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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, November 19, 1913, Image 4

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M. S. Browning Thinks Man
ufacturers Can Dispose of
Crops Successfully.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. 18. There seems to be
a difference in opinion among the promi
nent hoet sugar capitalists of the country
regarding the effect of the new tariff on
the industry, according to Information
sent out by the Associated Press respecting-
the meeting of tho beet sugar manu
facturers in Chicago and tho attitude of
.-omo of tho Utah men interested In the
lnin8tho Chicago dispatch It is declared
that there will be but one more season
for the beet sugar manufacturers, afl It
will be Impossible to compete Uh the
cane sugar after that time. M. S. Brown
ing, president and one of tho prominent
stfckholacra of tho Amalgamated o Sugar
company, bellovcs that the manufac
turers, at least in this part of the coun
try, can successfully dispose of beet
sugar from two moro crops. The new
tariff respecting tho free entry of cane
sugar docs not .take effect until .Ma.
19WMIe he is of the opinion that the
fate of the Industry is problematical after
1916. Mr. Browning feels certain that the
local company will find It profitable to
dispose of tho stigar made from toots
srown In 19U and 1015. Henry pp.
representing the Amalgamated Sugar
company, and LeRoy Ecclcs. representing
the Lewlston Sugar company, a su&m
diarv of tho Amalgamated, are attending
the meeting In Chicago.
Operations for Seaoon Closed on Highway
Between Ogden City and Canyon.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. IS. This week will mark
the close of road building operations for
this season on the highway between Og
den City and the mouth of Ogden can
von. according to Commissioner J. --
Nve, superintendent of streets and pub
lic parks. The work has been In pro-
gress throughout the season and the dug
way road has been macadamized from
the mouth of the canyon south and west
to Twenty-first street on Harrison ave
""commlseionor Nye bolioves that work
on the road will prove very satisfactory,
presenting a smooth, hard surface after
It has settled throughout tho winter. This
road Is used by autolsts more than any
other stretch of country highway in We
ber countv during the summer season
and Its good condition will be appreciat
ed by the motor drivers.
Oflden Council No. 777, Knlghta of Colum
bus, Now In Charge of New Officials.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. IS. The now officers
of Ogden council No. 777, Knlghta of Co-
lumbus, art- uow In Tull charge of their
" duties, following the election of several
weeks ago. Under the direction of State
Deputy V. E. Roche last night the fol
lowing officers were Installed:
Dr. .1. P. DInnccn. G. IC; J. Fisher, D.
G. IC; W. J. Dennody. C. ; J. A. Junk,
Tt. S.: L. .1. Htuly. F. S.; J. J. O'Con
nor. T. ; V. S. O'Brb-n. A.; John Mack.
U: Carl Blaes. I. G : J. V. Ladd, T.: S.
A. Maglnnls, past stato deputy of Salt
I-Bkc was present. A buffet luncheon
was served at the close. ,
i Special Venire Drawn.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. IS. A special venire of
Jurymen has been drawn for service In
Judge N. J. Harris court. Those drawn
and served by Sheriff T. A. DcVlnc arc
as follows:
Ogden Waller J. Hoyt. J. P. Barton.
William II. Collins. a. M. Wahlberg.
Vex Lee. lister Scovllle, William G.
Kar-kham. Max Davidson. Garl G. Edling.
t;oruii A. Holt. Dan P. Stephens, Robert
1.. Crosble, Clarence E. Porter. Charles
C Thatcher. Ambrose A. Shaw, G. W.
Tripp, Joseph S. Campbell, John 12.
Bafhelor. C. H Larncd, A. B. Wright.
Il'arr West James Martin, Jr.
Park View Herbert M. Rose.
Wilson T. J. Wilson. Jr., Tyler Bing
ham. Vfit Weber William II. Janllnc. Jo-M-pli
North Osden-.Iohn II. Warren.
Roy Arthur G. Joncw.
Hooper John II. Nnlsbllt.
liiireh Creek William Fowles.
Marriage licenses Issued.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, Nov. IS. Marriage licenses
wore granted today to Chnncey Child of
Clinton and Loretta E. Rice of Metropolis,
Nov.; Newell Khliins and Martha Ji-n-uette
Douglas, both of Grouse CriM'k
Conditions at Cobble Creek
Dam Site Favorable, Ac
cording to Engineers. .
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. 18. Better conditions
with regard to the bedrock of tho Cobble
Creek damsltc In South Fori: canyon are
reported by City Engineer H. J. Craven,
according to a communication to Mayor
A. G. Fell, which wbb presented to the
commissioners at the regular meeting to
day. Mr. Craven and Assistant State
Engineer Ulrech visited tho site recently
and made a thorough examination of the
bedroclc , ... .
It Is set forth In tho report that the
rock at the lower edges of the fracture
excavation ahows a more satisfactory
condition than that disclosed In tho
original excavation, the formation having
tho Indication of solid .bedrock. It also
seems certain, according to L.nglnecr
Craven, that should additional fractures
be discovered they will be smaller than
the one at tho upper end of the zone.
After having been refused a few days
ago, a license was granted by tho com
missioners today to Louis Prantll to con
duct a rooming houso at 220 Twenty
fifth streot, -which Is tho Central hotel.
The grant was made on tho recommenda
tion of T. S. Browning, superintendent
of public safety. When the application
was llrst brought to tho attentloa of the
commissioners it. was , feared than an ef
fort was being made to evade the city
ordinances, as the present proprietor of
tho place had been called before the board
to give an accounting -with regard to
charges of ordinance violation as pre
ferred by Chief of Police W. I. Norton.
Funeral of Sydney Stevens Will Be Held
Tomorrow Afternoon.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. 18. Accompanied by a
number of the relatives -who wero sum
moned to his bcdsldo during the past
several davs, the body of James llliam
Stevens, son of the late Sydney Stevens
and a former resident of Ogdon, was
brought to this city tonight from the
home at Proston. Idaho, where ho died
yesterday. Mr. Stevens was a victim of
Inflammatory rheumatism and kidney
trouble, his illness extending over a
period of six weeks. Death resulted at
3:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Upon the arrival of tho funeral party
this evening the body was taken to the
home of the mother, Mrs. Sydney Stevens.
2562 Adams avenue, where It will He In
stato until the time of tho funeral. Brief
services were conducted in Preston to
day and the Ogden services will be con
ducted by Bishop Robert McQuarrlc in
the Second ward chapel at 2 o'clock
Thursday afternoon. ,
Mr. Stevens, who was 3f years old, had
been associated for the greater part of
his life with the father and brothers In
the local Implement house. About eight
years ago he moved to Preston, Idaho,
where lie had charge of tho company's
Interests. He Is survived by the widow,
who was formerly Miss Lillian Foulgor.
dauglitcr'of Mr. and Hrs. William Foulgcr
of this city.
When the Information concerning Mr.
Stevens's critical illness was received. Mr.
and Mrs.- Wallace Foulger and the broth
ers. Henry, C- II. and Frank J. Stevens,
together with Sydney Flevens and wife
of "Locan, departed at once for Preston.
Citizenship Papers Granted.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. 18. Nine natives of al
most as many foreign countries were
made citizens of the United States whon
Judge N. J. Harris of the Second district
court gave the federal matter a hearing
todav. The government was not repre
sented except by notes respecting the
proofs of tho applicants. Those admit
ted to cltlzenshp wero Nils B. Ecltbo,
William John Bougourd, Paul Frederick
Krey. Illglnlo Gularza Cendagortn, Peter
Elgns. William James Brache,. Abraham
Van Dyl. William Dalcbont and Wilhelm
Herman Wagner. Tho decision of Judge
Harris on the application of Joseph Wil
liams was withheld because 'both of his
witnesses were not in court.
Blackhand Interest Wide,
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov IS. That Ogden has not
prollted by tho recent operations of the
blackhand letter writers is testified to by
the Rev. A. F. Wlttenberger, former pas
tor of the Central Park -Presbyterian
church, who recently removed to Logan.
Tho former Ogden pastor was in the city
a few hours today while en route to Salt
Lake. He said that the criminal opera
tions had excited a great Interest In the
northern suction of the stato and that In
many Instances the stories of the crimes
were greatly exaggerated. The Rev. Wlt
tenberger Is well pleased with his new
Hold of labor.
I Baking Powder
I Saves Health
I I and
I Saves Money
I I Makes Better Food
and lumbaao
The first thing to do, if you suffer
from Rheumatism or Lumbago, is to
rub the aching parts with Omega Oil ;
then soak a piece of flannel with the
oil, lay it over the place that hurts j
and cover with a piece of oiled silk.
This treatment usually gives relief and
is worth trying. Trial bottle ioc
Employees in Building Near
Eccles Property Have Vis
ions of Bomb Explosion.
Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. IS. With the recent acts
of the blaekhanders still fresh in thofr
minds, the" persons residing or having
business In tho vicinity of Lincoln avc
mio and Twenty-fourth street had visions
of another bomb outrage this afternoon
when a mysterious man. with an even
more mysterious package under his arm,
made his presence known, by strange ma
neuvers. When the call was sent for the police
it was declared that the man had passed
back and forth between tho Ecclcs Lum
ber company's office and the Peery Mill
ing company's plant many times without
having any definite plan. Finally he de
posited the package on the steps of the
milling plant and failed to return. There
was a rapid exit of employees from the
building until the officers arrived to in
vestigate. Some of the more daring tore the
wrappings from the package and discov
ered that It wa3 an empty shoe box. The
stranger was not to be found, but the
oflicers arc certain that when he is found
they will hc able to recover a pair of
shoes which -probably were stolen. The
presence of the man in the vicinity of
the Ecclcs property was the real basis
of the alarm.
Lewis Files Answer In Suit Agalnct Pin
gree National Bank,
Special to Tho Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. IS. Denying many of
the allegations mado In tho defendant's
answer, the plaintiff In the damage suit
of John S. Lewis against the Plngree Na
tional bank has filed a demurrer in the
Second district court and also a notice
that on November 22 a motion will be
mado to strike out certnin sections of tho
answer. All hearings In the matter are
before Judge F. C. Loofbourow of the
Third district, tho Second district Judges
hero being disqualified to preside in the
In tho demurrer of thq plaintiff, It is
declared that the answer docs not stale
facts sufficient to constitute a defense,
because It Is irrelevant to allege that a.
permit ivas secured from tho city engi
neer and city commissioners to erect the
bank building three feet out over the
property line onto tho sidewalk, or that
the cornice was constructed over onto the
"Lewis building with the full consent and
knowledge of the plaintiff.
It is also regarded as irrelevant to as
sert that it would cost $15,000 to $20,000
to change the prosent front of tho bank
building or that it cost 5SO.O00 to con
struct the building The plaintiff, In his
demurrer, also takes exception to the al
legation that It. -would cost $1.0.000 to re
model tho Interior of the building If the
front was changed.
Prlre Offered for Best Advertisement In
Elks Annual Newspaper.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. IS. Additional interest
In the forthcoming "Booster." the an
nual newspaper published by Ogden lodge
No. 719. B. P. O. E.. has been created
by the offering of a substantial prize for
the best advertisement appearing In the
paper. The prize will be awarded by a
committee of three who aro not members
of the order. The advertisements ap
pearing In the editions of tho Booster
are by no means tho paper's smallest
feature, for "a majority of tho ads are
written by Elks rather than by tho per
son or firm advertising.
As In previous years, the tickets pur
chased from Elks for the production of
"The Girl Prom Paris" on November 24,
25 and 2fi. will be exchangeable at the
Orpheiim box office previous to the regu
lar seat sale. The exchange for the
coming show can be made next Friday
morning, while the regular scat sale will
not open until Saturday.
Alumni Programme Announced.
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN. Nov. IS. With a special as
sembly in the morning and an entertain
ment In the ovening. "Alumni day" will
bo appropriately observed at the Weber
academy next Friday. The announce
ment was made today by President Peter
Kaslus of the Weber Academy Alumni
association. There will be a programme
at the general assembly In the morning,
consdiitlng of addresses, readings and
music The programme in the evening
will bo varied. The llrst number Is a
basketball gane between tho Alumni and
the prosent academy team. Following the
game there will le a reception with re
freshments and dancing.
Sentenced, to Fifty Days.
OGDEN. Nov. IS. The charge of car
rying con:ealed weapons was the offense
upon which Judge W. H. Reeder sen
tenced Edward Lee, colored, to fifty days
In the city Jail when the man was ar
raigned In the police court today. Lee
wan arrested by Special Officer J. C. Ben
nett In the yards of the I -tab Construc
tion company Iot night. John Bove. an
JS-ycar-old Tdano boy. who was ar
rested with th negro, was sentenced to
servo five days for trespass.
Tax Collectors Busy.
OGDEN. Nov. IS. - On account of the
fart that not all of the beet growers of
this faction drew their checks from tho
Amalgamated Sugar company last Sat
urday, the office of County Treasurer Jo
seph Storey continues to be a busy place
as regards tho collection of taxes. The
total collections of $10,000 yesterday were
almost equaled today, following the an
nouncement of .Mr. Storey that he would
keep the tax books open until Thursday
Held to District Court.
OGDEN. Nov. 18. Ben I'orsman. ai
rested at Logan on tho renuem of the lo
cal county authorities, was held under
$r00 bonds for trial In the dlBtrlct court
whon ho was arraigned In Judg W. II.
P.eedcr's court this morning. It Is charged
that Foreman stole a horse and buggy
from William Anderson last .liuie. BHng
mablo to furnish bond. Vut irisoner was
tunr-J r-ak to the countv jail j
Tou have hoard -
of the effectiveness dxm$fGk
of Poslam, tho per- -UMHil
feet Ekln remedy. 3B!BMggl
Test it by select- KflfiHHRg
lng a small surface $IE?s5BHSH
where the skin Is N3HgME3
broken out, Ap- I t - ggfMB
ply Poslam on this . fes?5sSfi
place at night and fl St
note the difference L, ff)
In the morning. V 'tgr
Surprising results ) -"
are seen, for Pos- I sk,
lam's healing ac-
tlon In eczema,
acne, psoriasis, barbers' itch, piles, etc.,
begins with first application, whon all
Itching Is stopped, and continues un
remittingly until Its work is done. It
"takes hold" at once, and you can ob
serve progress day by day, Tho eradi
cation of pimples, rashes and minor
troubles are hut matters of briefest
treatment with Poslam.
POSLAM SOAP Improves and beau
tifies the skin and hair, provents
roughness, purifies the scalp. All drug
gists sell Poslam (price 60 cents) and
Poslam Soap (price 25 cents). For
free samples, write to tho Emergency
Laboratories, 32 West 25th Street, Now
York City.
ilCil MO
Would-be Burglar With Gun
and Mask Goes Away
Special to The Tribune.
OGDEN, No". IS. Armed with a re
volver and wearing a handkerchief mask
a lone burglar attempted the robbery of
the Boyle Furniture company store In
Washington avenue atr 11:30 o'clock to
night. He made his escape after forcing
the night watchman, Henry B. Dcnkers,
Into a small room at the rear of tli'c
ground floor. Apparently nothing was
Denkers was returning to the rear ofj
the store after making sure that the
front door was locked when the burglar
confronted him with a drawn rcvolvor,
and the watchman was marched Into the
rear room and told to remain there for
ten or fifteen minutos. When Denkers ven
tured out Into the store he called tho po
lice and then stood guard. Several of
ficers searched the three floors and base
ment of the store without finding the
robber. It is thought that the man con
cealed himself in the place during the
dav. as all doors had been locked since
6 o'clock. Denkers lives at 205 Barlow
While all mcmhcis of the tamlly were
absent at 4 o'clock this afternoon bur
glars entered the lomc of George Hal
vorson. 2619 Jefferson avenue, and se
cured $15 in cash 'by breaking open a
child's savings bank. A .lady's gold
watch and fob were also taken. En
trance was gained by breaking the lock
on a rear door. The police Investigated,
but found no clew.
Children Cry
Senato Will Present Miss Wilson With
Handsome Silver Service of
Fifteen Pieces.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 13. Gifts In
great numbers have been received at the
While house in the -past few clays for
Miss Jessie Woodrow Wilson and Francis
B. Sayre. who hi-o to be married a week
from today. '
Most of the gifts are of a useful na
ture, more adapted to household needs
than ornamental. Miss Wilson is busily
occupied In writing personal letters to the
givers. Several of tin prosents have
come from the embassies and legations.
Cut glass, furniture, dishes, silver serv
ices and bric-a-biai's. and a variety of
domestic articles make up tho bulk of the
gifts thus far received, though home
beautiful jewelry also has been received.
Some of the White house clerks were
hnsv Inrlav nrenarlnr a list of several
thousand announcements which will be
mailed In a few days.
The senate's wedding gift to Miss Jess.e
Wilson was finally selected today. It In
a silver service of fifteen pieces, wit!.
Its chief feature a tea set of five pieces.
It also contains a hot-water kettle, large
service tray, chocolate pot, Ice-cream
dish, two couvpotc dishes, and four candlesticks.
CHICAGO, Nov. IS. -General Hrani
well Booth, commander-in-chief of the
Salvation army, and General IJalllngton
Booth, head of the Volunteers of America,
will meet In New York, It was announced
here today by Bramwell Booth. The two
have not met since Balllngton Booth sep
arated seventeen years ago from his fa
ther, General William Booth, founder of
the Salvation army, and organized the
Volunteers of America.
"I will sec my brother In New York
ahd take his hand." said General Bram
well Booth. "But this does not mean
there will be any move toward consoli
dation of our forces. The visit will be a
family affair."
General Booth left Chicago today. After
meeting Balllngton Booth In New York,
he will return to England.
NEW YORK, Nov. IS. "I am perfectly
willing to meet my brother. If he wishes
to see mo," said General Balllngton Booth
this afternoon. The head of the Volun
teers of America added, however, that
he had received no word from the com
mander of tho-Salvation army regarding
the latter'K lit to New York or his in
tention to arrange a meeting.
NEW YORK. Nov. IS With 103 paa
senuvr rescued from the burning steam
er Balmes at sea. GOO nirs east of Ber
muda, last week, tho nteamer Pannonia
arrived here today. Tho Pannonia an
chored at quarantine and tomorrow Im
migration officials will decide whether
the passengers from the Bulmes will be
kept on board until tho Pannonia returns
to the Mediterranean or sent to the emi
gration station at Ellis Island to await
the departure of the next steamer for
Spain Most of the Balmes' passengers
were- from Cuba and bound for Cordiz or
The Pannonia. from Trieste for New
York, heard the wireless distress call of
tho Balmes when ISO miles distant. The
Pannonia reached the side of the burn
ing steamer on Thurday evening, but It
vv as not until Friday morning that the
f transferred the pascngcr.
One Hundred and Fifty
Thousand Laborers Lay
Down Tools and Serious
Outbreak Is Feared.
DURBAN, Natal, Union of South
Africa, Nov. 18. Tho strike of East
Indian laborers spread today to the
south coast. Practically every one of
the 150,000 workmen of East Indian
blood in Natal had laid down his tools
at noon.
Thus far tho strikers have been com
paratively peaceable, but serious dis
orders may brenk out at any moment.
'Ill feeling among the East Indians has
been considerably augmented by two
incidents yesterday. The first -was the
death from flogging of a coal mine
laboror in Dundee, twenty miles north
of Lady8inith. Tho second was the ar
rest of 2000 ISast Indians, who at
tempted to .cross from the Transvaal
into atal.
Tho federal law of tho Union ol 1
South Africa prohibits the emigration -of
Asiatics from one state to unothcr. I
The tfast Indians from the Transvaal
hud planned a demonstration in sjm- 8
I pathy with the strikers in Natal. 8
Industry Paralyzed. 1
The strike has paralyzed industr'. i
The East Indians do practically all
tho labor in Natal, on tho farms, rail-
roads, sugar, tea and wattle planta-
tions and in the mines. Most of tho Pj
mechanics and domestics aro also of n
this raco. All the strikers have re- !
fused to pay the poll tax of $15 per
head. I
Tho most alarming mcuacc is the G
likelihood that the strike will spread !
to other states.
Tho government is disinclined to de
clare martial law, as tho employment
of imporial troops for the suppression
of trouble would be almost certain to
cause discontent in British India, where
the natives are irritated over tho treat
ment of East Indians in British
The Indians returned tonight to Eland
slaagtc. Fears of a renewal of the out
break were -so far dissipated that the
volunteer police force disbanded.
Rioting at Ladysmith.
LADVSM1TH, Natal Nov. IS
About. 1000 East Indians started riot
iug hero this afternoon. Their leaders
claimed that they woro ontitlod to
equal rights with ivhito men. Thoy ap
pear to bo dangerously inflamed. Armed
townsmen aro beinc onrollcd and the
police have been provided nvith ro-1
vol vers.
Strike Is Extending. j
CAPETOWN, Sxuth Africa, Nov. IS. 1
While ."000 'East Indians are on btrlke
at Durban alone, and the strike is ex
tending, the chief leaders repudiate any
resort' to violence or Intimidation. Con
llicllng reports are current us to what
Is happening on tho sugar plantations.
While in some cases the coolies have
tried to hum and destroy the crops, In
many other cases they have kept order
and have even assisted In extinguishing
the llrcs.
It Is feared, however, that tho strike
will Involve a tremendous loss, as f the
cane crop is ready for cutting.
Apparently tho government might be
willing to remove the poll tax on the In
dians, but fear that yielding this point
would lead to a similar rising by the
kaffirs against the poll tax. The situa
tion, therefore. Is an exceedingly difficult
Salt Laker in New York.
Special to The Tribune.
NEW VORK. Nov. 18. Holland, A. M.
"Itching Eczema !
Skives We Wild!"!
ZEMO Stops Itching Instantly!
Buy a 26e Bottle Today and Prove It.
Itching vanishes Instantly by using
ZEMO: This Is absolutely guaranteed.
Stop tho Aponyl ZKMO In Guaranteed to
Stop the I'iery Itching Instantly,
ZEMO will bo a surprise to you. Just
: as It has been a surprise to thousands
who have already tried 1L Your first
application of ZEMO will bring Instant
( relief or your money Ib refunded.
J Pain and Itching, raw Dcorchlng
I eczema sores, prickly heat. pimple3,
scalp Itching, rash, letter, blackheads,
' akin Irritation or inflammation stops,
i Dandruff la nothing but scalp ec-
zema: watch ZEMO cure It and stop
I scalp Itching. It gives bleBsed re-
lief to babyr3 skin troubles.
J Don't miss it for 25c ZEMO Is a
I clean, antiseptic solution, applied on
jtho sfeln. No ointment or paste.
1 "But three applications of your highly-valued
medicine had tho desired ef-,
feet for eczema and awful Itching-." I
Sol I.andau, c-o Sol Landau Cloak and I
Suit Co.. St. Louis. Mo. I
First-class druggets everywhero ,
sell ZEMO, 25c a sealed bottle, or sent
direct on receipt of price by IS. "W
Hose Medicine Co., St Louis. Mo.
tt.w .nut r,..!Hii.umu ,n Malt LsiKe City
bv Schia;iiiu-Johni.on. Drugs. "The j
Ncr-Substltutors(" Five (5) Gbd !
I stores,
S0 est styles lo
rtk fTVWTVM extreme lefl
Miff Iwl IflUWOT straight waistliJI
.nP possible boundsw '
if p
B !
No. 401 KO.407 n V0,fl 'Hlp'ilS
Medium bust No srisdhim bust, c? SeshK X Q"
bones over h p. trcmQ j th over back section. Mo- stpreun0j $d
Coutil; laco and mtitll-laco rilum bust- reln- strli djv
ribbon trimmed. hips- Coutil, mco forclnR hook "r ki
Adjustable hook trimmed. Rein- Coutll. embrold- ftg !.Vnl,
under front steel. forcing hook. cry trimming. Blon , w
$1.00 32.00 32.00 - JjM
' p Jli
At All Dealers WBTJCTGAUTBTT BBOS. Chicago
Hffime Visitors' Erai
l Eound trip fares from main line points. I; fl
I Chicago $59. HO St. Louis :w
St Paul " 53,50 Minneapolis
Kansas City 40.00 Omaha ;
Denver 22.50 Memphis v .g?1
Low rates to many other points. 'J
8ale dates, October 25, November 22, 24, December 20, 23 tjjj
days returning. :utti
San Francisco and return direct j'ni
San FranciBCO and return via Los Angeles ,; j m
San Francisco and return via Portland tf the
San Fraucieco, thence steamor to Los Angeles, returning : Jiilon;
Lake Eoute ' - Jb.
!Sale Dates and Limits. i ,ra '
October 19, 21 nal Lli
November 22, 24 P31, H &
December 20, 22 Final Lui ,i ton
December 29 nal Lu riwl
Stopovers any point in Nevada and California both ways JfJ
Electric lighted sleepers to Chicago, St. Louis and San h tf
1 without changeof cars. 'i
t a BENTON, G. A. P. D., " E. L. LOMAX, AhI W
" ' Salt Lake City, Utah. SanC(ra! ffi
Ticket Office, 301 Main St. Phono Was. 2526. ;
I FRANK A. WADLEIGH, P. T. M., Denver,' Colo'i
n.nirt D ally. , &
' OSflc (Preston and Logan going), M
7 90 A M Denver. Omaha. Kansas City. Chicago, g f W
I -lva. (San Tnuicisco and 13ullo also arriving). J 3f
7:20 A. 3VL Ogden. Logan, Preston. J
o'nn A "M Ogden. Malad. Pocatello. Boise, Ashton. iQ.f 1.
8.00 A. iVi. intermediate (Montpeller also going). fA
rie A TUT Overland Limited Ogden, Reno, Sacra- g.-fl U
9:15 A. 1VJL. mcnto. San Francisco.
i i t 7VT Pacillc Limited Ogden. Omaha, o.l
12:01 P. 3V1. Chicago. j
905 P M Ogden. Boise. Portland. Butte. 4lt
' ' Los Angeles Limited Omaha, Chicago, m,m M
2 '15 P. ML Denver, St. Louis. m
-o -nr Overland Limited Omaha, Chicago, ll.J
3:50 P. iW.. Denver, St. Louis. x-
. t. -K Ogden. Brigham, , Cache Valley. Malad ll.
4:15 P. M. -and Intermediate. San Francisco alsoAJ-.t
going. , , -f -"
r t- nr Ogden. Denver, Omaha, Chicago (Park o.J
6:30 P. M. City. Creon ttlvor and west only, re-l.t
9:00 P. M. Ogden. Omnha and Chicago. O,
11 :45 P. M. Ogden. Pocatello, Idaho Falls. Butto
12:30 A. M. OgQen. Boise. Portland, Seattle. 10'..
1230 A.. "NL Ogden. Sacramento, San Francisco. Hj-,
City Ticket Office. Hotel Utah. Tcleph one ExchnnBj i
The Umbrella Hospital
Now ones made to order Detach
able handles, suitcase frames. Work
eallcd for and dellered free.
336 So. State. Wasatch 1691.
asm, fflab Shoe
feffiii Basement,
Jmtfhm 238 So. Main.
lffim, Y&- Wasatch 1055.
wmWmSy 117 So W' T
Wasatch 3337.
We call and dellverp free of charge.
Parcel post orders a specialty.
Gents' soles seved, 7i mln., 00c.
Ladles.' soles aewed, 71 mln., -40c.
By order of the board of directors or
the Demijohn Consolidated Mining- com
pany, Halo of the delinquent tock of the
Demijohn Com-olldau-d .Mining company
has been poMponod until November 23th.
1913, at 10 o'clock a. in, at tho offl'-c of
is valuable. Real!
Of the Utah Slate1. lilt
6 Bank constantly ,
S render a service t Cey
lime and makes
clency. . . .
Accounts subject
are Invited. i ?
Salt Lake City.! tl
j I Capital and aurpiu
the secretary 622-623 Ju '
Lako City. I ,nh' v.r .i W ,
Utah, on "nndfttJA.i6 ; 0 Jft
be ensuing yean and J
or such other business
Dated November Stn.

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