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. THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING-, AUGUST 1, 1910. .
mi ilio Grande Trains Held Up by K Disaster, Near Cisco, B Utah. 1 J)AILEY ON GROUND; I) BUILT NEW TRESTLE B; Trains Defrayed Sunday Seven- teen Honrs,. but Will Arrive 9 Early Monday. B V By the burning of a bridge near Cisco V Saturday night all Rio Grande trains B from the cast were delayed Sunday and H1 did not get In until Monday morning Mi- early. The bridge was at .rnllepost G4 Wt and was twenty-eight fcot high. Being fm totally destroved It was no easy Job to H rebuild 11. But Genornl Superintendent Ml' J. C. Dallcy was on one of the trains h coming In, and w:is able to give the mat K ter his personal direction and by dusk n Sunday evening the crews assembled from W f) Grand Junction had cribbed tho break so 11 that trains could pass. Train 8 of Sat IMLjr unlay and 1. 5 and 7 of Sunday wero IBr behind It and passengers expected on those trains will bo at homo Monday tm 1 bright and early, for it was possible for them to come In during the early morning liours. Trains were delayed seventeen In hours. Vice President and General Manager H. "V. Clarke with his stair was on ono of the trains en route to this city to meet i the Western Pacific officials for the mcct- i ing to bo held here as detailed In Sun day's Tribune. Tlioy will be here about t as soon as the San Francisco officials arrive, however, and the meeting will be ! held. ' ilOW 0 ALIF OBNIAJN"S VIEW I WESTERN PACIFIC OPENING An editorial in the San Francisco Chronicle says: "Tho business men of Oakland are very properly taking steps to celebrate the advent of the Western Pacific railroad . with appropriate ceremonies, which will include, it m:iv bo presumed, a public , dinner. That Is the most common Amer ican method of manifesting joy. "II is a matter which equally interests the public on both sides of the bay and i 11 will be proper for tho commercial or- ! sanitations of this city to join In tho festivities. "The time selected for tho celebration is the day on which through passenger service Is inaugurated on the Western Pacific, which Is na.tural enough, as a brand-new train of passenger cars ap , propriatcly decorated, coming Into town, r Is far better calculated to evoke popular enthusiasm than the incoming of the humble freight train. "But it is the freight train that helps I lixislness. Every new railroad opening uT new territory results in creating new j' business by which the trade centers S; profit. Towns and villages spring up , along the line, some of which ultimately t develop into cities. "New railroads, under modern condi i lions, do not usually affect competitive freight or passenger rates, but to consld- cranio sections of country they do re duce iho cost of delivered goods be cause purchasers then have to pay only for rail transportation where before they had to p:iv rail chargos plus wagon haul. i "San Francisco Is no longer a village, to go Into ecstacies over tho advent of I a railroad, but the coming of a new transcontinental line built after such ii struggles as the Western Pacific had to Ik. make to get lodgement on San Fran- 5W Cisco bay Is not an event to be lightly m passed over even by a metropolitan city. 'iff HAPPY IS THE MAN, THAT IS WELL FED- j. MAKES GOOD BREAD ! BOTH PHONES 171. l Federal Coal Co. Utaltand I Wyomaeg Coal K i H J EXCLUSIVE AGENTS Hr Kcmmcrcr and Gunn-Quealy Rock Springs. "Coal when you want it." H : Office 160 South Main Street. Yards ath South and 2nd West. . V T J. O'BRIEN. Gen. Sales Agent. 1 P. J. MOSAN, Gen. Managor. Silver Mesh Bags J Wo Dubmit thoeo recent ar- j rivals Thoy are vary now ana j moot attrsvctlvo. J German Silver, white Itkl lined $2.50 to $10.00.' An especially fino linn for $5,00, Also Change Purees, manh links, with lone: neck chains 1.50. Salt LAttc art rtxtt "The Western Pacific trill open up new territory- to the exploitation of ocr nier-cliant-S and manufacturers, ljesides glvfng n connviHtive servlc: L&tvreen. com petitive points." WEIGHING U. S. MAIL ON SALT LAKE BOUTE Announcement Is mado that tho pout offlco authorities will rewolgli tho mail carried by tho Salt Lako PsOUte. This will mean a gain of many thousands of dollars a year to unit line, as the com pany is now being paid on tho basis of mall carried when It was first opened. During tho time the trains on tho Salt Lako suspended operation owing- to washouts, the government granted a ro woighlng to the Santa Fc and Southern Pacific. As tho Salt Lako wis not In op oration, it was cut out, and slnco its trains were put back Into commission, it has been forced to cany the mall under the old contract. This has meant that the other two Hues have had much the best of the deal. It is not practicable to weigh every lot of mall that is sent over the lines of a railroad; the government, at slated In tervals. -weiglis all outgoing mall over a given line ilaily for 100 days. An average of the business is then struck and, on that basis, the railroad company receives its pay. No provision Is made for In creased Christmas mall or for any other extraordinary occurrence, and, once the tonnage is fixed, it holds until a re weighing Is ordered. These rewelghings are frequently years apart. HABEIMAN ESTATE ADDS TO EIVERSIDE'S GREATNESS The Harriman estate will develop the vast Iron deposits of Riverside county by the building of a 0.000.000 steel plant. A branch line will be built from Mecca on the Southern Pacific Tho late IS. H. Harriman purchased the deposits from L. S. Barnes and tho ore in sight is said to be of almost unlimited tonnage, with a fortune in sight for the owners. It Is interesting to note that Riverside Is one of the largest counties in the United States; It has more acres of des ert land than many others, and yet its area set to citrus fruits Is 5U.OO0 acres, which has made it one of tho richest counties. Riverside. City is one of the wealthiest per capita in tlio United States. It has some of the finest public buildings and one of the most unique and successful hotels in tho west. The wealth lies mostly In the western end of the county, but the eastern end. clear to the Arizona line, is a desert und now that portion is going to be developed. New Mexican Road. EL PASO. Tex., July 31. The legisla ture of the slate of Chihuahua. Mexico, has appropriated 400.000 pesos for the building of a railroad from Monelova In the state of ConhuIIa to Chihuahua. The distance is about 700 kilometers and the entlro cost will be 2,000.000 pesos. Railroad NotCG. The local excursion travel Sunday was ahead of past records, and the crowds early found their way to the stations to board trains for the canyons and nearby resorts. Denver papers have an account of a derailment on the Moffat road on tho brink of a oOO-foot precipice. Two en gines left the rails, but the cars re mained on tho track, thus averting a most terrible calamity. The San Bernardino Index welcomes the Rio Grando surveyors from Marys vale, Utah, it gives the details of the survey which have heretofore been a fea ture of the local railroad news. The orange growers of Riverside are fighting the cement factories, the argu ment being akin to tho Murray fight of the farmers against tho .smelters. The claim is made that cement dust ruins the orange trees. The greatest i:cnient factories in the west aro locatedat Iliv crslde and Col ton, and aro nine miles apart. Willi that line from Marysvale to San Diego and Los Angeles, with tho pur chase of the N. C- O. and extension to Portland, the traffic, alliance with the Pacific Coast Steamship company and the Toyo Kaiseu Kalsha. Mr. Gould of 10a Broadway could Indulge in that loud guf faw known as "the horse laugh." And the old saying Is recalled to memory, "lie who laughs last laughs best." The secret of the whole seems to be thai there bus been no successor to My. Harriman. "nor can there bo probably in Mils decade, unless it is Edwin Hawloy, who has been indulging In the aforesaid guffaw for ninny months past. History relates that Hnwley, tho trusted man of Huntington, was ousted from the Southern Pacific after Mr. Huntington's death at Racquet Lake, about ten years ago. To the man looking on, the situation lias never pro duced so many interesting phases as right now. The Oregon Short Line had to have an additional sleeper on Its Yellowstone special Sunday night to take, care of the crowds. Every day 11 is apparent that Salt Lake Is the gateway to the Yellow stone and the Oregon Short Line has made ll possible. STEEL BUSINESS FAIR FOll MONTH OF JULY NEW YORIC. July ni. Although Iho steel companies are taking new orders only to the extent of about CO per cent lo .'0 per oral of capacity, they have recently secured specifications on previ ous contracts and on current business in sufficient amount to k-ep 75 per cent to SO per cent of their capacity netlve. The fabricating shops are doing even better In some Instances, tho American Bridge company running- So per cent to 1)0 per cent. The American Steel and Wire company hns taken some hoavy contracts from manufacturers for shipment over the balanre of this year In Iho last two weeks. With the exception or July, 1907. the month Just closed has been the heaviest In tho history of the company. Kallroad contracts for equipment of all kinds hnve been tho smallest of nny month this year. The total July fabri cated contracts were onlv 80.000 tons, against lfiO.OOO in .rune. Tho Steel cor poration Is now running 74 nor cent of Its blast furnace capacity. Total trans act Ions In July were small, aggregating lens than 200.000 tons In nil distribution districts. FOR QUICK RELIEF FROM HAY FEVER, sthnia and summer bronchitis, take. Foley's Honey and Tar. It quickly re liees i ho discomfort and suferin and the nnnoying symptoms disanpear. It foothes and lieals the inflamed air pa:' vices of tho head, throat and hronchirj tubes. It contaius no opiates and no hnrinful drugs. Refuse substitutes. Scluniiim-.rohnson Drugs, five stores. Gilvor Lake, Brighton, firiuhton ho tel will open for business .Tune 10. Roads aro in fine condition at proses: I tune. POLITICAL MM nil National Interest Attaches to the Primaries to Be Held Tuesday. TOPBKA, Kan., July 31. With the question of insurgency and talk of a third party agitating tho country, tho pri maries of Ivansas, the home of Murdock, Madison and Brlstow, next Tuesday take on a national interest. There aro eight congressional districts in Kansas, all rep resented by Republicans. All the present congressmen aro seeking renomlnatlon. Six of them avowedly arc "stand-pat" Republicans. These six have opposition of an avowedly insurgent character. Tho other ;wo candidates, Victor Murdock, in tho Eighth district, and 13. H. Madi son In the Seventh, both insurgents, havo no opposition in their own party. It Is a well-defined fight between Iho regular Republicans and tho progressive element, so-called. Speaker Cannon of the house of repre sentatives considered the outcome of It so Important that he came to Kansas to make a series of speeches. The speaker's defense of his own poli cies and denunciation of those of his op ponents brought Senator Brlstow and Congressman Murdock and Senator A. B. Cummins of Iowa into the field. Did Cannon Help Any? Some say Speaker Cannon's address merely fanned the flames of insurgency; others that they will prove of great value to the six regulars who seek Indorsement. In the First district. D. R. Anthony Is opposed by T. A. McNeill; In the Second, Charles F. Scott Is opposed bv A C. Mitchell; in the Third, P. P. Campbell Is opposed by Arthur Cranston; In tho Fourth, J. M. Miller Is opposed by F. S. Jackson; In the Fifth, W. A. Culderhcad Is opposed by R. R. Roes, and in the Sixth, W. A. Reedcr Is opposed by I. B. Young and Hays B. White. The Demo crats havo candidates in all districts ex ccpt the First and Eighth, and the So cialists In the Eighth only. An entire state ticket is to be nomi nated. Gov. W. R. Stubbs, Republican, is seeking renomlnatlon upon an avow edly Insurgent platform. R. J. Hopkins has allied himself with Mr. Stubbs as an insurgent candidate for lieutenant-governor against J. W. Creech of Horington. For other positions, the candidates have made their campaigns more on their per sonal standing than on the question of Insurgency. When tho digestion is all right', the action of the bowels is regular, thero is a natural craving rind relish for food. When this is lacking you may know that you need a doso of Chamberlain's Stomach und Liver Tablets. They strengthen ' the digestive organs, im prove the appetite and regulate the bowels. Sold by all dealers. Tribune Want Ads. Bell Main 5200. Independent 360. MISSOURI PRIMARIES AROUSING INTEREST ST. LOUIS. July 31. Candidates for congress, and many of the stale and county officers will be chosen in Mis souri, Tuesday, at the primary election Democrats have tiled their names for congressional nomination In each of the sixteen districts of the state. In the Eighth district, now represented by Dor sey W. Shackelford, a Democrat, who wishes lo succeed himself, tho Republi cans have no candidate. A man will bo drafted by the Republicans before No vember. The same condition prevails in the Fourth district. Men seeking the nomination for slate offices are appealing lo voters on their personal records, but in two districts Republican candidates for congressional nomination are making pleas for voles on an "insurgent" platform. The Fifth district, which centers In Kansas City, has the hottest fight. In the Fourteenth district. Congress man Crow Is being opposed by David W Hill,- Insurgent. BODIES OF THREE FLOOD VICTIMS FOUND PUEBLO. Colo.. July .11. The bodies of Orphla Snider, aged G5; Harry O Sni der, aged 40. and Clyde Snider, aged i"; mother, son and grandson, who wero swept away In a Hood, -which wrecked their homo four miles southwest of here Friday night, were found late yesterday twenty-two miles from the point whore the rushing waters had caught them. Tho Snider home was demolished Fri day night when a wall of water ton feet high swept out of an nrroyo. near which the building stood, following a cloudburst in the neighboring foolhills. Snider, his mother and his son. who were In the house, were caught In the flood. His wife, who was In I he barn yard, made her way safely to high ground where she witnessed her husband vainly struggle against the waters with his mother clasoed In his arms and his son clinging :o his neck. Two Bodies Recovered. LAWRENCE, Kan.. July .11. The bodies of Private Harvey Cox. James Hlg glns and Lindsay Sidoll. oompnny T. Third battalion. United States engineers, who were drowned In Iho Kansas river here yesterday afternoon, were found floating In the stream today. JUST It refers to Dr. Tittt's Liver Pills and RSEARSS HEALTH Arc yen constipated? Troubled with indigestion? Sick headache? VIrtlgo? Bilious? Insomnia? ANY of these symptoms and many other. Indicate Inaction of the LIVER. 5T0"0. IKToocJL Take No Substitute. The Qiarltoo Ship Ouffipers for Women 122 SOUTH MAIN, t STATUE OF. LEE IS NOT TOBE MOVED President Agrees With Attorney General That It Can Re main in Capital. BEVERLY, Mass.. July 31. President Taft has approved, without comment, an opinion by Attorney General AVleker sham to the effoct that thero Is no pro vision of law . by which the statue of General Lee In confederate uniform can be removed from Statuary hall In the capitol at Washington. In addition to deciding the question on a purely legal basis, Mr. Wlckersham argues the matter from an ethical point of view, declaring that Leo has come to be regarded as typifying all that was best In the cause to which he gave his sendees and tho most loyal and unmur muring acceptance of the complete over throw of that cause. That tha. state of Virginia should designate him for that place In Statuary hall as ono illustrious for distinguished military services, the attorney general declares, is only natural and warranted under the" reading of the law. Mr. "Wlcltcrsham's opinion was called forth by protests to the president from the department of New York, Grand Army of the Republic. In his opinion, addressed to and approved by the presi dent, Attorney General Wlckersham says: Attorney's Opinion. "I have read the resolutions adopted by tho department of New York, Grand Army of the Republic, at Syracuse, on June 23, and the communication of Hon. James Tanner with respect to them. The act of July 2, 18G-1, referred to, provides for the creation of suitable structures and railings In the old hall of the house of representatives for the reception and protection of statuary, and the statute authorized the president to Invito each and all the states to provide and fur nish statues in marble or bronze, not ex ceeding two In number for each state, of deceased persons who have been citizens thereof, and illustrious for their historic renown or for distinguished civic or mili tary services, such as each slate shall Pleasure Lots of plcnsurc in a cup of good Coffee. Coffeo that Tetains tho de licious flavor and strength that nil Coffee lovers enjoy. Such a Coffee is Hewlett's hmda Steel Cut, Fresh Roasted Coffee. All dust and chaff removed and the consumer buys all .Coffee, Ask for Lunefca today. At all stores, 30c per pound. deem to be worthy of this national com memoration. Stood for tho Best. "It Is now forty-five years slnco the civil war wus closed. Robert E. Lee has come to be generally regarded as typi fying not only all that was best in tho cause to which, at the behest of his na tive state, he gave his services, but also the most loyal and unmurmuring accept ance of the complete overthrow of that cause. That the state of Virginia should designate him as one Illustrious for distinguished- military service is. therefore natural; that his statue should he clothed In the confederate uniform, thus olomiently testifying lo tho fact that a magnanimous country has completely forgiven an unsuccessful effort to de stroy the union, and that that statue should be accepted In the National Statuary hall as the symbol of tho ac ceptance, without misgiving, of a com plete surrender and a renewed loyalty, should surely provoke no opposition. "Therefore, under the existing law, I am of the opinion that no objection can be lawfully made to the placing In Statu ary hall of a statue of Robert E. Lee, clothed In the confederate uniform." Graefenborg Uterine Catholicon has relieved untold suffering among weak women. Ask your druggist about it. MTU SPANISH SITUATION TENSE Church Authorities at Rome Of fended by Action of State Officials. ROME, July 31. The papal nuncio at Madrid, Mgr. Vlco, has not been recalled by the Vatican which is awaiting the official announcement of the recall by the Spanish government of Marquis de OJeda, embassador to the Vatican. The situation with regard to the rupture with Spain therefore remains practically un changed. The Vatican Is greatly offended at the methods adopted by Premier Canalejas in tho recall of the Spanish embassa dor, as the announcement was made through the press, and neither the papal nuncio at Madrid nor the Vatican was notified directly. As a consequence, the papal secretary of state. Cardinal Merry del Val, has not been able to tako any measure of retaliation, but it Is believed that Mgr. Vlco will be instructed to leave Madrid Immediately after tho offi cial announcement of the Marquis do -OJcda's recall Is made known here. The opinion Is held In some circles, however, that tho Vatican will give fur ther proof of tolerance by permitting the papal nuncio to remain nt Madrid, notwithstanding the withdrawal of the Spanish embassador as was the case when the French government ordered the French embassador at the Vatican lo return to Paris. On that occasion the papal nuncio. Mgr. LorenzollI, remained in Paris until diplomatic relations were completely broken off, and there are some who still hope that the recall of Marquis dc Ojcda is merely temporary, his absence from Rome assuming the nature of a simple vacation and that lie will return when an agreement has been reached. The Special Olfer j In The Tribune and Tele- I I gram's $ 10,000.00 Contest , I j BUT SIX DAYS LEFT 1 . ; Inducement positively closes I i Saturday, Aug. 6, at 6 p.m. I GET YOUR SHARE OF THE iHtfP 1 'PBirSi WO capital frizes of 100,000 votes each and eight ' ffl - Wm district prizes of 50,000 votes each will be awar.ded I ffl to candidates next Saturday night. The contestants 1 H who secure the largest amount of cash subscription 1 11 business between the dates of July 26 and August 6 I "Wi will e ne winners. Either old or new subscrip- i . v tious from two months up count in this sub-contest. I j w IF YOU HAVE PROM- I ISED YOUR SUB- ; I I '' 'v, SCRIPTION TO A -J?:. 1 ;:"'' ": CANDIDATE, HAND ' v'!:' , 1 ' IT IN TODAY 1 ' ' S There is not a candidate in the race but who would appreciate ycur kindness, and every prepaid subscription to either The Tribune t or the Telegram, old or new, counts for votes, and the money will , C. help win one of the large extra ballots. I I Contest department of the j i Trigone mi Telegram s ) BOON TO PILE VICTIMS H A OTJliE WITHOUT CUTTBTG OB jH OTHER OBJECTIONABLE TREAT- IH MENT. Here is a priceless boon to anyone who suffers with piles of any kindf. A ; medicine in tablet form, taken inter- j nally that cures all forms of piles. ' Uy 1 2 per cent of known failures. ' A medicine that is sold under strict ' guarantee. Your money back if yon ; nre one of the 2 per cent. , A medicine that avoids operations and use of nasty salves or suppoBitorie'?. Schrnmm-Johnson, Drugs, five storw, sell this remedy Dr. Lconhardt's Hem Roid. $1 for ii days' treatment. Dr. , Lconhnrdt Co., Station B, Buffalo, N. Y.. Props. Writo for booklet. Pont Wait! I Many young men and women promise themselves to open a bank account when they have saved some definite amount. Some of them reach the determined upon sum. More of them don't. The money slips away in driblets and the good resolution is for gotten in time. Possibly also the habit of waste is formed in stead of the habit of thrift. To all who have determined to open a bank account: DON'T WAIT! Open it with what. you H have and soon you'll have the amount you decided on, and more, in the bank. Likewise 3rou will be forming the pros perity habit of thrift instead of the penury habit of waste. The National Copper bank welcomes the deposits of those who believe there is sound sense in "Don't Wait." 'H The National I Copper Bank fl "Who is this I here King I CoaS?" I asked a proletariat. We rise to answer. King Coal is a very high class prod uct of the Emery county coal fields. It burns better and cleaner, lasts longer and is more free from slate than any other coal ever sold in Utah. (Look for the label). Western Fuel Co. I CRITCHLOW. FISHER & KITTLE. Cable Address, "Wesfuco." Phones 719. 73 Main Street ' H NEGLIGEE Our summer department for the IH care of ladles' wenr embrace-'; skilled IH employes, accustomed only to this IH class of work. The men's ncllsoc jH shirts receive our special attention IH In the finished details. All laundered in SOFTENED and FILTERED WATER. TROY LAUNDRY "THE LAUNDRY OF QUALITY." IH Both phones 492. 166 Main SL IH Denver & Rio GrandeTime Tabte Depart Dally. (In effect 'Juno 15. 1910.) Provo. Mantt and Marysvale .. 7:B0 a. m. Vm BliiKhnni nnd Mldvalo 8:00 a. m. IH Denver. Chicago and cast 8:10 a. m. Park City ?:20 a. m. Ogdon and intermediate points ll':25 a. m. Ogden and San Francisco 1:45 P. m. Ogden, San Francluco and Port- land ........2:86 p. m. OKilen. San Francisco and Port- Innd J:50 p. m. Mldvalo and Bingham 2:50 p. m. Denver, Chicago nnd enst .... 4:05 p. ra. Provo. Tlntlc and Inter, points 6:0o.p. ro. Ogdcn nnd lntcrmadiate -cts 6:10 p, m. Donvct. Chicago and east .... 7:10 p. m. Grand June, nnd !ntor. points 7:20 p- m. ugden, Snr Francisco and Portland 11:30 p.m. Arrive Dally. Cgden, San Francisco ana H Portland n' ra Ogden nnd Intermediate points 10:00 a. m. IB Provo. Tiutlc and intor, points 10:20 a. ra. H Ulngbnm and Mldvalo 10:S0 a. m. Denver. Chicago and East .... 1:30 p. m. IH Ogden and Intermediate points l:4o p. ra. H Denver, Chicago and east 2:3o p. ra. H Granf June, and inter, points.. 2:30 p. ra. IB Ogden nnd Snn Francisco .... 3:65 p. m. IH Pnrk City ..- 5:00 p. m. VM Bingham nrd Mldvalo ........ 5:45 p. m. IH Provo. Mnnti. Marysvala. Ho- H ber 6:05 p. ra. IH Ogden. San Francisco and lH Portland 7:00 p. ra. Denver, Chlcngo and east ....11:15 p. ra. IH Op'lon. ' Snr. Francleco and H Portland 7:10 p. m. IH ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. National Bank of the Republic A thoroughly modern oavings "depart- H :nent conducted In connection with tola H bank. Safe depoult boxes tor nut. U. & IH Unposltorr. IH FranK Knox, president: James A. Mur- IH ray, vlco president; W. F. Earls, cashlr B E, A. Culbertson, assistant caahlar. H Capita) ptild In, S3i)o.00Ck Interest pl jH co tJmo deposit, 1