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j . THE OGDEN STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, THURSDAY, JANUARY 29, 1914.
WilUani Glasinann, Publisher. AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER. (Established 1870) I. f This paper -will always fight for "": I progress and reform, It will not know j Jngly tolerate Injustice or corruption and will always fight demagogues of j all parties; It will oppose privileged ') classes antf public plunderers; it will . ' never lack sympathy with the poor; R It will always remain devoted to the If public welfare and will never be sat- 'jj j istled with merely printing news; It J will always be drastically independ- ent and win never be afraid to -attack j wrong', wh-sther committed by the 1 rich or the poor. GYPSIES MOVING THROUGH THE STATE. i There are 200 Gypsies camped at . Tenth South and Sixth West street, u Salt Lake, according to the papers , of the capital. These nomads are j a worthless band. They depend on the fortune telling o the women of 'if the camp and, in their wanderings p become unscrupulous, 'i Wo jail the vagrant and the mondi al cant of our own people, but allow ! these roaming outcasts to come and ft go, though they are equally as great 3 a menace as the ordinary tramp. I They are a dirty, filthy people as a 'i class, and should be given no en- j couragment l 00 SI BULLDOGS AS A If ' .MENACE. l The ordinance prohibiting owners of j bulldogs allowing their animals to go about unmuzzled should be enforced. Complaints are made that pet dogs are being killed by these blood-thirsty dogs. That is not the worst feature. A bulldog will attack anyone and the most ferocious have been known to kill children. No bulldog, however much a pet at home, should be free to go with ; out a muzzle. The city laws authorize any one in ; authority to shoot down a bulldog not held in leash or muzzled, and that is good, law as the dogs are too dan ' gerous when not rendered harmless by the prescribed restraints. ; J. OLD SONGS ARE . - WANTED. The old songs should displace the catchy but empty songs of today. That is the decree of the United States ' bureau of education in a bulletin late- , ly sent out. Every school board in ( the country Is being asked to help . locate the old Scotch and English ballads, some of which, it appears, are I either lost, strayed or stolen. Those receiving the bulletins are asked to Br' send in the words and tunes of any 7' bid ballads they may know and to se cure others from their friends, the idea being to make a collection of V: . , the beautiful, simple ballads, of Eng ' land and Scotland for American use. Some of the poems for which the gov ernment is searching are "Robin Hood," "Beggar Laddie," "Bonnie Bar It bara Allan," "The Crafty Farmer," j. "Durham Field," "The Earl of Mar's Daughter," "Fair Annie," "Johnnie Armstrong's Last Good Night," "La- die Isabel and the Elf Knight," "Child ' Maurice," "The Loss of Roch Royal," . ', "The Mermaid," "Rob Roy" and "The Three Ravens." I v. Not one in one hundred of the pop- ular songs now heard Is other than .' . without merit in words or music. The ; " old songs at least have the redeem ing feature of pure sentiment. DO -YOU WANT A HOME IN ALASKA? The agricultural department of the United States says there is probably 60,000,000 acres of land in Alaska of ;" possible farming and grazing value. Then a most inviting picture is pre sented of raspberries and strawber ries, wheat and barley, potatoes and other products, of the soil that can be grown. The coast climate Is spoken of as mild. One reading the first half of the. ! bulletin, if at all Inclined to wander, Decomes possessed with a desire to proceed' without delay to claim 320 acres of Alaska's great domain as a homestead, but the second part of the document does not fall to set forth some of the difficulties of farming in the interior, where the winters are 1 described as long and cold, requiring 1 frost-proof buildings as shelter for both family and stock Tbe ground freezes to great depth and the sur faco is made up of moss and other j 1 vegetable matter, which holds the I frost. When the thaw comes, the 1 country is a morass of muck and 1 travel is almost impossible. Mos- I quitocs and gnats are present by the I millions, and they are an Intolerable pest to man and beast. The lands a must ho drained, in order to reduce I the acidity of the soil, raise the tem-1 . I ipe'rature of the surface, lower the 1 frost line and facilitate the decay of 1 organic matter. Where moss exletB, ' I .thiB must be destroyed by burning I or carting it from the land for if 1 .plowed under it decays slowly and in- Jures crop piants. The timber growth 1 which is everywhere must be cleared. r i Well! Now who wants a homestead I I In Alaska? There are hundreds of i - :acTes of land in Weber county open I to reclamation at one-tenth the cost lin labor. ' v a ! i CAUGHT IN THEIR j i OWN TRAP. The-government has started out to 1 j .be the builder and owner of railroads. 5 , j When tho Alaska railroad measure becomes lawf tho government will proceed to construct 1000 miles of railroad in Alaska for the purpose of developing the resources of that ter ritory. Some of the equipment used on the Panama canal will be sent north and once more our army officers will be called on to direct a big commercial enterprise under government control. This movement on the part of the government will prove disappointing to the anti-conservationists, who have been denouncing the policy of con serving the resources of Alaska as an outrage on the people of that great I northwestern land. They have boon principally the mouthpieces of the big Interests which had planned to gain possession of all the rich re sources of the territory and exploit them. They had no deep concern for the welfare of the people and simply pretended to be the protectors of the inhabitants of Alaska. Nearly every senator who has been promi nently identified on the side of the opponents of conservation voted against the measure empowering the government to spend 40,000,000 in railroad construction in Alaska. This, to us, Is one of the strongest proofs of the insincere position of those who have been attacking the conservation policy of the United StateB government. POISONOUS PLANTS ON THE RANGE. The forest service has experts in the field, studying the poisonous plants on the ranges of the west which, among the causes of loss of stock, we are told, rank first. A day this week Dr. C. D. Marsh, who has Investigated poisonous plants, in an address before the for esters club of Ogden, made the state ment that in Colorado, alone tha stockmen lose one million dollars an nually from loco weed, and stock men have gone bankrupt from the death of the stock from this cause. Ever since cattle and sheep were first ranged in the hills of this west ern country', there have been heavy death losses from poisonous weeds, but there was no one to carefully go over the field In an effort to seek out a remedy until the forest service became Interested In the grazing of livestock on the national forests. Now the plants that cause the loss es are being studied and already safe guards are being suggested. "Next to loco, the greatest losses are probably caused by larkspur," says Dr. Marsh, "and on the moun tain ranges the losses of cattle from larkspur probably run from 3 to 5 per cent annually. Losses as high as 10 per cent have not been un usual, but for the last few years 3 per cent is considered a good esti mate. There are other more violent poisons, of course, as the Cicuta, or water hemlock, which ' sometimes causes a total loss to a. stockman, but the cases of hemlock poisoning are not so general. The death camas Is also more violent, and losses of one, five or six hundred in two or three days rom this have been known." Describing the low larkspurs found in Utah, Dr. Marsh said it grows at altitudes usually from four to ten thousand feet. This plant is a foot rarely two feet high, and has the deeply cleft leaves which are often mistaken for the wild geranium or aconite, or vice versa. The low lark spur blossoms in June and is usual ly dead in July and entirely disap pears. It has tuberous roots, which are easily pulled up, and, since loss es are often heavy following a rain, the' poison was supposed to be con tained in the roots.., "In order better to study the symp toms of larkspur poisoning, the post mortem appearances of a poisoned animal; the amount of larkspur nec essary to be fatal; the part of the plant most dangerous; the seasons of poisoning; and the best remedies, a station was established on the Gun nison forest in Colorado, near to I both low and tall larkspur, 'skunk's cabbage and cicuta. The first year in May, the cattle were fed on both tops and roots of low larksnur. flrv and wet, and some were kept quiet and others driven about. Not an ani mal was poisoned. In July, however, there were cases of poisoning, and the absence of indications of poison ing in May vas because the stock had riot eaten a sufficient quantity. Loco, to be fatal, must be fed on from three to five months, an animal eating from three to five hundred pounds. Of larkspur an animal irihst eat an amount equivalent to 3 per cent of its weight, i. e. 30 pounds by an animal weighing 1000 pounds, and sometimes it must eat as much as a quantity one-tenth Us weight, "Tests show that in its prime, all parts of the plant are practically of equal toxlolty, but when matured, the seeds contain a larger amount. The low larkspur is toxic from the time it starts until It disappears, but from the time the tall larkspur bloomB its toxicity gradually disap. pears until cattle can eat its leaves without harm provided thoy do not get any of tho seeds. In the Sierras the seasons of poisoning are approx imately one month later than in Colorado and Utah. "Although horses can be poiscned with larkspur, It is probable they never would be if left to their own selection of food, Sheep are never poisoned by larkspur, and it is often a good plan to use heavy Bheep graz ing to kill out sWll patches. Eradication- 6f small patches of 1 r larkspur is practicable, and in Mon tana, just north of the Yellowstone park, two ranchers break down the larkspur by dragging over it a log on which an iron shoe has been at tached to form a cutting edge. Encouragement should be given the handling of animals so that they will not get poison. By not permitting them to get so hungry they will eat anything, and by permitting them to drift, rather than driving them. In Colorado there is a pass over which stock was yearly driven in July to new ranges, always attended by losses from poisoning. They now permit the stock to drift over in small bunches of 25 or 30, and there is no loss. I Dr. Marsh has summarized the re sults of his investigations as follows: Loco, worst poisonous plant on western ranges, reputed to have caus ed loss of $1,000,000 annually to Colo rado stockmen. Larkspur most widely distributed and generally destructive of poison ous plants on ranges. Identification: Loaf similar to geranium, but moro deeply cleft (often mistaken for wild geranium, a valuable forage plant). Larkspur has spurred blue flower. All larkspurs are dangerous for cat tle, but not for horses or sheep. The first symptoms of poisoning are arch ed back, lowered head, staggering and backward movements. Remedies: Im mediate relief by physic, or hypoder mic injection of eserlne, or physostig mine, or whisky. When the animal is down, see that Its head is up-hill. Losses occur almost entirely in the months of May and June, and July, depending upon altitude and species. Poisoning may be largely prevent ed by keeping cattle away from the poison areas until the end of July. Cattle poisoned by larkspur should be kept as quiet as possible, should be paunched if bloating occurs, and should not be bled and may in many cases be saved by a subcutaneous injection of physostigmine salicylate, pilocarpln hydrochlorid, and strych nin sulphate. oo "The Suffragettes," at Og den Theater tonight, big show. uu TODAY IN CONGRESS Washington, Jan. 29. Day in con gress: Senate. Met at noon. ' Foreign relations committee sus pended .business in memory of the late former Senator Shelby M. Cul lora. Nomination of Colonel George W Goethals to be first governor of the Panama Canal zor?i sent In by Pres ident Wilson. Administration rural credit bill in troduced by Senator Fletcher. House. Met at noon. Mines committee made preliminary arrangements for taking testimony in the field in the Michigan and Colo rado strike investigations. epresentative Britten introduced a bill to make the salary'. of the gov ernor of the Panama canal zone $16, 000 a year so long as Colonel Goe thals holds the office. Representative Britten introduced a bill to create six vice admirals in the navy. nn Arthur Johnson in "The Blinded Heart" ; Francis Bush man and Beverly Bayne "Through the Storm." .A great bill at the Oracle. Open continuous from 2:15 till 11 p. in., continuing all week. Advertisement. nn STEAMER STRUCK BY LINER New London, Jan. 29. With her starboard guard rails on the main ad quarter decks smashed, the steamer New Hampshire, of the New London line, with many passengers aboard, docked here early today and reported that she had been struck a glancing blow by the French liner La Savoie when leaving New York City yesterday. Clarks' Jaitaury Clean-Up Sale 1 1 j Is Nearieg the End. Last day, Saturday, January 31. I j : j ! As a special induce- A lot of Men's Overcoats, sizes 34 to 44 prices rang- If your boy needs a I ,! - ment we will give you on ing from $1 2.50 to $1 7.50-one day only SUlt' W? , .V'JJK 9 this day your choice of ' gjg, pa g T P"rCe- V? !o-22 1 - ' I J any Suit in a lot of 61 WA&H Jfk $' I - IH mens and young mens 3- VvV and $3.50 These suits I . ' : ;. cif-. 'mn in w ' . i ti i 1 r i are Dclng sold below cost. I ! 'dniirt pHce from $8 sTto Vo! fic "P gdS' tWefre SaCn' We must move them. I : ? f- : I : sg jffo g3 $l jHk Remember, these prices 1 elld ?J I II 1 il" & milO OGDEN'S g0 into cffect Saturday I : 9tfw ijytKIi a most populm rzxSafibp.'m8 l s Think of it. IIM Ti n. jTinimmC Come early while patterns I gj - i aie choice. jn th . I V found H ' I oyer ' " """ ' 11111 "III I ill I Mil hi T i ill ill iH 1 1 i I ill PHP P MNH Hli i I II I ill i PIU 1 1 If j WWk I Mil tm fpf i martin is mm I HIS CELL I COITflL A coal oil stove in J. H. Martin's cell yesterday afternoon caused some inconvenience and excitement in Judge Harris' division of the district court and necessitated adjournment of court for a few minutes. Fumes from the stove found their way through the floor of the court room, a part of which is directly over Mar tin's cell, and became so thick that witnesses and jurymen together with all others In the court, were seized with sneezing. Bailiff Charles Ellsworth was in structed to ascertain the cause and he immediately went to the sheriff's office. In the meantime Judge Har ris excused the jurors and everybody began to Investigate. It was at first thought that the courthouse was on fire, but all such speculation was set at rest when Sheriff DeVine opened the door of the cell occupied by Mar tin and found that the oil stove wick had been turned a little too high, and Martin having fallen asleep, the smoke had accumulated without any alarm. Martin was still asleep when the sheriff entered and when he was awakened he was at a loss to know Just what had happened. He stated that he was sleeping nicely and had felt no discomfort. He explained that his cell was a little colder than usual and he undoubtedly had turned tht wick a little too high. He had gon! to sleep before the stove had begun its smoking process and was so deep ly embraced in me arms of Morpheus that he was undisturbed. It was intimated that Martin had turned up the wick with suicidal In tent, but the idea was scouted by the sheriff, and Martin said that the pre sumption was nonsensical. He said that he knew he could not well be suffocated in a cell with so manj crevices and by an oil stove which gives not much more heat and smoke than a Rochester lamp, and, besides, he could not understand why anyone should conclude that he has a desire to commit suicide. No damage was done, either to the cell or to Martin, but the room was covered with soot and Martin's face had the appearance of that of an en gine fireman. Peace was soon restored and tho court resumed session. Martin was returned to the cell In a short time. nn. LIST NIGHT OF EAGLES' MINSTRELS A much larger crowd saw the final performance of the minstrel show I WATCH FOR I The BIG NOISE Look for Our Full! I Page Ad. Tomorrow The first five persons bringing into this 1 store on Saturday, January 31, 1914, the com- 1 plete set of ads, that have for the last few days appeared in this paper, namely, "A Little Mur- 1 mur," "Keep Your Ear to the Ground," "This 1 Ad." and the one of tomorrow's, to I HARRY DAVIS' I JEWELRY STORE I At 384 Twenty-fifth St., Ogden! Utah, I Will receive a Sterling Silver Souvenir I Spoon of Ogden, value $2.00. ' i given by the Fraternal Order of Ea gles last night at the Orpheum, than was present at the first performance and the amount of enjoyment was correspondingly greater. The bal Iadlsts, Charles Blair, Bert Syphers, and H. J Hirschais, were each en cored,, and the assistance given them In the chorusos by the bones and tam bos showed the whole ensemble to have been exceptionally well re hearsed. The "lazy nigger" song and dance specialty created gales of laughter and Lon Roger's song, "1 Want a Little Lovin Sometime," was equally well received. The grand fi nale to the opening act, "Listen to tho Big Brass Band," by Prof. Rodgerlska and the entire company, won several curtain calls. The musical act given In the sec ond part by a cellist and two mando linists was much above the ordinary and was one of the most pleasing fea tures of the show. Gus Braun again mystified the crowd with his exhibi tion of Chinese legerdemain, and Bert Leroy and H. J. Hirschais did so well in their dancing and singing acts that the audience was loath to let them go. The audience were also greatly pleased and impressed with the drill of the degree team. The drill occupied 15 minutes and con sisted of 37 different formations, each of which was faultlessly executed. The show closed with a screamingly funny burlesque. The Eagles minstrel show this year was directed by Grant Syphers, and the manner in which each feature was carried out was a compliment to the director and the performers. A fact that makes the lodge especially proud of the production is that it was, with the exception of two performers, en tirely by members of Ogden Aerie No. 118. The two non-members are, how ever, sons of members. Some ex ceptionally clever talent was intro duced and the performance as a whole was highly creditable and gave satisfaction both nights. nn NEW NAME NEW LOCATION THE HUDSON DRUG CO., formerly known as the Hutton i Drug Co., will make their headquarters in the 24th street room of the Col. Hudson Bldg. about Feb. 1 st to 1 0th. L. J. MORTON, Manager. uu I Society WRIGHT-OLSON WEDDING. Miss Stella "Wright and Mr. Lorenzo D. Olson were quietly married last night at the home of the bride's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wright, 1935 Grant avenue. The ceremony was performed by Bishop William D. Van Dyke, Jr., in the presence of the im mediate families of the young couple. Mrs. Olson is one of Ogden's most popular young ladles, being a member of the Ogden Tabernacle choir, and one of the best known soloists in the city. She was employed for a num ber of years in the ladies' furnishing department of the Last & Thomas store, and for the past two years at the National Outfitting store. Mr. Olson is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Olson of this city. He is a member of the local Elks lodge and has been employed by the Hemenway & Moser Cigar Co., at their store on the corner of Grant avenue and Twenty-fifth street. The young couple have a large circle of friends and acquaintances who are extending their best wishes. They will be at home after February J5 In their new residence on Ogden ave nue near Thlrtj'-fifth street. THIMBLE CLUB LADIES Thimble club No. 581, Women of Woodcraft, will be the guests of Mrs. Nina Watson tom6rrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at her home, 159 Poplar avenue. LEAVE FOR EAST Mrs. George W. Parlow accompa' nied by her sister, Mrs. Clara Peak, ! left today for a three weeks' visit with relatives in Chicago and St. Louis. t BOHEMIAN DA'NCING PARTY Over 100 of Ogdon's society folk responded to invitations issued by the Bohemian Dancing club and attended the third of the series of parties last evening In the New Colonial hall. Carnations and ferns effectively arranged lent beauty and freshness to the affair. Cozy corners and pret tily decorated bowers left by the Wlngolf socjety dance given last Fri day evening were refreshened with a profusion of carnations and ferns. Punch and wlntergreen and mint wa fers wore served in the hall while j downstairs delicious dainties' consist ing of sandwiches, coffee, cakes and Ice cream were nicely seiwed by the Kern Confectionery company. j The following program of twenty dances with several encores was en joyed: Waltz, Dollar Princess; two step, Novia Scotia Rag; waltz, O, What a Night; two step, Linger Longer; waltz, Adele; two step, Bud Rag; waltz, Maple Leaves; two step, Hun garian Rag; hesitation walz, Heart O Mine; tango, Pepper-Pot; moonlight, Dream of Heaven; two step, Apple Blossom Time; Harvard waltz, Sym pathy; two step, International Rag; waltz, Peggy from Paris; two step, Angus Bitters; moonlight, Apple Tree; ono step, Fire Fly; waltz, Alma Where Do You Live; two step, Or pheum Rag. Among the guests present was Mrs. Fred W. Kiesel of Sacramento. FULTON-M 'MULLEN. Promptly at 4:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon in the presence of relatives and a few intimate friends, Reverend W. W. Fleetwood performed the mar riage ceremony for Miss La Verne Fulton and Ottho G, McMullen at the home of the bride's - parents, 2256 Lincoln avenue. The home vas a pretty scene; ros es and ferns being used profusely in decorating. In the dining room, where a de-" licious wedding supper was served, thirtj' invited guests, vases of roses together with ferns and smllax were effectively placed. A beautiful cen terpiece of tho flowers adorned the table. Many prettily designed gifts, both useful and ornamental, were tendered the youug couple, who left at 8 p. m., for Salt Lake City, where they have lovely apartments at the Shubrlch. A large circle of friends both here and In Salt Lake City, extend their best wishes for a happy and prosper ous future. BAPTIST LADIES KENSINGTON A large gathering of ladies were present at the Kensington yesterday afternoon, when Mrs. Clayton Cool idge and Mrs, J. F. Kegley, acted as hostoss. Mrs. Jay A. Smith presided at the meeting, and after various reports were listened to, and business matters disposed of, the meeting was turned into a social gathering. The ladies were delightfully and charmingly entertained by Miss Ruby Cook, who recited several humorous selections, and by Miss Ruth John son, who gave several instrumental and vocal solos. The forty or more ladies present voted their hostesses royal entertainers, and were pleased and entertained with the recitations and music of Miss Cook and Miss Johnson. J. F. Kegley's mother of Los Angeles, was a guest of the Kensington. LECTURE TOMORROW EVENING The social committee of the Baptist Young People's society, will present the illustrated lecture on "In His Steps," in the church tomorrow eve ning at 8 o'clock. Miss Ruth John son will present the first number on the program, with a piano solo, after which the book "In His Steps," will be Illustrated with colored slides. An evening of In terest and educational value Is prom ised all who attend this lecture. "The Suffragettes," at Og den Theater tonight, big show. DR. I D. ESTES MS BEEN IDIGIEB By GRAND JURY . The grand jury appeared before Judge Howell this morning and re ported an indictment against Dr. N. D. Estes, charging him in seven counts with prescribing cocaine and morphine to one Lou Epperson who was not under his professional care. The indictment alleges that three prescriptions were written December 7, two on December 8, one on De cember 10 and another on November 25, 1913. T. E. Lienhardt, Lou Epper son and N. D. Estes are named as the witnesses who testified before the jury. The allegation Is also made that Epperson, for whom the pre scriptions were written, is a habitual user of narcotic drugs, especially morphine. The court ordered the Indictment placed on file and instructed tho clerk to isseu a warrant of arrest for Dr. Estes and to place It In the hands : of the sheriff for service. Sheriff DeVine appeared In tho court toom a few, minutes after the order jvas made and was given the warrant. Dr. Estes was arraigned before Judge J. A. Howell this afternoon and placed under a bond of $500, which the doctor said he would fur nish. The defendant will be required to plead to the Indictment Saturday morning. on I Ogden Theater, change bf ! bill tonight Big show. I ; OO ) &ead tho Classified Ada. t every VAUDEVILLE BILL :, . . the ci ' 1 fence , Th Clever Sketch Is Another Fea 1 Dan ture of Pantages Program I JJJ g That Starts Today. tf llghtl ; 1 Glen 'j iurln Manager Goss of the Orpheum prom- said Ises another treat to his patrons for j I pf'pa the coming week in the new Panta- " delay ges' Vaudeville bill which opens with done, a matinee today at 3 p. m., and runs pofte the three .days. This week's bill has fclass two big features, one of them, the said first animal act of the season, the ; punie other a big Orpheum act, "In and I ' Out," a clever sketch in which mista- jiir ken Identities, the wrong house, and ' AIL a few other complications elicit laugh- 1 lUf ter, is the hit of next week's bill. Wal- " 1 ter S. Towe, a comedian of more than ordinary ability, and Miss Edna North- I A T lane, pretty, bland and clever, are the i 1 I central figures, assisted by a clever '. " company. r f Second honors will go to Captain - Pickard's trained seals, regarded as ! ft"- one of the best animal acts In vaude- E, r. ' vllle. They balance balls, on their '. F noses, and juggle with torches. i I Miss Blanche Borden, the "melodl- 1 ' ous melody girl," coon shouter and raonologlst, is declared to be a big Ch winner, both in looks and talent. J f the 1 The new bill will be especially j ed f strong In laughs. Freeman and Frisk . i spen two clever performers who are conn making their first appearance in the , l Ev west, have a line of clean comedy ,', ' the " conversation that will make their sp- : vhic pearance hero an event to remember. 1 "h For the acrobats there will be the '; foe White duo, known as the "silver ath- ij0UD letes," and sensational aerial Roman . . joni ring artists, and they will prove ox- l junc tremely popular. j- rj The animated weekly will provide i the new motion pictures to be seen jg 1 after the show. Music by the Or- I cjgr pheum orchestra will complete a ( 105 i splendid bill. i ! on I ' . uu I awai Ogden Theater, change of J5 bill tonight Big show. j unic -oo , , oeen fast mm i 1 j Shor - man pacific 1 1 tribu j M( Salt Lake, Jan. 29. As a result of ?8ed a speed war between the Burlington- ?We Union Pacific-Southern Pacific combi- 06611 nation and the Santa Fe route, for tute mail contracts between New York City and Pacific coast points, mail Pl from New York now reaches the Pa- ; rjlljy clflc coast about twenty-four hours i Uf ahead of the old schedule and the Har- i rlman line retains its contract for car- i rying the fast malls. I Salt Lake and other western cities ft are benefited by the new schedule. V This announcement was made here If i yesterday by the officials of tho rail- f way mail service and the local postof- 7 fice officials. f Tho decision of the government to f- JJ111 J route the through mails over the Har- rlman system between the Atlantic L wnlcl seaboard and the Pacific; coast, W i through Chicago, Omaha and Ogden, JJJJP was made after two weeks of trial J fCn service, which was found to be such j comic an improvement that the service was . i d ordered to be made permanent. r f?1 1 r a?e Every Reputable ! Physician i recommends OUR drugs and advises Jt??nt that you have your prescriptions filled . here. Great care and accuracy are U exercised by us in filling prescriptions, i . 171 Rq We use fresh and pure drugs only in jj jan compounding, which insures satlsfac- IS tory results in every respect. To iih, v deal at this Store guarantees satlsfac- v j o tlon, both In quality and in price. , igwv- Drugs 1 'S . WASHINGTON AT 25TH, j) l if 1 i.