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g ' THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, FRIDAY MORNING-, FEBRUARY 17, 1911- '
I - Issued every morning bv
I Sail Lnkc Tribune PiibllPliing Company.
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ing all departments, cull Main fi200.
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connecting all departments, cnll 3G0.
t Entered at the Postoffice at Salt Lake
City as second-class matter.
, Friday, February 17, 1911.
It is evident tlial the ground liojr
' wen! back into hi? hole, all Vijrlit, and
( h staying I, here iisht.
' The aviators luive, by pluck, pa-
' tionec. and perseverance, made the
I meet a success in the face of many dil'-
t 7i medic's ndvico to women on inur-
ri;io, "not to refuse a man because
H, , he -is a millionaire," seems to be sur
phifacr. What woman lias done it'?
H- riic six persons who were diowneil
' of the. California, coasl while- smug
chnp in Chinese furnish an example of
j the peril that hangs over workers of
Hl ! President Tafi. .signed the San Fraii
H' , i'ico Iiwiania canal exposition bill with
j ;: I'011' made of California sold, thus
?il'Jiu sold, as it were, and increasing
Hl t its vnlue..
Ami-so it is the Salt Lake Taber
H) naclr choir that received the invitation
t sine in Now York, and it is the Salt
Lake choir thnt will go. And it. is all
right that way.
The word conu'H from the wheat, pits
that the Canadian reciprocity n'crce
H) ment hurts speculation in that grain.
Another reason; Air. President, why
' t ngrepmoni should .be ratified.
i , The liquor bill makes slow progress
this rool weather; but if it should stop
Hi altogether no harm would result, as it
is as useless as a fifth wheel on a
wagon, and maybe as harmful its a
And now New York is to have a
vigilance committee, according to all
accounts. It must be confessed that
Snn Franrisco, even in her worst days,
didn't need its vigilaneo committee
Hj much more.
Congratulations to Mr. Walker on
his success yesterday in his efforts to
fly. He has been chagrined and disiip
pointed so often that we must admire
,, his pcrsoveronco and pluck in slicking
- to it. .until success was achieved.
. "Radium Developments" is a head
" line, in an Eastern newspaper. But it
ifi a mistake; for there aro none, or at
' least lny are so smnll nnd hard to get
j that they Eeem as nothing. When v;c
get any actual developments on radium
( tho world will sit up. But so far
radium baffles them all.
1 A proposition is sprung in California
to "recall" Senator-elect Judge Works,
iiccnuse In? wrote a letter opposing the
Bj i recall of the State Judges. Inasmuch
as the Judge was duly elected Senator,
' has not taken oflicc 3ct, and as there'
is no law that could possibly prevent
' his taking his seat in the United States
Hj , Senate, tho proposition may be called
recalling gone crazy.
. The introduction b Representative
I Bennett of New York of a resolution
looking to the annexation of .Canada is
a treacherous move, designed -to stir
fl up trouble and provent, if possible, the
i ratification of the reciprocity agree-
j I ment. Mr. T3cnnott voted against rati-
fication, and seems determined to pro-
long tho opposition and make it as
nasty as possible.
There they go agadn. Just as we
' , were all congratulating otireelves on the
11 prospect that Andy Carnegie's ton mil
j Hons had secured the peaco o the
J world Hussia notifies tho powers that
unless China quits roiling the waters be-
low her in the stream, there will be a
B. figKt.t3t is to be hoped that tho other
to the Russian bear thnt there is no
possibility for the roile3' water to flow
THE LEAGUE ORGANIZED.
The Development League of Utah is
now fully organized, and, presumably,
will soon bo prepared for its business
of boosiing this State and tho several
localities therein. The sessions hold for
its formation were enthusiastic through
out; cverv one wan" fully devoted to
the cause of bringing the Slate for
ward to tho favorable attention of tho
country, with a view to inviting settlers
If there might bo any criticism of
the work as effected, one could per
haps suggest that there is too much
diffusion of the organization, too little
concentration, and that this might per
haps at times prove a weakness Still,
no one is disposed to eritioiso, but all
arc disposed to help and to boost; and
in that good cause wo trust that the
League will not only show the way,
but will active!- tread the path.
There can be no doubt in tho world
about the great field rcadj' for occu
pancy here in this line. There can be
no doubt but Utah is available for large
settlement and for'Jargo investments of
capital. Wc have- the soil; we have
the-climate; wc have everything fa
vorable; and the work of tho Develop
ment League, whilo it ma' not be
especially- easy, it is at least practi
cable, and is founded on tho firmest pos
In mining, an farming, in fruit-raising,
in stock-breeding, no bettor oppor
tunities arc to bo had anywhere than
are presented in Utah. The business of
dry-farming lias cuormpusly expanded
the area immediately available for till
ago, and the reclamation projects of the
Government have set the patterns for
other reclamation projects, some large
and some small. The great source of
added water supply in Utah undoubted
ly is in the conservation of the spring
floods. Every year there runs to waste
in this State enough water to irrigate
double the land now under tillage. The
immediate problem is to impound these
flood waters, and make them available,
later on in tho season.
The special object in view in the
Development League is to advertise the
resources, tho fertility, and the oppor
tunities of Utah. Here is a very great
and wide field, available for t.iic prof
itable investment of money aud tho ap
plication of active, judicious labor.
Other practical matters will come to
the front from time to time, and these.,
doubtless, tho. Development League will
be prepared to deal with effectively as
they aro presented.
Every patriotic citizen of the State
must rejoice in the organization of
this Ventral boosting body whose busi
ness it is to serve well the interests of
the State at large, and also those of
every part, of the Statr. When the
League gets into practical working
operation, its good work will be imme
diately felt everywhere 'within the
boundaries of Utah.
THE NEW POWER PLANT.
The completion of the new electric
power plant by the Utah Light anil Rail
way company is a matter of immcdiato
gratification to everyono in Salt Lake.
It will enable tho company to keep
up its supply of light and power with
out diminution or eccentricity. Wo
shall have less of the lights going out
unexpectedly, and a more certain and
steady supply of light all tho time.
Besides that, the construction of the
power house is directly in. tho line of
large development and the upbuilding
of the city. Tho amount expended for
the eonstruction of this house and set
ting it up is large; and the capacity,
11,000 horse-power, is 'great enough to
assure results. The Tribune congratu
lates the company on this great im
provement, and also the people of the
city on getting this reinforcement to
its electric supply that will put con
sumers above all risks henceforth. The
plant and its equipment cost in the
neighborhood of half a million dollars,
and is a very substantial improvement
for the city au.d Slate.
PAGE .ON CENSORING,
With duo deferenro to tho judgment
of Representative Page of Piute county,
wo think that he is on the wrong track
in his proposal to censor the matter to
bo published in newspapers. Wc urge
upon his attention tho idea that those
who are condticting newspapers probably
understand their business quite as well
as those do who arc not in that busi
ness at all. And wo suggest that the
responsibility of a newspaper to the
public is of more importance than er
ratic legislation which may bo pro
posed without a full understanding of
the wholo matter.
Mr. Pago would forbid tho publica
tion of the picture of any girl under
the age of JS years, who may be the
prosecuting witness, or who may be
called upon to testify, in a case of
uncbastity. Ho would also forbid tho
taking of a picture of any such girl
for tho purpose forbidden by tho act,
and would make the person taking it
guilty of a misdemeanor. Usually how
ever, the portraits of persons who come
prominently before the public do not
need to be taken for tho occasion; they
aro to bo had otherwise. Moreover,
it can bo safely assumed that no news
paper wants to bring odium upon any
girl, or wants to fix any stigma upon
her, whether deserved or not. News
papers arc especially careful to avoid
anything of this kind, where such avoid
ance is possible. And while Mr. Page's
intention may be good, wc suggest to
hint that he is fighting a windmill
rather than attacking any abuse known
In the publication of court procedure,
as in tho publication of other matter,
it is often pertinent anil useful to print
pichi'n of persons connected with the
lie interest. The pictures of men are
far more frequently printed than thoso
of women; and in this connection, Mr,
Pago might receive the' hint that a
bill to prevent the printing of tho pic
ture of a woman while permitting the
publication of pictures of men in the
same connection might bo held to be
class legislation. And if ho wants truly
to effect his purposo and have his bill
stand the ordeal of the courts, it would
bo better for him to amend it, so as
to forbid .the printing of tho picture also
of any man who has become involved
in such a cas as he has in mind; or,
better still, to drop his bill altogether.
TAKEN INTO SENSATIONALISM.
It was perhaps inevitable that the
grave and important discussions of the
present situation in Utah nnd of the
record in history of affairs here, . as
given hy Air. Burton J. Ilendrick, in
McClurc's Magazine, and by ox-Senator
Frank . J. Cannon in Everybody's,
should be followed by would-be sensa
tional and striking matter, showing
less knowledge but striving for more
glittering effects. Accordingly, wc find
in the March Cosmopolitan an article
by Alfred Henry Leewis, which it is
announced will be followed. ,bv another
in tho succeeding number of that publi
cation. Mr. Lewis entitles his articlo
"Tho Viper on the Hearth." And this
first article has for its specific caption,
"Mormonism: its Plots, Plans and In
trigues Against American Homos." Mr.
Lewis was ouo of the correspondents
who accompanied President Tafi in his
tour through the West, and in his visit
to this city. Mr. Lewis explains that
he got his impressions and data from
which he expressed this articlo by a
few days' stay in this city, heading
direct for Salt Lake and being here a
day before the President's arrival.
His articlo is written in his usual in
tensivo style, and is a curious jumble of
part truth, part wrong impression, and
part fallacy, with uncertain deductions.
The general oll'eet of it, with its
snaky illustrations, is repulsive, and
one can hardly compreheud why a
person with so little accurate knowl
edge of the situation should write so
intensely about it, and with such a
reckless contempt for tho seriousness of
the subject. Mr. Lewis strains for
effect all through, instead of being
careful of his facts, and allows his
mind the wildest flights in placo of
exorcising sober judgment on tho facts
as they exist.
It is a curious circumstance that tho
Descret -News, the chief organ of the
church, is in close business relations
with "the Cosmopolitan, having recently
Is. :, aud perhaps having now, clubbing
arrangements with that magazine,
which places the Cosmopolitan to as
great an extent as possible in Mormon
homes. Whether this article is craftily
designed to disgust the American pub
lic with tho whole Mormon discussion,
and to parody tho known facts and
disorodit legitimate discussions from
those facts, is a question. The-parody
is ' often a .very powerful literary
weapon, aud frequently is effective in
destroying the forco of a presoutation
at once unanswerable otherwise, and
of sullicicnt intcrost to tho public to
draw attention to ovils and call for
their correction, if the gravo discus
sion so presented to the public can be
dissipated by grotesque" side lights, and
tho effect weakened by sensational
parody, then the object of thoso setting
this back tiro may be accomplished.
We do not, of course, charge that the
Descret News has wit deep enough to
comprehend this well-known and often
effective method of disposing of grave
questions and discrediting presentations
made that are worthy of tho highest,
public consideration. But if it had wit
enough, it is certain that nothing more
serviceable to its purpose could be pre
sented than such articles as this in the
Cosmopolitan. These articles will
doubtless arouse more or less atten
tion, but it will be so easy for the
church writers and speakers to pick
flaws in them and to discredit tho pre
sentation thus made, so that the effect
of them will in tho end bo favorable
lo tho polyga mists' cause, that they
might servo church purposes. Because.,
if church writers and speakers can take
up theso articles writtcu by Lewis
aud show that they arc easily dis
credited, their alleged facts infirm, and
the deductions therefrom necessarily in
accurate, in at least somo degree, and
lay the claim that all tho presentations
are likewiso vulnerable, then tho
church writers and speakers can
achiovo a cheap triumph that by no
means belongs to them. At the same
time, the danger of the chief church
organ engaging in this sort of thing
is so great that wo can hardly credit
am suggestion to tho effect, that it in
cited Henry Lewis lo write those
articles, and the Cosmopolitan to print
thorn, even though thoy would present
an easy mark for church writers and
speakers to pierce in polemics.
Wo can hardly imagine any good lo
come from the nil ra-sensational presen
tation as thus made by Mr. Lewis in
the Cosmopolitan. But if indeed tho
church organ is responsible for the pub
lication with a view to the ulterior ad
vantage tp bo taken of it, then that
is between themselves; and in the
meantime they can have this phase of
question all thpir own way.
THE HOUSE BANK BILL..
The new bank bill that has been
passed by the Houso of Representatives
of tho Utah Legislature is rightly de
scribed as ono of the most important
measures before the legislative body.
A good deal of care has been given
to it, and hearings havo been had as
to its different provisions. So far as
wc can sec, tho features embraced
in it arc sound and fair. Wc assumo
that the best banking talent in tho
State has been consulted in tho fram
ing of the measure, with the result
that the investment of capital in the
banking business is fairly protected
and, also, that the interests of tho
public aro fully and properh safe
guarded in the proposed law.
The Tribune yesterday morning had
looking it over wc conclude that its
features are commendable and fair in
both directions. At the samo time, it
should not bo forgotten that the re
spousibility of directors in banks should
be always strictly dofinod. and that di
rectors should be held to a closer and
more individual responsibility than has
been usual in tho banking business.
Almost universally where a bnnk has
failed there havoj been two elements
in tho failure that should have been
absolutely provided against, Ono of
these causes is tho improper lending '
to officials of the bank of the depos
itors' money. Another is the failure of
directors, to excrciso their proper and
lawful functions of seeing that tho af
lairs of the bank aro properly con
ducted. The need of the time on this matter
is, first, that the loans of banks lo its
officials shall bo not only nominally
restricted but absolutely regulated and
held within proper bounds. Aud sec
ond that directors should be required
to give their attention to the busi
ness of the bank as their acceptance
of the directorate implies that, they
will do. If they refuso or neglect-to
givo this attention that should be
given, then thoy should, be held per
sonally to account, and made to com
pensate innocent losers out of their
private fortunes. The personal respon
sibility of directors in banks should
bo clearly set forth, and that personal
rcsponsibilit'" absolutely fixed. There
would be no hardship in this if the
law carried tho notification of that
expectation, and made the' requirement
of practical effect and force.
The bill comes up next in the Sen
ate. And-if anything further is nec
essary to the strengthening of the bill
in these directions, or in any other,
doubtless the Senators will attend lo
it aud sco that the proper reinforce
ment is provided.
RAISING A GREAT QUESTION.
If a resolution introduced in both
houses of the California Legislature
prevails, one of tho greatest questions
over raised in this country, and as yet
unsettled, will come to the front. It is
the question of the rights of the States
in the taxation of land within their
borders anil the legal power of the
United States Government to withdraw
at pleasure immonse quantities of lands j
and hold it out of tho taxing power of ,
tho State. These withdrawals of land,
have been for a large number of pur
poses, including forest areas, military
reservations, mineral lands of different
kinds, water-power sites, military road
grants, railway land grants, and in fact
pretty much any purpose that the Fed
eral Government may select, either for
utility or for speculative purposes, as
its announced purposo of considering
the -proposition of making money out
of coal lands by leasing the right of
mining. To raise this question whether
the Federal Uovorumcnt has this right,
of reservation aside from lands for its
own proper use, is to raise the whole
question, nut only of tho rights of
States, but of the lights and privileges
involved in conservation ideas' of va
rious kinds,"' and also those inherent in
the fads of tho day relating lo this
The matter is so fully presented in
tho columns of the San Francisco Chron
icle that, wc copy the same herewith as
a forcablo .presentation . of one of the
greatest questions that .it is possible to
raise between the Federal Government
and the States:
Senator Campbell and Assemblyman
Polsley have Introduced into their respec
tive ln-anches of tho Legislature a con
stitutional amendment which directly
raises the issue of tho nature and extent
of the sovereign riglils guaranteed to each
of the Slates by the people of all the
It proposes lo tax all (ho land in the
State not .used or reserved for State, na
tional or local governmental purposes.
, Thai would Include forest, power, and
Tho amendment should be adopted by
the people or this Stato and then we can
proceed to fight It out in the courts.
Only in that way can wo gel from tho
court of last resort a definite lino drawn
through what. Is known as Ihc twilight
zone between- clearly established State
Jurisdiction and clearly established Fed
in round numbers In.OOO.tiOfl acres of
lnnd in this State assessable in private
ownership at. not less than a billion nnd a
quarter, dollars havo ben withdrawn
from entry with t lie declared intent of
retaining Ihe title permanently in the
FcderaFGovernmont, and drawing Federal
revenue from It.
Thnt is over 70.000 square miles out of
our total area of about J5S.O0O square
In that great area it is proposed thai
tho laws of California shall not run. and
that il shall never contribute anything,
except by tho grace of the FederaUGov
crntnent, to the support of Slate or local
In some of our counties tho result hi
absolutely destructive. It deprives the
county governments of any hope of ulti
mate effective support.
The eastern States, having been de
nuded of their forests and all their nat
ural resources, having" passed Into prlvatu
hands and now paying their share toward
tlu- support of the Government, appar
ently now propose, by reason of their
greater strength, to seize upon nearly
half tho iira of California, and more or
less of other States, and devote their rev
enues to tho general use.
Incidentally the proposition assume?
paramount sovereignty over the entlro
area seized, so that certain laws of this
state shall not rim therein.
We do not propose to go to war about
It. but We do propose to go to law.
Possibly we should not need to. for It
is unthinkable that the people of the
east, when they' realize the situation,!
should be guilty of sustaining such mon
strous wrong. But there should be a do- 1
Tho Western Slates havo greatly suf
fered in former years from the notion
of the federal government In Joining
hands with the land grant railroads to
withhold from patent, and therefore from
taxation, valunble lands granted to llfrr
.We endured il heranse an end mil"
come some time. Wo have nol propone
to tax wild land in government hands
so long as It was subject to entrv nnd j
gradually passing Into private owner-1
Now. when it is proposed to norma-,
nently sequester nearly half the State,
and to transmute a temporary proprle-1
tary trusteeship Into a paramount sov
ereignly, the state of California proposes!
to resist lo the uttermost legal limits of
And while we aro preparing a legai
resistance we appeal to the honor and .
fraternal feeling of the people of other I
states lo disavow the usurping acts of
Federal ofllelals and unite with us to
make trood to all the .states the rights
solemnly guaranteed to us all bv "the
people of all the stales n the .same In
strument In which thoy created n Federal
.uitVwItv for lertaln limited nnd clearly
In yoxiv next grocery or
der, ask 'or
and fresh roasted
mjmm teeth i
Slf you value your teeth and T
want to preserve them keep I '
them white, sound and. healthy, D B .
renumber that Peroxide is aM ;
great cleansing and antiseptic rj
agent and that
t TOOTH POWDER fl
M ia a most superior preparation, I
8 that should be used by every- 1 I
S body from the children up. It. j
is smooth, fragrant, fascinating. Vs.
ij "pD. Drug Store. I j
THESE ARE THE LOCAL A. D. S.
Schramm-Johnson Store, No. 1, 2nd South
and W. Tomple.
Schramm-Johnson Store, No. 2, Main ami
Schramm-Johnaon Storo. No. 3, 1st West
and S. Temple.
Schramin-.lohnson Store. No. , Main and
1st South streets.
Schramm-Johnson Store. No. 5, 13 Ex
Brlcham St. Pharmacy, corner E7 and
Owl Drug Co.. corner 1st South and Main
W. IT. Dayton Drug Co.. corner 2nd South
and Slate streets.
Halllday Drug Co.. State and E. l3t South
University Drug Co.. 13lh East and 2nd
E. T. Studness. 561 Third avenue.
Doull Drug Co.. 33S Main street.
Frank E. Whltworth. 2nd South and 8th
Itoblson Drug Co.. S76 1st avenue.
Hoover Drug Co.. 201 W. 2nd South.
Coombs Drug Co., 4th South and Stato
Boyle Drug Co.. 9th East and 9th South.
Stale St. Pharmacy, corner 7th South
nnd State streets.
Hospital Pharmacy, corner 7th North ami
Murrav Citv Pharmacy. Murray. Utah.
West Side Pharmacy, corner 8th West and
Denver & Rio Grande Time Table
Depart Dally. (In effect Juno 19. 1910.)
Provo. Mantl and Mnrysvnlo.. 7:50 a. m.
Bingham and MIdvalo ....... 8:00 a. m.
Denver. Chicago and east.... 8:10 a. m.
Park City 8:20 a. m.
Ogden and Intermediate points, 10:25 a. m.
Ogden and San Francisco.... 1:45 p. m.
Ogden. San Francisco and Port
land 2:25 p. m.
MIdvalo and Bingham 2:50 p. m.
Denver, Chicago and east 4:05 p. m.
Provo. TIntIc and inter, points 5:05 p. m.
Ogden and Intermediate points C:10 p. m.
Denver, Chicago and cast.... 7:10 p. ni.
Crand June and Inter, points. 7;20 p. m.
Ogden. San Francisco and Port
land 11:30 p. m.
Ogden. San Francisco and Port
land S:00 a. m.
Ogden and Intermediate points. 10. 00 a. m.
Provo, TIntIc and Inter, points. 10:20 a. m,
Bingham and Mldvale .- 10:50 a. m.
Denver. Chicago and cast 1:30 p. m.
Ogden and Intermediate points 1:45 p. m.
Denver, Chicago nnd cast 2:15 p. m.
Grand June, and Inter, points. 2:30 p. m.
Ogden and San Francisco 3:55 p. m.
Park City 5:00 p. m.
Bingham and MIdvalo 6:45 p. m.
Provo, Mantl. Marysvale, He
ber ... t 0:05 p. m.
Ogden San Francisco and Port
land ... . . 7:00 p.'m.
Ogden. San Francisco and Port
land 7;10 p. m.
Denver. Chicago and east 11:15 p. m.
; ff Valuable information which eTerjr (
farmer and gardener should have 13
B contained in our new I
E Garden Guide
I of Seeds, Plants and Trees.
I Copy inntlcd free to any address.
I Morse Seeds Sold Everywhere. (
I C. Co Morse & Co.
I tlioewftt California Seed IIouo
1 J7 Market Street San Francisco ,
The Famous Stl
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When you pay more than the Rflifl
price for a lamp, you are payine f0PyJJM
i-J k decorations that cannot add to the
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has the least effect on the human cyi
the Rayo Lamp is the best oil lamn nlfiM
I though low in price. You can pLfl
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8SI ff yu B a more costly lamp, you SSI
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IPllk priced dRayo ring light of the Wk
Wamjaj2$ Has a strong, durable shadc-h older Thu.jfl
HEBI aon's burner adds to the strength, and wtisil!SH
BMr Made of solid brass, nickeled, and easilyHjjH
Jh Once a Rayo User, Always Om
ijjrlL Dealers Evtrywhert. ffnoi at yours, write fcr dttcrtpHut 'iH
JSSJ circular to the nearest agency otht vP
ifcA Continental Oil Company Vl
SP (Incorporated) IbH
A new era in gold mining is at hand. Tho success .otfl
quartz mining is assured, and the territory offers the most io9
viting field for the .JM
j The Copper Eiver & Northwestern railway, to-be openeM
about March 15th, will develop a vast area heavily mineralizeiJB
For full information as to new gold and copper fitrikeifl
maps and folders, write to 9
Alaska Steamship Co. 1
505 Lowman Building, Seattle, "Wash. jM
Select a Strong 1
Si It s greatly to the advantage of your estate to leave yourljW
1 property in strong hands. fl
1 I Select an Executor whose strength, experience and abilityH
1 1 cannot be disputed. jfi
I The Utah Savings and Trust Company will draw your wili;H
1 1 free of charge when named as Executor.
I 1 Further particulars upon request. -H
I ! Utah Savings & Trust C. j
S I 235 Main Street, Salt Lake City, Utah. 7
1 1 "In the Business Heart." Established 1889. W
I I Capital, $250,000.00. ,fl
OREGON SHORT LINE TIME CAED. fl
EFFECTIVE JANUARY 15. 1911.
Depart. Dally. cC AlB
710 AM Ogden. Denver, Omaha. K&nstm City. 7l55 J&H
I ,xu X3..J.TA. . Chlcnso and Intermediate. n 1K T)1H
8fin A M Opden, Logan. Pocatollo. Boise. Marya
,uu . vlHe and intermediate. Montpeller pjlnz. pJH
10:00 A.M.. OKdon and Intermediate colnts. ..
1 1 'tt A TVT Los Anecles Limited Omaha, .Chicaco. HH
XL.DU 2i.lU. . Donver. St. Louis. " . on nfl
1 'OH T TVT Overland Limited Omaha. Chicago, Don-
l.uu r .m. . ver st, Loui3. c.rtn PlH
O-QH "P TWT Offden. Boise. Portland. Butte and Inter- QllfU JTJH
Lt.QVJ JT. MX.. . mediate. O,of pll
P M Overland Limited Ogden. Reno. Sacra- i),tlu
.ou J7.jja. . mento, Snn Francisco. t -ee plH
3 -10 "P TVT Ondcn. San Francisco and Intermediate Q.OV M
1U r ' Points. , . il. qK AJH
dl P M Ocden. Brlsrham. Cnclio Valley. Malad and .11,00 fTH
aatl IL I" Intermediate. 1Vtf PJI
fV90 P TVT OBden, Denver. Omnhn. Chicago (ParK. , IZ.OO
l.av ""-' ' city and West Rcturnlnir). ft.lg AJH
6:00 P.M.. Forty-flvo-Mlnuto Ogden Flyer. AH
"'AK P TVT Ogden. Bolae, Portland. Butte (Ely and Q'OV
LI.ID JT. 111. . San Francisco Going). jH
City Ticket Office. 15G Main Street. Phonc Q. iM
j The Ideal Form of Traveling Credit
1 for Foreign Travel Home Use
No. 72 Main St.
P. J. QOBALT. PfJM
J. S. BRAKSFORD. Sets.
KEMMERER. ROCK SPRlNOS H
$5.25 Per T
Wc make dellv"J& nf,$3M
suit your convenience.
You take no chane
Federal Coal m
160 MAIN sTReLJM
P. J. MOEAN, GalWJB