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The Salt Lake tribune. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, April 26, 1912, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1912-04-26/ed-1/seq-10/

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Homeseekers' Rates and New
Observation Cars Among
President a P. Bus or the Denver
Me Qranda "! his rn of f finals of
3f3f lha: road u.mI thfl Missouri Paoilio 01
ehlen Mr. Btnca Is hiso preetdenl . in
Belt Lake City for Deavat t ocio.-k
evening Charles M Lsvr. vice
president -ml ceueral msnaaor of the
UVMrrn PgdflC, lel for SM Fr.inrl. o
reaterdajr feisnoort nd B. L. Umms
pesaengar traffic manager of Ihs Vest-
Pad Or. mW leave fo. Ms hasdoiarters
In Ban Prmacisoo Urts svsntng. Th Den
ver ft Rfo Orande offtdata era traveling
I . pedal trfin it is the tatentlon of
an. Buah to be n Dene-r 1
thr meeting of stootthotners of t.e
company, which will h! held there Bat-
UP?taMro1 Bush would nol divulge MS
plans for Improi MnonU, uwt W
,8V.- alro.-ldv h.n published, My In ST "Jf
i. iro ild . ill to .- Jus Where fhey
..ouSrl st;irl l: . ml l.nt they WOulC do
urviil sftrr ttM moating of the
lioldera. whlcli will &e .hold n ,D,?r
-at ir.Iiiv. I If mentioned smong UM IBB-
units 1-1 ltah. hnwfvor 1,n"c.,',i
li.,K d-.wn of the cnl" ver Solder Sim-
, ,,, tl b doubli tracking of the line
salt 1 (ik . if. tnd ldlr Sum
mil The traffic man of the different
ttould roH.j hHd conference jrooter
dn with a iew to puttme on axtra
uan and . .xt-ndlnj; some rules to the.
Pacific must
"The hameseekers rat., which im
lmi't up Idaho. Washington and Orep0"
will t. extended to hfevads and caii
... i n tit, " wild Mr. Loroax vaster
day "These will be coud the fuat and
Uilrd Tueadayi of each month through
out the- entire voar ..n ill of ihe roads
. idlng California. Our road propoeeo
tills when II vva. first opened tor traffic,
a little leas than two -mis . hut Hime
of thr otheni though! thai II would not be
i.st tlirn. There no flcht. however
hut onlv n difference of opinion regarding
advlsabltltv "f jrr.intinK the raxes, it
Will now lake J. month t have thr tariff
published but the rate n ill h In affect
nut later tiuin Jun- L"
!i ., the rasulta of our conference
here," -.i.i i". A. Wadlelgh, pnriii pas
c en gel ,u:fnf for the Denver & Bio
Urande, "wlll h the Inatailatlon of a
linr .if ,,hon.Ttin flcpina" -Hrh between
l)enver an.i San Francleoo. The eara
nsiil be operated on trains No. I tid N...
! ,,cr th Deorror & Kio Grande and tli
Ueatern Pacific. The first train with
tlteei care will leare snn Pranolaoo Sun
day. April nn.I May I the Aral train
with ttiem will leave Denver. A tourlaj
nr w ill alao DC PUt on I rains No. and
tta i of the ''t,Mi Pacific between
Sa.t aUce City an.i San randac"
O. S. L. He.ids Discuss Improvements
and Extensions.
Special to Th Trlhiin-.
BOISR, idah... April j.V- W. n Ban
croft, vice prealdenl and generul m:i:iKrr
of th. Oregon Short I.itir .ijr.-omtanid
;.. g t7, Ma neon, aaalatanl general rr.an
ager: W. S. knderaon ca eervlce aci.t;
a. B Stevenaon, euperlntendent r th--Idaho
dlvlelon, and B fat Dewey of th'
.iuin. Northern, spnt aeveral neura In
the city ;odn looking over Roisr ami in
lervlnwtng promlnenl bualneae men it.
addition i" dialling various departntenta
.if tiir. Oregon Shore Line offices here.
T party, traveling on h epcclal train,
has been weal n the line far as
! i-tnT.ncM.'ti .n.; l.'t li,:- a i'i f-riiofii '"or
tli. MSt. M will rover all bran"lii "f
ih iinf- before returning t. Salt Lake
While their trir whs lnrKly one of In
spection, the officials were also Investi
gating Home extension! in Idaho, and
i-nnGrrrlit over the various Improvetnenta
to be tna.ic on the ime this year
Railroad Notes.
The Oregon Short Line Monday fill
give an excursion t.. the pupils al the
H-,i' nsr rl.'Ultura! . lleK'- win. are sul
ins: chemistry and geology, from tli
agricultural collegs to the cemenl plant
lorated near Brlgham Vily More than
p hundred students have signified thpir
Intention to take advantage of the ex
cursion. w ii. BhiicTOft. vice prealdenl and
seneral inmaci'i- .f the Oregon Short
Line, and party of other officials of to
ioad who have ix-f-n on an Inspection
tilp thr...'h Idaho aie .xpe.-to.; to re
turn to Salt Lake iiy this evening.
W. B. Crttser, chief clerk In rh. np
iKtani engineer of the Southern Pa
Ifl '. nai in Sail Iak City yesterday
1; wi home from a trip lo the
eeatern starts.
t. i. w Iche, chief engineer for thr.
Western Pa. in.- u.t:- a ;-...H Luk.- City
isitor yesterday.
Profs or ;ps-rKf B. Skclton presented
more than u score "f his pupils at the
First Congregational chutvh last nlcht
and the audience that taxed the i-apacity
0l the lart... auditorium would willingly
'. !-null,, i i. i : tii. prucrutntne been
Ti opening number was PuroeTI's
:..'.d'-n Si. I. a la p ay. . by Arthur T
Adams, Francis Ftpr. Kenneth Brown,
Herman Ftorbee, louls Jolmaon, Burti
tlarnr. John Kane. Bryan Beali 1
V. end"-!! i. Smool nnd LlOyd Taylor.
Among the pupils that deserve spe.-ia;
mentloii ar- Cati Poll, who plav.-d a
Moakowaki serenade Mis Lenora Smith,
whd liowei excetlent technique In hr
rendition of Wlenlawekl'a CaDncdo vales.
opxm and Clarence M. Burton, who
played th Saraate-Chopln Nocturne No
Vmmhan 'ho ton was at his best
In the rendition of the first movement
of the -'ind concerto of Wleniawekt, end
Ml8 IJ.iinania lie played the reinain-
:c movements of thr Krat composition
with the aureneai ! one who understands
and appreciates. A distinctive feature
of the evening was the t.riiiierit exeur-
sat f Mauser's FIungHriao Kaplmodj.
inufl 131 by Owen A Bartlett. jo Is
12 a-s of ar. M)cs Bessie Bat-
.it inter rr..e.i Svendsen's "Romance"
- ..in! VU. Mar.'- -ic'';e- wot Well-do-
erved anplause for her masterlv Inter-iretatl-n
of Sura nates "Zlguenwelseti."
bert PYeeman. th hiin.l pupil of Pro-fr-o'vir
Rkelton, played two Kierdonn In
e manner that nianv giflej vlil, sjghl
might have envied.
i ' SALT LA KB Tin : tTBfl ' '' "
I Spring Maid " i:- e z eui
COIX1KIAL tfif.atki: Ti.e Durbar
in Klnemacolor, ah week LouIsh
Gunning In -'The Balkan Princt B,
Apiii and .'.
vaudeville all week. tie tl nee
dall- . V. nlnp. S1T-.
euiipot !r-d hv Oarrlck player.". In
"The Mon on the F!o" Lvrlncj
Burtaln, t:H.
EMPRBSS THEATER Sulllvan-Oon-Jdfne
raudeville. All week. Mati
nee dally, -:f Two renlrir ptr
fnimancea, 7:30 and 9;15. Bill
in---. Wednesdav afternuon.
"The Sprinc Maid." !ik- oliier thinss
that bubble like the spring of which the
story tells. riow mellow and better
With aee. The perennt.il appeal of lit
li rcslstiolr ni"hi1ics: its .taaeful of i.ret
ty and graceful women. Its handsome
men .nid funny comedians! and. brighter
than sJL MiZ7i llajos, dainty and llfplnK.
chic and cb arming, all combined earlier
lii the season to make one of the most
delightful theatrical treats of the year.
Its .-imrm has been enhanced Rir;.r. then,
and a stage to-door audience 'a1 nlghi
at the Salt Lake theater found In Mizzl
Hajos, her evrelletit supporting rompanv.
ami the pretty stor- splendidly staged.
something to enthuse over.
The mUSlo from 'The Spring Maid '
hOUld he a Joy forever. lis producers
have evidently discovered Oils, fi ihcy
have sent the piece over precisely the
sam- route timi it took during the early
part of the season. But, as is not uau
all) the ease, the company has not been
permitted to dwlndli Into mediocrity,
in fact, it has heen strengthened In,
spots. There is an augmented orches
tra; the beautiful settings do not show
the wear and tear i frequent handling;
the costumes are fresh; and the chorus
energetic and engaging
Hisxl ilajos continues t. lisp prettllj
and aecent her words in that fei.-hin;-'.
foreign inaniur Which, to date, has UO
Imitatora, and whloh will always defy
imitation S)-- .r,.,s and wnibh-s ami
dances like the "vision of bliss" of which
she sings.
;e..rg- Le?on Moore i-'Uilinuaa to sing
and act the role 'i the prince, and leaves
nothing to be desired In his captivating
portrayal, for h- i- an actor as well as
a vocaJIsl of more than ordinary ability.
Dorothy Maynard still plays the pari
,.f the real spring maid. Her voice Is
the beat among the women of 'he com
pany. diaries McNaughton is one of the new
comers. He plays the chief comedy part.
th sami role lie played In the London
production of "The Spring Maid He
li the wandering tragedian in whom life
holds ii .tiiing more hideous than the yolk
of an eirt. His methods are distinctly
Kngllsli hut always amusing and worlh
the latilis provoked
The company, with very few changes
remains the same as on the former visit
of the play to this city There is an
abundance of gra and g.yid looks In
ih chorua
Perbapa 'he sf iklng thing about The
Spring Maid.' next t the little Hungar
ian prima donna's scintillating presence,
8 that il Is clean, I" lim-s and a.-ti.n.
from beginning to end
Those who have seen the piay will
need no urging to see it the second Lime.
Ind it win behoove those win. have not
seen It u take advantage of this, prob
ably the last, opportunity to haul: in the
radiance of dainty Mlsxl Hajos, hear
Rlenhardt's exquisite melodies, and se
the bcatuiful stage pictures In which the
play iias been mounted.
"The Spring Maid" will continue al the
Sail Lake theater tonight. tomorrow
afternoon and evening
.v.. week at the Oarrlck, during this
etc r last. h,i drawn to a close with
;, rreat Increaalna strength of the in-
t,!. ut ti.. Ii.in of lice window, which is
;, criterion bj which tin Increaalng popu
larity of the house, the Qarrlok players
and the Irreslstlbli Max Flgman ean b
iu.Is"!. The demand for seats for the
closing performances of "The Man on
the Box Is unprecedented. With to
night't performance and tomorrow's
afternoon and evening performances,
"The Man on ihe Boxr will close, giving
to "The SUbStltUte,'' opening SUJI-
day night.
Jock McKay, a Scotch comedian of the
Lauder s hooi Is "U: of the hits on this
week's Orpheum bill. When the offer of
a return engagement oii the circuit
readied him he was principal comedian
with Lulu Glaser H may have been the
financial Ihducemenl offered, or it may
have !imi the memory of his former
vaudeville success, pul the offer was ae-
cepted, i"-'i!'nic in his Immediate rrtnr
ment from Mi.? (Jinx:".- company.
Tliete will be a special matinee for
children ; the Durbar In Klnemacolor at
tli Colonial thl? a'lfiiitKin, and special
rates WIU iv extended to all students
who may desire to witness the reproduc
tion In natural .-olor of the world's great
est pageant. The many i:iies. the ani
mals, the dusky men, th flaih ami gllt
ler Ol the . v-r.it. Will appeal tO children
Superintend-! Chrlstensen of the pub
li schools has expressed a wish that all
tchool children mielil witness the pic
tures Mae Devlin. as "The Girl from
Ynnk'rf". furnishes Empress patrons
this ve-k with ii sketch thai is decidedly
original a professional woman thief
with c-mure appea ranee, she is extreme.
Iv veratll-. and there are several dra
ma'i. nionients in the piece which n-han.-e
Its Interest. Phil Bennett, hilled
as the Alpine Troubadour, has a fine
voice, and Ms songs are well chosen.
In "The Balkan Princess." which comes
to the Colonial lot two evening perform
as as, .i Monday an.i Tuesday, Miss
Louise Gunning and the original com
pany of seventy-five people will appear.
The operetta has he--n ar einJrnfr) the le
dtlmate successor .-f "The Chocolate
Compromised on Recall.
COLl.MUUS. O.. April 25. -The ron
Btltutional convent ten compromised on
lite rt.-aM today when It passed a pro-
p'.-l! auti-orijtlr.p t e lecirl.-.! if Uj t-na' t
law providing for an lir.pea. bment com.
mltsion with power to remove aw of
fending DObllC official.
The law will not Interfere with the
present plan Of impeachment bv legisla
tive procedure
,J2 very Krwat rnar,. Qf nftd a tQnic jn g .
Bamrner The system undergoes a change at this season and the entire
ESrSrTeSiiS dwturbed. The general bodily weakne,, a tired.
ZZZSfl ficlci? aPPtltu' Poor digestion, a half sick feeling and a
general nin-down condition of the system, show that the blood is weak or
anaemic, and a blood purifying, tonic is needed to build up the do ran d
rvstam and enrich the blood The use of S. B. S. tM?tto2 may afva
; -,-u from a long spell of aickness, and It wUl certainly prepare vou torthl
.mg. not Summer. Many people have put oT ustng a tome untU the system
Lecame w weakened and depleted it could not successfully S off SSie
perm-s, and have psdd tar the neglect, with a spell of hvtf, malaria or soi-e
other rtebdUtattng sickness. S. 3. 8. is Nature's ideal tonic. It Li a
composition of the extracts and juices of roots, herbs and barks which
science and experience have proven are best fitted for a tonic to the human
system It contains no minerals of any kind and is therefore perfectly safe,
mr persons of any age. S 8 S. tones up the stomach and digestion rids
-.tern of that tired, worn-out feeling, and Lnipartg vigor and strength
to every part of the body. It purihos and em1rh.es the blood, stimulates
the secreting and excreting mombers to better action, qttfcvtg the over
strained &t(T&, OJld Bslhfsl OOg feel better in every way
'vast audience hears I
(Continued from Page Ono.)
mlnation 01 the league and the cluh.
in every city and hamlol m Utah,
infi, women, boyi and giri art to
day meettoa together nri are qls
ousslng among thenuwlvea whether oi
not Utah Is s aood ptavce in which to
),VA . . r
an: Convinced that at th end or
the da ihe general verdicl will b
lnat Utah always ha- been, now ;.i
atid ever will he one of the niori glor
ious plo -e In all thl? rreat unlnn.
The people of thin dty and this
statr. have not known each other well
enough In the past. It i. therefore.
good to meat :.d to look mto each
...--.e- I'a.-e, to understand and f
learn to lik- eaeh other; It is good
to ain that pace and happiness thai
g..s hand In hand with prosperity and
dev.-!. .pment. If this dv will BC
compllah that one. thing. It will have
been wdl spent Indeed.
Time to Know Utaii.
Among the putpoaes of the day la
io tea.ii each other what we know
.ih.iui the wonderful resources ami
possihtiities of thle stale. An a mat
ter of faol we know verv mile about
Utah and the time is ripe when Wl
should learn to know whal actually
exists within the hounds of oin own
city and state mi then t,. dissemi
nate the news broadcast tO our fel
low men on the outside
knathar purpose ol the dsj" IS
bring tlu peopfe of LTtah to thai point
where they place mors confidence in
I emselves, a deeper belief m Uieii
ahtlltj to do things, s greater raltli
in their connnuntties, and heme a
graatar faith In their native state,
it is folly t" ask our friends on tna
outside to come in among us, to
id-ntitv then. selves with us, our in
terests and to invest their mone.v in
the development of our resources, un
less we show fhem thai we are will
ing and can set Ihe pace
We hav.- in Utah one of the nneat
school systems of America, and ant
annually educating out of our own
population more than 110.000 young
men and women. lit 1910 n sum of
$8,000,000 was spent for the educa
tional system of this stale Th.s IB
of the tiiim;s people here ougni
t.. know so thev can s.-nd the news
abroad as an inducement to others
v ought i" be proud of the wore
that is being don.- here for the boy
and the girl of Utah, the future men
and women of the slate
Opportunities Unlimited.
When we beglfl to think of the re
sources the attractions, the advan
tages and the possibilities of I bah,
we lose tia. k of them, they are so
many There is certalnlj no occasion
for anyone to sav that this Is not a
state of opportunities. Today there
arc twent: opportunities here to
. yen man. woman, hoy or girl where
twent: or forty years ago. there was
one. M ,
There Is no occasion for any alarm
about Utah. Thr sun Is shining on
this Btat. The 'louds are passing
away. Men and women are yettlm;
out of the shadow of gloom. They
are seizing upon the spirit of co
operation ami are gazing toward the
future glorious destiny.
ai the conclusion of the governor's ad
dress the tabernacle choir sang 'oUlah,
We Love Thee," by Professor Stephens.
Man, of the audience .iin-d In the song.
Musi, had been distributed at the do irs,
on The reverse side or which appeared
the programme for the evening.
Duty of Commercial Clubs.
Secretary Joseph B. Calne of tii Com
mercial club and of the l tah Develop
ment league wan. the next speaker. In
pointed remarks, teeming with wit and
humor, he told of The Duty "f the Com
mercial Club to the City and Stale " He
said in part:
To attempt to specify the mam
things that a commercial dun
Should do for a community would he
c.'en more futile than an effort to
tell what a successful club has done
tor the commonwealth In whloh it
finds Itself located For. after all Is
.-aid and done, it Is the Influence of
such an organization upon the civic
life of the community that counts
imifl In the development of the ma
terial resources of the state. Com
mercial clubs may not directly build
hotels and office buildings, beautify
cities, cdnBtrud Interurban roads or
engage in commerce, hut Indirectly s
live civic body a a potent factor in
all these movements. And this must
not Ih taken a an admission that a
commercial club cann point to
tangible .things that have resulted
directly from its work.
What Club Can Do.
weii organised commercial club
Bring thousands of settlers into Ihe
Ustahllch colonies and help them
to grow ;
Secure the pa1ni. and parking of
streets, assist in the establishment
of playgrounds:
TnvHe and entertain conventions, of
national importance;
Entertain presidents, cabinet of
'. era and other distinguished guests
in a manner reflecting credit upon
the city;
Extend the hand of welcome to
visitors, show th advantages of the
.-tt.; to the passing tourist.
Exploit natural resources and at-tr:-i.
tlons through publicity ;
ilve accurate and reliable answers
to ihe endleas Questions tiiat come
from a'.l parts of the world;
"'i urc reduced rates stopovers and
other concessions from the rail
roads; Take the lead In the good-roads
i, o vara en t :
In Shdrt, the commercial club i an
do well Ihe thousand and one things
that are not done at all in the com
munity that has no such organiza
tion to look out for its welfare
Clearing Hou3e for Ideas.
The commercial eun la the c!ear
i ti a house for all the. advanced ideas
in the community.! It lias In Its mcm
berahlp the hev brains of 'he state
and It gleans from these the best
ideas for the advancement of the
commonwealth. It does not .pr,c!
i.pou a few men for Its guldam e and
c ess. It draws its wisdom Its
c plomaey, s energy and in '.n'.ejr
rlty from all the people and in the
use of these, it performs its highest
duty to th r-.i and the state.
The public mess ha. relegated io
itself the privileges ; molding pur-
Uc opinion, but the commercial club
"seVs to Itself !)-., rlKht to !:n,i,-k
the mold off the public opinion.
Hand in band with the dally paper,
its influence Is fell by a!1 within the
sound of its voi.-e.
A w-eii ..rcanizfcd commercial club
sprlngir.tr :ni. lif in Ihe mldsr of S
community lorn with dissension, has
been known io brum harmony and
projtrc- out of discord and retro-
Rl e.Hton.
If it were rsxihle to tell the peo-pN-
all the goon t!,;ii the right kind
of s commercial dob tan and does
do. it WOUld not he n'-.-e's;, I tO ask
rn:: to Join Bvery cod ctiT, would
Insist upon being admitted to Its
Clubs of Utah.
I ei me make a single reference to
the rrn.merciai clubs of our own
Sbate which are ioin.-d Into a stiong
j combination under the name of He
I I." : I irvr-'i pmcnt leajfij...
Tt.ief. n':if( .-iubs ar alread proclaiming-
the attractions, and the re
SOUrcaS of thle Mat In the I nit-l
Btataa '"anads a.,d K.urop anu theil
vole will soon he heard clear
arenpa the r. .rld
Thev demand for Utah the proud
place he w jUsnv deaenns and have
a'rej,,;. Dotfr to all t.evend our
o.Tders ibat thevve .tt .,ijlt a
k.. ktn o.ji Mtaie around.
Tiie oiKunuratioii that usnme the
1 I of mailt. r ov -r if. nod popn
lating a neglected state assumes a
tremendous responattilllti Tht men
who gave t'reelv of their time and
their talent. their credit and Hr
Influence to this great work ar- plac
ing th' generations to come under
heavy obligations to their memo
rise, . ,
Nothing can dm. the fame of the
pioneers. vt. when the history of
the common weal lb Is made, those
CroBaders .vho. In the name oi civic
pri.ie. hav Qono,uered every obsta
cle in the path of s mighty revolu
tion, wiU find theh unselfish deeds
written large upon ihe record aa em
pire builders that have laid upon n
firm foundation the greatness and
permanence of the . ity and the
The band i hep rendered a ele. Hon
from "Carmen" fBrixet), and It called
f.-rth prolonged appreciation.
To Improve Opportunities.
The Rev. Kilmer 1. Ooshen took ' h "
st.-.n.':. r Ft-- address was on the subject.
"What Wt Can Do to Improve Our, Town."
with his characteristic eloquence and
striking directness, he touched upon
many points of vital significance to the
growth and development ol Salt Lake,
declaring thai the subject could only lie
considered from two standpoints; name
ly, "what we are and what we aren't.
He aid in pai I
Thai which the city Is and that
which the city Is not are the t,.,
Issuesv One Is quite as important
aS the Other It. is In the develop
tiienl of a great stale thai we must
look If we are to have a great me
tropolis Needless to say, we have
hers In these mountains, the Penn
Bylvanla Of the west, undeveloped.
The government report of 1910 says
thai in 1310, I62,48fi short tone of as
phalt wen Imported int.. th. rnited
states, iii iOn! there were developed
in Utah the fjllsonile beds, yielding
28(669 Ions. In 1910 Ihese beds ldd-
c.i 2 0 ions or more, and . nn still
be filimltably developed. There are
tone of thousands arid even hundreds
f thousands of tons of Gtisonlte,
waiting in he developed to ,-nricii the
noffera of the -i.iie for lack of suffi
cient capital to build a short rail
road :mi ' modes! asphall refiners
It we want a big thriving city;
v. will develop the lag resources of
tin stale, which will mean money
an.J Industry.
Notes Some Drawbacks.
Bui we ought to tell of the things
WC should be ashamed of. Tor seven
months of the year, we hav.- In this
lis the dirtiest sidewalks west f
the Mi.-.-issippi if we want .-i good
city here, lei the citizens get up
enough energy to get oui and clean
thi snow off their sidewalks, and the
mud. Whit Ii Is so often ankle deep
Another thing, we ought to tear
down the billboards and to allow no
others to be erected. We alao live
in a smoke-boladen, begrimed atmos
nr r.-. wiiii our collars dirty and our
lungs spotted We will Improve oui
town when we make a united effort
io rid ourselves of 'he smoke nui
sance. To merchants, busincit: men.
factory owners and all alike I say,
Iv-y the law and do all in your pOW
ei to curtail this nasty, growing evil.
It Is a sham.' and a disgrat e to any
ity that strives to be great.
Strange to say the great wealth
of a community Is generally the mosl
unpatrlotli it Is not the great
wealth Of Sail Lake that has conse
crate.) itself to patriot!) and heroic
endeavor. Jf 1 had wealth there arc
many things I would like n do;
Some things are owed back to the
slate that made men wealthy Id
cet two r four of my kind, and lib
erate enough money to paint a great
skyline around these glorious moun
tains thai would say to all the world.
"This is the greatest au to mobile
trip for the tourist between Maine
and t allfornia "
Liberality Is Needed.
A city a.-i II be us grcl ;ip fft who
compose It and no greater. We
ought to build a cultural center that
win attract families; to build up yon
der on the hill the greatest educa
lional Institution west of the Missis
sippi That means a great deal of
money and absolute liberty of
thought. It means I he abolition of
creed or religious lines and equal
ac.rss to .lew and Christian It
means "open to scholarship and
scholarship alone. That will build
the greatest university and notiiinc
else ever will.
I'd rather se. a population here of
110,000 In M'ln; with clean streets,
culture development and growth,
than 230,000 othei wise.
In California they pull like one big
ox-team for their home Httc They
ten us from morning until nlRlit
what they've got there. But Califor
nia hasn't one-tenth what Utah of
fers, either in climate, resources and
-1 speak meaningly In citizen
ship It is not the great walls, the at
tractive grounds, gowns or suits-: or
the automobiles that are mortgaged,
that make ihe horn.- and ihe city. It
is the great atmosphere of groat
souls We'll hav.- it here when wc
stop bickering, when we believe as
we like and let everyone else do the
same thing, when we Join together.
Irrespective of religious differences
or differences Of any kind, and pull
together for one great united City,
where manhood and womanhood and
youth will be safe and where grow
ing culture spreads her mantle over
all her children
A selected mule chorus from the choir
sane "Utah," to the tune of "Dixie."
Till was received with applause and
cheers and called for encore.
"See America First."
The -on. -luring .-).'. -her was. Mayor
Charles R. Mabej ..f Bountiful. He
treated the subjc t "See America
First." He : poke of the great throngs
that aniiualh traverse the Td hemisphere
for slghtseeintr and educational purposes
(and entered Into a narration of compara
tive facts and figures showing what this
country offers the tourist, He ejso
'-aM".i attention to the need of knowing
what America offers and of the excel
lence of this country's landscapes, his
torical points, scenery and products I.
oondudinK he said in part:
We who believe- In "See America
Fh-t" are too often misunderstood.
This is our country and we love it.
Patriotism has always struck down
the sword of oppres.-ion. Who would
You Cannot Lose when You Use This
We promise yon it VOUT hair i falling-
out. and you have not iet it 'o too
far, yon can prevent baldness an. I jjet
g Dew growth of bail, if you will use
Beza ":;" Hair Turn.-, with er
(.ist.eiicy and regularity, lor a reason
able len;;t li ot t line.
11 i a scientific, uleuBfiiug. entisep
tic, germicidal preparation. It .le-
troys microbes, stimulates good, circu
lation aroiiDel fh hair roots and thus
promotes hair nourishment, removes
dandruff ami restores hair health. It
is as pleasant to use a, jnire water,
ami aelieatelv perfumed. It is a real
toi it aeeessit .
We want you to try IVcisll - JM"
Hair Tooi. with our firomice that it
will cot ro-u nothing unle yot are
perfect!; satisfied with it use. it
eoin- in two ie. pgriegg BOe ami $1.0l.
I Hen ember, you eag obtain Hexail
; Remedies in this community only at
I oar -'..res The Keiaii Stores DreoU
A rVukaB. 97 So. Main; Smith
Tirng i o.. lo So Main
I Addressed to Women '
That Backache of Yours
Is one of nature's warninprs when all the joy of living has , j i
vanished because of trouble peculiar to womankind. Don't
disregard this warning. Don't procrastinate. Now is j
the time to take steps to regain health and strength.
Dr. Pierce s Favorite Prescription
Has been recommended for over forty years as a remedy for
avlments peculiar to women. Thousands of grateful women have
testified to its effectiveness. You, too, will find it beneficial. As
made up by improved and exact processes, the "Favorite Prescrip
tion" is a most efficient remedy for regulating all the womanly j
functions, correcting displacements, as prolapsus, anteversion and
retroversion, overcoming painful periods, toning up the nerves and
bringing about a perfect state of health. Sold by dealers in medicines.
Every woman ought to possess Dr. I a Case In Kind ZiS.
Pierce's great book, the People's Common .., wrotc tn you abo,Jt j'V y, i
Sense Medical Adviser, a magnificent - months ago for your MfiiL'i m
thousand-page illustrated volume. It my esse-writ s Mm lMSi "WpWA
teaches mothers how to care for their IZX-icto bn 1$$$ fl
Children and themselves. It is the best my feet, i believe i had I WSB
. . . , , . every pln and ache o 1 "Sara c W I w
doctor to have m the house in case of woman could have. Hod . fi
emergency. Over half a million copies 'ouf"": L I
were sold at $1.50 each, but one free copy very murn dieeased oni Vj&Jv " A f
i 4., -it . , e my hack waa very weak, vC'i Vr-i
in cloth covers will be sent on receipt of uueerednarentdeai with ?V
31 one-cent stamps to pay the cost of YSfito ! fo? Xrrr
wraoping and mailing only. Address lowed your direuionc m ciosny t couia, ma wm
rr vell pleaded with the rrnult. 1 have taken your 1
'Favorite Prescription' n nil 'Golden Medic nl Discovery' t;
Book Dpnt fr "l"3" three months and can now nay that my
' health v.-ns never better. I con highly recommend
,,, j , a- Doctor Pierce's remedies to any woman Mifferlnefrom
Worlds OlSpenSary IVleaiCal ASSOCiatlOn, female dir.eaac, und IUo recommend them to every one
I see. Have Induced oe-verol to try your wonderful l
663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. mediclneo." Address furnished on request.
nol he proud to e:.to the virtues of
IiIm own land?
We want Americans lo Unotv the
world, but we want, above all, iln-
world 'o know Imerioa. We can
well be proud or what we have in
this great:, throbbing land. Nature
has poured Into this country every
treasure of the old world and many
other tTBSSUrOS besides.
We elorj in the fad that America
has alousjnsd oft all weaknesses of
age and feeis herself strong In youth
ami Immortality. We warn tn wor
ship the present, bul we want to do
something In th.- future that will
make n still prouder. Wo wani the
world to know that America offers
everything that the old country .iocs
and -i great deal more. For she pro
duces everything of the human and
Ol Ihe divine that man could hope
President Armstrong eloped with a.
word of thanks to those presenl and the
hlg meeting concluded with Hie "Slar
Spangled Banner," In which choir, audi-
ence, hand and oian joined.
With Special Exerrlses. All Hallows Stu
dents Observe Day In Flttlnq Manner.
There was s large gathering of stu
dents ami tiieir friends in Assembly hall
at Ail rlaltQws iollem yesterdaj after
noon io alien. i the "1 tab day 1 exercises
Bs avs and speeches suitable to the occa
sion 'were r.-ad by the upper class men
and an augmented chorua under the di
rection of the Rev, J. F. Vincent, sang
Ti..-- Rev. Fr. Keliedy. president com
plimented the students n their ime
showing and after a few remarks Intro
duced Prof. J. M. Maddern who took for
his subject 'Utah, and Our Duty U) Our
Great .stale.' The m Hallows band gave
several patriotic selections and the pro
gramme losed "itu the entire audience
Singing "America."
Exercises Are Held and Addresses Made
by Out-of Town Orators.
Special to rhe Tribune.
PAItK CITY, April :V. Utah was
given a booat hare this evening when
nearly i"nf people assembled 'be
Dewey theater and heard, of the many
resources of this intermountaln state W
r. Sutton president of the Park City
Commercial club, presided, and in a brief
.speech told of tbc purpose of I tah day
and how it wa.s to oe made an annual
event in the future. The programme was
exceptionally soori. 'ne essay on "What
Opportunities Ktaii Offers to Toung Peo
ple." he William Putt being well writ
ten and read.
Judge William H. Kmu was unable to
he present. w. s Wallace and Frank
Molman were the out-of-town speakers.
The Park City Military band wa In at
tendance and rendered several selections
outside and Inside of th: theatet
NEW STORK. April 26. Two masked
men armed with revolvers invaded the
offli as of the Colonial Life Insurance
company in Brooklyn today, leveled their
pistols at John "T .Jameson, the cashier,
and demanded all Ihe money In hla
charge, several thousand dollars of which
luy oi; the desk.
Jameson ducked behind the desk and
ShOUted. The highwaymen fled but. OflS
who said he was Fred Dlemer jt Brook
lyn was captured.
School Children. 25c and 10c.
In Kinemacolor
"Over two hours of Interesting nv
Next Attraction Louies Gunning in
Salt Lskt't Newest Theatrr Beautiful
TdW TIW AIM tii 1 iTT'iW i-f Jaa.iaw.iUI
Greater Advanced Vaudeville
TIME May Devlin 4. Co.
TODAY Phil Bennett.
2;30 Bennlnqton Bros.
7;30 rerrin and PoUglaSB,
and i Le Oougt
Regular 10c I Mst.nee Dally -j t
Empress 20 c SOO Mir
Prices 30c I Parquet Seal aWw
wVek e v a r a y
1Msy eet Sugar I
fjj lj ifici K your m.;ighbov should tpl M
54f yon that cane sugar is swopfer, w
Hij .7 finer, whiter, cloaucr and )nr- B
& than BEET SU(rAR, you 1
ffk (JeTi may at once conoludr that she M
u7 has not used Br ot Surra r: and n
m& V t lie chanceg are she has horonie m
FaI prejudiced through iiuaina- n
MM tion only. You cannot find a rlcaupr, A
mm whiter, finer or sweeter sugar than Qtah- f
rejfj daho "Extra Fine Table and Prcserv- M
fep ing Dry Granulated Sugar' Ii -Hj
sugar known. Buy a sack and fegfl
M Ulah-fdaho Sugar Co. MJj
gWL FACTORIES- Lehi, Garland and Sevier 6r SUGAR J I
KP county. Utf,h; Idaho Falls, Sugar City, JR?''
vVataV Blackfoot and Nampa, Idalio. $i$$jtBBti
Cjpart. Dally. Arrty
Oe-den Malsd, Denver. Omaha. Kar.sai 8 '15 A, K
71fl A 1VT Cltv. Chicago and intermedltae points bs-
IL' xi. I"- - ytind Otden. (San Francisco also arrlv-
lar) 1010 P.M
8.nn A TUT Ogden. Loiran. Pocatello. Betas. Mcrri
.UU A. 1T1..tiii intermediate Montpellr. Oolng
10:03 A. M. . Orden and Intermediate points 7l05P.l
n.n A ?.T OverlauJ r.tmltefl - Oman. Chtcafa 3'20P.l
U A. Jla. . Denver. St. Loula. ' "
U-C; A "vT Loj Anxeled Limited Omaha. Chltax 4 '45 P.
.CO A. Xrl . Denver. St. Louis. 1
1 .fie; "D TUT OTerland Limited Offden Reno, Sacra- 205
L MO XT . Aa. . men to, San Francisco.
2:4f) P. M. . Order. Bolsa. Fortland. Butta. .. 4:50"
2:45 P. M. . orden. San FranCc 7:05P,
d-1 "P M Oj-den. Brlsham. Oach Vs'.iey. Malad and 11 "35 A'
- Intermediate.
ORden. Denver, Omaha, Chlcaffo (PorS jntSsH
590 P M Clt - Qrsen River and West onlj Rs- 12:40".
. Ti. turning). W
6:00 P. M. . Motor Flyer Ojrden nd Tntermedlste. .. 9:35 A H
U-J.' "P T.T Ocdct Boise Portland. Butte Clly and 10'30A,B
r a. . Sttn Francisco (Qolng). ' I
City Ticket Office. Hotel Utah. Phones 250 J
i J
Tho-Tribune Gives Your Wants the Largest Circulaii-B
i A
B hTsalt lake. frafsfEp
"nWlftT 'lrrt "Tomorrow Night,
i vll 9 Saturday Matinee
We-bn and Luescher Present
Prlc as 50c to 2.01.
4 Beo'N'G Wednesday s"aatt
In Rrntini't Mudterpiece
Sail Le i LsJU'iJ Vi- J L
Vats vv-k n.L A
Hr .r.t- i
ivlatinee Daiiy Sn
Every Evening

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