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1 - THE OGDEN STANDARD: QGDEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1920 I ; Spinal analysis and corisulta 5 i r tion ; I GUARANTEE rny work, or your money re j Junded. Chiropractic adjusr- 'inents under tension will re ; store your health. : COME and make mc pnrove it. : : A. V. HARRIS D. C. j 503-4 First Nal'l Bank Bldg. II ilGIT'STIIlICi i S MEASSJR1G BEWGE 7 In olden times ibo grocer weighed His sugar to you largely by guess. Sometimes you got full measure Sometimes nol. Today a computing Jeale gives correct weight and cor rect charge. There was a lime wJien fabrics were measured "by the nose." t JThcre was a time when all business ' i) ft-as conducted largely by rule or Ihumb. Z The management of Wright's store 3ias been investigating for some lime S new method of measuring fabrics. Checks of yardage sold by clerks in ' ' tfress goods departments were made Ever a long period of time, and rarely 3lid the old tack measurement give the ' ' vardage correctly. Sales slips were In I 3estigated and in a great many cases j ! xhe amount charged the customer was' ' ' ajot correct to the cent. For instance ,i ( 3$ie average clerk has rather a hard t j rime of it to figure 3 yards at S2.S9 t 'i y yard. There was a great possibility ,ij of mistake. N The machine under investigation did vr away with all of that. It insures to ,; 1 Vhe customer full 3C inches to the j jj ard. It gives with mathematical cer . tninty the cost of the the goods mea- I .wired, up matter how complex the fig-. jj ures. ;' So Wrights live taken the tacks out ,1 of the counters and installed. lhor moa suregraph wherever fabrics are" sold , ly the yard. In fact lh.e first store j in Ogden to install them. "We became convinced the measuregraph would j ( protect both the buyer and the seller, r I The customer wants only what they i j pay for but they want all that they ! pay for," said Mr. Wright today. "The : 1 raeasuregra.ph gives thirty-six full J inches to the yard and alco ells just exactly to the cent how much the pur- i chase comes to In money." i 1 oo II Secret Meetings Held : by Senate Committee - SAX ANTONIO. Tex.. Jan 17. The 'senate s.ub-conimittee which is con- ' J ducting an investigation of the Mexi- j ra situation hero, held executive ses- f i ti ia ioday. None of the proceedings ; teas allowed to become public, r Members of the committee were j f-aid to be especially Interested in the I press dispatches from Mexico City ipioting Hilaria Medina, in charge of J the Mexican foreign office, as warning j Mexican residents of the Unted States j against testifying before the commit- ; tee under threat of being charged with 'j treason. There was no comment I fi forthcoming, however. !. . 00 I Would-Be Assassin j ! 3 Denies Attempt to Kill! r CAlItO, Friday, Jan. 16. Arian You-' . 1 5Cf, accused of attempting to assassin ate Premier Yussef AVahbo Pasha on December 15, was arraigned In the ! -military court here today and indicted. The defense will be that the accused j tried to frighten the premier but did j not intend to kill him, Jt was an il flounced. '4j i.. oo j fm Not Entitled to H i : Credit, Shearman Says H't "Editor of The Standard: I noticed j I I txi your paper the other evening a I statement that 1 had Introduced the 1 budget system In Salt Lake City. I H J regret exceedingly that I am not en titled to the credit for so doing, but f tj?e fact is that the splendid budget i 1 accounting systems now in use 1 1 v alt Lake C"il' corporation were 1 installed some years before I had any H II connection with the city government, jjl Very respectfullv, W. H. SHEARMAN. I j National Life !nsur-1 H ance Day I Monday, Jan. 19th 1 1 Let me take YOUR order 1 J.P.CORRY I I 602 Eccles I . Phones 855-2454 9 ton fid tl 111 COMPLETIOI Monument to Famous MormoJ Battalion Assured to People j by Chairman Douglas j The Weber county committee now engaged in securing funds for the erection of the Mormon Battalion monument reports through Chairman, James IT. Douglas that many of the Dusiness districts have been visited and tho work of soliciting nearly com pleted. There are, however, a .few. committees who have not completed their work in the city and owing to the difficulty of getting around in the country tho soliciting committees have ; not finished their work. The central committee urges' upon all solicitors in both city and county, to endeavor ! to compldte their work during tho t coming week as it is very desirous to I have this work finished, j Tho merits of the erection of thf 'monument have been discussed in full j both by the press and In the pulpits j and it is very evident that it is a most I commendable movement that the pio neers should be remembered in the way that has been Indicated, it is ex plained. Mr Douglas said: I "The work is progressing nicelv J throughout tho state with a view of se 'curing the amount required. Weber county's portion, as has been ex- j plained, is $12,000, and every individ- , ual in the county should take an in-1 , torest in seeing his name upon tho roll of contributors. The amount asked ; is not large. Weber county has a popu-: lation of approximately 50,000 people i ,and should we fnll down in securing 'the amount asked It would be almost) a disgrace to the county. ; Again the committee urges upon all : solicitors the Importance of finishing their work by nol later than January' 24. All funds should be turned in to 1 A. P. Bigelow, treasurer, at the Ogden ! State bank. 1 i oo i j j Garland Society 1 (Special to The Standard.) Mr. and Mrs. Albert Grover and chil dren left Monday for California to spend the winter. ; Leon Bush entertained a few of hisj young fr.'ends at the home of his par ents one day this week. Music and playing games were the evening's pas-1 time. Refreshments were served. i Orletta Uuford has returned to Lo- j gan to take up her studies at the B. I Y. C, .after spending the holidays here j with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George I Linford. j . I Mr. and Mrs. CD. Mayfield has gone to Los Angeles to spend the re 'minmie'rof thrwlnter: ' " ! I Mrs. Wallace Edward and son, Gor- 'den, of Spanish Fork, are visiting here jwilh Mrs. Edward's parents, Mr. and : Mrs. Eva Coombs, i I Miss Pearl Lillywhite returned i Monday to take up her studies at the high school at Brigham City. j John F. Burton returned f rom Salt J Lake where he .attended the meeting ' of the state farm bureaus. j Mrs. B. A. Bush has returned to j Salt Lake after a pleasant visit here with her daughter, Mrs. Marie Wing. ! Mrs. Laura George and son Shelton of Ogden were guests at the home of , Mr. and Mrs. A. Grover last week. J ' Miss Hattie Hess, cashier at the Garland bank, left Monday for the j coast to spend a few weeks. j Mrs. Pv. V. Daniels and children have j returned from Malad where Mrs. Dan j iels spent a few days visiting her par-, 'ents, Mr. and Mrs. Wass, and fam- !" t i TREMONTON j Mr. and Mrs. G. Brough entertained a host of their relatives in celobrat-! ing their 46th wedding anniversary Monday of last weel:. A dinnor was served in the afternoon. Music and . games were enjoyed. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. A Kroesh of Ban croft, Idaho; Mrs. B. Allred or Spring City, Utah; Mr. and Mrs. F, Barkle, Mr. and Mrs 0. L. Brough, Mr. and Mrs. C. Brough. 'Mr. and Mrs. Amos Hansen, Mr, and Mrs. Bcal, Mrs. Edith Brough, Mrs. F. Kelly and the Misses Helen and Lois Brough. , Mr. and Mrs. F. Plyor returned from a visit with relatives and friends in Logan. Miss Laura Brackman left for, Lo gan to attend the New Jersey acad emy. Mrs. George Steed returned from Salt Jake where she has been visiting with her son, Eugene Steed. A. C. Olsen returned from Salt Lake where he spent part of last week at tending business matters. Raymond and Lawrence Carter left for Salt Lake to take t:p their school studies. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Andcrson'of Gen tile Valley are visiting her with their daughter, Mrs. Felix Zesiger. Miss Jennie Potter of Grace, Idaho, has returned to her home after a pleasant visit here with friends. ' Mrs. Ray Thompson has returned to her home in Malad, Idaho, after a I weeks' visit hero with Mrs. H. G. . Scott. j oo I (No, we didn't lose any money on jWillard ) Europe may be tho old world, but that Ib certainly no reason why she should lean on us for uupport. Reputations are often the most seri ous drawbacks to characters. Add kill Joys The United States supreme courL 'Farmers and Stoekmen-Prices Are Sky-hiflh : j r Why sell your hides, pelts and furs to junkers and peddlers for half their value. Sell them direct to the In- . I . j ternational Wool & Hide Co., at full market value. No matter whether it is one skin or a thousand, you casi ; ft" ! always get more money for your hides, furs and pelts by selling direct to the Internationa! Woo! & Hide M p Co., than you can get by selling elsewhere. We are the largest direct dealers in onr line in . the Inter- ; Mountain states. Write for prices, or come in and get acquainted. ' j f) ; I i V i Wbioi TANNING DEPARTMENT " " ' -i ! 1 1 We will tan and make up your hides into robes, rugs and coats and fur sets of any model or design yon j i' j wish. Give us atrial . . ..w, ' L itL-t 1,-T' j j g If ' " I i .flfo' " ' rK9 y a IE - Hint 'i ' r: r " 1 ' . ..'. j 1. ! I art) j . ::r Phone 238 , . 1. v Ogden, Utah ' ! J ' j HIDES PLTS WOOL ) j FURRIERS 7 TANNERS j I' A. COHNE, Mgr. i 2025-29 Wall Ave, ?l M J :. KpC U. S. Confiscates Whisky in New York NEW YORK. Jan. 17 Five hundred cases of conflcated whisky, piled on the sidewalks in front of the customs' house and under guard, helped con vince New Yorkers today that there was an official determination to en force prohibition. The whisky had been taken from bonded warehouses for export prior to the time the amendment became effective and Its seizure began soon after midnight. Twelve warrants were Issued for the arrests in connection with- the seizures. Latin Americans Are Welcomed hy Lansing WASHINGTON, Jan. 17. Latin American delegates to the second Pan Americau financial conference which begins hero Monday called at the state department today and were welcomed by Secretary Lan3ing. They then went to the treasury department where Sec retary Glass received them and later they were guests of Secretary Glass nt a luncheon at the Pan-American building. All the Latin American countries were represented, nine ministers of finance being included in the delega tion. Among the more important sub jects to be taken up at the conferences which were discussed informally to day by the delegates and representa tives of the United States are trans portation questions, both domestic and foreign, and problems of equalization iand production. Thousands of Deer In Danger of Blindness J. C. Roak, supervisor of the Kitlbab forest, which includes a national &-iniu preserve, reports nn outbroak of opili nlmta or pinkeye among: the deer herein In tho foreat. He stated that a number of the 15,000 head of deer on the pre. serve are beinp affected. Tho disease starts with the eyes of In 3 affected animal becoming blood shot. They then become opaque ok the dl.eis-; progresses, and may possibly result In blindness. It lc not the disease Itself, but the accidents which occur when the ani mal becomes blind that cause injury to the ones affected. TYPEWRITERS ALL MAKES. Repaired and Rebuilt. Typewriter Supplies. Agency Royal and Corona OGDEN TYPEWRITER HOUSE H. C. CHAPIN. Prop. 2422 Hudson. Phone 236. Government to Take Over AH Liquors I . CHICAGO, Jan 17. All liquor in j the United States may eventually be 1 come property of the government. In the opinion of Major A. V, Dalrymple, ! district director In charge of prohibi tion enforcement. He said today that after acquiring it the government j would, in turn, transfer it to hospitals, druggists and other persons author I ized to handle IL I "That Is the probable goal that the j government is leading up to," he added. oo A woman never seems so unearthly as when you meet her and she extends a wet kid glove to shake your hand. 00 I j WORLD.S MARKETS v f NEW YORK, Jan. 17. Furthe: at tempts on the part of professional traders to depress prices during to day's brief stock market session met with little success. A vigorous 1 ally attnnded the opening dealings, but gains of 3 to 10 points in such slocks as General Motors, Crucible Steel, Mexican Petroleum, Texas company, ' American Woolen and United States Rubber. Extensive supporting orders came in nt the lower levels, the rally in a number of instances effecting full recoveries. The market became dull on the re bound, but gains predominated at the firm close. Sales approximated -150,-000 shares. CHICAGO GRAIN V - J CHICAGO, Jan. 17 Fresh declines took place in the value of corn today, largely as a result of selling based on opinion.s that a period of downward readjustments of prices was at hand. This selling, however, was of only a scattered sort. Weakness In the hog market contributed a little to the pres sure on corn. Opening quotations, which ranged from yt to 4ic lower, with May $1.32 to 1.32 ft and July $1.30 to 1.30g, wore followed by a moderate further setback. OatB sagged with corn. After open ing Yn to c down, Including May at j 81s to 8Vc, tho market continued to droop. I Provisions were weak owing to1 downturns in the value of hogs and grain. Some signs of liquidation ap peared. Subsequently, commission house buying on resting orders absorbed the offerings and brought about a brief rally. Word of trade resumption with' Russia evoked much interest, but had! no appreciable immediate effect onj prices. The close was firm at ftc net I decline to c advance with May ?1.-! 32T& to 1.33 and July $1.31. j CHICAGO QUOTATIONS. CHICAGO, Jan. 17. Open High Low Close Corn Jan. 51.3614 l-3"";s 1.36 1.37 I May 1 32 1.33 1.31 1.32T& I I July 1.30 1.31 1.30 7.31 I Oats May .Sl .32 .Sift S2 July .7514 .753.! .75 .75 Pork Jan 3S.65 May 3S.85 39.00 38.S0 33.95 Lard May 21.30 2-1.65 24.30 2-1.42 July .... 24.S5 2-1. GO 21.77 Ribs May 20.45 20.55 20.30 20.45 July .... 20.95 20-70 20.87 CASH SALES. CHICAGO. Jan. 17 Corn No. 2 mix ed not quoted; No. 3 $1 -421 .43; No. 2 yellow and No. 3 vellow not quot ed; No. 4 yellow $1.401.41. Oats No. 2 white S6S7c; No. 3 SGc Rye $1.47. Barley $1.4S1.5S. Timothy seed $11.0014.Q0. Clover seed $4S.0052.00. " Pork nominal. Lard $23. 7023. SO. Ribs 019. 00019. S7. OGDEN LIVESTOCK MARKET. Cattle Receipts 263; choice heavy steers $10igll; good steers $7S; fair steers $57, choico feeder steers $S (59; choice cows and heifers $7(p8.50; fair to good cows and heifers $G7.50; cutters $4ji5; canners $3(o4; choice feeder cows $56: fat bulls $56: bologna bulls $1(55; veal calves $10 Hogs Receipts 140 choice fat hogs 175 to 250 lb3., $13.7514.50; bulk $11. 00 (ft 14. 25; feeders $9.5010.50 Sheep Receipts 1395: choice lambs $1214; wethers $6.5007.50; fat ewes $50C; feeder lambs $12015. MONEY EXCHANGE. NEW YORK, Jan. 17. Mercantile paper unchanged. Sterling: Demand $3.6S; cables $3.69. Francs: Demand 11.62; cables 11.60. Guilders: Demand .37 5-16; cables .37 7-16. Lire: -Demand 13.72; cables 13.70. Marks: Demand 1.79; cables 1.81. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK. CHICAGO, Jan. 17. Hogs Receipts 19.000; market active 15 to 25c lower; bulk -$14. 90015. 10; top $15.15; heavy $14.75015.05; medium $14.90015.10; light $14.95015.15; light light $14.50 015.00; heavy packing sows, smooth, $14.00014.50; packing sows, rough, $13.50014.00; pigs $13.50014.50. Cattle Receipts 2000; compared with a week ago: beef steers under 1200 pounds mostly steady; above 1200 pounds unevenly 25c to $1.00 lower; "best grades of she-stock 50 to 75c lower; others steady; veal calves 75c higher; stockers and feeders aOong to 25c higher. Sheep Receipts 2000; . compared with a week ago: best grades of fat lambs, yearlings and sheep strong to 25c higher; others mostly steady. OMAHA LIVESTOCK. OMAHA, Neb., Jan. 17. (United States Bureau of Markets.) Hogs Receipts 14,000; market 10 to 15c lower; top $14.70; bulk $14. 40014. 60; heavy weight $14.50014.70; me dium weight $14.55014.70; light weight $14.50014.65; light light $14. 25014.50; heavy packing sows, smooth, $14.40014.50; packing sows, rough,, $14.25014.40; pigs $11,250 15.30- C.ittle Receipts ,1S,000; compared with week ago: good and choice steers and she-stock 25c lower; others and bulls 25 to 50c lower; veals 25c higher; stockers and feeders mostly - 1 cast . miML11Ln,g 1 iiO? steady. i&Wrt Sheop Receipts 2500; comnared 'Oar with week ago: Lambs steady to- 25c f higher; sheep 25c higher; feeding V ShS lambs 50c to 75c higher. ' )fijr. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK, j JM KANSAS CITY, Mo., Jan. 17. .United States Bureau of Markets.) h Hogs Receipts 1600; market uneven, ', j generally 50c to $1.00 lower; bulk -yj $14.75015.00; heavies $14.SO015OO ; mediums $14.75015.10, lights $14.50 fi S 015. 10(; packing sows $13.75014 50 $ M Cattle Receipts 500; market for j; week: Steers mostly 25 to 50c lower; f ..V? butcher stock steady; calves 50c high , p er; feeders mostly 25c higher. r ? Sheop Receipts 8,000; market for f; : week: lambs 75c to $1.00 higher, h S.1 sheep 75c to $1.25 higher; feeders tj and breeders 50 to 75c higher. j; -M m BAR SILVER, f; ' Br NEW YORK. Jan. 17 Bar siher V. $1.29. I, t fret Mexican dollars 99 ftc. f.rl1 , deci POTATOES. 1 li CHICAGO, Jan. 17. Potatoes firm: 5f arrivals 34 cars; northern whites $4.- vjifr? 5004.65; kings $4.3004.40; Idaho Tf rus.iets, jobbing, $5.50. jf BUTTER AND EGGS. X CHICAGO, Jan. 17. Butter firm; . i- creamery 5161c. t: g Eggs higher; receipts 4542 cases; E firsts 610G2c; ordinary firsts 500 f S 60c; at mark, cases included, 5S061C. f ' P LIBERTY BONDS. J- 1 NEW YORK. Jan. 17. Final prices l f fa on Liberty bonds todav were: " 3 3s 99.00; first 4s 'unquoted; sec- ' h, ond 4s 90.90; first 4Vls 92.90; second ' 4 s 91.20; third 4VjS 93.42; fourth h 41tS 91.20; Victory 3s 9S.50; Vic- ; ' 5 lory 45 9S.52. 5 ' I g 1 When ffioctors Disagree fl j; I SSL When doctors disagree, the patient WM Thc peace treaty '""St be taken W . y: jMM ' U JEMM without dilution, says Dr. WHoon. vi JLj i: W iftEsm 1 won,t allow my Pat'ent to take it tfe, E 1 y HV without radkal chango of treatment, 'BJ f Him You are both wrong, says Dr. Bryan. - jMtM&l C A vjJtr I favor compromise. fdf jgmlr V ln the mearitime the world grows v S k weaker and gasps for breath. 4 m. HBh But while doctors disagree, remcm- NKSIIP f i" k ' '??isFBB' bor that the Pract'c of dentistry is an P xtEESw exact science, provided the operator h X MPT possesses the necessary skill and ex- r- s . One visit to our office will convince , M . 7 you that our practice is founded upon DR. H B FOUTZ K rr, a i rT-rn rccognied skill, service, promptness. ' D n q ' 8? DR. A. J. FOUTZ, D. D. S. gentleness, and moderate prices. In Ch'arg'e i ! Sanitation is thc demand cf thc day. My practice is limited to high grade f I R dentistry only. f m New Method Dentists i 8 Painless Extraction of Teeth I r H Phone 766-VV. 2469 Washington Ave., i k R J ' Upstairs. j r "