This pattern gets more interesting because of who used it commercially. Both the Chicago & Northwestern Railway and the "Omaha Road" that they controlled had it. Now a sugar tong for Union Pacific System surfaced, and these roads are part of the Overland Route. In addition, it was used by the Rock Island which, shortly after the turn of the century, happened to partner with Southern Pacific on the Golden State Route (at a time when Harriman controlled UP and SP.) [Southern Pacific is a Reed & Barton user, but for another pattern. During this time, the Harriman Roads become a significant customer for International Silver, suggesting a move away from Reed & Barton.] In one case, Modern Art is used on a company car of the Long-Bell Lumber Company which just happens to be extending its reach into the Pacific NW region (I'll need to look closer at them). Beyond this, it comes into use on the Colorado & Southern, formed from lost parts of the old Union Pacific, as well as their partner road to the south (both absorbed into the Burlington Route after 1908). Not sure yet, but supplier Albert Pick & Co. Chicago might be involved here, and could be the link to the hotel useage.