' WHAT DIFFERENCE A RAIX-ROAD RAIX-ROAD MAK.ES. White Fine wants a railroad, and here is how the ietrs talks: Sa;t Lake City and the Utah mines-are mines-are visited by more people from the east more of the "wise men of the east" more of the "solid" men than any other locality this side of the Kooky mountains. White Pine got a good airing two years agc, but "most ' of those who came in the rush were :hose who have helped to make up 1 every rush which the Coast has suf-: suf-: fered rrom. Some came from the east to look, but mostly these were agents, whose statements were taken with allowance. The old fellows with long purses are as excitable as anybody, it they on'y get into .the throng: and il we had seen more of tiem here when the feverwas on, wewonid nowsee more mines developing. But your well-fed capitalist dreads a journey by stage. He is teartul ot soiing his purple linen He is not enthusiastically fond of baev-rj and mustard and dried-apple-pie. He hates to have his ribs punched through his vest by the dropping out of a brake-block. brake-block. He doesn't rest well on a single spring mat-rass and, altogether, he and this sort of a country don't like each other plenty. So, many of these plethoric cid bufers these haughty . a-s:;aa and bloated bondholders hare come u far as Elko and gone by without seeing us, because tho minis couldn't be carted down to the side of the road and shown to them. Salt Lake City is making a r'p-top show of itself and the neighboring mines, because it's all the way by rail Everybody goes there, ilrs.' Eichard-' son is there; and halt' tie cistern celebrities celeb-rities have been or are going. Not even Mrs. Fair, of this coast, has been to see White Pine. Laura de F. Gordon Gor-don and husband hastened away, because be-cause we had no railroad. We must have a railroad. White Pi.ie -Vcic.