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The Salt Lake herald. (Salt Lake City [Utah) 1870-1909, December 25, 1893, Image 3

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THE SALT TATTTC HERALD MONDAY DECEMBER 2501893
b 0
STATEHOOD SiPOS1llM Y
What the J xrnals of the Country
Say
EAWJ3VS PRAISED BY ALL
NEARLY EVERY PAPER FAVORS
THE 13UIEDIATE ADMISSION
But the New York Nail and Express
Gives a Wail Long antI LomI TIi <
Question from Various Points of
VIev i
I
Below are given all the expressions I
of newspapers and other journals that
have so far reached The Herald on I
the passage by the House of the Utah
statehood bill I
Three Cheers for Rlwllns
I
W ° Il may we all feel proud of the
record which Delegate Raw ins Is mak
ing at Washington in this statehood
matter > He has done yoeman service
I
end we believe that all the people of
Utah rejoice that this matter is placed I
in his hands Perhaps it will not be
out of place to say that Mr Rawlins i
is a son of this university and we
therefore naturally take an interest II
in him As the statehood bill has
I
passed the House by an almost unani I
mous vote it is impossible to believe I
that it will meet any serious opposi
tion in the Senate It is only when 1
the bill goes to Mr Cleveland that we i
have any cause to fear but after all I
we think that the president will ap
prove the measure even if it does give
two silver senators and one silver rep I
resentative
It would seem that Mr Rawlins by
the words which he uttered at the
f time of his resignation had drunk his
fill of the bitter water of politics and
has eaten more than the proverbial
peck of political dirt The delegate
ship as Mr Rawlins stated is a mere
nonentity but there is something in
a senatorship We cant see how Mr
Rawlins can very well withdraw from
politics His countrymen need him at
Washington His brilliant repartees
to Morse of Massachusetts show that
Ms mind is trained to logical discus
sion and as a debater he is able and
incisive If honor is to be given where
honor is due Mr Rawlins in view of
the splendid service which he is doing
Utah will certainly be elevated to the
Senate He has discharged his duties
with earnestness steadiness Intelli
gence and courage Thjee cheers for
Joe RawlinsUniversity of Utah
Chronicle
Let Them All In
There was no sound reason for ad
mitting as stats nf tha union such
sparsely peopled territories as Montana
Idaho and Wyoming and refusing the
same privilege to a great and flourish
ing commonwealth like Utah or like
New Mexico not to mention Arizona
whose claims to statehood are quite
as good as those of some of the terri
tories already admitted
It would have been better if nearly
all of these territories had been com
pelled to wait for more mature develop
ment Nevada Is a conspicious n
stance of the wrong done to the whole
nation by the creation ot a state where
no real state existed But this matter
his been determined all along by con
siderations of party advantage rather
than of public benefit and it was party
considerations mainly that in creating
states out of nearly all of the remain
Ing territories excluded only three
The time seems to have come to
make this work complete and to put
Utah New Mexico and Arizona upon
the same standing with their neigh
bors In the case of Utah the obvi
ous objection to its admission to the
uni m has been the theocratic govern
ment of the Mormon church This has
been gradually dying away under the
advance of American civilization the
peculiar institution of polygamy is no
longer upheld and with the religious
tenets of the Mormons however un rea
t sonable they may appear the rest of
us have nothing to do Utah is one of
the strongest richest most industrious
and best organized territories of the
far west There is nothing to fear from
its admission to the union and possi
bly something to be gained Philadel
phia Times
Afrnid of a Boomerang
The success which attended the pas
sage of the Utah statehood bill induced
General Wheeler the chairman of the
committee on territories to bring up
in the House yesterday a measure
proposing to add Arizona to the list
of states Immediately the Republi
cans began to filibuster demanding a
quorum of the Democratic members
to pass a motion to go into the com
mittee of the whole Other dilatory
motions were interposed during the
afternoon and finally when the pa
tience of the House was about exhaus
ted General Wheeler moved that the
House adjourn As a special order has
been adopted setting aside such after
noon for the discussion of bills admit
ting Arizona and New Mexico until
they shall have been disposed of the
filibustering will not be finally effec
tive although it may cause delay It
is a fact hiwever that there are a
number of Republicans who do not
sympathize with the attitude of the
minority managers in this matter They
regard it as an exhibition if bad poli
tics for the Republican party to place
itself in the attitude of opposing the
admission of these territories especi
ally as an election is approaching Ac
cording to the arguments which these
disenters have brought to bear upon
Mr Reed and other leaders It would
be better to acquiesce in the proposed
legislation and by sharing in the cred
it of securing the admission of the
territories enables the Republicans in
Arizona and Now Mexico to meet the
Democrats upon the stump These
l Republicans call attention to the fact
that Idaho and Wyoming when admit
ted presented no more claims to state
hood than Utah Arizona or New Mex
ico and they are afraid that the pres
ent attitude of the Republican mem
bers will prove a boomerang in the fu
ture Washington Post
It la Xot trance
It is not strange that the bill for the
K admission of Utah as a state passed the
House yesterday without a division
and that the Republicans did not feel
anxious to make a record upon it by
a call for the yeas and nays Their
I party in 1890 admitted Idaho which had
only 84385 people by the census of
that year and Wyoming which had
S but 60705 whereas Utah had three
years ago a population of 207905 and
is growing much more rapidly than
h eIther Wyoming or Idaho Neverthe
C less it is a mistake to admit Utah or
any other territory now Because we
have several states which ought to be
territories is no reason for making an
other mistake of the same sort Con
i gressman Halter of Ohio put the ar
i gument against the proposition very
forcibly when he said that we do not
want any more states until we can
civilize Kansas in other words that
so long as western states of the age
of Kansas are capable of the follies we
1 have seen the past three years we
ought not to increase the risks of the
nation by making new states of even
less promising materialNew York
Evening Post
A HOT I Long and Land
> It is our duty to keep Utah out of
the Union until Utah has put Mormon
ism out Tria bill to admit Ho state
r hood has passed the House and is now
pending in the Senate The American
people cannot afford t < > be deluded
nv
=
a C
1 lb
h
1 1
upon this subject Utah possesses many I
natural qualifications for a high devel
opment of thrift and civilization but I
over all resources and advantages
natural and acquired there hovers the
specter of Mormonism It is true that
in the antiMormon acts of Congress
and the action of the Unitisd States
courts in Utah the offensive feature of
the Mormon faith known as polygamy
has been abated if not abandoned
While polygamy is an insult to civili
zation a curse to the home and an out
ra 2 upon woman still it Is not the
worst feature of Mormonism when con
sidered from a civil standpoint
There is a far greater curse to this
territory which inheres in th Mormon
system and in regard to which there
no pretense of surrender namely the
right of priesthood government on
American soil Polygamy is simply the
offshoot of priestly dictatatlon in civil
affairs Tlisy have thrown off this
little sprout but haye left the Upas
tree unmolested To admit Utah to
statehood would be to practically sur
render all Congressional control over
its internal and local affairs Such
matters would come within the defini
tion of police powers which accord
ing to the constitution belong exclus
ively to the individual states The peo
ple of Utah in the event of their ad
mission to Union can intrench behind
the bulwarks of state enactment Its
hideous Mormon rule We have re
garded this politicoecclesiastical an
achronism more in the light of a dis
grace than a danger more as a gro
tesque caricature of religion than as a i
serious menace to our civilization We
must remember that polygamy is IT
essential to the Mormon system It
is a growth and not a root of the
Mormon creed Mormonism thrived be
forts polygamy was introduced and it
could still exist after its abolishment
and possess all the deadly qualities of
it original nature
The United States district court in
Utah decided in refusing citizenship
to Mormons that the oath which all
Mormons take upon entering th3 church
is incompatible with that allegiance
I which the United States government
requires of itc citizens Thte real dan
ger therefore from Mormonism arises
from the fact that it is a politicoeccles
iastical organization molding the ig
norant immigrant class with which it
is constantly augmenting its forces
to suit its vicious and venal purpose
Only recently one of the Gulon line
steamships brought over more than
one hundred new converts to the Mor
mon faith Trieste people can never be
come assimilated to our institutions
for all they are ever permitted to learn
I of our laws and government is through
I Mormon instruction MormonIsm is
I not therefore simply a perverted re
ligious system but it is an imperium
I in imperio animated by a spirit that
lis utterly Inimical to our institutions
I and government
i Before Utah can be safely admitted
1 to statehood the axe of retributive
justice must first be struck at the root
of this deadly upas tree of Mormonism
If admitted to the Union with Mormon
ism practically in control this evil
I
e might in the ruaar future furnish
own growth a helve for an axe
with which to mutilate if not destroy
I our glorious temple of freedom New
York Mail and Express
Xo Sectionalism
I The admission of Arizona New Mex
ico and Utah which will probably be
I accomplished this year will add nine
I votes to the Electoral College and seat
six new United States Senators
The policy of admitting states which
have not yet attained rank and stand
ing as centers of wealth and popula
tion has been very seriously question
ed but the sentiment of the American
I I people is so strong in favor of local
selfgovernment that territories have as
a rule been welcomed as soon as they
i desired to set up for themselves There
i are objections to this liberality the
chief of which were suggested last
i summer during the great fight against
repeal Special interests are very ac
I tive in sparsely settled territories and
often make themselves conspicuous and
formidable in newly settled states But
j it is doubtful if their real power rela
tive to the power of the people Js any
stronger in the mining states of the
west than in the great manufacturing
communities of the east The differ
ence seems to be that in the west rail
road and other great corporations and
I business combinations are frankly in
politics and buy senatorships and ju
I dicial offices while in the east they
operate with more caution and reserve
but exercise just as much influence in
I pubic affairs
I Sc far as sectional considerations go
the west and south can now dictate
I legislation and draw the line at the
Alleghenies if they please as tightly
I as ever it was drawn along the Ohio
But no vital question arising out of
sectional differences is probable Neither
the east nor the west has a peculiar
institution to which it is pledeged Fu
I ture issues will be national involving
the relations of social or economic
classes and no party is likely to ac
I quire complete control of a large sec
tion The population will divide along
lines of class rather than locality that
is the questions to be settled are social
affecting the people of all states alike
Education the corporation problem
property right and kindred economic
issues cannot be localized and all fears
of mere sectional jealousies are there
lore groundless The people of the
east and the people of the west have the
same aspiration must encounter the
same foe and will share the same fate
St Louis PostDispatch
BaHding Up Ropes
Before th Congress ends the country
west of the Mississippi with any three
states east of the river will control the
Senate of the United States The tem
per of Congress upon tWe question
of new states is a surprise Bills for
the admission of Utah and Arizona
have passed the House The New
Mexico bill will pass before the holi
days Action by the Senate will be as
certain though perhaps not as rapid
A majority for admission seems to be
already assured in the Senate by the
avowed intention of the silver state
Republicans to vote for the friends of
the admission Utah Arizona and
New Mexico it now appears will be
able to send two senators apiece to the
United States Senate In a very few
months that is barring a presidential
veto of the bills This did not seem
at all probable a few weeks ago The
current of sentiment In favor of ad
mission has set in very suddenly and
vigorously This current of sentiment
is not based so much on old party
lines as Itis on the growth of feeling
on the part of the west against the
east The west with enough southern
support to win is pushing this fight
for three more states
The admission means a great deal
more than appears on the surface
How many people hae thought to
count that with these admissions there
will be twentyone sovereign states
west of the Mississippi that Is if
Louisiana be counted as trahsMIssls
sippi There will be fortyseven states
and twentyone of them west of the
river These with Mississippi Ten
nessee and Kentucky which border on
the Mississippi or with any three
other states east of the river will hold
a majority in the United States Senate
of 48 t46 WIth the admission of
Utah Arizona and New Mexico the
center and control of the legislative
branch of this government moves to
the Mississippi riverSt Louis Globe
Democrat
Statehood
A new era is dawning for Utah The
old territory Is about to put on a new
dress which is now being cut and fit
ted to become the robust form of the
struggling infant by the Washington
modistes
The House has already passed tbe
bill iviti only five dissenting votes and
the indications are that the Senate
will act favorably without devoting
any very great amount of time to its
discussion i Delegate Rawlins Reserves
credit for the able manner in which
C
he has handled the statehood problem
but he does not propose to let the
matter rest but to push the bill
through the Senate as soon as possible
Unfortunately the people of Utah
are not of one mind in regard to state
hood among other objections being
that of increased taxes But in sum
ming up the various advantages and
disadvantages it would appear that
the good which will result will far I
outweigh the evil The one point that I
of adding another silver state with its
representation in Congress is alone to I
our mind sufficient to compensate for
any drawback which might follow
All hail State of UtahSandy In
dependent
The Most Important
Utah is the most important territory
of the three now seeking admission to
the union and in organization posses
ses a government superior to that of
many states With an area of 84970
square miles placing it on even terms
with Pennsylvania and Ohio the cen
sus of 1890 gives it a population of 207
905 That of 1880 was 143963 showing
an Increase equal to that enjoyed by
any western commonwealth There
are twenty divisions or counties with
Salt Lake city as the centre The lat I
ter has a population of 54843 divided
among 7657 families an average of
586 persons to a dwelling In view of
the interest attaching to Salt Lake city
as the capital of the Mormon sect it
Is especially important to know that the
average returns give 484 persons to a
family in New York 510 in Philadel
phia while in communities of like pop
ulation as Portland Or and Spring
field Mass the average is 682
The material interests of Utah are
confined to agriculture and mining By
means of irrigation the Jordan valley
in which Salt Lake city and Ogden
are located has become very fruitful
A public school system with property
valued at 2300000 and caring for 79
937 children Is the pride of the terri
tory The production of gold silver
and lead Is equal to 7000000 to 10
000000 annually and the agricultural
product is estimated at 25000000 for
this year alone Philadelphia Times I
I
A Political View
One reason why the Republicans in
the House made nOmore serious opposi
tion to the bill for the admission of
Utah is the hope which many of them
entertain that their party instead of the
Democratic may profit by the move
ment Although the present Democratic
delegate from the territory was elected
by nearly 3000 majority last year the
Republicans have been gaining ground
in Utah of late years and it is by no
means impossible that they will be in
control before a great while But it is
the height of folly for either party to
pin its faith to the future of a new
state The Democrats consented to the
admission of Colorado in 1876 because
they were sure to carry it and then
found that but for Colorado Hayes
could not have been seated even after
South Carolina Florida and Louisi
ana had been counted for the Republi
can candidate When Idaho was ad
mitted in 1890 with only 84385 people
the Republicans regarded it as sure
for their party and yet only three
years later the Republican candidate
for president lost its three electoral
votesNew York Post
Shake Bnrtoxv
Uncle Sam with his whole power will
never be strong enough to force Utah
fair blooming active Utah into the
arms of that attepuated hard pressed
bankrupt old concern known as Ne
vada There is not a man in all Utah
Gentile Mormon or Jew who would
not feel that he had been personally
insulted and who would not be willing
to accent his dissent with a gun in his
hand if that were necessary We have
no fears of the passage of such a bill
but were it done we should like to
know how the hyphenated state could
ever have a constitution because sub
mitted to a vote Utah would outvote
the sage hens till the cows come home
and thus would the adoption of a con
stitution become forever impossible
There are not more than six men In Utah
who would vote for the measure out
side of the Tribune office Oh no the
government at Washington is not
made up of foolsProvo Dispatch
A Consummate Ass
The bill for Utahs admission as a
state passed the lower house of Con
gress the only fight being made against
it was to an amendment prohibiting
polygamous marriages Should the Sen
ate act favorably Arizona New Mex
ico and Oklahoma will soon follow and
the territorial era of the United States
will be a thing of f past Harter
of Ohio opposed Utahs admission on
the ground that so sparsely a settled
country would exercise too much in
fluence in the Senate It is strange
how such a consummate ass can break
into public view as a Congressman It
indicates a poor average of intellectu
ality for his constituency Rawlins
Journal
Not I We Cnn Help I
There is every prospect that the bills
for the admission of Utah New Mex
ico and Arizona will be reported fa
vorably by the Senate committee on
territories There however may be
opposition enough in the committee to
prevent a favorable report in the case
of Oklahoma for that territory is sup
posed to be Republican I is to be
hoped that all four of these territories
will be admitted but It would be well
if Utah were to come In by being
united with Nevada and if Oklahoma
should be made to embrace the present
Indian territory Denver Republican
Must Look Out for Herself
The territories are making a move
for statehood which means more
western representation in Congress
The bill admitting Utah to statehood
had no sooner passed the House than
a similar bill admitting Arizona was
passed That there is bitter
a biter feeling
on the part of some eastern people
against the west and western interests
seems apparent One thing is sure if
the west does not look out for itself
hardly anyone else will Hailey
Idaho Times
Let I be Enlarged Then
I we get a few more states into the
Union it will be necessary to enlarge
that section of the flag devoted to the
stars The House has already admit
admi
ted Utah and proposes to discuss the
question of the admission of Arizona
and New Mexico till they are finally
admitted I would be a good plan to
annex Hawaii if it
Hawai even were only for
the purpose of having one remaining
territory Scranton Pa remaining
Their Only Fear
There no longer appears to be any
doubt that Utah Arizona and New
Mexico will be admitted to the Union
during the present session of Con
gress The only real objection to them
is the fear of six new silver senators
but as both the Utah and Arizona bills
have passed the House they will have
little trouble in
touble forcing their way
through the Senate Cheyenne Leader
He Was Emphatic
Mr Rawlins is quite emphatic in his
belief that polygamy is a product of
New England Polygamy and mug
wumpery are rather serious offenses
for one especial section to shoulder on
a great and growing countryWash
ington Post
Should Go With a Whirl
Utah is on the way to statehood and
there are no apparent obstacles In her
path With such a good start as the
House gave her she ought to go
through the Senate with a whirl
Houston Tex Post
Doing Different Duty
The terms sagebrush states and
sagebrush senators have withdrawn
from Democratic newspapers and
jl
J Ld ib
will now be found doing business in
the columns of the Republican organs
Washington Post
Inclined to Be Humorous
The Indiana man whp has had so
many wives that he has forgotten the
names of some of them is not troub
some
ling himself about the admission of
UtahSt Louis PostDispatch
Her SwattIng Clothes
Utah promises to be relieved of her
swaddling clothes at an early date and
clothed with beautiful statehood garments
ments DurangoJColO Herald
Four Democratic Votes
Utah will furnish two Democratic
senators and two Democratic represen
tatives when admitted Let Congress I
hurry the work Blackfoot News I
UTAH PRESS ASSOCIATION
Committee Sleeting Hell In This
City Yesterday
The committee on permanent organi
zation of the Utah Press association
met yesterday i this city and transac
ted the usual preliminary business all
the members o the committee being I
present except Mr Tomson who was
unavoidably detained from being presI
I
eta I
etnIt was the sense of the committee to
make all arrangements for a meeting
in Salt Lake January 20 next to this
end The matter of arranging for hal
and entertainment was left to J B
Rawlings John E Hansen John James
of the News and others
The following address was drawn up
and approved
AN ADDRESS
To the Editors and Publishers of Utah
Greeting
Several efforts have been made to
organise a association of the news
paper men of Utah for professional
and fraternal purposes As you doubt
less are aware a goodly number of edi i
tors met in Lehi on Sunday Dec171893
formed a temporary organiation and
appointed a committee to draft a plan I
for a permanent organization of the
I Utah Press association
The benefits which will result to
Utah journalism from the binding to
I gether of the newspaper men will be
many and far reachingf and therefore
the move to found the association
should and doubtless will elicit the en
thusiastic support of every editor and
publisher to the end that an influen
tial and dignified organization may be
built up Fortunately for Utah a new
day has dawned hi our mountain
walled home and a new and happier
order of society is taking root to grow
blossom and bear fruit such as has
never yet been seen in this territory
The great Influential factor in helping
to bring about the long desired change
has been the newspaper While polit
ical parties have seemed to be in the
lead of public sentiment during the per
iod of transition from the old regime to
the new life they have but followed
where the newspaper led We have
seen recently how the adherents of po
litical parties have been kissing and
making up burying the past grasping
each other by the hand In a brother
ly way and making pledges of friend
ship and partisan adhesion for the ad
vancement of the interests of the side
which they respectively espouse In
thus forming friendly and fraternal
ties the members of the respective po
litical parties are at the head of the
procession and so have set the
workers in the field of journa
lism an example which we should not
hesitate to follow so as a matter of
putting ourselves in touch with the
spirit of the houra spirit of peace and
good will of fraternity and progress
it is our duty to form an alliance and
become helpers in making permanent
and strong the new bonds of friendship
and patriotism which evidently will be
on cemented moife firmly as the years roll
onFrom
From a purely professional point of
view an editorial or press association
will surely redound advantageously to
the makers and riaaders of our papers
By association we would become better
acquainted with each other and a
kindlier feeling would prlsvail among
usf itself that would have a great
tendency to stop the streams of editorial
personal abuse which so fitequently de
luge the columns of our newspapers
to the disgust of the public association
would also tend to raise our ideals in
the sphere of journalism and make us
ambitious to elevate the standard of
the newspaper in the public estimation
as a medium of reliable news and In
formation as well as a political and
moral power in the land Among the
objects which shouIQ at once after
permanent organization shall have bebn
effected claim the attention of the asso
ciation are the following Favorable
legislation regarding the publication of
legal notices tax sales ordinances
etc Bidding on public printing ab
stracts briefs etc Railroad trans
portation editorial excursions etc
Buying paper in carload lots at whole
sale prides and distributing it in such
a way as to make the cost price much
Ibss than now Securing a better feel
ing and more sociability among mbm
hers of the newspaper fraternity
These and many other properly qome
within the purview of an editorial and
press association
You are therefore invited to come
forward and aid in this praiseworthy
move by giving us the benefit of your
fraternal experience support courtsel and moral and
Thus you wH assist In dignifying
your profession and making more in
fluential as an educator of thb people
the great modern civilizer the American
can newspaper
We therefore beg of all concerned to
meet with us In Salt Lake city on
Jan 30 1894 to perfect said organiza
tion E A LITTLEFIELD
Chairman
A B TOMSON
TOMSONSecretary
Secretary
A N ROSENBAUM
W L WEBB
J B RAWLINGS Committee
The Difference
YalePrlncton grounds after Thanksgiv
ing game
Oh grandpa why these doleful signs
sigs
Of grim redvisaged war
This Boucedup field these symptoms l
Of blood and strife and gore
These pantaloons this soleless shoe
And last of all this ear
Oh tell me grandpa tell me why
We see these lying here
My boy In days of long ago
Men risked both limb ag life
le
In tournament and deeds of war
And sanguinary strife
They fought for glory and renown
For ladye and for state
And for the sacrifice so free
Their fellows called them great
And grandpa was this battle ground
Like Blenheim field of old
And was this light a glorious I
As my readers told
Mv lad this fight was not for king f
Though King was in the fight
And not for added lands and towns
And not for ladye bright
Twos not because some monarchs spleen
Must find a fitting vent
I was not that the Congress bad i
Has all our money spent
And yet as I recall the tale
As i was told to me
A glorious victory
J
That was an anxious day my lad
That started with the light
We knew how fierce the strife would be
How desperate the fight
And when the glad result was known
I danced and yelled with glee
The odds were all against us but
Our boys had won you see
A missing ear in football lad
Is quite a common thing
And players take their chances just
Like fighters in a ring
Of course the field looks more or less
As Blenheim did that day
But there is just this difference la
You see we call this play
W L L in Chicago Inter Ocean
I Halls Hair Renewer is pronounced
the blest preparation made for thick
I ening the growth of the hair and re
storing that which is gray to its orig
inal color
>
r
UTAH
COm1llerci1 and Savs Bak I
Salt Lake City
0
Capital 200000 Surplus OOOO
Five per cent interest paid on savings
depositscompounded four times a year
Nickel Savings Stamps for sale at the
bank or any 01 its agents
DIRECTORS
Francis Armstrong P W Mndsec
Dr Joseph S Richards TV W Ellerbeok
Bollrdr Kobens Thos W Jennings
Oscar M Hardy Samuel McIntyre
M E Cummins
Naffoll1 Eaii of th R
Natona Ban te Dnbl
CAPITA 8500000
Progress Building Salt Lake City
Par Cent IntercstPaid on Time Deposits
DIRECTORS
Fraub Kno L C Karrtok
President Vicepresident
J A Earle Cashier George A Lowe
W E Smodley J G Sutherland
Et L A Oulmer G B Holmes
Emanuel Kahn
A Genera Banfe Business Transact
T R Jones Cov
JI I BANKERS II
SALT LAKE CITS UTAH
B H SCHETTLER
Banking and Brokerage
60 South East Temple St
o
REAL ESTATE STOCKS AND
BO IDS BOUGHT AND SOLD
0
NOTARY WORK
American
National
Bank
OF SALT LAX CITY
CAPITAL SSSOCCO SURPLUS 0
ORGANIZED OCTOBER I860
Interest Paid OB Savings ft d is
Deposits
DIRECTORS Jamos H Bacoa Pst B
M Bacon VloePrest F L Holland Cftshlor
W B Holland AsstCasr A M Grant M
J Gray S M JarvSs J W Judd C F Loot
bouroiy E W4 hose Elijah Sells D G Tun
niclifl G A Davis
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 445000
Union National Bank
Successor to Walker Bros Bankers
Established lE59
United States Depository
Sale Deposit Boxes for Rent
J R Walker Pres K H Walker V Pres
M J Chcesoman Cashier
L H Farnswortb J R Walker Jr
Ass t Cashier Ass t Cashier
ESTABL SHED IffTC
McCORRiCK CO BANKERS
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
A Genera Banking Business Traiisactei
Collections Promptly made on All Fc lnt in
the West and Northwest Careful attecoa
given to Consignments of Ores and Bullion
Kzchasge and Telegraphic Transfers en the
Principal Europe Cities of the United States an
PRINCIPAL CORRESPONDENTS
New York Importers and Traders NsVOHSi
Bun Kountze Brothers
CSicaRO Commercial National honk
San Francisco First National Bank
Omnha Omaha National Bank
St Louis Nntioaal Bank ot Commero
Kansas City National Bank of Kansas City
First National Bank American Nations
Hank
Sernrcr Denver Nattoaal Bank City NattoasJ
Bank
pueblo First National Bank
Portland OrcKOC Flrot NatIonal Bank
London Maitlno Bank Llajited C8Lcnbrt >
Street r Lom
Capital S30OOOO surplus 5OOOG
CO IMERGI NATIONAL BANK
OS SALT LAKE CITY
Cor Be old South ml CommErcial Sis
General Banking In All Its Branches
Iftiues Certificates of Deposits payable on de >
maud bearing Interest i left I specified tuna
Sels Drafts and Bills of Exchange on all prin
cip al cities i the United states and Europe
DIRECTORS
GeoMIoTmey Prest W P Noble VPrcst
ThosM iahnll2dVP F H Aueroach
John J Daly O J Salisbury
Moylnn C Fox TohnW DonnnllSTL
Eln KimbalL Cashier
UTAH NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL MID SURPLUS 222000
Transacts a General Banli Business
SAIJS DAPOSIT BOXES FOR RET
JORKPK M Siourr President AEUNQB
EOGKRS VicePreafdsnt P L WILUAMS
Second VlcoPrebident A B JONES Cashier
SatsbHahed 1M MO OFFICES
THE OLDEST AND LARGEST
RG DUN CO
TE
MERCANTILE AGENCY
C 6EO OSMOND General Manager Utab
Ibho Offices f Progress Building SaU
rV1ELLS FARGO COS
BANK
SaltLake City Utah
Establish 1852
Transacts a General Banking Business
I
I K DOOLY Casher
HE HERLDS POCKET iAP
Arc Appreciated by All ivho arc
fortunate Enonsh to Obtain Tho
e la lu
I
i
r f i i i
IMI
NN
ao
o 0
MM
p p
AA
RR
AA
B B
L L
E iI E
r Coon i
I Brand
on
OF
LINEN COLLARS AND CUFFS
I I
AND
L o w
SHR r S
C8MJESTT COON COSt CMcae
La Is I RUfdSEY f1Ft1 CO
St Louis Mo
Sanitary Supplies Plumbers Brass Goods
BailTFay Foundry and Machinists
Supplies Agricultural
Implements
BSLTIHG HOSE AND PACKING
I = =
KENt4EDYS EST
1 I Gi T REMEDY I
s FOR
ii
al ¼ l 11 J1 Dyspepsia I
N I t Ci Cilioiuneu
JITER Li Impure Blood
Bold only In Bottles with Trade Mark Label
i FAULT KENNEDYS
AII
TONIC 8 ENNEDYSflI4 I
halasfI Valuatls Jlm I
ne wi
j
J lrTEO
BUY ROBINSON BROS
3SHOES3
REMOVED TO
NO 35 WEST FIRST SOU5H ST
ORDANS famous handmade
a River Shears with nickel
plated bows and shanksThey
are cheapest in the endWi
cut lace or carpet and will lasi
1a I life time C
Prices each 90 ioo iio 120 130
Pces
t Sizes 6 in 6V in 7 in 7t in Sin
150 175 200 225 250 300
I 3t i 9 in 10 in I in 12 in 13 1
Should your dealer not have them remit prict
direct to me and get 1 pair by mail
IA g Inflti cum c uAAA1n
A J I JORDI Osifcry thai w Kt
4l7 N BROADWAY ST LOUIS MO
AND 6 BAKERS HILL GHEFriELD ENGLAND
Free Freel
iny person sending their address to cither
of the nndcrsigued agents of
THE CHCAGO
IiL W AUKE AND
ST PAUL BALfA
STEAMHEATED and
ELECTRICLIGHTED
TRAINS DAILY
trill be sent FREE OI CHARGE A MAP
of the United States two feet by three 1
size
JOHN H KEENE
Commercial Agent
JOHN HJ ALLEN
Trav 3t and Pass Afft
Koom 25 Morlan lock 15 West Second
South street Salt ILako city Utah Mon
ton this paper
SANTAFE
FEUOUTE
Eio Grande Western
Colorado Midland
Atluson Topeka
SantaFe Railways
THE ONLY LINE WHICH RUNS PULL
2 man Palace Sleeping Cars between Ogden
bait Lake City and Chicago without change
nnd Pullman Palace Reclininjr Chair Cars he
tween Ogden Salt Lake City Denver and
Chicago
Leave Ogden or Salt Lake City on the eve
ning train In order to see the most beautiful
scenery In America beautul
Train leaves Rip Grando Western Depot
Salt Lake City at 925 p m
HC BURNETT
I General Agent Pass Department
305 DOOLT BDIUOING
SALT LAKE cur UXAH
t v
RAILROAD ANNOUNCEMENTS
THE
Denver r Rio GraRn
RAILROAD
THE SCIC S LNE OF THE WOR
The only line running two Through
Fast Trains daily tolieadville Aspen
Pueblo Colorado Springs and Deaver
EFFECTIVE NOV 19 1893
Train No 2 leaves Ogden 7CO a m Salt Lake
805 a m arrlTeatPuet > lo530 m Colo
rado Springs 720 a m Denver 940 s m
Train No 4 leaves Ogden 320 p m Salt Lake
925 p m arrive at Pueblo 730 p m Cot
orado Springs907p m Denver 1130p ai
Sprigs 90 1 m 13 m
Connections DUde at Pueblo Colorado
Springs and Denver with a lines east Ele
gant day coaches chair cars and Pnllmaa
sleepers on all rams Taka the D 4 R G
and have 1 comfortable trip and enjoy thor i
finest scenery on the continent
I A 8 HUGHES Traffic Mgr Denver Col
S I HOOPER G P T A Denver Cob
B F KEVINS General Agent
SALT LAKE CITT
Unon Pacic l
SYSTEM
a JYTrIE THROUGH
B PCOP CAR LI
TRAINS ARRIVE AND DEPART AT SAT UKE
CITY DAILY A FQLIQWS
Effective December 7 1S93 > tn t 1
ARRIVE
From all points east S00 a W I
From Butte Portland San Fran
cisco Cache Valley and OgdenlOaO a m
From all points eat Park City j
and Ogden 435 m
From Ogden and Intermediate
points 725 p m 1
From llilford Juab Provo
Sanpete and Eureka 610 p m
2 From Terminus and Tooele 4W p m
DEPART
For Ogden Park City and all
points east 700 a I
For Ogden and intermediate
points 930 am
For Ogden intermediate points
San Francisco and Cache Val
ley point Fracsco 245 p m
For Ogden all eastern points
Butte Portland and San Fran
cisco 700p t
For Eureka Provo Sanpete
u
ileu Nephl bon Frisco 800 a m
For Tooele and Terminus 745 a t
1 Trains Sunday south of Juab run dally except
1 Huns daily except Sunday
CITY TICKET OFFICE 20 MAIN ST
Telephone No 250
D E BURLEY
Genl Agt Passngr Dept
SHH CLARK
OLIVER W MINK J
E ELLZBY ANDMBSOS Receivers
JOHK W DOAUB
FREDERICK R COUDZRT J
E I LOMAX
B DICKINSON L LOA
Gen Manager G P T Ag
Rio Grande
WESTERN
RIJLwAY Vestern
S1ldad Gau e
CURRENT TIME TAILE
IN EFFECT NOV 19 1893
LEAVE SALT LAKE
N 2For Bingham Provo
Grand Junction and all points
east 805am
No 4For Provo Grand Junction
pnd all points east 925 pm
I No GFor Eureka and Sanpete 2 p m
No 3For Ogden and the west1159 p m
No 1For Ogden and the west 215 p m
I ARS SALT LAKE
No IFrom Eureka Provo
Grand Junction and the east i230 p in
N 3From Provo Grand Junc
tion and the east 1145pm
No 5From Provo Bingham and
I Sanpete 545 pm
No 2From Ogden and the west 755 a m
N 4From Ogden and the west 815 p m
I I
Only line running through Pullman Pal
ace sleeping cars Salt Lake to San Fran
cisco Salt Lake to Denver via Grand
Junction and Salt Lake t Kansas Cit
and Chicago via Colorado points
0 C
TICKET OFFICE 15 W SECQHP SB8TH S
0
D C Dooge A E Welby J H Bennett
Gen Mg y Gen Supt Gen PTA
f
BEST LINE
TO
KANSAS CITY j
AND
CHICAGOj
Secure your tickets and
I sleeping car accommodations
at Rio Grande Western Rail
way office 15 West Second
South street
fR IcIii1ii Gulf A
Room 506 Dooly BviMUax
I
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