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THE OGDEN STANDARD, OODEN, UTAH, SATURDAY, MAY 24, 1913.
- 1 ... - ROOSEVELfS LIBEL SUIT Marquette, Mich., Will Be the Scene of Inter esting Case Former President Wants Dam ages for Slander of Character Made By Editor. Marquette. Mich.. May 24.-Thons-anJjs of visitors trill crowd into this city next Monday to attend tbo trial of the libel wilt brought by former prestdMrt Theodore Roosevelt against Georpe A. Newett, an Ishpeming pnb Ifcfcgr It la certain the ooort house win rot hold those who wish to be ut eager when Colonel Roosevelt will I attempt to show that Nowett was in error when he pnbllahed last October in hd weekly paper, the statement that Ttoosevelt gets drunk and not tnflreqtrentlv and all his lntiraatea 'tawrw It" Tb stdt brought by the former preaMent aaks damage for 1 10,000 It la eatlmated that the trial will eooacroe two week although the I Palace Cafel Special Dinner . . 25c I Lunch rram 11 a. m. tt 4 p. m. I Planar from p. m. t 1 a. at. I TOM MOV, Mgr. 2t4 26th at I I Slade's I : Transfer pfeana 121. 408 2Bth Street Wa have the largest van n Ins ally. Quick salvias. Moving, ship, j; alng and handling pianos. Prompt freight dallverlas. Furniture mov. I Ing a specialty. Storage at reason able rates. . I for artistic I MONUMENTAL WORK Beat work and lowest prices guaranteed. Yard, Cor, Jeffer- 1 son and 21st St. Phone 2218-W. I The Newport Cafe JIM, WONQ-WE, Managers, i f18 TWENTY-FIFTH STREET, j Open Day and Night i Jvarythlng Sanitary. Freh Meats I GAS RANGES I PBERY-KNISELY HARDWARE CO 2437 Wash. Ave. Phone No. 213 I HAVE YOUR PIANO TUNED ! ' BBS Gat one of our yearly contracts i-'J Work fully guaranteed. m GLEN BROS PIANO m COMPANY ffia 2470 Hudson Ave. Phone 181 iftyg IMggaKBgaSKalgBBE&XiUUHgBVsl m I FIRST NATIONAL BANK SKst u OF C3DEN, UTAH ftjM V. S. DEPOSITARY A$ I Capital 150,000.00 tw? $ Undivided profits I nd surplus 350,000.00 Deposits , 8.500,000.00 jr.H' M Browning, Prea.; l R. Srtti EccUs, Vice Pres.; q. H. Tribe, Vlce-Pret.; John Wat son, Vke-Pres.: John Pingree, Jas, Asst. I larg number of doposltlou which will ) b road and ihe armv of witness which will be examined mako the 'duration of the trial uncertain Locftl attorneys estimate that a Jury may he obtained In four days as the case has not been "tried in the newspapers." i When the suit was filed, Judge Flan jnlgan rocelvied p!odE?s from both i parties to the suit to refrain from dis cussing the ease with newspaper i men and to keep secret thp contents of depositions and the names of wt : nessee The pk-dsrs have been kept, and no outsider knows the name of a defense witness except that of an Ohio newspaper man whose paper Is said to have published his testimony It la thought that because of these facts twelve intelligent and impartial Jiiorors may be quickly obtained. The former president la expected here Monday. He wUl bo the guest of a friend, George Sbirafl, famous a a photographer of wild animals. His attorT.oya aro .T. H. Pound of Detroit, Michigan and W. 9 Hill of Marquette. Mr Nowett will be represented In court by William P Delden of Ish pemlng, and Horace Andrews of Cleveland, Ohio Mr. Newett in the campaign last year remained in the ranks of the Republicans and the publication of the Roosevelt editorial vos an inci dent of that struggle This only l known of his defense- He will claim that publication of the article was privileged as comment on a public character running for public office and as a secondary lino of resistance, ho will attempt to provo that the editorial spoke the truth. The detendant is a man of middle age. Iron gray hair, a cropped mus tache and what local description coils a fighting face He Is com fortably equipped with th goods of the world, tlthough not rich He has declined all contributions of money to asjdst in his defense according to a statement made by his son today. The suit ia almost the solo topic of conversation in this section. Judge Flondgan has declined to make roserratJons for any except newspaper men In his court and long lines of would -be spectator? probabh will form dally before the court house to await tho opening of court ENDS LIFE AS WIFE FIGHTS TO SAVE HIM Cheyenne, Wyo , May 2? Laing down i ho paper in which he read a j local suicide, Zephanla B Berlin, traveling auditor of the Union Pacific went to bed beside hia wife. A few minutes later she heard him arise and go into an adjoining room Suddenly he cried out excitedly and she leaped from the bed and ran to him Rerlin stood in the center of the room slash ing at his throat with a razor. Mr Berlin throw herself upon him and struggled for possession of the wea pon She finally wrested the r?-7.or from him. Berlin then walked to a table with blood spurting from a hole In his neel: picked up a dull cnknlfe and J bepan pawing at his wound. Again his , wife disarmed him but he seized a I pair of shears anil jabbed them into I the hole In his throat Once more she succeeded In deprhing im of a weapon, but ho staggered Into an other room, grasped a jagged piece of wood and pushed it Into his throat, turning it about In :in attempt to en large the wound he had made.. Fail ing to do this he caught the edge of the wound in his hands and literally tore his throat open, then collapsed from loss of blood The dylns man was rushed to the hospital, where he ex pired an hour later. Ph. sicians consider Berlin's case undeniably one of mental suggestion. NEW SECRETARY OF COMMERCIAL Salt Lake. May 24. The bnard of governors of the Commercial lub yes terday elected Will G. Farrell aa "sec retary of the organization to oucceed J. K Caine, who recently resigned to accept, a more lucrative post as sec retary of the Oakland Commercial club Mr. Caine will leave for the California city on June 1, and .Mr Tan-ell will take hold of the local or ganization on June 2. The new secretary of the club has been active in the affairs of the or ganization since 19n5, and recently was chosen as the chairman of the committee composed of all the ch ilr men of the standing committees of the house A? the present time Mr. Far rcll is the enera! agent for Utah of I the Perm Mutual Life Insurance coin i pany oo Plasterers at Omaha. Neb., get 7" tents an hour i oo SHAKE INTO YOUR SHOES. Allen's Foot-Fase. tho antiseptic I powder. It relieves painful, smart -i Ing, tender, nervous feet, and instant ly takes the sting out of corns and bunions It's the greatest comfort discovery of the age Allen's Foot FaBe makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It Is a certain relief for sweat ing, callous, swollen, tired, aching feet. Always use It to Break in New shoes Try it today Sold every where, 25 cents. Don't accept any substitute. For FREE trial package, address Allen S. Olmsted, je Rov. N. Y. TWi Is mere rttarru Id this sc-tlon of the I country tbaa all other dlask pat together, ucil I until the )st frw years was upp4 to be Incurable. For a great many jrara doctor I proDODDi-rd It a local rllacaau and prescribed local I reQiedleo. aod by coDktaslly falling to cure with j loaI treatment, pnuounced It Incurable-. Scleoco j haa proTeu Catarrh to be a ccoatltutlonal dlseaao, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. ' Hall's Catarrh Cure manufactured by T, J. ; Cherey ft Co., Toledo. Oblo, Is the only Constitu tional core on tlie mnrket It Is taken Internally In dosa from 10 drops to a teanpooDful It acta dlrertly on the bloud and mticoua snrfseea of , the system Tbey offer od bnndrcd dollars for II any cast lr falls to cure. Seud for circulars and I tevlroonlsl. Addrerv: r. J. cnr.NET & CO.. Toledo, Ohio. Bold by Druntl.ts. 75c. Take UuU's Family Pills for constlpaUoa. I.VAbI Tk eher lfftTr yoqr JL BKjl ' Rubber Heels at the OGDEN 8HOE Hl ianara Repair factory. Robber heels. I V.. ) AJ1 kinds of shoo repairing done jB - while you wait All work goaranteod U aD(1 neatly donn at 333 24th S KEEP BOYS ONJARMS Philadelphia Mayor Hears Prof. Moore Tell How the Boy Can Make More Money On the Farm Than in the City. Madison. Wis.. May 24 Mayor Ru dolph Blankcnburg of Philadelphia and tho eastern delegation here to stody advanood educational methods, took a "short horn" course at the State Agricultural college yesterday, and heard Prof R. A Moore toll how boys are kept on the farm by show Ing them how to make so much money that they will not leave. When agricultural students demon strated the right and wrong ways of milking. Mayor Blankenburg led In giving three cheers for tho profeeaor, the milkers and the cows All the high grade stock on the uni versity farm was brought out for the Inspection of the seekers after knowl edge Prof. Moore told of the development of pore bred grains, the demand for winter grown seeds all over the world, and the story of how farmer boys who came to the university a few years ago are now laying up large profits. Prof. H C Taylor discussed mar ketlng problems and Prof E H. Far ringlon described the work of the dairy school. Mrs Blankenburg, wife of the Phila delphia mayor, will talk on woman's suffrago at a reception to be given by Mrs Charles . Van Hlse this morning oo WAITRESS IS BESTWORK Witness Before Mis souri Senate Wage In quisitors Declares the Restaurants Give Girls More Money Than Any . Other Job. St Louis. May 24. That the work of a waitress Is tho best employment for a girl, that the low wages p?.id to domestic servants in the rural dis tricts is one reason why country girl? seek employment in the city, and that the girls In suaiu laundries scrk in such intense heat that they often faint at their work was ieatif;ei yes terday before the Missouri senate wage Investigation commission Testimony as to the relative desir ability of work in a restaurant for a woman was ghen by a girl employed at the Gem restaurant here She said she was paid 7 v. week, and that her tips avenged a dollar a day She lives with her cousin who works at th same restaurant during the noon lunr-h hour She pays the cousin ?" a week for tak'rg care of her 11-year old daughter "i manage well " she raid "I stop and think twice before I buy I work 10 hours n day Our room costs $2 50 a week p.nd it is good enough for a working girl I am in it onh at nights I gel all my meals at the restaurant. I manage to have a suit for Sunday and a still for work. "My employers treat me well I have a little bank account Waitress work is the he?! there if for a girl If 6he has nobody but herself to look out for " A frail little girl who looked so thin that State Senator Klnnev asked her If she had boen sick testified thai she worked at Pcnn & Gentles' store for $3 a week, all of which she paid to an aunt for board A 14-year-old gir! said she went to work at the same store recentK tor $2 50 a week. A girl, 24 years old. buyer for the fancy goods and pattern department at Penny & Genties Ri.hl she gets $!" a week and that the wae;e acrag of the sales girls there l $ A girl employed nt Xugents' de partment store testified that she gets $f, n week salary and commission that Increases her earnings almost to $3 a week When ill recentlv nhe pain $9 a week for a room In a hospital in addition to the doctor's bill. She received no snlnry during her illness but drew $10 from a beneficial aid organization in the store, to which Bhe contributed 20 cents a week. A waitress who makes $4 a weelt from 11 a m to 3 p m was asked If she ever went to the parks on Sun day. "I do if someone takes me." sh replied "Not on mv own money I can't afford it I m lucky If I have car fare to go to work.'' FLASHLIGHT POWDER EXPLODES IN THEATRE Salt Lake, May 24. The explosion of flashlight powder being used to take a picture of 200 singers of the University of Utah Musical society, which rendered "The Messiah" at the Salt Lake theatre last night, serl ouslv Injured Benjamin Ellerbeek, 21 years of age. son of W, W Ellerbeek of 42 South Ninth East street, at 11 o'clock last night The young man n Injuries consist of a hole nearly an Inch In diameter through his right wrlet. several lacerations on the left ami and hand and on the fuce. and a missing tooth He was not ren dered unconscious and ran to the oo lice omergenc hospital, where sur gical aid was given by Dr. H B Sprague After his wounds had been dressed Ellerbeek left the station. Later, when h Tribune reporter called at the Ellerbeek home to learn the extent of the boy's Injuries he was met at the door by Mrs. Ellcr beck, who had been awaiting her son's return. She knew nothing of the ac cident and became hysterical when told of It. She called her husband, who went upstairs to call another eon The discovery was then mado that young Ellerbeek was iu bod and fast asleep. He had come home without his mother's knowledge and gone qnl rM to his room In order that the sight of his injury misht not worry her. I TWO KILLED AT BINGHAM Bingham, Utah, May 24 One line man was killed, another fatally hurt j and a third seriously Injured when B telephone wire on which they were j working came in contact with a high power electric wire on the Bostoia; Consolidated mining property here late yesterday Curtain E Erman and ATthUT DavlH, who had hold of the wire on tho ground, were terribly burned The former was killed al most instantly. When Eugene Gerar den received the current as he was working on a telephone pole, he fell to the ground fatally Injured. The sudden breaking of a heavy iron wire which was being strung across the high power wires of the Utah Copper company in front of the j home of B W Wadleigh. near Bing ham at noon yesterday, caused the instant death of Curtln E. Erman E. L, Gerargen was on a pole near the large spool from which the wiro was tielng reeled, and was hurled to the ground. Davis was standing near Erman Gerargen was rushed to a train for Salt Lake City, but his con dition was so critical that he was taken back and died In a Bingham hospital. The telephone wire was being strung by linemen of tho Mountain States Telephone & Telegraph corn puny. Several men were working with the wire at the time of the accident. Both copper and iron wire wore being used, but the wire that caused the accident was the Iron wire The lino was being strung 0' er and at right anglos with the high power lino of the Copper company. Pulleys on each side and 6ome distance above the power line wore used over which to draw the wires being strung Sev eral men were at either end of the wire and great strength was being exercised to pull the wire over the pulleys When the wire broke, the end nearest to the reel fell upon the power line and caused a terrific cur rent to reach the three men who hap pened to have hold of the wire. Erman, who was holding the wire as it was being reeled from the large BDOOl, was the subject of the most direct current, his body acting ns a "ground." He was instantly killed G rargen was on a polo near tho spool, and the contact there was suf ficient to hurl him to the ground Gerargen was unmarried and lived In this city The breaking of the iron wire was BO sudden and the results followed in ; such quick succession that none of l the men near the scene was able to give an accurate account of the ticeident William .T. Sullivan, cltj foreman of the telephone company, questioned Mr. Davie last night at the Davis home, and was able to learn enough to surmise the remainder of tho details Nearly every man who was tiear the scene of the accident told a different story of the affair It was at first thought that the coil had become unwound suddenly, but the fact that the wire was broken weakens this theory. The men who were pulling the wiro felt no shock whatever and it is sup poised thai their end of the wire was pulled clear of the deadly current of the Utah Copper company's wires Lark. Utah, May 24 At almost the same t ine that the telephone line men were killed or Injured at Bing ham, David Caresa touched a live wire at tho Ohio Mining company's concentrator and fell to the floor dead. The wire is said not to carrv a high voltage, and it is believed that the shock caused heart failure, which resulted in his death. DRUNKNNESS is a curable disease, v.bich requires treatment. Th; ORRJ-V tr3?fnent can ho used with absolute confidence. It destroys all desfro for whiskey, beer, or other intoxicants. Can bo given In the home No sanitarium, expense. No loss of time from work. Can be given secretly. If after a. trial ycu fail to get any benefit from Us use vour mono will be refunded. ORRINE is prepared In two forma No. 1. secret treatment, a powder; ORRINE No. 2, in pill form, for those who desire to take voluntary treat-, ment. Costs only $1 on a box Come In and talk over the matter with us Ask for booklet A. R. Mclntyre. 2421 Washington Ave. I WELCOME GIFT la a diamond ring It is an offering that nobody can resist But there are diamonds and diamonds Som" are all fire and lustre, others lack th9 brlllianc associated with such Htones. If you have a wedding or engagement gift In mind or some anniversary ro celebrate see our ring exhibit and th-" question of what to give will be set lied Harry Davis The Store With the Guarantee. At the Sign of the Diamond Ring. LEGAL NOTICE OF ESTRAYS State of Utah, County of Weber. Ogden City, ss. I have In my possession the folio Inp described esfray animals, which, i.' not claimed and taken away, will be sold to the highest cash bidder at 1848 Washington avenue. In Ogden Citj. Utah, on Saturday, the 31st day of May 1913, at the hour of 1 p m One liKht grey mare, lump on left front foot, blotted brand on right thigh -shoes on weight about (800) Eight Hundred Pounds. About (10) Ten Years old Said estrays were taken up by me in said city on the ISth day of May, 1'J13 FRANK A NAISBETT, Poundkeeper oi Ogden City, Utah. NOTICE OF MEETING OF BOARD OF EQUALIZATION AND REVIEW. A. G. Fell. T Samuel Browning and Joseph C. Nye, commissioners oft Og den City. Utah, sitting as a board ol equalisation and review or tn' Bpe eial and local taxes to bo levied and assessed by Ordinance upon property abutting upon both sides of Qulnc) A.venue -2nd to 26th strectc, Jackson avenue between 22d and 2f,;b streets. Gramercy avenue between 25th and 26th streets, 21at streer between Mon roe and Quincy aenues. 22nd street 'net ween Monroe and Quincy avenues, 23d street from Monroe to Jackson avenues, 24fh street from Jackson to Van Buren avenues 2Gth street between Monroe 'and Quincy avenues, and the west filde only of Quincy avenue botween 26th and 27th ftreets. known as curb and gutter district No 108, hereby give notice lht list of property in said district to be taxed has been complcteJ, and they will meet at the mayor's office. City Hall Ogden, Utah, from 9 o'clock to 5 o'clock p m , for five consecutive business days commenclnf 'Tay 2C. 1913. to and Including May 31. 1913. and will remain in session on each of these days during Bald hours for the purpose of hearing any person feeling aggrieved, and to make correction of any tax deemed unequal or unjusl and during the sitting of said board, rtk'i iists of property aDl the taxes pro posed shall then and there le open for public inspection By order of the boa rd A G FELL. Mayor First publication. May 23. 1913. Lost publication. May 2r, 1913. STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING. Notlco is herebv given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders of the Overland Mining & Milling com pany will be held at the office of E. M Conroy. 300 25th street, Thursday, May 2P, 1913. at 7;30 a. m. for the purpose of electing officers for the ensuing vear and transacting such other business a6 may come before the meeting. A full representation is re quested. E. M. CONROY, President. In England the number of industrial accidents has increased in spite of recent legislation all week beginning Monday May 26th for cash only. Every article is guaranteed to please or money refunded. 3 packages Soda Crackers 25c Oil Sardines, 7 for . 23c Barrels fresh Ginger Snaps. lfic Mustard Sardines, 3 for 20c each . 2c 4 pkgs. Corn Starch 25c Arbuckles Coffee, lb .... 25c 8 Crystal White Soap.. . 30c Chuck Steak, lb 12'2c 40c Denison's Coffee . 35c Fresh Liver, lb. 5c 9 :,c boxe3 Matches 2v 60c lapan Tea, lb 40c 15c bottle Ammonia. 3 for 25c 40c Distilled Vinegar 20c 20c cans Syrup, 2 for .. 25c 10c pkg. RalPlns 2 for 15c 30c bottle or cans Olive Oil 20c Beat Utah canned Toma- 60c bottle or cans Imported toes 10c Olive Oil 40c Iowa Corn. 2 cant for . 15c 12ic flat cans Salmon, 3 Utah Canned Peas. 3 for . 25c for 25c Fine Table Peaches, can.. 10c IS lb. Sugar (with order) $100 lgc cans sliced Pineapple. . 10c 10c sack Salt. 2 for .15c Fresh roastM Coffee, lb.. 20c 10c bottles Bluing, each 5c 4 large Toilet Paper 25c Garland High Patent Flour, Finest mild Cheese, 2 for 35c (with order only) sack. $1.00 Smith Meat & Grocery 26th and Wash Phone 91 PLAN CHANGE IN CURRENCY Senate Banking Com mittee Will Discuss Bills Which Will Re form the Nation's Fin ancial System, Before Presenting Its Final Report. Washington. May 24 In addition to conducting hearings and listening to the answers to questions which are to be propounded to bankers and fi nancial experts, the senate banking and currency committee will discuss numerous bills propoaed to reform the financial system of tho country be fore It presents a measure to the sen ate Chairman Owen and many other members of the committee are en gaged In drawing up bills designed to alter the currency system, and It will be necessary" for the committee to consider all of them before It settles upon a measure that it can support It Is regarded as Improbable 'hat an ffort will be made at the present ses sion to reform the banking laws of the United Statec. but attention will be focused on the need for more elas tic currency and for the mobilization of reserves so that they can be utll lzed quickly In case of financial ?tress. Republican leaders are convinced there is little likelihood of radical legislation on currency subjects. They do not believe that serious effort will bo made to provide for the guarantee of bank deposits and they hope that Boms sort of central reserve assocla tlon will be provided The Bub-commlttoe authorized to settle upon a list of questions to bankers met vesterday but did not complete its task Dr A Piatt An drew, former assistant secretary of the trenf.ury. and one of the experts of the monetirv rninm'HPion. sat witn ihe committeemen nnd offered sugges tions for questions. A formal draft will be laid before the subcommittee Monday by Chairman Owen, who also will drav. up a letter to accompany the list UJ "CRYSTAL GAZER" FINDS HORSE THIEVES Logan, Mav 23 - A party composed of Sheriff John H Barker, County Commissioner Olof Cronquist and Constable Perkcs of Hyde Park start en from here this evening for Mabd .vhero they will be Joined by the sher iff of Oneida county aud wii' then proceed on the trail of horae thieves who last evening ato'e eight valuable horses from the farm of Commission er Cronqul6t at Benson The pursu ers were in a high-power automobile and expect to overtake the thieves Mr. Cronqui9t lives here, but has a farm nt Benson His son missed the horse6 this rxurn ing nnd traced them westward out of the valley nnd then reported to the sherlfr Nothing could be learnei) for some time and finally Cronquist SOUghl th.' advice of Mrs Petersen, a crystal gazer" woman, who Indicated where the animals were. One hour afterword Sheriff Barker received er Iflcatiop of her adice from Box El der conn'y officers. The thieves are apparently headed for Idaho, so Idaho sheriffs ill join the party The stolen animals are worth not less than $2000. uu FEDERALS LOSE 100 MEN IN SKIRMISH Eagle Pass, Texas, May 22 In a rattle near Sacramento, in nonheast Mexico, 100 federals were ambushed and killed by state troops, according to reports brought here today by Constitutionalist leaders, who are I gathering across the river from here I for a mllltarr conference. Carvo, a former follower of Orozco, led the federals nt Sacramento. This 1 victory gave the Constitutionalist j possession of all towns between Sal- j tillo and Monclova. Huerta's oppo- j nents claim also to have captured the cities of Zacateca6, Parras and San Pedro de Colonlas. near Torreon. MANIAC SAYS HE WAS BOTHERED Pocatello. Ida May 24. "Because they bothered me!" This Is the simple explanation giv en by Peter Bradovltch, the mild mannered maniac who killed his companions. George 8 Race, George Shepherd, Hyrum Peterson, George E. Pede and Ellis Bagley, at the Blackfoot asylum, Wednesday nlghL using a small table with which to brain thorn while thev were sleep Ing, Four of the men were lying Just as they had gone to bed. The bed cloth Ing was not even disturbed. But the head and fsce of each of them was frightfully beaten In. In the case of -tho fifth man killed there was some Indication that Bradovltch had either ! awakened him or had net dealt a deadly blow on the man's head the 1 first time, as the head had been turn ed. In his bloody work of beating the five men to death, Bradovltch had literally demolished the small table he was using as a weapon. It was a small stand with a heavy square top, and he had knocked the top off It! and was preparing to hit his last vic tim again when the guard Interrupt ed him The murderer was not In the least excited, and when aaked by the guard why he had killed his companions, ho answered In a morose and somewhat sullen manner: "Because they bothered me'" oo DESPONDENT AND ILL t i. AN K,LL HIMSELF 5at My 24l-ing him-! self in his room at the Linden hotel ' M. J. Lane. 30 years of age, a bar tender at the Annex saloon. 270 South Main streeL committed suicide yes torday afternoon by firing a revolver DU k8 bnUu tbrouKh the roo? of his moutii Despondency over Si health is said to hare bjsen the cause ML. The German government has plann ed the establishment of a great num ber of trades boards for the female home worsvera. 1 - Safekeeping of Valuables At f( Ther? i orrily one ! W sure way to avoid all f- -vvorry regarding the f J safety of yrrar vgju. 1 1 ablea and important papers, and tfliat is to deposit then in a tii modern fim and burg- " lar-proof Safe Deposit gp Vault inch as is pro- vided by the modern j . bank III For tho small suns of ' j $2.00 a yocv yon can rent a private box in the Safe Deposit Vaults u of this bank and there- JJC by secure absolute st safety for vonr vain- ir4 ables. nr don 1 J0CI snMHSfaeMMsj. fd I al !mwwmrm'J, late 1 M 1 1 Excursions East ? :j itr the , . ' we "The Union Pacific 3ysttK" of .KtAOltACHAlU, AM) SCOTT) tsfl fX ncM "The Direct W c Automatic IS1 - w Clcctric SaMy L- - V Block atonal Protect cc - y I . yjs 1 Special round trip fares from OGDEN to i Chicago 156 50 St Louis 52 00 " Memphis 5f.ll 8t. Paul 55.70 Omaha 40.00 W Kansas C.ty 40.00 g Denver 22.50 ftl Pueblo 22.50 1 Proportionate rates to other points. IK arc DATES OF SALE: ( May 17, 24, 31. C0I June 3, 7, 13, 14, 21, 28- fte July 2, 5, 10, 19, 23, 31. m Aug. 1. 9, 10, 11. 18, 22, 28- r Sept. 10, 11. 0f FINAL LIMIT OCTOBER 31. Diverse Routes Liberal Stopovers, J let Six Daily Tra-lna lnj bn via pai ree to Be For further information, ticksts and reservations, call at, phone or s4dreei CITY TICKET OFFICE ne 2514 Washington Ave. Phon 2500. toi trx Paul L. Beemer C:ty Passenger and Ticket Agsnt ssssssBssssssBsssssssssssssssssssssssjssBsssBssssSBsssssssssBSBBSss It - It It's easy to select the a best repair shop in J town. l ! M CI Come to ours. " i Clarks' - EXCURSIONS 1 FROM ( Ogden and Salt Lake City EAST AND RETURN I Missouri Hirer Points M" St. Louis. Mo I Chicago. HI ...W-50 j St PaU and Minneapolis, Of Minn iM.TO f Peoria, III I6-40 He, Memphis, Tenn , via Kansas ng City. St Louis or Ama- hea rillo .. 11 pro Also reduced rates to other point1 Stop-overs Allowed. In : Return Limit, October SI1- int Mav 10, IT, U, I strj June 3. 7. 13. tor 21. 28. Jnlv 2 6, 10. )om Dates of 23, 31. . ''! August 1. y. 10. ber 16, 22, 2. pe September 10 and 1U Ihe heri For further information &rtr B. R. LEIS, General AflS.'.' , Jrea Atchlnson. Topeka t 'l P t Ry. Co. tni 235 Judge Building, rv; Salt Lake City, flab A "