Newspaper Page Text
f - . THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 191S. . j
'! 7 ! 1
j j William GlasmarTn. Publisher.
I AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER.
I (Established IbTu )
This paper will always fight fr
HH progress and reform. It will not know
ingly tolerate Injustice or corruption
and will always fight oVmagogues of
all parties, it will oppose privileged
classeg and public plunderers, it will
never lnck sympathy wi'h the poor,
U it will always remain devoted to the
public welfare and will never be sat
lifted with merely printing news, it
1 will always be drastically indepeod-
I ent and will never be afraid to attack
wrong, whether committed by the
rich or the poor.
The official paper of Ogden City
and Weber County All legal notices
authorized by law to be published by
I laid city and county will appear ex-
1 cluaively in the. Evening Standard.
I POWER OF THE UNITED STATES
IN WORLD'S TRADE
If our millionaires are not spend
ing much of their surplus wealth
nbroad. then this countr is fat
making nil foreign countries our
debtors The export trade of the
United States for the nine months of i
the fiscal year ending March 31. is
$1,900,000,000 and the import trade
This means that the rest of the:
world for the nine mouths, is in
debted to us half a billion dollars.
This favorable balance of trade, in '
the past ten years, has totaled close)
to four billion dollars In sonic 'way;
this must be paid; either by the can-i
celling of old debts, or by the ex-
Ipcnditurea made b our rich travelers
I or by American investments abroad
Perhaps $100,000,000 a year will cover
the extravagances and the invest
ments of Americans In foreign lands
At that, this country should have
gained ihree billion dollars in cred
its with the outside world.
If this vast balance has gone to
liquidate old debts, then the peoph
of the United States have become in-
dependent of all foreign financial
centers and are in better position to
resist panics starting in other coun
tries than they ever have been, and;
that is most important, as the panic
of 1893 was caused by Eugllsh banks
calling on American institutions to
meet their obligations, but that can
not be repeated while America re
mains a great creditor nation
One pleasing feature of our foreign
trade is the great expansion in man-j
ufactory lines. The factories of the I
United States are today underselling
the world in manufactured articles
aggregating in value In nine months
nearly a billion dollars.
I POWDER WORKS COULD
Adding to the stir over the Japan-1
ese affair in California, is the discov-
cry that Japanese have purchased the
mountain tops overlooking the Du
Tont smokeless powder works at
Haskell, N. J., where the government
buys nearly all the smokeless powder
used in the army and navy
It is related in the dispatches of
today that, with such caution have
the Japanese taken titles to the hills
to the northward of the Haskell plant1
that the residents of the neighbor-
I hood did not become aroused until the
present agitation In California against
alien ownership of lands began to de
velop its proportions
"Why they quietly Bettled here be-
side us Is a puzzle," said one of the
I officials of the Du Pont Powder com
pany. "If the wanted to they could
mount a few guns there and throw
a few shells into our midst and would
j pretty nearly put us out Of business
Of course I am not saving thai the)
have an such thing In mind. 1 have
always been of the opinion that Japan
is one of our best friends. '
The Japanese are not overlooking
I any of the weaknesses of the Ameri
can people. A writer, who made an
! investigation three years ago, says
he discovered that the Japanese sec
tion gangs on western railroads are
iu position to blow up every Import
ant tunnel on our transcontinental
Hues and isolate the Pacific coast for,
a period of at least five days
This latent disclosure does not
make out a complete case against the
Japanese in this country, but if the
Japanese were searching out the weal.
' points In the military and naval
i equipment ol this country, vvnat would
have been a bettor move than to hav
stationed their people so that when
a clash might come, the powder
f works could be destroyed'.'
The Americans are a trusting peo- j
pie and have none ot the s!y tricks of
the Orientals, and naturally are not
highly suspicious, hut at this particu-
lar time it would be well for our mill - j
tary authorities to ask themselves j
what they would do. If thev were di- 1
rectiug the war forces of Japan, and
then immediately proceed to guard
against just such plans being carried
DRY FARMS PRODUCING
BEST ALFALFA SEED.
The best alfalfa seed raised in the
I nited States is said to come from
that strip of COUntrj bordering the
Great Salt Lake on the cast side of
The agriculturists in thai district
use no water on their alfalfa, but are
dry farming They obtain twelve to
lifteen bushels of seed to the acre af
ter the fourth year of planting, tori
i which they receive 11 to 12 cents a1
j pound Dry land that produces a
I crop worth $$0 an acre will compare
favorably In revenue production with)
the best farm laud in the United
These practical demonstrations of i
what can be done on Utah lands with- !
out irrigation are owning the eyes
of all farmers to the advantages to
be gained by dry larming methods.!
I More cultivating and less irrigating. "
i6 becoming a guide for those who,
have seen the error of trusting to
frequent watering of crops without
cultivation to produce the best pos
THE NEXT POSTMASTER
The suggestion has been made that
the candidates for tho position of
Postmaster in Ogden submit their
candidacies to the people, the one re- j
ceiving the greater number of votes
to be selected by the administration
The proposal is somewhat belated
We are Informed that the real situa
tion is this:
The national committeeman and
state chairman met in Ogden on last !
Saturday with the six candidates for.
I Stadium Clothes
For Gentlemen of Every Age
! One of our valued customers, writes us in
part as follows:
"I find that your ready made clothing fits sc
' j wel1 that I am able at any time to get a suit exact
ly to my liking."
I ,1 These are unsolicited words of praise from a serious-mind-1
1 j: ed clothing buyer. Addedto the fitting qualities of STADIUM
clothes are tailoring and fabric features that will commend.
themselves to you, if you are seeking the sort of clothes that."
- 1 well dressed men wear.
I I $12.50 to $36.00
Call and see them.
I 9 CLARKS' CLOTHING
I If rTswsTrucY j
raj to look ahead to start a reserve fund n, tin
Bank ami add thereto regularly. M
I ji p We help your funds grow by adding Liberal U
I p Interest to your deposits.
J lour account is invited.
j Li H Interest Paid on Savings Accounts.
A UTAH NATIONAL BANK
M OGDEN, UTAH
the office of postmaster ECacb can
didate was accompanied by a repre
sentative After some discussion, the
candidates withdrew irom the meet
ing, and, after further discussion. H
was unanimously voted that the se
! lection ho made by the national com
mitteeman and state chairman, ;nd
the representative of the candidates
e;ich pledged his candidate to abide
j by the decision.
Tho submitting of the names t0 n
popular vote would have been In or
der prior to the agreement reached
on Saturday Now it is somewhat
discourteous to the national commit
teeman and state chairman of the
Democratic party of Utah to seek to
take from them the right to say who
t-haii be the ext postmaster of this t
MORE LIGHT FOR
In the good old days before the II
, laminating engineer was with us the
I street was. lighted iv the hit-and-miss
method The poles were set up
where most convenienl and the lamp
installed In the easiest way, regard
less of how they looked, or how it
aff ted the efficiency ot the Illum
ination. Many and manj a street Is
made hideous by Ion'; rows of un
Bightl wooden poles, by drooping arc
lamps sagging from a network ot
overhead wires, by strings of un- j
Blghtlj Incandescent lamps
It was not until very recently that
t h is subject of ornamental street I
lighting was seriously considered
Then it was speedllj demonstrated
that a lighting system in anv eitv or
village i ou Id !e made an orn.inuir
to the place In daylight hours as well i
as at in-lit Down came the unsilgbt- j
ly poles and the cobwebby wires
Ornamental standard:? classic of de-
ilgn and beautiful In app aran e,
were Bel up ar regular intervals along
the curb. The wires were all put un
derground, where thev belong and at
once the street was transformed.
Two methods ol street lighting are
now in vogue and either one lends it
self easily to a great variety of ar
tisin fffe, t Where ilit inc.i nde.wMi!
Bystem la used the new EUament
Mazda lamps are now used. ith
these lamps the light is softer and
three times the illumination can be
secured tor the same cost of c urent
1 as with the old lamps Jncaudescent
lamps are generally installed In clus
l ters, rather lhan in strings of lamps
These clusters of three, live, or even
more, lamps are artistically grouped
on a east Iron standard with the wir
ing all concealed within the pole and
in conduits under the ground. The
lamps are shaded with while alabaster
or ground glass globes so there are
no dazzling points of light and the il
lumination is evenly distributed about
Many of Ibe old installations of
hanging an lamps are even uglier
than the incandescent These old
arcs are usuallj suspended above ihe
street on a tangle ol wires and cables
where the; glare and sputter the long
niuht through But modern engi
neerin? and modern love of the beau
tlful, as well as the utility of a light
ing system, have changed all this
Tin- new systems of are lighting are
nothing like the old The lamps are
not hung above the street, but crown
the tops of ornaiiunlal standards
t seed alternately up and down the
street There are no hanging wires
In sl'ht. no sharp points of lU'ht to
dazzle wie eyes, no fliekei and sput
ter. Instead of sharp, penetrating ravs
of bluish Ughl 'In new luminous arc
lam s give a flood of solft, white light
which is main times more efficient
and more economical than the II -lit
from the old lamp?.. The wire and
cables are all underground where
thej arc safe and do not mar the na
tural beauty of the street Shade
trees do not have to be cut down or
trimmed until they die.
It is an interesting feature of orna
mental lamp-posts that they seem to
be as popular and effective for use
In private installations for hotels,
clubs and department stores as In the
lighting of parks and citv streets
And the same principle applies to the
j large store, the restaurant, or where-
levei prosperity dejeiids on popular!
tavor A store surrounded or fronted
! I y a chain of ornamental posts.
I stands out pleasantly consplelous
among its surroundings and is seen in
J an atmosphere of cheerful radiance
j that is an irrestible attraction. hen
v i walk down the street we walk on
the bright side, and we 'are susceptl
I ble to such inviting influence.
In the lighting of parks and public
I buildings the crty hall, the library,
the union station the influence of
display illumination is far reaching
The outlining of domes, towers and
gables in electric lights and artistic
i placement of ornamental posts, lend
I and evening atmosphere that appeals
to all and becomes part of the pleas
' ing identity of the institution.
Moreover, this holds no less tree t
j when applied to our dignified and or
i nate banks and churches The soft
ening, humanizing influence of light
establishes a bond with al the people.
We are apt to think of ornamental
street lighting as the gala attire of
the busv downtown streets, and as a
mighty "alley of the merchant. But,
Made from the cream
of Turkey Red hard
At your grocers
$2.75 per hundred.
Don't pay more for hard
I Good Rugs and Carpets
I Beautiful patterns, best weaves and iongesi wearing quality
I Axminister Rugs. 9x12 S25.00QTJR STOCK IS ALL NEW
I I Tapestry Rugs, 9x1 2 . . . . $16.00 I
THE BIG STORE
OGDEN FURNITURE & CARPET CO.
HYRUiVI PINGREE, Manager I
can any system of street Illumination
be more appropriate for residence
streets and the entrance driveways to
private estates than the classic lamp
; post with its glowing balls or its
j hanging lanterns
New York, April 30. News from
abroad was less depressing today
than yesterday and the improvement
, in sentiment then- caused advances
on the principal bourses. Having l
definite Influence to work on. apart
from the fact that a reaction was tc
be expected after a week's incessant
Belling, traders forced a temporary up
Special influences hampered the
advance in certain storks Including
Southern Pacific, which was depress
ed by the adverse decision in the Or
egon California land grant rase. The
steel earnings were disappointing to
traders, but stock was carried up by
the demand Irom the shorts, but the
rise was not effective In stimulating
activity on the long side of the mar
ket, and storks began to sag a num
ber of low priced shares touching new
low figures on the reaction.
Bonds were heavy
Trices of stocks at the opening to
day werr influenced by the rise in.
I London and most of the international
shares advanced. Southern Pacific
was the i hiet exception, opening off
1 1-4 at 96 1-4. a new low figure Cs
nadlan Pacific rose 2-8 and Union
Pacific ;i point
Although the advance brought out
some stocks that were waiting a fa
vorable market, the list In the main
held well and seemed little concern
ed over indications of fresh liquid i
Hon In certain stocks and bonds Bal
timore & Ohio 4 l-2s sold at a now
low level and steel fives sagged to
Tli mark: closed heavy
Selling of investment stocks, such j
as N'cv Haven and Louisville and
Nashville and less encouraging views
of the steel trade outlook prompted
offerings for both accounts in thr- lati
dealings. Special weakness, showed
In the southern and southwestern!
group, particularly Missouri Pacific!
Nearly two score of stocks touched
now- low records for the year, most
of them being of the inactive class.
St. Louis. April 80. Wool Steady;
northern and western mediums. 17 tij
18; fine burry, 1013; slight burn',
New York. April 30. Raw Sugar
Steady, muscovado. 2.8G2 89; cen
trifugal, 3. tf.fr -.39; molasses. 2 61m
2.64; refined, quiet.
Chicago, April 30 Reports from j
Kansas minimizing the recent chinch
bug scare and placing the probable
! wheat crop at 129,520,000 bushels to
day lowered values here Lower ca
bles also weakened the market, the
foreign trade for the time being scorn
ing to ignore the still unsettled po
litical situation in Europe The mar
ket showed some nervousness Fluc
tuations though frequent, were n r
row. At the start, the market show-'
ed 8 net loss of 1-81-4 to 3-8't?l-2e
May opened l-43-8 to 3-8l-2c
down at 91 3-4 to 7-8c. dropped to
91 5-Sc and reacted to opening fig- j
ures July began l-8fil-4 to l-41t
3-8c ofr at 91 3-4 to 92c. dipped to
91 5-8c and went back to 92cc
Intluentlal buvlng support steadied
corn. July opened unchanged to l-8c,
higher at 55 3-4 to 7-8c and held
within that range
Commission house buying held oats
tirni .lulv started a shade to 1-8
!l-4c up at 34 1-2 to 5-8c and held
Provisions were unchanged to IOC
, higher demand being good and prices
' being further aided by Improvement
at the yards. July first prices were.
Pork $19 62 1 -2 to 19 65.
Lard. $10 87 1-2
Itiba, $11.00. I
Wheat Good milling demand lift
ed prices later May close stead v al
92 l-8c, a net loss of a shade: July;
finished firm 1 Sal 4c UP t S-8c.
Corn- V slight upturn tollOwed
some decrease in offerings Toe
close was Qervout- with Jul' at B
l-8c. a net gain of :;-Sc
New York, vpril M-W"'
(tuiet. Standard, spot to Jul.
15.25; electrolytic. 116.75; lake.;
816.87; casting $15 50. ,
Tift Easy; epot. 49 628)49 75; I
May $49.6649.60; June 148.62
f 48.87; July. $48 OOtfj 48.37.
Lead Firm, 54.4:. bid
Spelter Easy, $5 505.55.
Antimony Dull, Cookson, $9.00.
Iron Dull. No. 1 southern soft,
$17 00 S 17.50.
New York. April 30 Prime mcr
cantile paper, 66 1-2 per rent; ster
! ling exchange, steady with actual
business In bankers' bills at $4.83.50
for 60 day bills and at $4 S6.S5 for
("omercial bills. S4.S3
Dar silver. 60 5-8c.
Government bonds. tedv , iail
i oad bonds hea v y
Money on call, steady. 2 l-28 per
cent: ruling rate, 2 3-4 per cent
closing bid, 2 1-2 per cent, offered
at 2 3-4 per cent.
Time loans, stronger. 6u and 90
days. 4 per cent; six months, 4 1-47
Chicago, April 30 I Ions Receipts
20,000 Market generally Sc higher
Bulk. $R if. il S r.O; light. 40fi -. SO
mixed. $8.258.60; heavy . $8.00'
8 45. rough. $8.008.15; pigs, $6 SO g
Cattle Receipts 1500. Market
teady to 10c higher. Beevt $7.25
8 90; Texas steers, $6 707 75; west
ern, $.908.10; stockers and feed
ers. $6.008.00; cows and heifers.
.$3.9orf? 8.15; calves. 56 259 2:,
Sheep Receipts 14.000 Market
strong to 10c higher Native $6 i
7 2". western $6.15 7.25; yearlings,
$6 4uf 7 25 lambs native," 36.5041
8.85; western, $6 90fJ8.85
Kansas City Cattle
Kansas Citj Mo., April 80. Cattle
Receipts 5000. Market strong to
I 10c higher Native steers, 57.2".""
8.60; southern steers. $6 257 8.00,
southern cows and heifers. $4 2";
7 7".. native cows and heifers, I4.25Q
8 35; stockers and feeders, $6.50
8.00, bulls, $f: 7a"; 7 2" ; calve.-'. .. rn
fjlO.00; western steers. $6.50 67.25;
western cows. J i 25 "; 7 J".
Hogs Receipts 9000. Market 5c
higher Bulk, $8.30 8.40; heavv,
S8 25iS.35; packers and butchers,
$8 3018 40; light, $8.3518.43; pigs,
;.7 251 7 75
Sheep Receipts 9000 Market
strong to 10c higher Muttons, $5 0(1
6.76; Colorado lambs, $7 25r8.75.
range wethers and yearlings. $6 26 Q
5 75; range, $5 00i6.55
South Omaha, April 30. Cattle
Receipts 3600 Market higher Na
tive steers, $7 50j)8.60; cows and
heifers. I6.007.65; western steers.
$6.507 8 00 Texas steers. $6 00 n 7 60
cows and heifers, $5 50?7 40; calves.
?6.75i 9 75.
Hogs Receipts 7400. Market
higher Heavv. $8 157 8 25: light.
$8.258.36; pigs, $7.008.00; bulk of
sales, $8.20(3)8 30.
Sheep Receipts 6500. Market
higher. Yearlings. 7. 257 7 75 . weth
ers, $6.40fi7oo, limbs. $8.25j8.86-
New York Stock List.
Amalgamated Copper 71 3-8
American Beet Sugar 28 3-8
merican Cotton Oil 43 1-4
Amor. Smelt. & Refining 66 1-2
American Sugar Refining .. Ill
American Tel & Tel. .......128 1-4
Anaconda Mining Co. 36 1-4
Atchison, ox. div 101 1-4
Atlantic Coast Line 120 1-2
Baltimore & Ohio 97 1-2
Brooklyn Rapid Transit 87 3-4
Canadian Pacific 235 5-8
Chesapeake & Ohio 63 3-4
Chicago & Northwestern ... 128 1-8
( hlcago. Mil. & St. Paul 105 1-2
I olorado Puel & Iron 31
Colorado & Southern, bid ... 28 1-4
Delaware & Hudson, bid ..166
Denver & Rio Grande 19 3-8
Erie 28 1-8
General Electric 137 1-2
Greut Northern, pfd 125
Great Northern Oiv ctfs 31 1-2
Illinois Central in
Interborough-Met 14 1-1
Inter Harvester bid 100
Louisville Nashville 188 1-2
Mossiuri Pacific 33 1-1
Missouri Kansas ft Texas 22 1-2
Lehigh Vallej 168 1 -4 1
N'titiotial Lead 48 3-4
New York Central 101
Nortoll; Western 104 3-S
Northern Pacific 113 1-2
Pennsylvania 114 1-8
People's Gas 109 1-2
Pullman Palace Car. ex. div .158 1-4
Reading 158 3-4
Rook Island Co 19 1-8
Preferred 32 3-8
Southern Pacific ............ 96 1-81
South) rn Railway 23 ..-4
I Pnlon Pacific 146 7-8
United States Steel 58 7-8
Preferred 107 1-4
j Wabash I
: Western Colon 64 1-2
there is less fun in gambling u
you can afford to lose.
AUCTION SALE OF REAL ESTATE
HELD BY WEBER COUNTY,
UTAH, UNDER TAX DEEDS
Notice Is hereby given in accord
ance with Section 2655, Compiled
Laws of Utah, 1907, that Weber coun
ty, Utah, by and through its Board ol
County Commissioners, v. ill. on Mon
day, May 26th 1913 at 12 o'clock
.noon at the front door of the CountJ
Court House, In Ogden City, Weber
County, Utah offer for sale in sep
arate parcels for cash, all of the real
' estate hereinafter described, together
with all other real estate held bv
' Weber County, under Tax Deeds, and
j on such sale, the County Clerk ol
Weber County. Utah, will execute and
deliver to the purchaser or purchas
ers, all of the title of the State of
Utah, County of Weher City of Og
den. or any town or School District
interested in the real estate so sold, j
I excepting, however, any interests held
by Ogden City under tax sale made to j
J Ogden City up to and including sales
; for delinquent taxes of 1894.
j No bid will be accepted for less!
than all taxes, costs and interest to
date of sale herein referred to.
W. C Hi NTER,
JOHN T BYBBE,
Board of County Commissioners ot
VVeper County, Utah.
Dated. April 28th. 1913
SAM I'LL (J. DYE.
County clerk of Weber County, Utah
List of property under tax deed to
Weber County to be offered for sale'
at Public Auction ns above stated:
Lot 2 Block 2 Plat "A 1 30x50 ft
Being the S. 50 ft. of the w. 80 ft of!
Lot 2; Block 2. Plat "A," of Ogden
Lot 3. Block 4. Plat "A," 42x138 ft
Beg. 12 ft S nnd 47 ft E from N W
cor of Lot 3. Block 4. Plat "A," ol
Ogden City Survey; S 138 ft E 4!
ft N L38 f W 42 it to the placo
Lot I, Block 9. Plat "A." 2.5x132 ft.
Being the w 2 5 ft of Lot 1, Block 9,
Plat A " of Ogden City Surve
Lot 9, Block 40, Plat "A," 25x11511
ft. Being the S 25 ft. of the E. 115.'
ft of Lot Block 40, Plat "A." of
Ogden City Survey.
Lot 5. Block 34. Plat "C," 50.8x138.5
ft. Being the S. 50.8 ft of the N 70.8
ft. of the W 138 5 ft of Lot 5, Block
34, Plat "C," of Ogden City Survey.
Lot 13. Block 10. S. O. S. 25x152.5
ft. Being the W 26 fL of the E. 125
ft. of the S 152 5 ft. of Lot 13. Block
10, S O. S of Ogden City Survey.
Lot 27. Block 21, South Ogden Plat
A. , j
Lot 22 Block 9 West Ogden Addi
tion to Ogden City. Utah
Beg. at the N. E. cor. of the S. B.
1-t 01 Sec ... iwp. 5 N. Range 2 .,
S L M . U S Survey th. S to We
ber ('ounty line. W. 20 rds. N. to a pt.
W. of beg E to the place of beg.
Being the N E, 1-4 of the S E,' 1-4.
and containing I acres.
The E. 1-2 of S. E 1-4 of Sex 15
Twp. 5 N Range 3 W Beg 16.12 chs.
S. from the N. E. cor. of the S E
1-4 of See. 16, Twp. 5 N. R 3 W., S.
L M. U. S Survey; th. N 11 ft S
10 cha E 11 it N 10 chs to the
plane of beg j
The S E 1-4 of N E 1-4 of Sec.
21, Twp 6 N R. 2 Beg 9.25 chs.
from S. E. cor of the N E. 1-4
of Sec. 21, Twp. 6 N R. 2 W . S. L.
M U S. Survey: N. 4 degrees 30
minutes W 10 chs. N. 2 degrees 30
minutes E. 5.75 chs. N S9 degrees 15
minutes W 10.22 chs S. 15.31 chs S
87 degrees 45 minutes to the place
Of hep. Bxoepl 1 .".; acres C P. R. R.
Right-of-Way. Containing 14.39
Lots 20 and 21 Block 10, Mountain
View Addition to Ogden City, Utah.
The S W 1-4 of the N. E. 1-4 of
Sec. 21 Twp 6 N R 2 W. Beg. 20
Chs N 89 degrees 45 minutes W. from
the S. E. cor. of the N E. 1-4 of
Sec 21. Twp. 6 N., R 2 W.. S. L II.,
U. S. Survey: N. 15 chs W. 10 chs. S.
15 chs., E. 10 chs, to the place of
Leg . except 1.50 acres C. P. R. R
Right-of-Way. Containing 13.50
j Ogden State Bank
6 OGDEN, UTAH j
j CAPITAL AND SURPLUS . . $ 260.000.00
RESOURCES OVER . $2,100,000 00
Modern Facilities in All Departments
We issue Foreign Exchange, Travelers' Checks and Letters
La 01 Credit
I Interest paid on SAvings Accounts and Time Deposits. Loans C
I made on Real Estate. 5
Vaults equipped with electric burglar-proof systeaL
Your business solicited, safeguarded and protected
I H. C. Bigelow, President A. P. Bigelow, Cashier
I J. M. Browning, Vice Pres. E. L. Van Meter, Asst. Cashier
fA NEW TRAIN SERVICE
lWS&VllJM Inaugurated April 8th
?SM&2"TUE PACIFIC LIMITED"
JUn Electrically Lighted equipment, Standard and
L'ir Tourist Sleepers, Diner, Observation Car,
Ask "Free Reclining Chair Car"
About Leaves Salt Lake Daily 8.45 a. m.
Our Arrives Los Angeles 10 a. m.
California Two other good trains daily
Excursion THE LOS ANGELES LIMITED
Tickets Electrically Lighted, Standard and Tourist
Sleepers, Diner and Observation Buffet.
Leaves Salt Lake 5 p. m.
Arrives Los Angeles 4:30 p m
THE OVERLAND EXPRESS
Standard and Tourist Sleepers, Dining Car
through, Free Reclining Chair Cars. p
For further information See Any Salt Lak, Route Agent,
Write for California Literature
Ticket Office No. 10 East 3rd Co., Salt Lake I,
T C. PECK, G. P A J. H. MANDERFLELD, A. G. P. A. I M
Los Angeles, California. BftU Lake City. j