|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
THE SALT LAKE TIMES. T UESDAY, SJfl FTJfiM JMiK 2, 1890 . :, THE TWO PHILLIP3 PLACE. ' K .1 v -- AT-D. M- - McAllister t And Everything Eiseia(hp, Books, Stationery, Toys, Booh of Mormon 7, Lombard teslin -O- P-Kansas City, Mo, and Bosloa. Branch office for Utah and. ,outh((. Comer First South andMaiai Bait Lake City, Utall YT. H. DALE, . , ATa. oan on Farm m Property at Em JOHNGREE Sanitary Contractor and S Excavations for Sewer Conw Specialty. Special terms for monthly worktoi families. 203 Main St. Telephone ir box 850. CHOICEST BRANDS OP IMPORTED j Wines. Liquors ana Clears, crusteh Phelps, proprietors, 63 E. Third South street, Salt Lake City. P. T. NYSTEOM. COMMERCIAL SALOON - FAMILIES j supplied. Cor. First South, and Commer-cial streets. ' MOSHEE, PL00D & 00,, SALOON, X35 MAIN STREET, MIRROK City. THE PHCENIX SALOON, PEACOCK, PROPRIETOR, 33S STATE TE. Ice cold Deer on draught; choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars. MILLINERY AND DRESSMAKING, TiToOHN, ONLY LADIES' TAILOR IN THE THE Ladies desiring the latest styles and fashions will do well to call on him. No. 6S East Second South, rooms 3 and 4. MONET TO LOAN. I. WATTEB8, 31 E FIRST SOUTH STREET, BROKER, Deseret National Bank, Salt Laks City. Makes loans on Watches. Diamonds aud Jewelry; rents collected; railroad tickets bourht and sold: business confidential. Es-tablished im. All unredeemed pledges sold at Vuy low rates. music MAGNUS OLSON. OF VIOLIN, GUITAR AND TEACHER Olson's orchestra and brass band. Residence, So M street, aist ward. Lenve orders at any of the music stores, or at bharp t Younger's Palace drugstore. OPTICIANS. GliET&EEGES JUST OPENED A FIRST-CLAS- HAVE house, 'rise make a specialty of leaking to order and repairing spectacles. No. 11 west South Temple. bJjsiness DIRECTORY. ADVERTISERS OF f'RSTCLASS CITY. The Times commends to its patrons the Business and Pro fessional men whose cards ap-pear below. ARCHITECTS. FEED A. HALE, (LATH) OT DENVER.) OF COMMERCIAL BLOCK, ARCHITECT 90, Wasatch building. WHITE & ULMEE, AND SUPERINTENDENTS. ARCHITECTS and 411, Progress Block, Salt Lake City. ' J. HANSEN, fLATE OF CHICAGO. RCHITECT AND SUPERINTENDENT, has removed his offices to East Second South, room !ft). 0. H. LaBELLE, 18 EAST FIRST SOUTH ARCHITECT. Lake City. I am prepared to furnish all manner of plans in the most e style of architecture, such an churches, opera houBes. hotels, banking houses, private residences and business blocks of any descrip-tion. Best of references given as to my stand-ing. ATTORNEYS. S. A. MEEEITT, CITY ATTORNEY, building. ROOMS 510 81L M. E. MoENANT, ATTORNE PROGRESS floor. John M. Breeze, James A. Williams EEEEZE A WILLIAMS, A'TTORNEYS-AT-LAW- , ROOMS 311 315 Progress buildlug. CUMMIN G 4 0EITCHL0W, TTORNEYS-AT-LAW- , ROOMS 4 AND 5, A Daft building, 138 Main street. 0.W.P0WEES, ATTORNEY-"AT-LAW- , OPPOSITE Second South street. WILLIAM CONDON. IAWYER. ROOMS FIRST FLOOR First South, between Main and Commercial streets. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. SAMUEL G. BEAD. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. LONDON Depot, opposite the Denver & Rio Grande railway depot, Salt Lake City. Orders for every variety of American and F.uro;.ea periodicals, magazines, eic, primpt.y at-tended to. MOOT AND MIOK MAKING. THE PAEAG0N IS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST PLACE for Shoe liepalring. 11 west South Temple street. ' CIVIL ENGINEERING. havilTndXdenby CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS. laid out and plattod. Rooms 614 and 615 Progress building; P. O. box 6S7, Salt Lake City, Utah. PLUMBING. A. J. B0UEDETTE & CO,, ' PLUMBERS, STEAM AND GAS FITTERS Jobbers. street, Salt Lake City. Telephone No. 431. JAMES FENWI0K, PRACTICALPLUMBKR, STEAM ANDOAS dl East Talri South street, Salt Lake City, Utah. P. J. MOEAN, STEAM HEATING ENGINEER, 859 MAIN Salt Lake City. PLATING. NOVELTY MANUFAOTUEING 00.. GOLD, SILVER AND NICKEL PLATIN3 the Dynamo Process. All kinds of repairing done with neatness and dispatch. Ksudson Bnos, 01 E 3d South. PHYSICIANS. BE. D. A. STKES- - nOMCEOPATHIC PHYSTOIAN AND residence 1518 So. 2nd E. DE. 6. J. FIELD. C7-5-S WASATCH BUILDING, LATE OF ST. O Louis DE. J. S. BLAOKBUEN & CO., HERNIA SPECIALISTS; RUPTURE cured without surgical opera- tion. OS E. First South St., opp. the Theater. " DE3. FEEEMAN & EUEE0WS, ' EYE, EAR, NOSE. THROAT. accurately fitted. Rooms 17 and 18 h building. WimW He ea? Exclusive HattenhU Youmans Celebrated ti. SALT LAKE VALLE Loan and Trust Comi Salt Lake City, Utah, CAPITAL - - - $3M Money to loan on real estate and other securities, on short and long tint directors: O. J. Salisbury, Prct, F. H. Dyer, Vh W.8. McCorntck, George M.Dom B. Bamberger, John A. liroax. Emanuel Kahn, 11. R. funa. O. M. dimming, Stcritar). B. H. Fields, Jr. . . Tram Real Estate Mortgages, ptmntwd : company, for sale. Office Daft building, up stairs, No. IK! JHrV. Farrell&( Mm i Pirate, Gas&Slsa! Dealers in all Kinds of Lift and ForceM Orders taken for Drive and! CesspooU built and ConnectwU' Wllainatrert, opv- - fft TAKE y. llIlLWAUKml REAL ESTATE AND LOANS. TEE SYNDICATE INVESTMENT CO., REAL LEaSkTeA. TEIn,veRsOtmOeMnts1, OVER BANK OF a for uon residents specialty,. . MONEY WANTED. TF YOU DESIRE A GOOD LOAN PLACED 1 on real estate, call on S. F. Spencer, aft ALFEED DUNSHEE, RKmLfTATi:-I'PAN- 8' INVESTMENTS rear ,onBvM J. G. JACOBS & 00. REh,mHfTAFE D.EALERS, 147 PROGRESS for sale in a 1 parts of the city; also caoiw owS in business and farm property. TEE MIDLAND INVESTMENT 00. BRAINS IN REAL ESTATE, LOANS No. ITT Mam street BUETON, GEOESBEOK & CO., "DEAL ESTATE, NO. 809 MAIN STREET BeSTAtRANTS. TIV0LI EESTAUEANT. lTb EOPENED. W. GEBHARDT & CO Meals at all hours. 846 Mam poslte Walker House. street, op FOUNTAIN LUNCH STAND, TS?'?..T-CTSHIM0ISAKA- , PROPRIETOR GLOBE CAFE, S.SMoCB ' - - ... STENOGRAPHY. F. E. McGUEEIn! ' uildlug?00 Typawnter ad supplies; Progress W. A. TAYL0S, gsji TRUNKS 7 EULBEET BEOS First Sou l street? Wlti- - No. la, E. T. M. SUEBAUSH FERS CLOCKS, CKL"x6lB Tm JOHN GBEEN, M.M0BEI3. EMYEBYNON. Swc.TEAM CARPET CLEANING telephone m W,ml Hal streets! ' Orders uTovSSSJ0 Mam street P. O. boxSS """S stare, aw ( CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. OHAELEaO'lTELDS; CONTRACTOR - BUILDING MOVER, and general engineer. Brick, adobe or wooden houses raised, moved or repaired. All work guaranteed against ccackfug or other damages. The only practi- cal bulldlpg mover west of Chicago. Office and shops 749 to 761 State road. J. 0. D0WLFNG, CARPENTER, CONTRACTOR & BUILDER, fitting up stores and counter making a specialty. 223 W. First South street. DENTISTRY. DE. BIS0H0P, DENTIST, 128 SOUTH MAIN STREET, and 9. Teeth extracted without vPain. Teeth extracted, plain 36 cents, with cocaine 60 cents. Durable fillings 60, 75 cents and upward. Best set of teeth llO. AU work .guaranteed. Open from 8 a. m. to 9 p. m' Sundays from 8 a. m, to 1 p, m. Cut this out. engraving" ' .UVVVVWWVWj 3, JEPPEES0N, PRACTICAL SCULPTOR AND CARVER North Temple street J. W. WB3TE0AE, DESIGNER AND buildlnif. ENGRAVER ON WOOD, ' --fliBNITuKE. SANBEEicG FUENITUEE CO,. MANUFACTljREBS AND IN School Desks Screen doors and Windows. Johtjing and attended to. 1U8 and 110 W South Temple street aiuacERitcis. " EOGEES & COMPANY, THE LEADING street GROCERS, 45 EAST FIRST FEED G. LYNGBEEG, C TAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, visions, Fruit Vegetables, Poultry r?sh 'phoneSef" 8uih Bt CM. HANSEN, corner Third South and State street ' ELI L. PEIOE, GKSES AND PliOVISIONS, 354 MAIN IVSUBANcET LOUIS HYAMS & CO. "PRELifeLIFE AND ACCIDENT MUTUAL of New York. 61. audMPr THE PENN. MUTUAL LIFE INS. 00 OSSPnSHF: lncoepor.' -- PA" mamoe-- j, for members. h and having uneriualledlocnt. greatest divid-n- d paying a.mi Tao?A "Ql'ORS AND CIGARS. BEAED'S CIGAE ST0EE. 'TMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGAR MILWAUKEE & St. PAUL For All Points East it is the only line running Bolid Vestibule. Electric Lighted, Steam Heated trains between Chicago. Milwaukee and Council Bluffs. Oma- ha. St. Joseph, Kansas City andSoulx City. All trains composed of Pullman magnificent stooping cars and The Finest Diaing Cars in the Worli For further information apply to the nearest ticket office, or ALEX, MITCHELL, Commercial Agent IMS south Main street Salt Lake City. R T. Burton, It, J, A. Groetbeok, W, & Andrew Burton, Groesbeck & Co,, BVrERS AND SELLERS Off CHOICE Business, Residence and Acreage Property. Sole Agents for South Lawn Addition. Office 269 a Main St Telephone 484 --A.GrElSTO"" .VARUM HIGH GRADE SAFETY 3ic"rci. $118.00, 135.00, TRICYCLES' aid VI LOtXPKDKS. In purchasing ftn me have a stock to select frbm ami tiu not have to wait. Largest Stock and Lowest Prices on Snort. Ing Goods, Guns, Cutlery, etc. SHOT-GUN- S AT COST. Bicycle and Gun Repairing. Ag-ent CAL1GRAPH WRITING MACHINE Carbons, Ribbons and Paper. R, DVJSTS 23 W. 2d South street. Salt Lake City jLiJptmr J 251 Main St, Salt Lake City. I KELLY & COMPAJ Printers, Blanh-Boo- h MaW ...and Statin No. 46 W. Second Sou SaltLake, - Books Ruled. Printed and Bonsa Samples of Railroad, Mining, tern cantilo Work always on Complete Office SuppU J" - Eoalff Prices Low Jgg ElPfiffi : MEAT : 0 Rlil ED. THIRIOT, PJjjJ WeUMb1 all kinds. Ail orders delivered v West Temple. . J. G. Conlsli STOCKBR0 Stocks and 0U W --lining-lought and Soli J Dealer in REAL ESTATE IDJ. Member of Salt Lo3teSt and of Salt Lake BealEstau Seventeen lean a resident of Correspondence .on J)n t. National Bank. Utah Dooly, Manager Wells, F0 City. -- taila Boom 90, second floor-- WasaK r:fty Million spiders. The weather was beautiful, not ft breath of air was stirring, and the atten-tion of the citizens of thia place was at-tracted by what at first looked like a small cloud, no larger than a man's hand, low down on the horizon, off to the north-west side of the city. Aa hundreds were watching it, it grew largtif and larger, until it took on the semblance of a bank of fog 1,000 feet long and several feet thick. It floated along in a slow, qniet way, bnt at time would bend and squirm about in a most uncanny fashion. Alter it had remained quite stationary in the air for some little time it began to slowly settle to the earth. A great many people, who had been attracted by the strange sight, wont out of the town, and, as the strange visitation came nearer and nearer to terra iirma, it was seen to be a gigantic spider web, fairly alive with spiders. There must have boen 50,000,-00- 0 of thom, and after hovering over the ground for about five minutes it finally settlij and broke into thousands of pieces. The moment the web broke the insects disentangled themselves and struck across the country in all directions, some on the ground and some on little frag-ments of the web, which floated along slowly a few feet above the grass, and each little piece fairly alive with spiders. The sight drew a great crowd, which quickly scattered when the visitors began to scramble toward them. Thousands of them came to the out-skirts of the city, where they caused the inhabitants great alarm. They were in all sizes, from that of the ordinary flea to half an inch in length, and the way they got over the ground, tumbling over each other as they went, waa a caution. By noon they had all disappeared, go-ing in the direction of the Mercod river, and not a vestige of the great web re-mained. Merced (Cal.) Letter. Popular Route IIPf TO ALL FOISTS EAST Only one change of caw Utah to Kan-sas City or St. Louis. Elegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars Free Becliaiug Chair Cars. Be sure your ticket reads via the Missouri Pacific Railway U. C. Townsend, G. P. fc T. A., Nt, Lout. S. V. Derrah, C. F. & P. A., JCoomaw, Progress Bldg Bait Lake City, Utah, mMiBA Game. Time Table in effect Aosiist 24, 1890 EAST BOUND TRAINS. No73 No. 4 Atlantlo Atlantic Mall. Express Leave Ogden 9:86 a.m. 5:40 p.m Arrive Bait Lake 10:4B a.m. e:f p.m Leave Salt Lake 11 : a.m. 7:05 p.m Arrive Provo 18:f0 pim. 8:45 p.m Leave Provo MM p.m. 8:45 p.m Arrive Green River 7:05 p.m. 4:: a.m Leave Oreon River 7:35 p.m. 4:S0 a.m Arrive Grand Junction. .. 11 :30 p.m. 8:45 a.m Arrive Pueblo Arrive Denver WEST BOUND TRAINS. NZT No. 3 Part So Pacific Mall. Express Leave Denver Leave Pueblo Leave Grand Junction... 7:80 a.m. 7:15 p.m. Arrive Green River ll.:W a.m. 11:85 p.m. Leave Green Elver 11:40 a.m. 11:80 p.m. Arrive Provo 4:i(fp.in. 0:2(1 a... Leave Provo 6:ii0.p.m. 9:48 a.m. Arrive Salt Lake 8:lup.m. 8:35 a.m Leave Suit Lake 1:25 p.m. 8:60 a.m. ArrlvaQgden j 9:40 p.m.lO:08 a.m. LOCAL TRAINS. SAJ.T LAKE AND OQDDN. Leave SaltLake: Arrive Salt Lake: gjlOa.m. 4:Sup.ra. 10:46a.m. lanOp.m :6p.m. 6:55p.m. SALT LAKE TO BINGHAM AND WASATCH. Leave Salt Lake ut :4u a.m., returning, ar-rive Salt Lake at 4:30 p.m. V. O. DOOOF, J. H. BENNETT, Can. Manager. Gen. Pass. Ags SALT LAKE CITY Sights and Scenes in and Around the Inter-Mounta- in Metropolis. PLACES OF MEREST TO VISITORS Useful Information for the Home-seeke- r, the Investor and the Visitor. A GUIDE TO TtE T0UEIST. Salt Lake's Location, Attrac-tions and Climate-Garfi-eld Beach and Other Resorts. The city of Salt Lake has a facte wMe) reaches around the world. The population Is bout 55,000, and Is Increasing at a rapid rate. It Is situated at the base of the Wasatch mountains in a lovely valley, rich In agricul-tural resources and Is eighteen miles distant fram Great Salt Lake. Its elevation above ea level Is 4,350 feet. There are many points of Interest to visitors In the city and near It. Here are some of them : The Temple. This magnificent cream-whit- e granite struc-ture was begun April 6, 1853. It Is 100x900 feet, the walls are 100 feet high, and toe towers.when completed, will be. 800 feot In height. Over I3,5UO,030 have been expended on the Temple, and It is now nearlng completion. In the same square with the temple la the spa-cious building called The Tabernacle. Here are held the services of the Mormon church, and these are attended every Sunday by Immense congregations of people, both Mormon and Gentile, Tho structure Is oval in shape, seventy-fiv- e feet high and 1160x150 feet in length and breadth. It has a seating capa-city of ia.000 people, and here may be heard what Is claimed to be the finest organ in the world. Pattl once sang in the tabernacle, and demonstrated that its acoustic powers are very line. The Gardo House, or Amelia Palace, was bnllt by Brlgham Young who willed that It should bo the residence of his favorite wife, Amelia Folaom Young, but since his death It has been used as the olflclal residence of dignitaries of the church. Brlgham Young's Residences, known as the Bee-Hiv- e and the Lion House are structures, curious from as-sociations. These are situated In what was once Drlgham Young's domain, all of which has paused Into other hands, save the large lot in which is Brlgham Young's Grave. This can be reached by passing through the Eagle Gate, an archway In the old mud wall which at one time encompassed Brlgham's pri-vate property. One or two of the prophet's wives repose beside his last resting place. A slab of granite covers the grave and there Is space left near by for the graves of his other wives. - - Deseret Museum This Institution Is situated on South Tempie street, directly opposite Temple square. It contains a large number of Interesting curios-ities, chiefly pertaining to the early history of Utah. It is well woilh a visit. Prospect Hill iwlth ita lookout tower commands a splendid 'view of the city and its surrouudlngs. The Tithing Building possesses interest as being the general depot for taxes collected by the Mormon onurch from its disciples. Liberty Park, In ilie southeastern portion of the city is a beautiful resort and can be reached by rapid transit trains. The Chamber of Commerce, on Second South street, 1b visited by those who take an Interest In the commercial standing of the city. There are several large cases con-taining specimens of Utah's mineralogy which attract muoh attention. Bait Lake Theater being seleoted. This latter place ef amuse-ment was built by Urlgham Young over thirty years ago. It Is a large and beautiful temple and Is comfortably arranged. Assembly Hall, near the temple, Is used In winter for worship by the Mormons, the tabernacle being too large to admit of proper heating. Assembly halt Is I'XixfW feet, and cost C150.0U0. The celling Is with church pictures, among them the Angel Moroni disclosing the hiding place at the golden plates to Joseph Smith. The Natatorlum Is a large circular bathing house, the center of which, under a glass roofT Is a swimming pooL The water Is brought in pipes from Beck's Hot Springs. There are also a large number of Electric Street Care connect with every point of Interest In the city. The system Is new and the appointments good. Rapid transit Is assured. Camp Douglas, throe miles east of the city and over 400 fast above It, Is beautifully laid out in the midst of lawns and orchards, and the barracks and houses of ths ofheers are built of stone. The post commands a wide view of the olty and beyond where Great Salt Lake ties like molten silver at the foot of the western mountains. Beck's Hot Springs are In the northern part of the city about three miles from the business center. They Issue from the base of the mountains, and are regarded as a very valuable aid in cases of rheumattcm,' dvspepsla and scrofula. The waters are used bath in-ternally and externally, and there la an exoellent bath house and necessary appointments for the comfort of patlenU. The Warm Sulphur Springs art betwMnJthe Hot Springs and the city, about one mile tram the postothce. There Is a good hotel and eomforttble bath house la connec-tion with th springs, and they oan to reached by street railway. The Mountains are unsurpassed In magnificent canyons, ana at least a dozen of the grandest are within reach of the olty. These invite the tourist to spend days, weeks or months among their wild recesses to flsh, to hunt, to scale the peaks and ridges, and to gather wild flowers by the sides of mossy springs, beneath the sluide of umbrageous pines. Big Cottonwood eanyon should be seen by every tourlHt Hera are lake Mary and Martha from whloh flows the turbulent Cottonwood river; and at the base of the mountains are lakes Blanche, Florence and Lillian. Besides these are Mills creek, Parley's, Emigration, and City Creek canyons, all oxtremely picturesuuo and delightfully romantic. Pleasant Drives abound in scores around the outskirts of the city; along the quiet countrv roads, and through the lanes dividing meadows of rich green alfalfa aud tlelds of grain; while the majestio mountains are never entirely lost slRht of. From under the branches of treos and above hedges of the wild dnr-ros- e glimpses are caught of (.now, covered peaks A drive to Fort Douglas, and then a mile further ou to the mouth or Emigration eanyon Is most delightful. It was here thut the sight of the Mormon pioneers was flrst mads glad by the vast expanse of Salt Lake valley sud-denly bursting upon them, on the Wth of July, 1847. . The Great. Bait Lake. "I think " says Ernest Ingersoll, "few per- sons realise how wonderfully, stranSelv beautiful this Inland sea is," and speakln" o'f Its sunsets Phil Robinson has said: "Wnere have I not seen sunsets, bv land and sea in Asia, Africa, Europe and America, and where can I say I have ever seen more wonderous coloring, more electrifying effects than In the sunset ou the Great Salt Lake of Utah." Salt Lake Is as beautiful a sheet of water as can be found anywhere. The waves are a brlghTblue or green, aud as they dance on Its surface It would be hard to tell which color prevails t Is dotted with beautiful Islands, aud It affords ttnest salt water bathing In the world. Garfleld Beach is within easy dlstanco of the city, being but eighteen miles of a ride by train. Here it fouisd every luxurv and comfort for dfo ia the mysterious sea. and also all the thlnas nec-essary for the comfort of the inner man. The cafe affords enjoyable meals at reasonable prices, and row boats are to be had for a aulet mill" on the waters which possess a romantic Interest for every visitor. The management of the accommodstions at GarfletdBeacn li under the direction of the Union Pacific Rail" way company, as Is that at Lake Park under the supervision of the West. Jhurt is north of theSt?" Salt Lake and Ogden, audi! m.".h frequented by visitors, it U sUullar hi attracuv-a- -. WQarfleW. U weMwonM, $ THE DHAlliOF SILENCE. Characters Needed in the Drama, a Man, Another Man. Some Screens and Some Shoes, A CHEAP AND SUCCESSFUL PLAY. HeisaPublio Benefactor Short Stories to Amuse "Short" People Items and Notes of Interest. He had a sample fly screen nnder his arm as be came along to a small shoe shop on Lndlow street. The cobbler looked up from his work, sized his caller up, and then resumed his pegging without a word. "Nice weather, this," suggested the agent, as he sat down on the only chair in the shop, No response. ' "That is, it's nice weather for flies. Beats all how many flies there are around this year. Did you ever make an estimate of the number of house flies in New Yorkr" The cobbler didn't seem to bear. "Anything UJte the full number would run into the billions. There are in your shop at the present time no less than 6,752 flies, large and small. Taking this as a basis to figure on, and the total in the city would be an almost incredible num-ber." The cobbler dampened a piece of sole leather and hammered it out, but said nothing. "But for tho ingenuity of man the house fly would make life almost a purgatory during the summer," continued the agent as he nibbled nt u piece of the shoemaker's wax. "Ijeft to his own free will the pest would damage this city 110,000,000 worth evory year. The inventor of the fly screen was a greater man than Columbus. Have you ever figured on the cost of screens for the door and two windowsf" The cobbler was silent. ' "Probubly not, and you'll be astonished at the low price. Just let me measure. Now, I'll figure a little. Ah! here It is a result to astonish you. I can screen those openings with our patent woven wire cloth for how much do you think?" The cobbler was burnishing oil a heel and never raised his eyes. "It figures 480, but as I want to intro-duce these goods in this neighborhood I'll make it even dollars. Come, now, but it's the biggest bargain of the century." The old cobbler reached for his hook and prepared to pull out the last. "I shouldn't want yon to give my figure away to the baker above or the tailor be-low you, both of whom have given me or-ders at regular prices. An I said, the ob-ject is to introduce the goods and secure a foothold." The cobbler palled and pulled, and the last Anally came out with a "chuck." "Remember that I warrant these screens for five years, which is something no other ageut dares do. They balk the fly, baffle the moth, perplex the mosquito and make life miserable for all kinds of bugs. They have an aristocratic look, are generally ac-cepted as evidence of thrift, and I'll defy you to find a business house in New York provided with our Bcreens which can't dis-count its paper. Let's see. What is the name, please?" "You like some patches put on?" asked the cobbler, as he suddenly looked up. "Patches! Why, no. I called to take your order for" "Yon want a lift on your heel?" "Lift! Why, man, my heels are all right. I want to supply these openings With our" "No work for you?" "No, I don't want anything done. As I have several times informed you I called to" Tho cobbler sat down, picked up an old shoo, cut a "rise" for the left sidoot the heel, and began driving in pegs, and after standing fortwoor throo minutes the agent walked to the door and turned and said: "Very well. I como to you not only as an agent, but a public benefactor, and you treat me with coutumely and contempt. In , brief, you make me weary. Suppose we say $3.50 for the three openings." No response. "An even $3." Deep silence. "There is a limit to what even the fly screen man can bear," said tho agent. "That limit- lias been reached. The worm turns. I go." And the only response was a peggety-te-- i peg as the hammer sent the sharpened bits of maple deep down into the heel. New York Sun. Property In Chicago. The largest acre sale of city property during the present year, ho for as the consideration is concerned, was cloHed recently, by which the old Wlllord home-stead, comprising seventy acres and lo-cated just south of park and the Hyde Park water works, changed hands. The price paid was $350,000, or $5,000 per aore. The purchaser is the Turner estate of St. Louis. Nothing better il-lustrates the extraordinary rise in values in Chicago property than tins transfer. Mr. Willard, who was at oue time the agent of the Bank of Montreal in this oity, entered the land some time in the 40s, paying therefor $2.60 an acre, or $175 for the entire tract. In 1867 he was offered $10,000 for the land; in 1878 $08,-00- 0, and four years ago a well known local broker offered him $105,000 cash. All of these offers were refused. Mr. Willard receives $5,000 an acre for what, about forty-fiv- e years ago, he paid $3.50. Chicago Times. Utal Central Bailway. Time Card in effect May 22, 1890. Passenger Trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake City and Park City dally as follows: SALT LAKB CITY. Train 1 leaves Eighth So and Main at 7:30 a.m " " " I! " 5:00 P.m arrives " i0:0Ua.m . 4 " " 7:30p.m PARK CITT. Train 1 arrives Park City 10:00 a.ra " 8 " " 7:30p.m Heaves " 7:a..m ' 5:00p.in Freight trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake and Park City daily, except Sunday, as fol- - Traln No. 1 leaves Salt Lake 11 :30a m 8 arrives 3: 15 p.m 6 leaves Park City ll:00a.ra 5 arrives " 4:00p.m No passengers carried on freight trains. PASSENGER RATES: Between Salt Lake City and Park City, single etween Salt Lake City and Park City, round JOS. U. YOUNO, T.J. McKINTOSn, Manager. Cm. i t. di Pat, Agt, Age of tbo Silk Hat. An interesting correspondence con-cerning1 the reported centenary of the high silk hat, or cylinder, as it is called in Germany, is going on in The Moinzer Journal. "You aro mistaken," writes an artist correspondent, "in fixing the dato of the first appearance of the high hat at only a century ago. Among the marginal illustrations by Albrocht Darer of the famous prayer book of the Em-peror Maximilian, there is a man wear-ing a high hat, and in a book of crests and escutcheons of Jost Amjoann, pub-lished in 1889, a high hat forms the crest of a nobleman, Had these hats not been worn at the period, great artists like Dnrer and Ainuann would certainly not have painted such miserably ngly things, which are the most unsightly piecus of furniture tho world has ever seen." Trouble Over Wildcat. A few days ago a dog on the ranch of George Noble, of IIolliBtor, CaL, treed a wildcat. Mrs. Noble went out with a rifle and succeeded in wounding the ani-mal, bringing it to the ground. Then the dog took a hand, and in the scuffle dog and cat rolled into the Los Muertos creok. Mrs. Noble was anxious to con-vince her husband that she had killed a wildcat, and leaned over the bank of the creek to secure the carcass. Whilo so doing the bank caved in and Mrs. Noble was precipitated into the stream. She pluekiiy struck out, however, finally land-ing the animal, and trimnphnntly exhib-ited the carcass to Mr. Noble upon his return home. New York Press. A Public Benefactor. Block What a distinguished looking man that is, White! White Yes; through his direct instru-mentality vast numbers of his fellow be-ings have been raised to a higher level. lllook You don't say. A preacher, I supposof White Oh, nol He ruus the elevator in the Produce Exchange tower. Munsey's Weekly. Found a Gold Wateh In a Tree. Within the decayed trunk of an old tree which wag cut down in Fairfield township a few days ago were found a gold watch and ring of old time style and black with age. On tho ring were the initials J. Z. S. and the date 1801. It is believed that theee articles were placed in the tree by a fisherman by the names of Shares, who hanged hiinsolf in the barn iu the early part of the present century. The articles were in a tin box, which was full of holes caused by rust. Letters were also found in the box, which dropped into pieces upon being detached. Cor. Philadelphia Press. Breach of Hygieulo Laws. Hawold You look all bwoke np, Cholly. By Jove, what ails you, deah boy f Oholly Tewihle accident, Hawold. Art-te- r doing my toilet larst night forgot to put on my finger wing again, and so caught a twemendous cold. Jewelers' Circular. A Rose Under Another Name. "Hollo, Muddl" cried a countryman, sv luting a former neighbor. "Hushl Don't speak so loud." said the other. "Since coining to town I have changed my name to Myer, in deference to my wife's feelings." New York World. There is a cry of fear in Paris lest dancing may be forced out of fashion. One reason assigned ia that womon with salons no longer encourage it. Another is thot tho waltz, which has for some years almost monopolized dancing, is too boisterous and exhausting. It has disappeared from many Paris salons. A revival of the art ia called for. A Burglar Alarm. E What possessed Nellie to marry auch a fearful looking bear as tliatf He would scare an Indian! Maud It was bis looks that decided her. She has always boen so afraid of burglars. Munsey's Weekly. The Chinamen of Astoria, Ore., are amusing themselves with a huge top made out of an empty twenty-fiv- e ponnd white lead keg. A square opening is out in the side, and it takes threo men to spin it, oue to hold the top and two to pull the string with a stick which sets it in motion. While spinning it sounds like the whistle of a steamer and can be heard three blocks away. At the conclusion of a lawsuit in Phila-dolpl-the other day, the pluintiff re-ceived a check for four oenta as his shars of the amount recovered after the legal expenses had been paid. By the Tok i. Stranger Is his worship in hu private effice? i Clerk Just open the door; if something omes flying at your head he's sure to ba In. Chatter. A Critical View. - Wire (showing her summer bonnet) What a symphony of colors! Musical Husband Hardly a symphony, my love. It's too loud for that. Lippin- - cott's. A Remarkable Prophecy. A roinarkable coincidence is related in connection with a blazing ball of mete-oric fire which dashed across the state of Iowa almost in an instant Friday night. A man named William Spears, a prophet at Sioux City, had predicted in the after-noon that a moon would go flying across the heavens that evening, and that it would moan that no more rain would fall upon the earth. A brilliant and re-markably bright meteor appeared, and the prophet waa so impressed with what he considered the fulfillment of his prophecy that he became insane and will be taken to an asylum. Kingsley (Ga.) Mercury. A Hot Weather Dialogue. "Hello, old man, what'a upf " - "The thermometer way up. " Munsey 'l Weekly.