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H HHE SAIF IjAKE TEffiBTOTB? TUESDAY MOEOTN"G9 jSIARCH 22, 1904. 9 H
f VOTE OF CENSURE
1 Liberal Leader Calls Up Matter
That Promises Trouble for
m? A LONDON, March 2L In the House of
y Af - Commons today the Liberal leader, Sir
lf Henry Campbell-Bannerman, moved
C'l TOte 0( censure, presented March
1 M 36th, to the effect "this house disap-
B . prove the conduct of his Majesty's Gov-
imi -eminent In advising the crown not to
J .K disallow the ordinance for the lntro-
' ductlon of Chinese labor In the Trans-
Sir Hon 13' said nothing the Govern
ment had done since the close of the
EBj South African war had so sorely tried
IHkl the people of this country as its sanc-
v-i tlon of the Introduction of Chinese
K' labor Into South Africa. If the new do-
; parture was not checked It would be a
source of future weakness, not only to
Hg the Transvaal, but to the whole of
H' ' , South Africa. It was impossible to
jjHty. conceive a greater departure from the
fJJit principles by which Great Britain had
jK hitherto made her way In the world
Wk than the Importation of aliens as the
bondsmen of mining speculators.
jjK : OPPOSED TO YELLOW LAJ30R.
K The Europeans in South Africa, Sir
pill 1 Henry declared, were by a large ma-
Jorlty opposed to yellow labor and the
fill object of his motion was to stop the
""flit Government's policy in Its earliest
., 1 H The Liberal leader thought nothing
f 1 but averting a possible catastrophe
cLfVil could justify the Chinese labor ordi-
BHl , nance. At the time of the war the Gov-
H9M V ernment declared It was waged In the
H f; Interests of white labor, but the Brlt-
fr r' lsli workman wns now being snuffed
M out by the Chinese. It was the biggest
u? Bchemo for human dumping since the
Gj "middle passage" wa3 abolished.
JMf e Sir Henry concluded with dissecting
the ordinance, laying special stress on
the provision to the effect that any
one harboring a deserting Chinaman
would be treated as a receiver of stolen
goods. If this did not constitute slav
ery, he said, the difference was indis
tinguishable. Colonial Secretary Lyttle
ton, replying Indignantly repelled the
allegation that the Government was fa
voring slavery. The Government, ho
asserted, had been guided by the over
whelming sentiment in tho Transvaal
In favor of Chinese labor and the eco
nomic necessity therefor. The ministry
had adopted the only alternative to
bridge the transition period until tho
blacks had increased sufficiently to fill
the demand for unskilled labor. The
Government was well aware that the
policy would be unpopular and that it
was open to misrepresentations, but it
hardly expected such gross misrepre
sentation, Injustice 'and exaggeration
as the opposition had indulged in.
Continuing, Mr. Lyltleton, referring
to the opinion expressed on the subject
by the Australian Government, pointed
out that In 1880 Queensland passed an
act to bring indentured labor from the
Pacific islands' and the late Lord Klm
berly, when colonial secretary, sanc
tioned this act In 1880.
Mr. Lyltleton further said the agita
tion on the part of the opposition was
merely for party purposes, but possibly
the statesmen of 1880 were wiser than
tho distinguished gentlemen now oc
cupying tho front opposition benches.
Defending Chinamen against the
charge of Immorality, Mr. Lyttlcton
read a letter from the bishop of British
Columbia, saying that the Chinamen
were In no way a debauched commun
ity, but lived quietly and soberly
There was no evidence that they im
ported new or desplcablo vices. The
policy of the Government In South
Africa, the secretary explained, was one
of development. A fair portion of the 1
product of the mines would be used in
maintaining the educational Institu
tions, the Judiciary aiTd the civil sen-Ice
at the highest standard.
The prosperity of British Columbia
and California, Mr. Lyttleton asserted,
was based on gold mines won by Asi
In conclusion the secretary warmly
defended High Commissioner Mllner
against the charges of pandering to the
rnineowners and said he hoped the Gov-
L ' FOUND NO KNOCKERS'
PI ;.. DOWN IN CALIFORNIA
Wi'S lu - "Thero aro no knockers there" Is tho j
V bIi " way J. W. Houston sums up the reasons
II flfl&a for remarkaDl progress which Is being
f v!flwl mado by tho tovrns and cities of southern
' iKpl California. Mr. Houston, who Is presl-
d j dent of tho Houston Real Estate Invcsl-
l S'li u! 1 ment company, and also president of tho
LjMi y board of governors of the Salt Lako Real
PH Y Estate Dealers' association, has just re-
iHl v turned from a month's pleasure trip to the
Hl land of sunshine and prosperity on tho
South Pacific coast and Is enthusiastic
over tho way they are doing things In
HD that favored region.
Hl "I don't want It understood for a mo-
Bfw 'i ment that I havo" ono whit loss faith in
QJjjA 1 "S this lntermountaln country Uian I had
F" ' " dl8CUSaJni? nia tT,P "but 1 must admit
jSJVy fcJ 'jjilj that tho California peoplo are giving ex- .
ills V amples of push and progress which tho J
-) ill citizens of Utah might omulato with profit :
$f'i j'm V t0 themselves. Salt Lake has more gon-
(tl EI ' 1,mo alv:uitaK'es on which to boom a city '
If A fff lnan nas any n'aco 1 saw on mv 'P an(1
i V H - yct w" seeir bo moving only as wo havo ;
'CM II to, while the Callforniuns aro forcing
fn things. Not that tho cities there, llko Los
Jfp ! Angeles and San Francisco, are having a j
y J ! mushroom or unhealthy growth, but elm-
I A l ply that thoy aro taking cvory posslblo
hi! advantage of tho opportunities which rj
y , J r come their way. In business matters thero '
'if. aro no divisions on party lines or church
l. M t lines, or anything else. Thoro are no
l y , i knockei-s. Everj' man is pushing apalnst
ktf li 1 tno conar. lu perfect . unison with hia '
2'l 11' nolghbor, for the upbuilding and advoncc-
mf If? r ment of his town or city.
IrCli "Naturally, I Investigated real cstalo
fJ more than auythlng elso, and I found that
I Is i city, town and suburban real cstato
r jP' throughout southern California Is actually
1 f booming. Evoryone, from tho servant girl
I j T, and tho clerk to tho merchant and capl-
I til t tallst. Is buying real estato and thon buj'- j
I I jig lng inoro real estate. Thoro is not bo
liyv much activity in farm property. as In city
l '' P nnfl Bul)Vrban Pr0Pertv- Tno Callfornlans I
JLtJ ihtermountaih nuggets. f
, J.t Tlio Postal Telegraph wires will reach K
; 1 Choyenno about April 1st. fj
Ji William JacObson of Provo Is In Rich L
: kT? J county to tako charge of his father's f
i ftg ranch.
IlfHfi I Rev. P. A. SJmpkln of Salt Lako -will j
llHa J lecturo at Moab on Odd Fellowship, J
Igf i March 2Jth.
WHI.J Nlol McMillan shipped 110 head of steers
' mtf, and ICO hoad of cows from Salina to Salt '
r yf' Lako last .'week. (
I Mb- Elder Edwin Spencer of Rich county, ?
1 (Pi t ; I who has boon a missionary In tho South i
!! I ' for two ypars, has boon released and will
' N. M Hodges of Lakotown, Utah, has 5
' pold hb rollor mill to tho Messrs. Car- i
f ruthors of Iogan, tho change to occur
, Septomber 1st. r
. ; 'Mr. ind Ms. A. J. Scott havo moved "t,
from Ut. Pleasant to Salt Lako. Mr. "
I Scott h planning to bore for oil at Mill i
I , Fork, h Spanish Fork canyon. y
I . Prof. Clinton E. Lloyd, F. D. and E. i
r E. Fovlor, In conjunction with tho Mt i
. Pleasant Dramatic club, havo arranged
to put n a revival of Sir Henry Irvlng's
I ' famous drama, "Tho Bolls," In ML ?
Plcasart, March 2Sth. J
Asburjr Johnson of Laramie, who Is in H
Brltl9h Columbia, has been left a fortune- "h
I of $300,0(0 t-y a wealthy undo In Australia,
Tho young man who Is yet in tho 20s. left J
home aboa thrco months ago with a )
i mhilng outnt to ongago In prospecting In .
I British Coumbla. Ho has always been
S nmbltloun to bo affluent, and when he
I bado fare;ll to his parents he told thorn n
l that ho wold not come back until ho had
searched vull the fastnesses of tho moun- 1
J tains of Irltlsh Columbia for wealth. J
1 "UHjoro thoyoMng man Ib located In tlio i
I hills of Brllsh Columbia 1b unknown to '
! his parents. K
A writer )n tho Mt. Pleasant PjTanild i
says: 'Iri, mr mlnglng with peoplo upon
festlvo ocqisllris, I am shocked, surprised,
and I may, wjy grieved, at tho lack of re-
epoct, or vttcratlon shown for tho de- tl
parted fathcs. mothers, or other near K
v relatives whd havo so recently been laid 3
t away In the pity of tho dead.- You raav K
go to any vrfckly dance, or otlior amuso- f
mento. and l Is no uncommon thing to C
find tho fionaund daughters thoro of vory I
near relative, whoso remains havo prob- A
ably laid intho gravo for from ono to
threo weekri In fact the writer has '1
observed a fiioral on "Wednesday, of tho ?'
. father of thdfilmlly and on Friday even- 7
lng of tho Pino week, lias neon tho chll- V.
dren onjoylti tho gayotlcs of tho dnnce." jj
vl 1 OPIUM SMUGGLERS DEFEAT
'' fr ' CHIirESlfeoVERNMEIiT TROOPS B
SHANGIlI March 21.-Tho Chinese K
&m Govornmcntoop3 havo been dofeated by R
vHH a ban(1 of i?out 1C opium smugKlcrs. Ig
jflHj under a load named Yuan, seventy miles k
jB south of Cling Jlng, province of Sre K
'tJjB Chuan. Thotrocps lost e'xteen men and i
OH lno ren-alncV lied Tho officials at f
t7H Chung KIngpro sending rlnrorccmenla K
jwtfML. Lo .tho fictno tho disturbance. "
thomselves are not satisfied with tha
profits derived from fruit ranches, moat of
tno Investors in these bolng Easterners.
But California Is prosperous. Prosperity
is In tho air and the people aro talcing ad
vantage of It.
,"ln ,an Francisco I heard a great deal
of talk about the Western Pacific rail
road, and a feature of It that Impressed
mo was the fact that tho San Franciscans
welcome tho now road on account of Its
connecting them with a largo city Salt
Lake apparently losing sight of tho fact
that our Interest should bo at least onuul
to thoirs on that score. The attitude of
Los Angeles toward tho San Pedro road
is much tlio same. They are looking for
ward to the opportunity which will bo af
forded them of making trips to this coun
trybringing them in oloso touch with an
attractive, section which has hitherto been
crs Eczem&n, Rashes
f Children anS
) u Instantly relieved
j8$f I. nd speedily cured bj
warm baths with
And gentle inolntlng with Cutlcura OsV
tsient. fiTeatert of skin cures.
ernment's policy would have support of
In the courso of tho dobato at tho night
session MaJ. John Edward Secly, who
hitherto has been a consistent supporter
of tho Government, sold ho believed tho
Importation of Chinese labor would ren
dor tho Transvaal Imposslblo as a whlto
man's country. He announced, therefore,
that he had today tendorod his resignation
to his constituents, becauso he did not
think it fair he should vote against tho
Government without giving his constitu
ents an opportunity of turning him out
If they did not approvo of his action.
Tho conclusion of MaJ. Seoly's speech was
lost amid a tremendous outburst of dis
approval from tho Ministerial side.
GOVERNMENT SUSTAINED. .
Promlor Balfour, who followed MaJ.
Sccly, was unable to socuro a hearing,
tho Irish members protesting against tho
treatment of the Major.
William Rodmond said that Mr. Bal
four should have insisted on a respectful
hearing for MaJ Seely, and when the
Premier said he had apnoaled for such a
hearing Mr. Redmond withdrew his oppo
sition and tho Houso again quieted down
to llston to Mr. Balfour, who, In opposing
tho resolution, said It was a question
whether tho Transvaal should bo allowed
to go through a grave commercial crisis
rather than admit Chlncso labor. lib
eral Governments, he said, had In tho
past legalized tho Importation of such
labor for British colonies, and the opposi
tion was now reaping tho bonertt of tho
evils which their party had produced.
Sir Henry Campboll-Bunnermnn's mo
tion, by a vote of 230 to 212. was rejected.
Urgent whips of all parties hnd secured
a big attondance, and many of tho Irish
members had hurried from Dublin, where
they voted in tho bye-eleotlon for St. Ste
phen's Green, in ordor to vote for the
iuuuuii in mo division vnirieen unionist
members, including "Winston Churchill,
abstained from voting. Sixty-five Nation
alist members voted against tho Govern
ment, tho majority for which was rather
larger than any In the several recent criti
Chinese labor in the Transvaal was also
dobated during the entire sosslon of the
House of Lords this evening, on a motion
of Lord Colerldgo (Liberal) that "I his
house disapproves the Importation of Chl
ncso laborers Into the Transvaal under
the recent ordinance, until that country
has beeh granted a full representative
8 ALTAI R P0ST0FFICE
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON, D. C, March 21.
The Postofllcc Department announces
that on and after March 21st Saltalr
po3tofflce will be omitted from route
from Salt Lake to Stockton on the San
Pedro, Los Angeles & Salt Lake railroad.
NUTRIENTS N J
Are Contained in All Good Pood I
IS ANOTHER THING. i
One might eat 10 lbs. of food contairr&fg Nutrients and I
Rot absorb 2 ounces of Nutriment or Nourishment.
s One can absorb and make use of more nutriment or jj
j nourishment from 1 lb. of Grape-Nuts than from 10 lbs. f
! Meat, Wheat, Oats, or Bread. Why? Because the starch
: part has been converted in the process of cooking at the I
factories and turned into the peculiar sugary substance as t
j found in the body after starchy food has passed through
) thp first part of digestion. ?
' Therefore 3
i ... !
'"Furnishes a food that body greedily absorbs all of. J
IT IS TR.ULY if
rA few days' trial proves to the weakest stomaoh the 1
value of Grape-Nuts.
Get the little book "The Road' to Wellville," in eaoh j
- - - -
:: Oi the :
i- Great Southeast,
is best reached ..
" I PENETRATES ELEVEN "f
Travelers irom tho West mny
UHe this lino throujjh St. Louis,
Memphis or BlrmlnBham. 4-
h- W1L FLANNELiLiT. T. P. A
Board of Trade Bulldlnff,
Kansas City, Mo.
'Tisthe 44 Comfort Lino "
ON THE POPULAR
THE EAST AND
AS WE ARE THE ORIGINATORS
OF FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CAR SERVICE BETWEEN
ST. LOUIS AND LOUISVILLE.
DON'T YOU THINK IT WOULD
PAY YOU. IN TRAVELING TO
"GET THE HENDERSON ROUTE
HABIT?"-rr WILL US.
ASK US ABOUT IT
W. , C. LINDSAY, General Agent.
P. G. CUNNINGHAM,
Trav. Pass. Agent.
ST. LOUIS, MO.
H, B. WINDSOR,
'Phone 244. 62 "West Second South.
WO hava J.tvrell;. V$?P
If A r docks and slrrw-vff-
Tarc. Countaln pena,
V Y etc. B
1 We manufacture nearly every- m
4 thing In the Jowclrj lino rings, to
i pine, medals, chains and scarf I
i sins. g
Wo havo diamonds, opals, rubies, fi
A sapphires, turquoise, garnets, etc S?
J In fact a vory large stock of looso t
1 We mnke over old Jowclry and do I
A tho llncat engraving j
Wp buy all kinds of old gold. I
J J. F. BOES, ft
IiLuufj-LlliLS1!-.8 Tjtlk0 Clty B
H !A.ll trains are examined at' every division station
B that is, at intervals of a hundred miles or so.
H When you hear the hammer ring or see the flare of wt
H torches, you know what is taking place your train is M
Hj being "looked over." p
In this matter of examining equipment frequently
$j and thoroughly the Burlington is, perhaps, a' little more M
jj3 systematic than any other railroad. The reason is IT jj
D. PAYS. p
To Omaha and Chicago, leave Denver
I lrl Tickot 0fIice' 79 w Sec9Qd South st
j E F NESLEN Gonoral Agent p
ArtBw flight run faster than
The Colorado Flyer j
Jk Rka IP The Rock Island System ;
; TO No Railroad Traisa Does '
fS' A 1VT 2L A CT 'rbe flyer leaves Colorado ;
A1 N3Au Springs and Denver 2:15 p. j
H m. today and arrives Kansas City 1
anp" at D:35 a. m. tomorrow. Supper :
a. 2 and breakfast are served In tho j
; Diner. ,
I Connections are made for all ,
' . ' . ,.K . points southeast and east at the
Kansas City Union Station, Night S
train for Kansas City leaves Den- .
' ver 9 p. m. 3
yjjjjj E. DRAKE, Dist. Pass. Agent. j
rwSjacsil Trav. Pass. Agent, i
ll. Salt Lnke City, Utoh. j
A. H. MOPFET, i
r Gen'l Agent, Denver, j
STEEL FOLDING GO-CART.
Fold &o you can take II on the street car, light and Indestructible. If you
see them you will buy ono.
I. X. L. FURNITURU & CARPET INSTALLMENT HOUSE complete
house furnishers, 48 E. 2nd So. St Terms. 51.00 on 510 00, 510.00 on 5100.00. No
GENERAL INSURANCE AND ADJUSTING,
i GENERAL AGENTS, MARYLAND CASUALTY CO. j
j PHONPJ 244. 62 "WEST SECOND SOUTH ST. j
j LoBses paid hero. Fire, Liability, Casualty, Steam Boiler, Burglary, Accident and Plate Glass. AGENTS ;
WANTED IN ALL UTAH TOWTfa. If you aro a mine or property owner, drop me a postal stating- parti cu-
lars of expiring1 policies and get faots and figures before renewing.
ANNUAL STATEMENT f ANNUAL STATEMENT ANNUAL STATEMENT
flFor tho year ending December 31, 103, For tho year ending December 31, 1903, For tho year ending December 31, 1903, i
I of tho condition of tho of the condition of tho of tho condition of tho
Delaware Insurance Comp'y Allemannia Fire Insurance Palatine Insurance Company
1. Tho namo and location of tho com- CoiTlDanV I imUnA
pany, Dolawaro Insurance company, w.tunjr. L.IIM1U6U.
Philadelphia, Pa, 1- The name and location of the com- . . , , , I '
': 2. Name of proaidont, Tatnall Paulding. pany, Allomannia Fire Insurance L Tnc namo and location of the com-'
( 3. Namo of secretary, Henry Lylburn. Company, Pittsburg. Pcnna. pany, Palatlno Insurance Company, ;
' 4. Tho amount of Its capital 2. Namo of President, W. Helnmoyor. ,.L,,mIloi1' Iondon, England.
stock Is $ 1,000,000.00 Namo of secretary, G W. Hammer. 2. Name of Manager, A H. ay. .
I 5 Tho amount of Its capital Tho amount of Its capital 3. Name of secretary. Pino and William
i stock paid up la 702,875.00 stock la , J 200,000.00 , streets, Now York,, N. Y,
6. Tho amount of its assets Is 1,77C,2(0.6) The amount of Its capital The amount of Its statu- i
7. Tho amount of Its llablll- stock paid Up Is 200,000.00,, tory deposit Is SOO.000-00 U
ties (Including capital) Is. 1,616 270 80 c Tlio amount of Its asaots Is 7W.663.33 G- Tho amount of Its assets Is 1,922,181.77 -
S Tho amount of Its lncomo ' 7 Tho amount of Its Uabili- Tho amount of Its llablll- J
during tlio prcoedlng cal- tics (Including capital) la. 606,C37.B3 tlcB (including capital) la. 1,000,310.75 4
endar year WG42C23 Tno amount of lta lncomo 3. Tho amount of Its lncomo j
9 Tho amount of its oxpon- ' ' during tlio preceding cal- during the preceding cal- ? t
dltures during tho pro- ondar year 483,104.32 n m.endar 'car 1,316.392.63 J
ceding colondar year .... 791 S23 63 9- Tno amount of Its expon- 9. The amount of Its oxpon-
10. Tho amount of losses paid ' " dltures during tho pre- dltures during tho pre- J
during tho preceding ceding calondar year 410.1S5.23 cocdlng calendar year... 1,141,275.95
colondar year 3S3 57s 78 10- Tno amount of losses paid 10. Tho amount of losses paid 1
11. Tho amount or risks writ- ' during tho preceding during tho preceding .
ten during tho year S9.079.2-19.00 calendar year 191.SS9.93 ., ,Scd,nBr ca'cndar, yoftr v." G0o.S7S.S(J ;
12 Tho amount of risks in lt Tno amoimt of risks writ- U. The amount of risks writ
force at tho end of the ton during tho year 3S,317,2uO.0O . ten during tho year ...... 113.SSI.C19.00 5
year ...... .... - US 511 70S on The amount of risks In 12- The amount of risks In
J'6ar C4.9SS.017.00 i'eJir H0.30S.S63.00
Stato of Utah, offlco of tho Secretary of Stato of Utah, Office of tho Secretary of Slato of Utah, office of the Secretary off
State so. State. ks. J state ss. '
I Jamea T. Hammond . Secretary -of 1, James T. Hammond, Socrotary of I, James T. Hammond. Secretary of
Stuit.(J, M,StanUS 3?!Lh,1d,0 hreby State of tho Stata of Utah, do hereby State of tho State of Utah, do hereby 1 1
certify that tlio abovo named Insurance cortlfy that the above-named lnsuranoo certify that the above named Insurance 1
company has tiled In nay offlco a detailed company lias riled in my office a dotallodl company has filed In mv offlco a detailed
slatoment of its condition, from which tho statement of its condition, from whloh otulomont of Its condition, from which I
foregoing statement has bcon prepared, tho foregoing ntatemont has boon pre- tho foregoing statement has boon pro
aud that tho sa d company has In all other parod. and that tho said company has pared, and that tho said company has 1
respecto compiled with tho laws of tho n all othor respects compiled with tho in all other respects compiled with tho 1
SUito relating to insurance. lawB of tho Stato relating to insuranco. laws of thu Stato relating to Insurance. 1 1
lu teotimony whorcof I liavo hcrounto In testimony whoreof I havo hereunto In testimony whoroof 1 havo herounto J c
eot my hand and aJTlxoa Uie great seal of eot my hand and afrbced the great seal set my hand and affixed tho great aoal of t
tho Stato of Utah this twenty-wvonth day of tho Stat of Utah, this twelfth day tho Stato of Utah this twentv-oovonth dayj
of February A. D, 1901. 0f Fobruary, A. D. 1904. of February, A. D. 1904 ft)
(Seal.) a HAMMOND. (Seal) J T. HAMMOND. (Seal.) J T. 1LVMMOND. R
Secretary of Stato. Secretary of State. Socretary of State. I (
EpI TIME TABLE I
8101 ,n Effcct
Kxj Nov. 22, 1903.
(From Ogden, Portland,
Butt. Sar. Francisco, Chi- ll
oago, St. LouLi, Omaha.
and Donvor , . 8:30 a.m. iH
From Ogden and lntermedl-
lata polnttu.ii 9.0 p.m.
(From Ogdon, Caoho Valley.
and Intermediate points..... 115 a.m ll
From Ogden, Chicago, St.
Irools. Kansas City, Oma-
ha, Dcnvw'aad San Fran-
olsco 4;rj5 pia
From Ogden, Cacho Valloy,
St. Anthony, Portland and
San Frandflco 6:55 p.m. IH
For Ogden, Omaha, Chicago.
Donvor. Kansas City and
St. Louis . k GKX) a.m.
For Ogdon, Portland, St. An-
thoro. San Francisco and
lntarmediato points 10:20 a, in,
For Ogdon, Omaha, Chicago,
genvcr, Kansas City, St.
aulo and San Francisco. . 2:10 p.m.
For Ogden, Cache Valloy,
Donvcr, Kirneas City, Oma
ha, St. Louis and Chicago. 5:45 p.m.
For Ogden, Cache Valley,
Butte. Htfena, Portland,
San Francisco and In tor me-
dlate points , 11:45 p,XQ,
T. M. 8OHTJMACHER, Trafflo Mgr.
D. E. BURLEY. O. P. & T, A.
D. S. SPENCER, A. O. P 6 T. A. '
City Tloket office iOl Main street
TIME? xrt I
R. R. Co. '
FroafOrefferCBlJoTt lAuiy dppat-SaltTials
For Provo, IigH, Falrfliild ami
Nophl. ifantl and points on
Sanparto Valley By., 7;BO-t.Tnl
For Garfield Booch. Tooele.
Stockton, Mammoth. Eoretau.
and fillvor City !pxOO-3um,
For Provo. American Fork
Loh!, Juab,, MUford, Frisco.
Calicntca and in termed Lata
From- Frovcu American FOTk.y
Lahi, Juab, MJttoTd. Friflccv
Calientos and Intermodlatoj
From Provo. X-etii, Fairfield,
Mercnr anil Eanrjafo Valley JH
Ry, points f-SiSET .p.m.,
Prom Silver City, Mammoth, IH
Eureka, Stockton, Tooelo and IH
and Garfield Eeauh.i. r6l35'2imi
Dolly Pullmws Bcffot Stoopmr Cr Bor- IM
Vlca batwecih Salt Lake, Miltonl. Madana M
Direat Btage ccmnooCona tov aH mlnms
dlstrlcta in. sacthom. Utah and Nevada.
XJlty-ncket Offlce, 1201 TiTanr. Street.
E, w. gii-btt! J. Zu MOOREL
GeniftPasa Agt. Commcxclol Agty IH
COLORADO-UTAH SHORT LINE
TO ST. LOUIS.
JThxoogh car, Salt Lako City to St. B
Ioula and Kansas City. Only one chonga
to Now York, Buffalo and principal point
Bast low rates for summer travel. M
Especial attention to ladles and. chtl-
TourlBt olocpera through to Chicago, iH
'Bouton and otbor points without change. iH
Two trains dally. H
Inauiro at tickot office. 103 Dooly block,
Salt Lako City. Any Information cheer- H
fuUy given. H. C. TOWNSBND.
,Q. P. A T. A, Missouri Paclno Jly-flt,
Louis, Mo. H
LEAVE SALT liAKJD CITX
No, 10 For Bingham, Hobor,
Provo and MnrysvaU...-r flKW aon IH
No. 102 For Fork City 8:15 o.m. IH
No. 6 For Denver and Bast.. 8:20 a.nu IH
No. & For Ogdon and Weat...l0.60 a.m. jH
No. 1 For Ogden and West.M I'M p.m. H
No. 3 For Denver and Eaat.... 3:16 p.m. lH
No. S For Provo and Euroko, 5:00 p.m. H
No. 9 For Ogden and local ptfl- 6:05 pun. IH
No. 4 For Denver and East...... 8:06 p.m. H
No. 3 For Ogdon and V7at....-.12 JO am. jH
ARRIVE AT SALT LAKE CITY.
No. C From Ogden and tho Eaot 8:10 am. H
No. IS From. Ogden and local pta 9:05 a.m. H
No. 7 From Eureka and Provo..l0:00 a.m. H
No. 5 From Denvor and Enst-.J0:40 a.nu H
Ko. 1 From Donvcr and East... 1:S3 p.m. H
No. 2 From Ogden and West... 3KX3 p.m. iH
No. 101 From Pork City COS p.m.
No. 9 From Bingham, llebcr, IH
Provo and Morysvalo. C0 p m. IH
Ko. 4 From Ogdon and tho West 7:56 p.m. Il
Ho. 2 From Donvor and East.. Jl:59 p.m. H
All train except Nob. 1 to C stop at in H
termed lato pomto. IH
Ticket office, Dooly Bio ok. IH
'Phono I'OS. 1
L A- BENTON, A.- P. XV, ,
i SMN OF TIE TIMES' I
From Utah to j H
Karujas City and Chicago.
Also d I root lino to Galveston, El :H
?aso, City of Mexico and the mining
amps of New Mexico and Arizona. H
Ask mo about reduced rates east. il
C. F. WARREN,