The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on May 26, 1917 · 13
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · 13

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Salt Lake City, Utah
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Saturday, May 26, 1917
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13
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Till; SALT LAKK TINIUINK, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 20, 1D17. 13 v WHEATPRICES DROP ON CROP PROSPECTS Downward Swings Begin Soon After Market Opens. CHICAGO. M.iy 2".. Estimates that the combined domes t Ic and spring erop yield of wheat this season would be 700,000,000 bushels, and thus surpass the R'ttS total, had a bearish effect on the market today. Prices closed unsettled, 440 to Ssc net lower, with July at $:M7'c nnd September at $1.S, Other staples, too, suffered losses corn to CmC; oats l3o to l'jie and provisions 12 to 40c. Downward swings tn wheat values began soon after t ho market opened. IHir-ni- theinitial trading pricesshowed a temporary disposit ton to rally fromthe declines which had resulted fromfalse rumors of a naval victory, butthe existing restrictions on new buying quickly proved to be more thanoffset. Attention then turned more and more to the excellent crop outlook, nnd especially to advices showing improvement in the winter wheat region. The Kansas state report was bullish, butdid not ngree with private reports and was generally ignored. Interest continuedkeen in regard to harvest conditions for the new wheat crop. According to the bestinformation at hand, cutting in Texas will start In earnest within ten days andbe general "7 in two weeks. As a rule the harvest there will be a little late. The first wheat cut was in an extremely dry spot and was something of an exception, al-- , thousrh there are numerous other dry places on which early cutting will be done. Corn prices broke sharply under the weight of general liquidating sales by holders, who were discouraged as a result of increased rural offerings. Crop reports from the chief producing states were in general very bearish. Oats duplicated the actionof corn. The market seemed to have no support except from profit-takin- g shorts. Lower quotations on hogs and grain weakened provisions. Besides, there was complaint of the slowness of cash demand. RANGE OF THE LEADING FUTURES. Open. High. low. Close. Wheat-J- uly 13.23 S2.M 52.1S 2.17-Sept l.M l.SS l.SS Com July 1.51 1.534 1.4SVJ 1.?1H Sept 1.41 1.4SS Oats-J- uly .4 61 li .63U .ai .H Sept. 53 H .S:S 53 Si Pork-M- ay s; so July ST.95 37.93 ST. 30 37.60 Lard July 23.35 52 37 2215 22.20 Sept 32.4522.50 22.3022.37 Rita-J- uly .....20.52 20.5320.35 20.40 Sept. 50.70 20.72 20.55 20. GO New York Produce. NEW YORK, May 25. Butter, firm; relpta, P519 tubs; creamery higher than extras. 42424e; extras .92 ore), 414c; firsts, 4&S4lc; seconds, SS394c. Egs, lrretru!ar ; receipts, SO, 256 cases; fresh gathered firsts, 3SJ?39c; fresh gathered firsts e'.oraga packed. 375 3Sc; fresh gathered firsts, 35 37c; secondsand lower grades. 32H1J354c. Cheese, unsettled receipts, 12,090 boxes. Including 540 boxe in transit for export; 6La:e fresh special, 25 3o vie; same, average run, 254c Poultry, alive, steady: chickene. broilers, 410 . 4Bc; fowls, 21g22c; turkeys, IS 20c: dressed, dull; chickens, 24oOc; fowLs. 13425c; turkeys, 15235c. New York Grain. XEw" YORK, May 25. Flour,unsettled; spring parents, winter ratenU. 113.30 5' , 13.55; winter straights. $12.90 13. 15; Kantas straight, y Wheat, spot, nominal. Corn, spot, weak; No. 2 yellow, $1.79,c. i. f. New York. Oats, spot, weak;standard, 714573c. Pork, Eteady. Lard, weak ; middle west, 822. 25??22.S5. Other articles unchanged. Coffee Futures. NEW"YORK. May 25. The market fr coffee futures ww very quiet "again today with prices holding fairly steady :n sympathy with the ruling In Brail. There was some talk that the pro- posedplan of war taxatfon might ba modified, but nothing definite enough developed In that con-- ( recti on to inspire frenh ventures, and sales for the day amount d only to 7000 bags. The opening was unchangf'd to 3 poin'j lower unJer a lit-- . tie scatteringliquidation, but offerings were soon absorbed and rallies of 2 or 3 points followed, December advancirg from 8.43cto 8.45c.The cloee was 1 point net lower. May. S.'.Hr ; June, S.lc; July, 8.22c; August, 8.23c; September, 5.31c;October, S.35c: November, 8.39c: December, 8.43c; January. 8.49c; February, 8.55c; March, 8.61c; April. 8.67c. Kpot coffee, dull ; Rio 7a. 10e: Santos 4f, 104f- No fresh offers were reported here from Santos. Rio 7s were said to be offered here at ?4c, American credits, following a small sale at 96c yesterday. The official cables reported no change In the Brazilian markets except Santos futures, which were unchanged to 25 reig lower. Santos cleared 28,000 bags for New York. Tlax, Oats and Eye. M1VNTJAFOLIS, May 25. Flour, fancy patents nd firstclears declined 25c, quoted at $14.75 and $12.75. respectively : other grades unchanged. Barlev. $1.05"?1.45. Rvo, $2.32'32.35. Bran. $31.00332.00. Wheat. May, 32.834: July. (2 33: September, Si. 84: cash. No. 1 hard. $2.55:52.33; No. 1 north- - em. 2.7"i'32.3; No. 2 northern, S2.6S3 2.75. Corn, No. 3 yellow. Sl.62gi.64. Oa's. No 8 white, 64Hc- Flax. 3.32f3S. Sugar Market. NEW YORK, May 25. Raw sugar, firm: centrifugal. b.0; molaee". 5.0?c; refined, steady; finA granulated, 7.50,g?.5ie. futures ware firmer on scattered covering , and buying by outside Interests with prices at midday 7 to 9 points higher. Closed steady, 5 to 7 points higher. Fales. tons ; May, 5. 02c ; Juy, 5. 09c ; September, 5.15c. Boston Wool Market. BOSTON, May 25. The Commercial Bulletin will say tomorrow "RusInOFS In the wool trade continued at a steady pace during the past week. Demand for fine wools has not been especially in evidence, tut medium and low grades have movd rapidly at firm to higher price. Anything pui table for government use is readily saleable. In the west more attention is given to bright wools, for the best of which as high as 60c has been paid In Ohio. 'Manufacturers report comparatively little civilian demand, but at the moment they find sufficient government business to occupy their attention. " basis: Texas- Fine twelve months, Sl.40gi.45; fine eipht months, JI.30. California: Northern. 35: middle coun- - tie?;. tl.20""M.25: southern, Jl.101rl.15. Oregon: Eastern No. 1 staple. 31. 40!. 45: oast-e- clothing. 1.30: valley Xn. 1. Jl.15Jfl.2d. Territory: Fine SM". 1.50; rrMTiMnir, Jl ,3,,i 1.33 s blood combine. Jl. l20; fTr.e clothing. $1.30 1.35 ; fine medium , clo'hing. Jl.lSgi.20. FuH-r- l; Extra. (1.75 '.SO; AA. Sl.65gi.75; A EUpers. $ 1. 45g 1. 10. New York Money, NEW YORK, May 25. Mercantile paper, 4g5 per cent. Sterling: Plxty-da- hills. $1.72: commercial sixty-da- bills on banks. $4.71'r: commercial sixty iiav b'M. S4 7; i ; demand. $4.75 J4.76 Francs Demand, I5.7"Ji cable?, $3.7I. Huildcrs: Demand. 41 cables, 41 Li res: Demand. 57. 021, cables, S7.0U4. Rubles: Demand.27lac: cables. 27 c. Har silver. Mf dollars. SSUc. Government binds, weak. Ral Iroad borni. stcay. Time loans, firmer: 5fxty days. 41g4si per cnt : nlnet v days, isffi per cent fix months, 4US4 i.t rent. fall money, firm high. "S'i pr cent ; low. 2i pr i'fnt n:!ir?r rsle. 3 nor f"nl la' loan, 3 p'r ifnt; doting bid, 2 per cf nt offered at I V per -( " r 4 INDUSTRIALISSUES AGAIN FEATURE OF STOCK MARKET Trading Revolves Around U. S. Steel, Which Makes New High Record; Irregular Recessions. NF:V YOKIC. May 2".. nduHliial storks worn jir.uii the Ptnkh'K f;ituivs of totluy'scxii'onu'ly miukfl. I'tiit-t- l S(:itcs St.M-- bollix tho pivot H rou ml which t r;ullnp most oftiMi .Stocl rLHord.d tli. new ma.xl-- in of KM nt no ox trcino nrlvsiiu c t' "Ni points, anil iloscil at a very slight from top. Almost iho em Ire list of equipments, muni t ions, met a Is, shippln.es, oils ami many unclassified issues followed in t hrt wake of steel. That stork was dealt In to the. extent of 4::0,i0i) shares, or about 23 per rent of the day's dealings. There were frequent pauses and Irregular recessions, but almost every setback gave way to a fresh buy inn wave which sent quotations higher than before. Profit taking or realizing exercised little effectuntilthe final hour, when some of the more speeulat ive Issues yielded 1 to 2 points.Public participation was n factor of no small Importance-. The leading commission houses had many over-nig- orders. The heaviness of rails constituted al- - most the finlr drawback to the day's bullish operations. J'l'luv.ar & Hudson had a if- urrt-n- spell of weakness, falling over f poinlH, but making up half of its InsH. Other stocks of that divlMon MitrVn'd IrreKUlar declines with dialers. igb - priced .special! ie.-- were in fa ir den land, Sea rs-- toe buck advanced almost S points, I'm inn Hag 'a per ft andIndustrial Al nhol 3 ., Motors de- notedshort covering and sugars also Improved forthe same technical reason. Total sales, I.TOO.ihiii shares. I'aymenls by this government of to Croat Hritainand Italy represented credits already granted to both countriesandeffected no alteration in exchange rates to Loudon or Home. Kr.'i ncs were a trifle h h;her and rubles reacted slightlv. The activity of Lackawanna Steel bonds at an advance of :i points was the chief incident In the steady bond market.Total sales, par value, $4,- - l.'j'l.lldO. I'nlted States and Panama bondsruled ' Vi to 1 point lower on call. METAL EXCHANGE STEAM STRONG X X Copper (electro) $31(7T3:i Iad $11.25 Bar stiver 74 sc Silver In London 37gd 4- - NEW YORK, May 25. The metal exchange quotes lead strong; spot, 11 bid; spelter steady; spot East St. Louis delivery, 'Ji-- 9 'c. Copper Firm; electrolytic, spot and second quarter, $31 S3; third quarter and later, J2S5?30. Iron Firm and unchanged. Metal exchange quotes tin easy, $64.75 65.25. At London: Lead, spot, 30 10s; fu-- , tures, 23 10s. Spelter, spot, 54; futures, 5. Copper, spot, 130; futures, 129 10s; electrolytic, 142. Tin, spot 253 15s; futures, 252. Closing Stock List. . Salee.'Hlgli-- Low.;C!pyc Amor Beet Sugar &4Vs! Anier Can 234: 51 494, Amer Car & Found 9! T3'ij 7':1- -; Amr Loco lei; TJ's Amer Smelt & Ref 277, 104 l'.'H Amer Suar Rcf 1S li 110V, 110 4 Amer T 4: T 101 1224: 12141 Amer Z, L, & S13: 31 S3 4 Anaconda Copper 6311 H4. SoV Atchison 19! !mV 101S) All C 4 W I S8 L .. 171! 103 104 Bait & OMo I0j 714: 704 70 Butt 4 Sup Copper 14' 464t 4oV 464 Calif Petr "I 2141 l1: Canadian Pacific 17 16:4; 114' 11 Central Leather 3SS' 954 Chesa & Ohio lf ?C'4' o'S. S3 Chi M& St Paul 33; 744, 73 734 Chi & X W 3; 1114 HIS 1114 C R I & P ctta 41 li Chlno Copper IIS, f?1' 574 Colo F & I 121' HH- ol Corn ProdRef 572 254: 274 9 Crucible Steel !3 774! 74 74 Cuba Cane Sugar 218 45 4 43 44 D & R Q 6 4! 6 do pfd 14 ICV 14 Dist Sec 4 KV 174 "4 Erie S71 2:4' 2i- ?4 General Electric K1V 16t"'4. H'-General Motors lCi)l 1054 IClV 10i Great Nor pfd 'I los 10; Great Nor Ore ctfs Hi 3S :"4 111 Central . 29; lOiM.! 0 4 in 14 IlTfip Copper 543 6Ti r4 4 Inter M M pfd 54' 14i S4 4 Intr Nickel 14l! Al 4! Inter Paper 19; 394 34; 3C K C So S 214 Knn Copper 49 474' 49 Lou & Nash 12S Maxwell Motors IS1 49! 451 Met Petr 242! 97 9' ?34 Miami Copper S?! 414' 4'"'4' 4" Mo Pacific 43' 274' 2727 S Slont Power S4 Nevada Copper 59' 25 Tv 24' Co1 N Y Central 2.V 514! yv,, firS N T N H & H 5?! 35 34, 35 Norf Western 7' 124124 Nor Pacific isl v'. 103 ior,i; 'Pacific Mall 141 25 Vi1 24V 24 Pacific T & T 24 Pennsjlvania IS 53 i f,?4 Pitts Coal 179' 4(Vi MS Rar Con Copper 244' SIS' 34' 31 Reading 343' 94V 92V M Rep IAS 4 f'Vl 91 Vi 9.' Shat Ariz Cop 291 27! 2G' 27H So Pacific 24! 944I 94 91 Southern Ry 49! 24l 'Jrt4 StudebakPr Corp US! RStj S2 I2 4 Texas Co 8S' 219 214 2!7 Union Pacific 53' 13'i U S Ind Alcohol 2f.o' 1354I 133 134 L" S Smelting 50' fil do pfd 51 U S Steel 4.310' 134 1324' 133 do pfd IK a; Utah Copper 249! HSI 1154' 117S Utah Securttles 5! 19 Wabash pfd 5! 251 2525 Western Union 3' 93 924 924 WesrinehoueElectric... 29 55 "j3 4 bi'i Sales In hundreds. Total sales for the daT. 1.700.000 Ehares. New York Bonds. U S 2s reg P6Tnt 31 M 65 92 do 2s coup 96 K C So ref 5s SfU do 3s reg 9SVLou & Nash un 4b. 91 do 3r coup 99 Mo K 4 T 1st 4s... 68 do 4e reg 15 Mo Pac gen 4s fr"1! do 4s coup 105 Mont Power or ... Pana 3s coup 90 N Y Cent deb 6s ..15 Am For Sec 56 95 Nor Pac 4s 8S, Am T & T clt 5s.. &3 do 3s fi?4 5s .. 930 S L ref 4s S7i Armour & Co 44 .. 91 Pac T & T 5s 974 Arch gen 48 SiVPenn con 44s 1024 Bait 8f O 4s 874 do gen 44s 96 Cent Leather 5s .. .1004 Reading gen 43 91 Cent Pacific 1st .... SrSSt Lou & S F adj 6s Che$a & O cv 5s ... $74 3o Pac cv ?s 9u, C B& Q joint 4s .. 33 do r?f 4s CM&StP gep 44s ?54So Ky 5s 9S CRI&PRy ref 4s ... 704 Tex & Pic 1st 9S Colo & So ref 44a.. 734Un Farific 4s p.34 D & R G ref 5s 55 4 do cv 4s ft 9 Dom Can 5s 1931... 954 U S Rub 5s $7 Erie gen 4s filHU S Stce 5s 1054 Gen Elec 5s 1014 Wabash 1st 1001; Great Nor 1st 44s. 94 i West Un 44s 9" 111 Cent ref 4s S7 MISS ADA WARD VISITSSALT LAKE , Miss Ada Ward, a noted platform lecturer and chalk artist, passed throueh Salt Lake yesterday. he spent a few hours at thc Hotel Utah and related some of her experiences while with the English army in France, where she lecturei to the soldiers and visited hospitals. Miss Ward was often close to the fighting linesand witnessed some of the tactical moves of big battles. Miss Wardlectured while in France in hospitals the soldier inmates of which were so badly injured about the head thev could not smile or speak. She left yesterday afternon to resume her tour, which includes a visit to all the larger cities of the United States. Death of Maria Calton. Maria Calton died last night at her home. l!6tj South Fifth East street. She was born in England, November 10, She is survived by three sons, Walter C, George and Henry Calton. and four daughters, Isadora Calton. Mrs. Emma Kammernan. Mrs. Annie Burton and Mrs. Pearl Smith. She also leaves thirty-- ! seven grandchildren and ten -; children. The body is at the Larkin-- 1 HuM undertaking parlors pending funeral j arrangements. LIVESTOCK M FIRM IB ACTIVE NORTH SALT LAKE, May 26s Only fair receipts of killing cattle this week andmarket Is closing at the high tide since the yard opened. Very good demand for all grades of killing stock. Quotations as follows; Cattle Receipts, 19. Choice steern. JlO.ofi 11.00; fair to good, JSi.O'p lu.2'; common to fair, $ti.50ffj'?.50 choice cows and hf avy heifers, $X. 50 'a 9.. "in; fair to good, $7.50 $.h'i cutters, ?(5.SOf''7.50 ennners. $4.75 Si 5.75 choice yearlings, fat bulls. $7.oU'fr 8.50; bologna bulls, $0. 50; veal calcs, $9.UU'3 12.00. flogs Receipts, Jnfi. Choice, 220 to 250 pounds, $15. 25' 15.40; mixed, lbO to 300 pounds, $15.00',i 15.25; heavy roughs. $14.00 14.50; stockers. $1 1'.'Vtvi is. 00. Sheep Receipts, Su. La mbs, $1 6.00. 17.00; vearlings, $15.0017 16.00; wethers. ?14. 0015. 00 ; ewes, $9.00-5- 1.00. Omaha. OMAHA. May 5 7TV) Jtarlr: 5f lower; heavy, $lS.6''ia 15A0: mixed. J l.".50 !5. 70 lljtht. 515.4"3'ir-.70- pigs, Ji2.ol d A bulk. S IS TO. Ca:tle rf ore. lot; st party tn lower; native eteers. $HV2V 13. 2'. ro-- i ard heiferp. western Meer.J. S? "O'J ,b Txns steers, I 75 U 10.7.; ro ani heifer. t.Sf'f' 10. 23 ranners. 57.f.'5 S.W; and fecle:s. $7.00 11. 00 calves. ?? !;: 1.:I1, I.7o,i !t 23. Sh"cp 21.0C"J; rhaJe lower; yrariitiRK. $l3.5i'"i ;..; ne:!ie-5- $IC;0g'H.23; eweg, $11.75 3H.W, lanii'S. $:S.:jfi 20.3;.. Chicago. CHICAGO. May 25. Rerelpts. 15.00.1; weak; II r lower than ye'ierHay's averaRe; bulk, SI. WTIl'i.d: light.- IM.7:.'7l5.'0: mixed. 1:5 Off 5 h?avy. rough. $l?.30'j 13.60: plf.v $lo.S"'g-1- Ca:M- - Ri'i eir;?. weak native be-- f J3 ;r..0; ai.rt feederi, $7. 0?T 14 10 cows ar.J heifers. So. 11 40 alv.. $ !ft ,V''i 13 ?l:er "; firm; wether?. S12. 2.".'3 li73; tvfs. S11..'0H.15; lamb. $:.? 17.; springs, $u.; Kansas City. KANSASCITY. May 21. Hon Receipt?. 300; lowor: bulk. 513.1' t' 6 V' heavy. j:i tr.p is. ;: rankers and butrhets. 1 15. 5r If :6. i; lig;it, $14.9' JJ pi 55. $13. JO'S 14.73. Cattle Rerfipis. ITO": uteady: lower: primf-fe- sreers, J 2. 6." Jj 13.35 dre M bef steers. Si" iVii? iC?n; western ptepr. i$ Of 13. 2." : rows, $7 2." 11.25: heifers. Sf. 4j fr 12. 5n and feeder, J. 10.73; bulls, $S.0r'P10.5O; calvep, S9.0"'? 11.25. Sheep Reeefrts. Iv'; etron- -; lambo. llf.Ort'j yearling. J14 7'' 13.70; wetliere. l.O-- 15. no; ees. $12.50315.30. Evaporated Fruits. NEW YORK. May 25. Evaporated apples, dull. b:it firm. Prune, flim, but rjyiet. and firm. Raisins, quiet. PLANNING TO HONOR DR. JOHN R. PARK Theconsideration of plans for a celebration in honor of Dr. John R. Park, first chancellor ofthe University of L'tah, and theelection of officers for the Utah Alumni association will be the principal matters to be discussed at the annual meeting of the association at the university tonight. The meeting will be held at 7:30, shortly before the reception in honor of theclass of 1917, which will occupy the remainder of the evening. Next year will be thefiftieth anniversary of Dr. Park's inauguration as head of the state institution, which office he held for a number of years when the university was yet the University of Deseret. Plans will bemadeto honor his name with special exercises at thistimenext year. MAY USE TRUCKS TO FURNISH COAL A plan for supplying coal to the residents in the vicinity of Salina canyon by means of motor trucks is being considered by A. Lewis of Salina. Utah, who arrfvexl in Salt Lake yesterday to learn if there were any legal obstacles in the way of the project. There are vast deposits of excellentcoal in the canyon which have been permitted to lie practically untouched, while theresidents depended upon other coal fields of the state .to furnish their fuel supply. The deposits have not been worked because of lack of transportation facilities, a condition which Mr. Lewis believes can be overcome by the use of motor trucks. ITALY AND ENGLAND HANDED $150,000,000 WASHINGTON", May '25. Treasury officials today closed the international "ledger for May with another debit to theBritish government 01" STo.OuO.OfjO, bringing the total thuis far lent Great Britain up to S4u0,000,0u0. A payment of $75,000,000 also was made toItaly on hercredit of previously announced. Exactly thirty days have elapsed since this government made its first loan to the allies. During this period the amount placed at the disposal of five allied nations has reached a total of $745,000,000 and has been at the rate of nearly a day. A marked falling off in loans, it is said probably will be noted in June, as first pressing demands already have been satisfied ajid a definite programme of installment payments probablv will be piaced into effect within the next thirty days William H. H. Miller Dies. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Mav 25. William H.H. Miller. United States attorney general when Benjamin Harrison was president, died here today, aged 75. Deatja followed an illness 01" several weeks. During his term as attorney general, among the better-know- n cases" in which he took part was what was known as the Terry cases, which resultedfrom Pavld S. Terry, a California lawyer, be Mis? killed bv a deputy United States marshal. He became ac. mainted with General Benjamin Harrison, and later became a member of ihe law lirm of Harrison, llincs & Miller, BIG CLASS LEAVES mm HIGH SCHOOL Large Audience Attends Commencement Exercises in Auditorium. The Jurdan hifili H'hool auditorium was to lis capacity last nl'lit on the occasion of the commencement exerciscH of Iho Jordan IiIkIi school district. Henry Peterson, principal of the high school, delivered the address of wolcome. The clas oration was ably given by Naomi Pi x ton. Superintendent Or:on Ryan presented the certificates to the pin na cm. William K. Uydalch addressed the graduates, Impressing upon them ihe for t heir pu i not ism ti this ti me, when thecount rv is eiiKMgwi in deadly warfare. Scth I'ixton, presid.-n- t of the. hoard ol education of the Jordan nrhoo dmtrict, nded as muster of cereinonu-s- . A was tendered to the promoted students by the high school In the afternoon. Following is the list of graduates: Ma U Hi own, F.lrtio M. Hrs'lliury. Herbert Rerrett. W Ilium E. nmhing. Thoman A. Dewey, Cnilune K'hvnrdw, libber (.'. ErIwU, Harvey Glover. Lenna lU-- Carrl" Jensen. Harry Join-a- , Fliuo Mcullin. Pei- -i M lekekon, Lou! NolFon, MarJ.irio F. Nelson, Onevieve OirIII, Iriabc-t- Mm rlli u Naomi Pi xion, Ituth Rei tin C Sunil, Jl".-it- i"tuH!i. Marjurlff M. Smrt, Vra LI. Wuoii: uff, Alia Fay Walker, CUlre lliown, (Jlen H.:klet.l, Fdllh finiilUk. Olive M.irte Da. Kll'i I Klaviu.i "!,: it Olivia Crifdn-jr- Mary II. JoluifcOQ, Vm L. Jolinson. Ijealrl-- M. Limli-IJ- ttella Miillln. :pin Morriii, WilliamNelson. Jmnle Niel.sen, w Hard L. (Jliver. Hubert L. PI Inn. Maurlne ,I. lmurfl Shield, E"lw!n Siyfiimn, l.illif SJrthlim, Keatrire Tolbcrl, Mary E W w a d Mae W n q s RuiClinm high school A. h. WHlard. prtncijal; Maiif Adlrl. Mi. hacl no'ralpio, l.iulbe Dudley. Vernon Pruym&n, Joseph Mayer, dn Sutler. John S( y Eva Hurk. John CullPlmi. Lurlle nion, ARne Jam"s. Rennle Nlrtmia. Dottle fitrinsna Robert Wilson, Leroy Kuowle. riintmm elementary A. L. Wlllard. prlnHpa Arnold is. Ova Countryman, flrlpio Kenner' Dewey u ne. MilJred Durih. Ruth Caj. May F. irr-- 1, Mildred Mayne. Robert Frederick Turner, Joseph Mu ratio. Father Brisk, Melha Jennings. Marie Nelson. Ruth Person, Ellen Si'liloway, Rufus litll. Join tlregory, George Knud.-e- IJet- -r Mullli. Thelma Croy. tTi lot Deane, A lie llreer, Lucy Tappro, Irvln Still-- ! man. Ray Tlioma.-.- . Delia Al!la-- . Ronj' Gef fpn, Joan M archil II. A lire Nelson. Lou Is R jach. Kate Stephan. Emll Fred Honking. Finer Lube, k, William Oddlfl, Mary ilN-tou- Irene Davis, Hilda Tregae-kle- Winmfred Harlie, Ml"hael Kennel h Wntklns. Jennie Riom. he Orerne. Miy Nix, Mamie Oiketi, Neva Sir Ingham, Vera Blom. Rut Iff E.M. , principal Allen Jon. lima Brown, LavUe Butler. Elva Orpen. afiien Hinnenkamp. Lawrence Hilton, Frank Tucker, Ellatjeih Happen. Ada Blair. Rolt Bixiwd, Fern Tucker. Earl Wllken.on. C:crcent O. D. Ballard, principal; Allen A. Atwood. Johu R. Wellington, Lenore L Nolflon. St unify B. Neff, Velma ('. Kemp. Mabel fc. 01sr!i. Leonard E. Sanders. Viola E. Lloyd, Irene A. Farkinson. Draper H. H. M. Cu tnay. princiral Fred And- - erron. Dan ford Crane. Ph Ills Diy. Eft her M. Guf "ifon, Paul N le!!on. George Rafmusfn, Ethel Smith. en St:iy. Raymorid Whet man. Kn-nt- Railej', Paul Cros'-a;r- o. Eulean Garfie'd. J. Jenen, Vera 1. Norrlfl. Tinmits ?nd- lei, Levoy Sm!;!i. Allen Terry. Rotj-- Withers. Li t tie Ballard. Hfl rnion Day. Kati ie Garfield, Archie Kidd, Richard W. Orgill. Ruby E. Sand- - quipt. Lavein Smith. Domolne Terry. Granite F. G. Fouisor.. principal; Dorothy T. Hardr. Eva Heap. Violet We id ma a. Lionel J. P"'e'von. Vauehn De?ain. Herri man James PreMwIch, principal ; Milton Bodell. Melvln Harold Povarl Free-- I nun. James Sheldon Prestwlrh. Mil'.'-e- d Bedell. Mrllfl Bow-- Aluo Jensen, Ruby Bade II. Libbie Crump, Leone Miller. Irk W. R. Kdrel. principal: Vaida Viola Wrny. C!ireni-- V. Hatt. Mav E. Dixon. Florence G f'llawnv. Vlda E. Downa. Roy Kup- - haidt. William t'llork. Alfred Atkinson. Midvale E. H. Reyrohti. principal: Elf a r. Ohlpon. Inez Re met i a Miller. K"nneth E. Mitch-- I ell. Viola Vine: a Shepherd. Charlotrp Dob-o- Gwendolyn L. Cooper, Eunice Greenwood. Mel va C. Williams. Hugh San ford.Harold K. tinier H. Tole.l.'anie! D. Pouclas. D. Porter. Ivan GlaJvR Mitchell. Arthur V. Bennett.- Eliiabetli C. Whltmore, Glenaivon T. Cooper. Thomas R Jone.. Glen Llndaht. Lucile Ly Waike. Vera William!!. Alvlra Redman. Alta Ml If. Golda M. Butt erf leld. Mar-- I earet Droun, Vlda Han fen. El vera Nelson, M'.l-F. Nel.on.Jack Powell. Mary Eergon, Cllf-- j ford M. Nelson. Ray Tripp. Rl verton A. B. Isaae&in. principal Emma Anderson. EbbaBills. Zelma Butterfield. Olive Craue. Eldred Haiiiilton. Myrtle Jer.on. Thnmu Newman. Albert Ottesen. Oda Bass. Helen Bills, Mildred Dn?ley. Rfntha Hudson.Eda Larson. Zelma Nott. Albert Petersen, Inez Beai. Idabll Warren Tapper, Estella Fisher. Vlda Hudson. CI? de Merrill, Marie Oliver, Verda S;'f'neer. Sandy Louis Peteiron. principal; Glen Anderson Peyton T. AnderborR. Ernest J. Carver, Glvn A. Hardeas'le.Arthur Liryen. Walter A. Hber M. Thornblad. Guy Anderson, Stanley L. Craoo. Raymond A. Ek. Ira J. Hard-- j castle. Veloy E. Lareon. Arthur Pearson. Hllmer A. Thornblad. Raymond Anderson. Rodney Cush-- i ing. Albert W. Elvln, Henry C. Jorpenaen. Wil-- 1 ford O. Peterson. Stanley S. Richardson, Edwin A Lar?on. Beatrice M. Anderson. Ruth C. Anderson. Alpha ("rapo. Margrf'a L. Ler.or Graves. Godflia M. Johnson. Rachel Nelson.Ada Smith, Mildred Anderson. Isabel! M. Burkins haw. Violet Ertrkeon. Ma ml C. Ek. Carolyn C. Hay, Florence L. Larson, Mary Reatrt-- Shaw. South Jordan G. W Roberts, principal: Mae Becktead. Verrfa Holt. Claudia Phepr.-k- . Lemy Hot. Elmer Brenell Stocking. Sadie Berk-- j fead. Stzrld Sund. Ira John Thomas. Samuel Ward!". Laura Hampton. Mapjie Wheadon, Far- - lev Hansen, Edward Becks tead. I'nion O. G. Olson, prlncinal: VprI Walker. Lucy Anderson. Clyde Bahr. Floyd Berrelt.Frank Greenwood. Fttlla Wandell, Marguerite- Oliver, Grae Cox. 'era Proctor. Marv Smart, Doreen Wripht. Rufus Erikson. Willie Rav. Harold Greenwood. Aleen Hill. Haiel Lennburg. Luella Van Valkenburg, Alice Brady. Sherman Thrtsren-?n- . Orson Jensen. Edwin Berrett. Aaron Heu?.ser. J.me Boezees. Irfne Walker, Laura Brady BT-lt- . Marie Affleck. West Jordan J. H. Greer. principal Tonv Brown. David Gardner, John Trvtne. De Vere Pparon. Luree Bateman. Hazet Glover. Juno Rev, Floyd Bateman. Hal Hibhard. Thomas Jones. Joseph Schmidt. G lards Charles worth. Pearl Jensen. Lucile Wood. Edmund Evans. Glen Hoan. Newell Jensen, Ivan Turpin, Re;a Cundik. Mamie Naylor. - 4. Caught in Passing ; Through the Lines at Fort Douglas 4 4 Mess time at Fort Douglas yesterday noon presented an interesting scene. As yet the dining hallsof the company barracks are not In shape to handle the bie: complement of soldiers and most of the boys took their luncheon and also their supper tn field style that is, they filled their fiei,d kits at the kitchen and found any comfortable spot on the lawns, the step? of the barracks, on boxesof equipment or other convenient place and "fell to." Hundreds of men could be seen sitting about the lawnswith theirtin platters and coffee cups, doine; full justice to army rations. Within a day or so the company halls will be in shape, however, and whatwould be picnic style of eating to the civilian, but what has been a daily custom with the boys of the Twentieth for the past three years and a half, will give way to table service. A new flag- floatsfrom the flagpole at Fort Douglas in honor of the Twentieth. The rather weather-wor- n flag which haddone service at the post J"or some time past was taken down and yesterdav morning at sunrise a brand new flag was run to the masthead with the usual military ceremonies attendant upon the morning raising of the flag at a post. Pour Swedish Boats Captured. PETROGRAD, via London, May 25. Four Swedish steamers with cargoes of varied character, boundfor Russia, have been captured by a German submarine in the Gulf of Bothnia, the official news atrency announces. Owing To the presence of submarines, it is added, traffic between Finnish and ports has been suspended. PLEA FORBED CROSS Cheers Given for General Pershing at Conference of Men and Women. WASHINGTON, May 25. The colossal reliefandrehabilitation ta.sk that confronts the Amer! run Red Oosa if the United Suites Is to do Us full part In the war was detailed by a notable group of ppeakc-r- tod;iyat a conference of men and women from forty cities who have volunteered to apsiftt the society's war council. Major Gener'il John .J. Pershliif?. Herbert ' '. loover, Secret :i rv Baker, William II. Taft and i f r I', mclaon, In turn, told tin; volunteers tlmt they must ko 10 work expo-tin- g a lung, hard task, but one whl- li would Hland out in hist-uy- as the greatest philanthiopir effort of the ae. While ti.e conference was in sesKion President Wil- - sou iwiiurl a proclamation designating t ho week of June IS to 25 as Re Cros week, d ring which the people of the United Slates will he called upon to give gen- - etously and In a spirit of patriotic saori- - flee tor the support, and maintenance of this work of national need. Mr. Davison, who, at the president's request, became chairman of the war coum-M- declared the JlitO.OOO.OOO fund which it is proposed to raise quickly would only be a beginning. '"We will respond in a way that will electrify the world. The people of this country are not only going to supply that $10:f,v)(j,00.', but they are going to supply a very great deal more." Describing the pitiable condition of northern Frame, Mr. Hoover said that here alone was room for a work of rehabilitation that would cost $l,o0U,'JO0,(iif0. The duty of the United States In that field Ih clear, he declared, "for France is HJioriflcing her men on a pyre devoted to liberty and a pyre devoted to our protection." A plea for FYance also was made by General Pershing, whose speech was interrupted by cheers forthe man who is to be the first to leadAmerican troops to the relief of French soil. He also declared the United States was not awake to the meaning of the war, and urged that the Red Cross aid in bringing home a realization that thesituation is one of "very grave seriousness." Roth General Pershing and Secretary Baker, speaking forthe military arm of the nation, urged that giving to the Red Cross be stimulated aaa part ofthe pro- gramme of national defense. The secretary said his advice to everyone would be "give all you can." Mr. Taft paid a tribute to the war secretary and to President Wilson, saying that thenation ha.s begun the war rightly by creating a large army, and that this step was largely dueto "the secretary of war and president of this administraion." He Indorsed General Pershing's plea that everything be done to prepare the people for a great sacrifice. NURSES ASSOCIATION TO MEET TONIGHT The Utah State Nurses' association will be the hoststhis evening at a session at the Holy Cross hospital, where Miss Jamme of the legislative committee of theAmerican Nurses" association will deliver an address on "Higher Education for NurseB." Miss Jamme is on her way to California from Philadelphia and is an authority on all matters connected with the Red Cross and other organizations with which nurses, graduate and otherwise, are affiliated. The address will begin at 7:30 o'clock and all nurses are invitedto attend. MissElla Wick-- j lund, president of the Utah State purses' association, will preside. DELINQUENT NOTICE. Eaker Mining company; principal office and place ot business, 3'3 South Main street. Salt Lake City, Utah. Notice. There Is delinquent upon the following described stock, on account of assessment No. 1 of 1 6ent per share, levied on the 20th day of April, 1917, the several amounts set opposite the names of the respective stockholders, as follows: Cert. No. No. Name. shares. Amt. 49 Neilson. Hvrum ... 5,000 $ 50.00 50 Neilson, Hyrum . . . 3,000 30.00 30S Neilson, Hyrum . . .12l,0u0 bal. 229. S3 loo Smith, Fred 1,000 10.00 2ul Franklin. Fred 22,500 225.00 321 Boyer, Frank 122,750 1,227.50 27 Quist. Oscar 2,000 20.00 43 Quist, Oscar 4,000 40.00 3uD L.e Clire 500 5.00 30f Hayes, William 2,000 20.00 30-- Hayes, William .. . 1,000 10.00 9? Herinsrer, T. A 5,000 50.00 115 Heringer, T. A 2,000 20.00 237 Heringer, T. A 1,000 10.00 254 Heringer, T. A 1,000 10.00 314 Boley, I. D 1,000 10.00 315 Boley. I. D 1,000 10.00 316 Boley, I. D 500 5.00 36 Hinnenkamp, H. B. J 10,000 100.00 37 Hinnenkamp, H. B. J 1,000 10.00 38 Larsen, G. C 5H) 5.00 39 Jones. James A 1,000 .10.00 154 Jones, Henry 1,000 10.00 54 Hilton. D., Jr 400 4.00 126 Phillips,' Ed 3.250 32.50 162 Phillips, Ed 1,250 12.50 164 Phillips, Ed 1,000 10.00 61 Jurgenson, M 500 6.00 74 Huffaker, S. D 200 2.00 102 Htiffsker, S. r 500 5.00 5 Huffaker, Bessio ... 200 2.00 247 Bates, George 1,000 10.00 229 Palm, A. F 700 7.00 50 Levy. D 1,000 10.00 211 Levy, D 1,000 10.00 224 Levy, D 1,600 16.00 51 Anderson, J. A 1,000 10.00 S3 Nelson. OIa Sflrt . Ofl 20S Neilson. Estella 2,000 20.00 221 Neilson, Leonard .. 1.000 10.00 307 Neilson, Leonard .. 3,000 30.00 192 Pugsley, Rosa 2.500 25.00 193 Pugslev, Rosa 2,500 25.00 194 Pugsley, Rosa 2,500 25.00 195 Pugsley, Rosa 2,500 25.00 196 Pugsley, Rosa 3,000 30.00 103 Morgan. N. G 600 5.00 105 Bradford, C. R 500 5.00 202 Howard, L. 0 5005.00 L. 0 115 1.15 1H Franklin, Jennie H. 2,000 20.00 22S Ferguson, H. V. A.. 300 3.00 117 Peterson, Jake 1.000 10.00 118 Levey. D 1.000 10.00 245 Lambert, Dan 6,300 63.00 119 Klein, S 1,000 10.00 240 Klein, S 500 5.00 122 Andrus, C. L 250 2.50 121 Street, Carev 200 2 00 ;2?2 Pitkin, E. H 2.500 25.00 2S3 Pitkin, E. H 2.500 25.00 24 Pitkin, E. H .00 25.00 2S5 Pitkin, E. H . 2.500 25 00 Pitkin. E. H 2.000 20.00 2 P Patrick. Robert l.noo 10. 00 2S1 Armstrong. W. N... 1,000 1000 133 O'Hagan. P SSO S.S0 277 Potter, James 1,457 14.57 310 Potter, James 6S$ 6 SS 1147 Evans, Will 2,000 20. 00 14S Christiansen. H. F.. 250 2.50 161 Wolhampton. G. H.. 250 2.50 16S Hartley. Richard .. 1.000 10.00 170 Tapp, J. E 1,000 10.00 273 Richardd. Marmet A 1,000 10.00 '204 Felt, Harold 250 2.50 ,233 Van Dyke. G. W... 135 1.35 231 Wilson. Guy A 1.000 10.00 222 Sutherland. Rex . . . 1.0O0 10.00 261 Sutherland, Rex . . . 1.0"' 0 10.00 1235 Sparks, C. D 1.000 10.00 255 Rilev. C. E 1,000 10. 00 206 Berrett, O. H 500 5. 00 And In accordance with the law and an order of theboardof directors made on the 20th day of April. 1917. so many shares ofea'.'h parcel of said stock as may be necessary will be sold at public (auction at Iheoffice of the comparr., 300 South Maifci street, Salt Lake City, Utah, Ion the 5t.1i day of June, 1C17 at 3 .o'clock p. m. nt ki Id d:iv, to j.;ty delinquent- llnivori iiJid pentv of Hi':. FR A N K Rl M Mli, ,Kerre!:i y J'.a kr M til tig Com :i '. ill! M NOTICE OF SALE BY TRUSTEE. The underHik'tied, as truster fnr the benefit of rroditor.s of Abbie J. Miihoney and Marie, (". K. doing hu:mie-- an Muhoii'-- At Kel-r- and under the name of "The Wood, r Milllnerv" at 12 South .Main Mttvet, Salt Lake Oly, Utah, olfeiH for K.'il? on Tuend;iy, M.y 29, !i 7, :t t 2:.'io p. to., at hlH of 0 East Broadway, all the stork of goodn, consisting of a K'meral line of millinery, millinery fixtures, show c:i'if, wall raises, mirrors, electric light fixtures, hewing machine, hand printing press, etc., formerly belonging to h;i id Abbie J. ,J honey and Man'1 F. Keller. Bidders will be required to deposit a certified chocK or eurreiit fundsfor at bant lo pT rent of the amount of their bid as good f Kith money, which will be applied on the purchase price If their bid is accepted, or will be returned to them if their bid is rejected. The trustee reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Stork and f ixi 111 es may be inspected at 52 South Main street. ADOLPH SIMON, Trustee. Salt Lake City. Utah. ul5il NOTICE, Notice nf a sj elal election upon the question of incurring bonded indebtedness for Salt Like Citv. WMERKAS, the Board of Commissioners of Salt Lake City, Utah, by an ordinance duiy passed by said Hoard of Commissioners the Hth "day of May, 1117, did orrier a special election to beheld In said Salt Iake City on Tuesday, the 26th nay of June, 1917, for the purpose ofsubmii-- , ting to such qualified electorsof said city as shall have paid a property tax in said city in the year 1916, the questions of in- -i curring a bondedindebtedness in the sum of $2;:s,0i"t.OO for paving of drives in the City Cemetery and Liberty Park, and the Cit y's pori ion of sidewalks and street paving; $7 X, 500. 00 for itv"s portion of curbing, guttering and grading of streets; $99,0'i0.00 for the constructionof storm sewers; $75,000.00 for the purchase of new park sites andthe Improvement of the same, andthe Improvement of a park at the Warm Springs Bath House; S24.000.00 for the construction of bridges; SiijO, 000-0- fortheconstruction and furnishing of a municipal bath house $7 7,000.00 for the purpose of completing the Main Trunk Sewer discharge outlet; $443,500.00 forthe purpose of increasing, improving and enlarging the present waterworks system, the purchase of water meters, the purchase of land andtheconstruction of shops for tiie Waterworks Department ; and 1365,000.00 forthe purpose of extend-in- improving, increasing and adding to the water supply of the City; and WHEREAS. Said ordinance directed the Mayor and City Recorder to make a proclamation of said special election by publishing notice thereof in four daily newspapers published In Salt Lake City, for four weeks prior to the day of said election ; NOW. THEREFORE, Pursuant tothe terms and conditions ofsaid ordinance, andunder and pursuant to Section SOS of the Compiled Laws of Utah, 1907. as amended by Chapter 4 of the Laws of Utah, 1911, Section 309 of said Compiled Laws as amended by Chapter 3 of the Laws of Utah, 1909. and Section 310 of said Compiled Laws, notice is hereby given and proclamation is hereby made that on Tuesdav. the 26th day of June, 1917, in Salt Lake City, Utah, a special election will be held for the purpose of submitting to the vote of such qualified electors ofsaid City as shall have paid a property tax in said City in the year 1916, the following questions; 1. The question of incurring a bonded indebtedness In the sum of 523S.ooo.00 for the purpose of defraying the City's portion of the expense of the improvement of the public streets and sidewalks of Salt Lake Citv, and to defray the expense of paving the drives of the City Cemetery and Liberty Park. 2. The question of incurring a bonded indebtedness in the sum of S7S.5O0.00 for the purpose of defraying the City's portion of the expense of the improvement of the public streets of Salt Lake City. 3. The question of incurring a bonded Indebtedness in the sum of $.5,000.00 for the purpose of defraying the expense of Increasing, extending and improving the park system of said City. 4. The question of Incurring bonded indebtedness in the sum of 24,000.00 for the purpose of defraying- the expense of construction of bridges. 5. The question of incurring a bonded indebtedness in the sum of ?100.000.oo for the purpose of defraying the expense of building a municipal bath house. 6. The question of incurring a bonded indebtedness in the sum of SS9.000.0O for the purpose of defraying the City's Portion ofthe expense of increasing, improving, extending and adding to the present drainage svstem of said city. 7. The question of Incurring a bonded indebtedness in the sum of $77.000.i0 for the purpose of defraying the expense of improving, extending and addingto the present sewer system of said city. S. The questionof incurring a bonded indebtedness in the sum of $443. 500. 00 for the purpose of defraying the expense ot increasing, improving, extending, enlarging, perfecting and adding to the present waterworks system of said city. 9. The question of incurring a bonded indebtedness in the sum of S36o.000.00 for the purpose of defraying the expense of increasing, improving, enlarging, extending, perfecting and adding to the present water supplv of said city. Said improved, additional and new water svstem and water supply, and said improved, additional and new sewerace svstem shall be owned and controlled by Salt Lake City. Said bonds shall bear interest at a rate not to exceed four and one-ha- lf per cent per annum, which interest shall be payable Said bonds shall be of serial form and of such denominations as the Board of Commissioners shall hereafter determine, and shall become due and payable as follows: of the amount thereof one year after the date of issuance, and of the amount thereof each and every year thereafter to and including the twentieth year after date of issuance. Said election shallbe conducted according to the laws and statutes of the State of Utah, and shall be held in manner and forrrt as provided thereby. Dated this 25th day of May, 1917. ' W. MONT FERRY. Mayor. GORDON SNOW. City Recorder. First publication May 26, 191.. Taat mihlication June 22. 1917. u454 IN THE THIRD JUDICIAL DISTRICT "court in and for Salt Lake county, state of Utah John H. Bailey, plaintiff, vs. Albert J. White, and Mrs. Albert J. White his wife; Martin Martin, and Mrs Martin Martin,his wife; Commodore P Cov, and Ann A. Coy, his wife; j C Thomson, and Mrs. J. C. Thomson, his wife, and Clara T. Mltchener, and the unknown heirs of J. C. Thomson and Mrs. J. C. Thomson. his,..wife. and the unknown heirs of Ajort J. White and Mrs. Albert J. White, his wife, defendants. Summons. 23.10$. The state of Utah to thesaid defendants: Ton are hereby summoned to appear within twenty days after the service of this summons upon you, If servedwithin the county in which this action is brought; 'otherwise within thirty days after service, and defend the above entitled action; and in case of your failure fo to do. judgment will be rendered against you according to thedemandof the complaint which has been filed with the cierk of said court. This action is brought for the purpose of quieting the title in the plaintiff to the .southwest quarter of the southeast quarter of section 29, township 1 north of range 1 west, Salt Lake meridian, situated in Salt Lake countv. stre of Utah. J. STOKES. JR., Attorney for Plaintiff. P. O. address. 514 Tempteton building. Salt Lake City. Utah. uT35 PROBATE AND GUARDIANSHIP NOTICES. (Consult countv clerk or the respective fnr further Informal ion. IN THKDISTRICT COURT. PROBATE Division, ifi an for Salt Iake County. State of Utah. In tiie matter of the estate and guardianship of Walter Band, incom-- . petrnt. Notice. The petition of John Weir. Jr., guardian. pi;j;n' the r' :mi' of ff.:tl. oil of iipw".;tl ut ,oit ;ucl 011M, and appolMfi ;,! ., 'o u tt, t.:;t T;iihi coin) an.' ; :i - In tl.- ;..t;.i: a nd ru;.r il,. n- id V. ail -- r ):, .rl, Ih.'omp. l'i.t, l,v . in;. ou Krway. the M.h da v of June, A U'l.. v, o o lie X p. in at to- ' Hi y '.,r'-hrn- . :.-- in io:;nrn',!ii of .h m Salt .;,ke r;v. Sait l.a',:e out.f y. tan. Willi-:-- tne .H. v.'Ui M.i fjeal t arflA-d- tii.;. 2lM day of Ma,, a. TJPjS. H'jMKIt, Clerk. "cKJ'i ' 'W: ' V HA f:';KTTK. AUoinev for i 'e ion iiM!5 IN TiiK DISTRICT COURT, PROiiATrj division. In andfor Sait J.;il:e Oiiitv, State of Ulan. In ti;e matter of t:e estate Of .Jnfepij Not Tiji petit, on of Kuin i'.ums li. pra-1- for l ,.e in e to bet If of rs of ad mi n:r a ton in (.. eMa" of .''- Rurns, de'eael, has t r on tnu day of June, A h. i:.'!7. attwo p. m. at rounty our" iioux-- , in o.. :: :00m rf said ou:t in Sa.t Lake City, Sait Lake county, Utah. Wit ess theelerk of s'i :d court with tie seal hll ,.ed, t:..s Vui da of Mav, A. D. KM 7. fSe;i , TMOS.HOMKR. Clerk- Ry J. K. CLARK. DepMv Clerk, & Skce.i, Attorntvs for Petitioner. ui'.i .0 'IN THK DISTRICT COURT, PRORATA D:h-iOn- . in and for Salt Jike Count., State 0 fiah. In tut mailer of the es-- j tate of Sarah Rro-.vn- deceased. Notice, T.;e peuuon for the distribution of t':e estate of Sarah Hro'.vn, deceased, and f'r discharge of admims: rator, has teen set for heanr.ET ou Kr:ua y. the v h day of June, A. I 1M7, at two o'clock p. m. at the county courthouse, in the court-- ; room of said court, in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake county, Utah. Witness thecierk of said court, with the seal thereof affixed, this 2lst day of Mav, A. D. 19 17. .Seal) THOS. HOMER, Clerk. Rv J. E. Clark. Derutv Clerk. PIE R C E, C R I T C H LOW & R A RRETTE, Attorney's lor Petitioner. u4C4 IN THEDISTRICTCOURT OF THE Third judicial district of the state of Utah, in and for Salt Lake county. In the matter ofthe estate of Charles W. Coe, deceased. Notice of saleof real property. Under and by virtue of an order of sale granted by the district court of the Third judicial district of the state nf Utah, in and for Salt Lake county, the undersigned administrator of the estate of Charles W. Coe, deceased, will sell fcat private sale all the right, titleand interest of tiie estate of deceased in and to thereal estate hereinafter described, to wit: All t ha t piece or parcel ofland situate, lying in and being in Salt Lake City. county of Salt Lake, state of Utah, and being allof lots five (o, six (lit and seven (7), in block three 3. Capitol Avenue addition of Salt Lake City, Utah. Bids in writing will be received at rooms and '$ Atlas block, Salt Lake City, state of Utah, theoffices of the ad-- i minis: rator farthe purposes of business of said estate-- up to and including the 31st day of May. 1517, at 5 o'clock p. m. Terms of sale, 10 per cent to accom-- 1 pany bid. balance on confirmation of sale by the court. Dated this 21st dav of Mav. 1917. EDWIN H. COE, Administrator of the Estate of Charles W. Coe. Eeceased. J. B. Wilkins. Attorney for Adrr.inis-- 1 trator. 3 ' 5 - a 0 Atlas block. u407$ IN THE DISTRICT COURT, PROBATE division, in and for Sait Lake county, stae of Utah. In tiie matter of the estate of Arthur M. Day, deceased. Notice. The petition of Nettie M. Day. praying for theissuance to herselfof letters of administration in the estate of Arthur M. Day. deceased, has been set for hear-- ! ing- on Friday, the 1st day of June, A. D. 1917. at 2 o'clock p. m., at the county courthouse, in the courtroom of said court in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake county. Utah. Witness thecterk of said court, with the seai thereof affixed, this 17th day of Mav. A. D. 1S17-- . (Seal) THOS. HOMER, Clerk. Ev J. E. Clark, Deputy Clerk. J. Walcatt Thompson, Attorney for Petitioner. u3Ii6 IN THE THIRD JUDICIAL DISTRICT court in andfor Salt Lake county, state of Utah, probate division. In the matter of the estate and guardianship of Royal Franklin Johnson and Marvin L. Johnson, minors Notice of sale. The undersignedwill sell at private salethe following described property, situate in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake county, state of Utah, An undivided one half interest In and to thesouthhalf oflot 14, andall of lots 15 and 16, block 9, Capitol Avenue addition; onor after Tuesday, the 23th day of May, 1917. Written bids will be received by the undersigned at 307 building. Salt Lake City, Utah, onor beforesaid 2yth day of May, 1917. The termsofsale will be cash, ten per cent of which shallbe paid upon the acceptance of bid, the balance upon the confirmation of thesale by the court. Dated May 17, 1917. G. A. MARR, Guardijm. u31S(5 IN THE DISTRICT COURT. PROBATE division, In andfor Salt Lake county. State of Utah. In the matter of the estate of Catherine J. Mitchell, deceased. Notice. The petition of Frederick J. Mitchell. Annie M. Dawson and Harry Mitchell, praying for the issuance to Alice M. Perry of letters of administration in the estate of Catherine J. Mitchell, deceased, has been set for hearing on Friday, the 1st day of June, A. D. 1917, at 2 o'clock p. m., at the county court house, in the courtroom of said court in Salt Lake City, Salt Lake county, Utah. Witness the clerk of said court, with the seal thereof affixed, this 15th day of Mav, A. I. 1917. . (Seal) THOMAS HOMER, Clerk. By J. E. CLARK, Deputy Clerk. Ball, Musser & Beck, attorneys for petitioners. u3i:5 NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Estate of Carl C. Moritz. deceased-Creditor- will present claims, with vouchers, to the undersigned at 701 Utah Savings & Trust building. Salt Lake City, Utah, on or beforethe ISth dav of March, A. D. STEPHEN D. GREENWOOD, Executor of the Last Will a nd Testament of Carl C. Moritz, Deceased. J. H. & J. D. Hurd, Attorneys for Executor. Date of first publication. Mav 12, A. D. 1917. IN THEDISTRICT COURT, PROBATE division, in and for Salt Lake county, state of Utah. I.i the matter of the estate of Thomas B. Shaw, deceased. Notice. -Tiie petition of Sarah V. Shaw, pray-- i ing forthe issuance, to herself of letters of administration in the estate of Thomas B. Snaw, deceased hasbeen set for hearing oa Friday, the 1st day of June, A. D. 1917. at 2 o'clock p. m., at the county courthouse, in me court-- j room of said court, In Salt Lake City, Salt L'tke county, Utah. Witnesstheclerk of said court, with the seal thereof a ff ixe J, this lth dav of May, A. D. (Seal) THOS. HOMER. Clerk.' By J. E. Clark. Deputy Clerk. Walter C. Hurd, Attorney lor petl-- ; tioner. uol67 IN THE DISTRICT COURT. PROBATE division, in andfor Sait Lake county, state of Utah. In the matter of Daniel Towler. de' easeu. Not See. The petition of Thomas E. Towler, praying forthe issun nee to himself of 'kc.ers of administration in the estate of " Daniel Toiler, deceased, has been set for hearing on Friuay, the lsi day of June, A. D. 1517. at 2 o'cio-- p. m., at the county tourthouse, in tiie courtroom of said court in Sait Lake City, Salt Lake county, Utah. Witnesstiieclerk of said court, with theseal thereof affixed, this lGth day of Mav, A. D. 1017. (Seal) THOS. HOMER. Clerk. By J. E. Clark. Deputy Clerk. Fred W. Crocket. Attorney for Petl-- I tioner. u?.l5 IEIEUNE WANT ADS P U Hi

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