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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, March 30, 1920, LAST EDITION - 4 P.M., Image 8

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HIS d , THC OGDEN STANDARD; OGDEN, UTAH. TUESDAY. MARCH 3D, 1920 s : .. i
IBSjS THE PEERLESS
rTiW STAR IN A DRAMA
lj of tremendous strength
I pjlBll I As Sigrid the Dancer in
i JKj "strorsger fe Deatr
I ffljllil x ! Nazimova, a3 the London and
wSB' iSIF I Paris dancer, again reveals her
I' I $ expertness as an interpreter of
8 plays the skilMn tcrpsichore
N H ' StS' lU V'U asorng love
sM Ji stor") tense with the undercur-
'rPJ ." rents of momentous events,
JW and colorful its backgrounds. .
You carinot afford to miss thisj
RW' --i Superlative Attraction j
Knzlmora in Strongcr Thau I)cn(h'' ji
I NEW EAGLE PLANE IS A "BIRD" j.
j:
H j j
w "Eagle" Is a very appropriate name for the new bi-motored
Curtlss aerial liners. The machine Is a "bird" whon It comes to
stylo and comfort. It'll make 125 miles an hour, Is 56 feet 7 Inches !
long, 12 feet 11 Inches high, has a wing span of. 64 feet. 4 Inches, !
and Is equipped with two motors. Above picture shows the luxuri- i
oub Interior of the plane plenty of room and real comTort.
; .
I ACME QUALITY
I VARNO-LAC
L, 'ore shabby, surface worn furniture is discarded each vear
than is-destroyed by fire.
You insure your furniture against fire. Is it insured against
yeai-7 A good piece of furniture will last a lifetime if its surface
is prqperly protected. x
i i uC?,a desk' cliair or tablc loses its newness benns to
look shabby-it travels a fast road lo tlfc junk heap. BoSew its
sUiacc Avith Acme Quality Yamo-Las aud you renew its life.
iViU'VC SRVG lhc P"CP of a"desk, cliair or taMc, and enhanced
all aK,pc!lranc?-of yur home- By Saving the surface you save
Acme' Quality Yarno-Lac stains and varnishes at one opera-
I f FURNITURE CO.
ACTIVE Til Of
SUIT LIE EXCHANGE
Cardiff Changes Hands at
$1.60 Keystone Trifle Off
Selling at 98 Cents
The trading today on the Salt Lake
Stock & Mining Exchange continued
active with prices in the majority of
the stocks about steady. Alta Tunm-1
sold at 9 and 10 cents, Big Hill showed
a little strength, it changing hands as
high ns 15 cents, Eureka Lily was
steady at 20VL- cents, Columbus Rexall
sold as high as 71 cents, Cardiff chang
ed hands at SI. GO, Easti Tintlc Con.
brought 12iA cents, Iron Blossom sold
at. -16 cents. Keystone was off a trifle
it changing hands as low as 9S cents,
Lohi Tintic went at 20 and 20 cents,
New Qulncy was steady at Si cents,
Emma Silver changed hands at 12 and
12 cents, Prince Con. sold as low as
6S cents,, Silver King Coal, showed
some strength, it changing hands at
$2.05. Silver Shield weakened a trifle.
It selling as low as 52 cents, Tintlc
Standard sold as low as $5.10 and
West Toledo brought 014 and O'i
cents.
(Quotations furnished over private
wire of J. A. Horjlc & Company,
EcclcG Building.)
5 lock Bid Ask
Alta Con .09 .10
Albion 11 .12
American Con 03vi .01
Alia Tunnel 09 j .11
Big Hill lH'sl -15
Big Cottonwood j .004
Bullion . . ' 05 .10
Black Metals 12 . K!
Columbus Jlcxall 69 .70
Crown Point 06 .07
Colorado Con. .. " 0SU .09
Central Eureka. .. ... .Ol'jj .0o
Cardiff 1.60 1.65
Dragon Con j .18
Daly West -1.60 5.00
Easi Crown Point ..... . 03 VI 01
East Tin. Coal 06 .07U
East Tin. Con. ..- -.12 .13
Eureka Minos .. . . .OS'VI .09
Eurpka Lily . 20 .21
Eureka Bullion 2.1 y2 ,22
Emma Silver . .i J2 "l A2V
Empire Mines 09 V .H'h
Gold Chain 03 .10
Grand Central . . -1J
Howell " .07 ' '.OS',2
Ircn Blossom t .45 .47
Iron King , 37 .3$
Judge Mining . ...... '4.50 " 5.10
Kc-nnebec . . . ...... .16
Keystone .. ... ...... .09 " .99
Leonora .'Gift .03
Lohi Tintic . . f 20 .20
M:y Day .04 .05 "
Miller Hill 01 .02
Moscow" .05
Michigan-Utah ..' 09 .09
North titan. 104.; 11'-
Nw Quiiicy .. OSC .0S
pohongo 02 .02V4
Original Bannack 00
Pint us ; ". .45 " .46
Prince Con 68 .6!)
Provo i 05?; .06
Paloma '." 00 .01
llico Argentine ,. .' 01-I
Rico Wellington . .35 .36
jclls 17 " .17Vj
Sil. King Coal'n 2.05 2.10
Sil. King Con 1.52l 1.57
Sioux Con 03 f
Somh llecla 1.10 l!iy"
South Standard .. ... .27 .31
Silver Shield : .50 .5-2
Tar Baby . .01 '.04 V-
Tintic Central . .03 !o3i
Tintic Standard . 5.10 '" s!l5'
Utah Cons. . '. .02 .03
Victor " -.03 ...
West Toledo .. 0S;iJ ,09Ji
Walker 3.75 3.90 '
Woodiawn .10 .20'i.
Yankee .. : 06 .07 'l
7um?. .. , 32 ,31 "
Beaver Copper 0194 .02
Empire Copper 32 .37
Naild river 70 '77
Union Chief 0S !l0
OPENING SALES.
Alta Tunnel 5009c. .
Black Metals 100012c.
Big Hill. 1100714c; 50015c.
Eureka Lily 1000&20c.
Columbus Bexall 150071c; 100(?w
69c; 30070c.
Cardiff 50051 . 60.
Iron King 10037c; 20037c.
. Keystone 1100 99c.
Lehl Tintic 2000('20c: 60020c.
May Day 1000TT)5c.
Michigan-Utah 100009c.
Now Quincy 4000 8 Vic.
Emma Silver 50012c.
Eureka Bullion 50022c.
Rico Wellington 40035c; 500
06c.
Silver King Coal. 900?2.05.
Silver Shield 30054c; 20053c
100C"52c. t
Tintic Standard 500S5.15.
West Toledo 10009c; 10009iic
Zuma 20032c.
CLOSING SALES.
Alta Tunnel 100010c.
Big Hill 100014 c.
Eureka Lily 50020c.
Columbus Rexall 20070c.
Iron King 10037c.
East Tintic Con. 50012c.
Grand Central 20044c
Iron Blossom 10006c.
Keystone 50099c; 300rd9Sc
Lehi Tintic 50020c.
May Day 1000(?i)4c.
New Quincy 2000 SVJc.
Emma Silver 500g.'12c; 50012c
Eureka Bullion 700022c.
Prince Con. 50069c; tOOSc.
South Standard 100(g)30c.
Tintic Central 1000iQ)3Jc.
Tintic Standard 1000(G)$5.10.
Union Chief 5009c.
Zuma 20033c.
AVoodlawn 1000 20c.
INDUSTRIAL STOC K S.
stnck I Bid 1 Ask
Amal. Sugar ..N 5 11.00? 11.50
Preferred J04.50 105.50
Con. Wagon 120.00 122.00
Utah-Idaho Sugar ' 9 30
Lion Coal 65.66 7500
Lion Bonds 91.00
Mutual Creamery i 00
Flr?t Nat-, Ogden .... 330.00 ..
Plugreb National bank....... 366.66
Ellison Ranching Co i3v!oO
Se::urit; State bank .. 155. 00 16IL00
Utah Construction 100.00
LIBERTY BONDS.
NEW YORK, March 30. Final
prices o Liberty bonds today were:
3s 97.04; first Is 90.50; second
4s S9. 44; first 4's 90.60; second AVi'A
S9.84; third 44s 92. OS; fourth 4143
189.82; Victor' 38 97.52; Victory
1 4 vis 97.54. 1
1 HQ'S 1IETS
NEW YORK-March 30. Slocks were
under the Influence of yesterday's
money flurry at the opening of today's
session, irregular price changes re
flecting the more cautious dealings of
traders. Except for sovoral of the
more prominent steels, equipments
and oils, which made initial gains of
one to three points, the market was
j disposed to react. A rirmer tone de
jveloped wjthin the first half hour, how
,ever, Crucible Steel. General Motors
and Atlantic Gulf displaying pronounc
ed strength.
Business during the morning was
the lightest in many weeks, dealings
continued lo be governed by money
considerations and lower exchange
rates. On the early rally Crucible rose
nine points. General Motors 5 and
Atlantic Gulf 5. The market soon re
versed itself, however, Crucible falling
jback 6 points and other leaders one
to three, but recovered when buying
of oils and equipments was renewed.
Stutz rose 16 points to the new high
1 of 315 and Motor Accessories were
firm, but recent pool activity in other
specialties will be wholly lacking. Ciill
I loans opened at eight per cent against
yesterday's final quotation of twelve
I per cent.
I CHICAGO GRAIN
CHICAGO. March 30. Approach of
month-end settlements, had a slightly
bullish influence today on the corn
market. Reports were also current
j I hat foreigners were buying a consid
erable amount of broadstuffs, inc'ud
ling some corn flour. Owing to wire
I difficulties, however, trading was
chiefly of a local character.. Opening
prices, which ranged from z decline
to c advance, with May 1.56 to
$1.56 and July 51.50, were followed
by a slight sag and then by a mod
erate general upturn.
Oats were easier owing to progress
in seeding. After opening K to c
jdown to c gain, including July at!
'7S to 78c, the market hardened a'
; trifle.
Absence of support allowed pro
visions to decline. Most of the busi
ness was in lard.
CASH SALES.
CHICAGO, March 30. Wheat No. 1
northern spring dark 2.90r No. -1'
northern spring $2.41.
Corn No. 2 mixed $1.64; No.") vel
low Sl.621.63.
Oats No. 2 while 95596c; No. 3
white 93(095c.
Rye No. 2 ?1.S0.
Barley $l.371.65. 1
Timothy seed 59.0012.50.
Clover seed ?45.0059.00.
Pork nominal.
Lard S20.00.
Ribs $lS.00fl9.00.
j CHICAGO QUOTATIONS.
CHICAGO. March 30.
- ' Open High Low Close
Corn j
May $1.56 1.47 1.553 1.57 I
July 1.50 1.51 1.49 1.50vs
Sept. 1.46 1.47 1.45 -.46T
Oats'
May .86. '. .S6 , .S5"8 .36
July .7Sr -r.QX:'.v jsfy joVs
Pork
May 36.20 , . 36.40
-July - 36.S0 36.20 36.50
Lard
May 20.65 20.75 20.57 20.72
July 21.15 21.52 21.30 21.52
Ribs
May .... 19.00 18.90 18.95 '
July 19.10 19.45 19.30 19.42 j
OGDEN LIVESTOCK MARKET. .j
I Cattle Receipts 170; choice heavy:
steers ?9.5010.25; good steers $8()
1 9; fair steers $6S; choice feeder
steers 7S; choice cows and heifer3
$7.50(0)S.50; fair to good cowfe and neif
ers $6.507.50; cutters $5(9)6; can
ners $3()4; choice feeder cows $56;
fat bulls $56; bologna bulls S4.5;
veal calves -$10(0)11.
Hogs Receipts 7; choice fat hogs,
hogs, 175 to 250 lbs., $13.2514; bulk
of sales ?13.5013.75; feeders $10
11.50.
Sheep Receipts none; choice lambs
$14(3lr,. wethers $9gll; fat ew-a $7
8; leeder lambs ?1215.
Arrivals L. L. Keller, Ogden, 6 cais
cattle.
OMAHA LIVESTOCK.
OMAHA, Neb., March 30. (United
States Bureau of Markets.) Hogs
Receipts 20,000; market mostly 25 to
50c lower; top $15.25; bulk $13.50fr
14.75; heavy $13.00a4 .50; medium
$14.2515.00; light $14.5015.25;
light light ?14.0014.75; heavy paok
ing sows, smooth, $12.2512.75; pack
ing sows, rough, $11.75)12.25; pigs
$11.5014.25.
Cattle Receipts 9500; market
steady to 25c higher; top beeves $11.
00; beef steers, medium and heavy,
choice and prime, $13.2514.00; me
dium and good ?11.2513.25; com
mon $9.5011.25; light, good and
choice, $11.7514.00; common and
medium $9.2511.75; butcher cattle,
heifers, $7.00(7wl2.25; cows $6.5012.
00; canners and cutters $4.506.50;
veal calves, light and handy weight,
$14.5016.00; feeder steers $S.50S
12.00; stocker steers $7.00(gai.25.
Sheep Receipts 11,000; market
steady; lambs $1S.2520.25; culls
and common $15.0017.75; springs
$22.00525.00; yearling wethers $15.
5017.50; ewes, medium and choice,
$12.2514.50; culls and common $7.
5011.50. ' MONEY EXCHANGE.
. NEW YORK, March 30.N Mercantile
. paper unchanged.
j Exchange weak; sterling 60 day
(bills $3.Sl:i; commercial 60 day bills
on banks $3.81; commercial CO day
bills 'id. SIM; demand $3.S5i; cables
$3.86.
Francs: Demand 14.96; cables
14.94. s
Belgian francs: Demand 14.17; ca
bles 14.15.
Guilders: Demand .36; cables
.36i.
Lire: Demand 20.62; cables 20.60.
Marks: Demand 1.39; cables 1.40. j
Government bonds Irregular; rail-i
road bonds easy.
Time loans strong; all dates SS
per cent.
Call money atrongj high 10 per
cent; low S per cent; ruling rate S per
cent; closing bid 9 per cent; offered
at 10 per cent; last loan 10 per cent;
bank acceptances 6 per cent.
POTATOES.
CHICAGO, March 30. Potatoes'
steady; receipts 77 enrs: northern'
round white, sacked, $5.S56.00;'
BUND HOPE LEADS CRIPPLED TO "HEALER" .. i4
NEW ORLEANS. The lame, the halt and the Wl'W K
blind are beating a track to the door of "Brother w WZ&M M fHr
Isaiah," who cures, he claims, by the laying on of . tK af&t !r '
hands. "Brother Isaiah," christened John Cudnoy, SC' PSfi' fe- Kr
Is 75. Many testify to his powor to cure by faith. ' JC-.'' f'R
Others scoff. His followers enlphasize his refusal - :-, , '
t.o accept money or gifts. He is shown above. At -k-"- - ' ' Bgl'
N . right, a mother bringing crippled girl to the Jz&s' W
northern round white bulk $6.006.
1 70.; Minnesota early Ohios $6 25.
BUTTER AND EGGS,
CHICAGO. March 30. Butter lower;
1 creamery 5066c. '
Eggs lower; receipts 35,914 cases;
firsts 41 41 vie: ordinary firsts 39
1 40c; at mark, cases included, 40(&
1 41c.
1 Poultry alive lower; springs 3Sc;
(fowls 40c.
I on
HARRY CAREY in "The
Gun Fighting Gentleman" at
the Cozy tomorrow and Thursday.
00
If the peace treaty is discussed much
longer wo will have forgotten who)
won the war.
FBI ME II
ten MI
PARIS, March 30. It was said at
the foreign office today that the'
French point of view regarding Turkey
and Armenia is in agreement with that
of President Wilson as to the desirabil
ity of the largest possible Armenian
state and the expulsion of the Turks
from Constantinople. The question is
raised, however, as to how these ends
tan be exchanged without the force
necessary to deal with t ho trouble cer
tain to result among the Mussulman
population. K'V
(President Wilson's note on the IKli
Turkish question was delivered to mf r
Premier Millerand by Ambassadoi '"ifcp
Wallace during the session of the coun- V
cil of ambassadors in Paris yesterday.) ; B i
It would require a force of several mk
hundred thousand men to back up a ; R;'
decision' to eject the Turks entirely K-
from Europe, a high official said. K'
The establishment of an Armenian Wks
state of large dimensions also would J
involve the necessity of a military ; B.
force to protect it. as in great portion . BL'
of the new state the Armenians would .
bo in the minority and exposed to the ' B?
1 hatred of their enemies. This task. Wgi
it was declared at the foreign office ' Km
always had been considered the great ; Bgn
humanitarian task for President Wit w&l
son to perform. The question was, it "
was added, whether he was ready to
furnish the required force.
ill Pound for poundithe"steels in a Tji ; k
The tendency in ears today is to reduce weight, to ffift .
cut out unnecessary pounds, to take those extra burdens 1 pt
I oft the power of an engine. j r'r
I In a Maxwell there is hardly a superfluous pound. j 'Ji
. Like a great cross country runner,, it carries no handi- ; j 1
III cap in weight. v i
I 11 It is made of fine steels, and these steels have that j ,
I - magic combination that metallurgists strive for light ! I
weight and extra strength. ' J fj)
lljjj These steels are made to order for Maxwell. Theyare J m
I III treated in great furnaces, and they are strong beyond belief. j I I '
j Pound for pound, they equal the steelsin any car built j i ;
But they more than repay for their high cost. j f &
Theywear. They stand terrific abuse. They defy time. ll i
But their7 greatest task is to lighten the burden of the j II f
I Maxwell engine, enable it to perform brilliantly, and J
make gasoline deliver extended mileage. jj ' Etc,
Thus 3'ou will understand that rise of Maxwell the j I
I world over, that ever growing friendship, that ever in j 'MM
llllllll creasing demand. j
I Today nearly 400, 000 in use. In 1920, 100,000 more,
II Still this will fill but 60 of the world's require- lis!
II j i ments forthis remarkable car In '
J Weber-Taylor Motor Sj J I if
1 2333 HUDSON AVE. PHONE 143 JTl 1 , JS''&
llllllll Jon mjshKb trteHsm Hill I mm'

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