, especially in the December and May options. Opening prices, which ranged from 2c decline to C ad vance, with September $1 70 and De cember $1 33 to 1.33, were followed bv moderate upturns all around and then by a fresh sag. Oats were governed by the action of corn. After opening c lower to foe .'.dvance, the market underwent a gen eral decline and then made a transient rally. Provisions sympathized with the weakness of grain and hogs. Business though, was of only a scattering soit- Later the corn market showed a pronounced absence of support, as a a result September at one time dropped to 8V2O under yesterday's .in ish, and deferred options fell to the lowest point yet this season, with De cember off more than 43c as compared with July 29. The close was nervous at 2 to 5ViC net decline, including Sep tember at $1.67 to 1674 and Decem ber $1.31V4 to 1.31. In the later provision dealings pork rallied, but lard and ribs continued hevay. The monthly report of ware house stocks was about what had been generally expected CHICAGO QUOTATIONS. CHICAGO, Sept 3. Open High Low Close Corn Sept. . $1 70Vi $1.72 $1 64 $1 64 Dec. . . 1.33 1.34 1 29 1 31' Oats Sept. . .69 69'8 .67 .69 Dec. .. .72 .76 .70 .72 Pork SepL . 41.50 42 00 41.25 42.00 Oct. . . 37 00 37 30 35.70 37 25 Lard Sept. . 28.00 28.00 27.10 27.10 Oct .. 27.40 27.40 26 70 26.70 Ribs Sept. . 22 00 22.00 21.55 21.60 Oct. . . 22 00 22 00 21.37 21.47 CA6H SALES. CHICAGO, Sept. 3. Corn- No. 2 mixed, $1 73w l 77; No. 2 vellow, $1.72 V4 1.77. Oats. No. 2 white, 707H.4c; No 3 white, 672 72c. Rye: No. 2, $1.35J41 40 Barley, $1.271.38. Timothy, $9.0011 00. Clover, nominal. Pork, nominal. Lard. $27 10 Ribs, ?21.2522.25. CHICAGO PRODUCE. CHICAGO, Sept. 3 Butter, higher, creamery, 54 01 55c Eggs, higher; receipts, 18,990 cases; firsts, 4344c; ordinary firsts, 38 39c; at mark, cases included, 3843c; storage packed firsts, 4846V&C Poultry, unsettled; alive, springs, 28 Vfcc; fowls, 30 Vic. POTATOES. CHICAGO, Sept. 3 Potatoes, strong; receipts, 53 cars; Minnesota and Wisconsin early Ohios. sacked, carlots, $3 00 cwt.; Wisconsin, sacked, round white."., carlots, $3.00 cwt.; Idaho ruralb, sacked, carlots, partly graded, $3 50 cwt. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept 3 Hogs: Receipts, 7,000; market, steady to lower: heavies, 18.25tfrl9.40; mediums, 18.40(?T'19 60; lights. 17.8019 K5; sows, 15 0017 50; piR8 14 00 fd) 19. 25. Cattle: Receipts, 13,000, and 2,500 calves; market, steady; steers, 17. 10(P 18.60; heifers, G 157 14.00; cows, 6.10 12.00, calves, 13.0015.00; stockers, 6 7510.85. Sheep: Receipts, 16,000; market, bteady; lambs, 105014.50- owes, 6.00(58.00. ST. JOSEPH LIVESTOCK. ST JOSEPH. Mo.. Sept. 3. Hog.v Receipts. 3,000; market, steady, top, 19.75; bulk, 17 5019 75. Cattle: Receipts, 3,800; market, Fteady; steers, 8.5018.00; cows aud heifers. 5 5016.50; calves. 7.00 15.00. Sheep Receipts, 7,000; market, steady, lambs. 7.0U14 76; ewes, 6 50 8.00. OGDEN LIVESTOCK. Cattle: Receipts, 29; choice beay steers, 9.0010 00; good steers, 8.00 9.00; fair steers. 6.00fj)7.00; choice feeder stcera, 7.008.00; choice cows and heifers, 6 0O7.0O; fair to good cows and heifers, 5 006.00; cutters, 1.007)6.00; canners, 3.00 $r 4 00; choice feeder cows, 5.006 00; fat bulls, 6 00 was like luf traits F RANKLLTTS BRAIN tike his razor was a thing" of exquisite balance. And by stropping his brain on other . ; j men's minds, he kept it always fresh-edged. So when, at seventy, his country pitted him against ! Europe's foremost diplomats, his keen intellect and o4d-fasbioned honesty won their victory. In Eke manner, his fine old razor was a thing of time-tested virtue good heft in the hand, right shaving angle on the cheek, prac tical working length. All that Franklin's razor lacked to make it a perfect shaving tool was the double-edged, guarded blade '',,11 ofthe - A Real Ra$or- mode Safe For mach les9 money than Ben best-tempered blade on earth, the Franklin paid you can have a real longest, keenest and strongest a two razor with the old-time balance in edged, detachable blade with more the band the comfortable length shaving mileage than any other blade, and the proper shaving angle a razor Don't discard this blade when that won't cut your face, for it's dulled. You can strop it you can I guarded and won't heat your skin, hone it why throw good steel away? because it has no "wire edge." And for Get a real razor made aafe from that same small sum, you can have the your nearest dealer today. I I THESE LEADING DEALERS SELL THEM: Lift! C E. Armstrong &. Co , 306 25th St. . A R. Mclntyre Drug Co., , uj. 24th St and Wash. Ave. Browning Brothers Co.. Hudson Ave. A R Mclntyre Drug Co Boyle Hardware Co.. 350 24th St. 25th St. and Wash. Ave. Carr's Drug Store 25th St and Grant. McBrlde Drug Co., 2463 Wash. Ave. June W. Clark Drug Store, 274 25th St. Major Drug Co.. 178 25th St. Geo. F. Cave Drug Co., 2301 Wash. Av. Ogden Barber Supply Co., 318 25th St. M . . C E. Driver Drug Store, 2349 Wash. 3ulllvan Drug Co , 2600 Wash. Ave Depot Drug Store, 103 25th St Sorenson Jewelry & Sporting Ensign Drug Co.. 335 24th St. Goods Co., 223 25th St. V ' , Fuit0n Pharmacy 201 25th St. Tabernacle Pharmacy, 2201 Wash Av. fflSBS Georae A' LW'0 C' 2'2lJ W'"h vVatson-Plygare Hdw. Co., 240 Wah 1 P OUT-OF-TOWN DEALERS: Frank F Utrlch Morgan, Utah Blgler's Pharmacy Rexburg. Idaho -1 2 Thompson 4 S-ott Tremonton, Utnh Rexburg Drug Co. Rexburg, Idaho (fl iK Davl- Drug Co Tremonton, Utah Modern Drug Co. Montpcller. Idaho I 'W Red Devil Store, Devil's Slide, Utah M.ilad Drug Co Malad, Idaho 4 lUm l Rampton Drug Co.. Farmln0ton, Utah i City Drug Store M lad, Id ho J IflCX .C i rw.. n I avion. Utah Holmes t Moore Downey, Idaho B ' ft llirl Ii Hrum Drug Co. Hyrum, Utah C G. Gunnell Evanston. Wyo i IliL-I , , , , ,,k Grtene i Pharmacy, McC amnion, Idahn illfSk Dru3 Co. Brlgham City, Utah Evanston Drug Co. Evanston, Wyo. KVVK Br'gham City Pharmacy, Bngr.im Dean Drug Co. Shcll-y, Idaho TfVa3l City, Utah. A G Deuel Pock Springs, Wyo. JjlHU ci, v Dr,m store Logan. Utah Central Drug Co. Idaho Falls. Idaho rflWjJr R ' Daniels Garland, Utah Preston C3.op;r Drug Co., Preston, VT Edward Thoreson Blackfoot. Idaho Idaho. y Jf Powers Pharmacy Blackfoot, Idaho Caledonian Pharmacy Rupert, Idaho t j Armstrong Drug Co Burlcy, Idaho Bookstore Pharmacy PocateUo, Idaho Jl if you arc A Durham-Duplex dealer and wish to ha ? your name added to the W abeve list in Bubseriut nt advertisements, .send your Dame ;ind address to this nows- S paper and write the Durham-Puplqx ltu.-.r Co. for .i free window display. IHj 3fe NE DOLLAR COMPLETE J tpISN .liSSaiiiiSk. Greatest Shaving Mileage at Any Price I ygH'l, TTits set contains a Durham-Duple Raior with an attractive H SSSE!-J3 white handle, safety fru.ard. stropping attachment and pickago of . ' li' aWM-ggbw 3 Durham-Duplex double-edcd blades ( 6 shaving edgea) all In a JSaii afigggA . 'raMMBBPiV handsome lather kit. Get it from your dealer or from ua direct. jgj SSeB ''' Additional blades 50 cents for DURHAM-DUPLEX RAZOR CO HBHS5V:-:--: BALDWIN AVENUE, JERSEY CITY, N.J. SRg 3AMoArUSt. if Church A PI coVo Andre Coojt.nt.no atori ( ,,j fjitjg Toronto Sheffield 56 Ru. Jr P.raJIt, ?ur, Vial M.gmto 5, Milan 6.00; bologna bulls, 4 00f5.00, v.il calves, io.ockO'H.oo. Hogs- Receipts, 1S2; choice fat hogs, 175 to 25 pounds, 15.7516.5u; bulk sales, 16.0016 25. Sheep: Receipts, 6,747; choic lambs, 110012.00. wethers, 6.60 ft 7.50; fat ewes. 5.00(6.00; feeder lambs, 9.0010.00. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, Neb., Sept. 3 Hogs Re ceipts, 2,800; market, generally 25 To 75c higher; li;ht hogs advancinc most; top. 19.25. bulk, 17.50 18.50; heavy weight. 17. 76 18.50; medium weight, is ru19.25; light weight, 18.00018.76; heavy packing huv. smooth, 17 35017.75; packing Boy rough, 17.0017 35; pigs. 16.50Tj1 I Cattle: Receipts, S.Xm.i; b ef and butcher stock slow, steady, Btockera and feeders 25c lower; beef steers, medium and heavy weight, choice Hid prime, 16.00 18.00; medium aud good, 11.5016.00; common, 10. 25; 11 ",(.'; light weight, good and choice. L5 "" ' 18 00; common and medium, 10.7S j 15.50; butcher cattle, heifers, 7.25S 13 00; cows, 7.25 012.00; canners and cutters, 5.007.25; real calves, light and handv weight, 12.2514.00; feed er steers, 7.00913.26; stocker steers, 7.0010.25. Sheep: Receipts. 40,000; opening, strong to 25o higher on fat lambs and sheep; feeders, fully steady; lambs. I LORIN FARR PARK OPEN DURING MONTH OF SEPTEMBER I 1 DANCING EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY. I I S4 pounds down, 12.2511.25; culls and common, 7.2512.00; yearling wethers. 8 2519.50; evres, medium and ehnie... G.25'j7 75; ( nils and common, 2 756.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, Sept. 3 Hogs: Re ceipts, 13,000; market, Bteady, with yesterday's close; heavy, 17.5019 50; medium. 18.0020.0O; liiht weight L0.6O2O.1O; heavy packing bows, smooth. 16.2517.26; packing sows, rough, 16.60 16.86; pigs, 160fi 18.75. Cattle: Receipts. 11,000; market, firm; beef steers, medium and heavy weight, choice and prime. 16.0018.00; medium and good. Il.5uirrl6.u0, com rnou, i( " 1 I 5U; ll.uhl vi ight. good and choice, 13.7517.75; common and medium, 9.g613.60; butcher eattl heifers, 67514.50; cows, 6.65 12.00; cann rs and cuttres, 5.656.65; veal calves, 19 25)20 50; feeder steers. 7,26(0 12 75; stocker steers, H 75' lu.:".; western range, bfiej Steert, 8.00 g) 15,76; OOWB and hoifert?. 6.7512.75. "Sheep: Receipts, 32,000; market, iirm, lamps, 84 pounds down. 12.25 15.25; culls and common. 7.7511 75; yearling wvlhri , 1 1 - 11. On; ew. , medium, good and choice, 7.258 5U; culls and common, 2.506 60. LIBERTY BONDS 1 NEW YORK, Sept. 3 Liberty bon:l prices at 1130 m. today were: MS; lirst 4s, 04 50; .-crond is 92.80 firl P is. 91 56; second 4;s. l 02 On; third -ls, 94 96; fourth 4' .s, l ; Victory S' .s, 99.5U; Victory In : , , 09.52. ;.-4 LIBERTY BOND FINALS. NEW YORK, Sept. 3 Liberty bond , final pric IB i 3V-R. 99.98; first 4s, 94.54; second Ml 4p. 92 s. lirst 4'jS, 94.56; second (fJ P4s 02 04; third 4Vis. 94.90; fovfiTn 4V48. 93 32; Victory 3s, 99.50; Vio M ton' s, 99 56. MONEY EXCHANGE. NEW YORK, Sept. 8 Mercantile H paper, 534 per cent. Sterling. Demand, 84.18 4; cable?, jjir; ?4 19 , l-'un.:s: Demand, 8.18; cables, 81b. L! ; Guilders: Demand, 37; cables, .37. j . Lire; Demand. 9.62; cables, 9 60. , Marks Demand, i cabh s, 4 11-16. Time loans, easier; all date?, 6 pr I .,1 cent bid. 1 Call money, easy; high. 6 per cent: low, 5 per cent; ruling rate, 6 per M cent; closing bid, 5 per cent; offered III at 51,-. per cent; last loan, per U cent. " jl SUGAR. NEW YORK, SepL 3. Raw sugar, K M steady; centrifugal, 7.28c; fine granu- atedj- 9.00c.