|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|
TtiTi SALT LAKE TIMES, FRIDAY, JUNE 12, 1890. 0 1 l OK A MEP1CAL LAW. WANTED- - A WW.0ttJZT , HE SALT LAKE TIMES. THKTIME8' Telephone Number in 481 '''The office of Thr Tihks is located at No. 13 Commercial street. . ; Local mention In this column will be carried ' mt 25 cents per line each insertion. FRIDAY. JUNE IS", 1800. to Mrs Btrernero, V WANTED-THinspT;!??1-m-onth tjts?lfi order. W.Kvtet West Temple street." ' APPly it I P to RKNTNICKLY let. with rent and lease forsale? '3aS18r ?hoo;t' pOR KENT-lurulr- rr-2 I? house, completely f'nSl. light housekeeping N ro,,1 References required. S f aU-eo- Second j ITiOIt suite, RENT close to bu"S ' Temple street. i(9 South, I?OR RENT Part Utah Stove &gjS, For at very reasonahi,. VlSH to Mrs. Camp's, 43j, SomJ' M T7IOR KENT - NICEtT--- -r front room, jio.jai Third 188 FURNISHED ROOMslvmr Main street. KSmED en suite. slogi, or Rent-part"of7- To? qulre46and4Wa8atchh,,F ON'TRENT. TAKiTTllniTSV-stallmentso- f t50 0!i good home. I have a fi ne?C such terms, and it will Address P. O. box 481. h'alt ZakectoC6tl8 PERSON L. ;rr" pERSEOlmNAoL-D- R. C. tTNMRTT: Hotel, surgeon mwil m ' sickness of all kinds. ,f!a la( plaint, catarrh, all chronic tuSSr lice for 26 years. Hp - JOB HALE. HORSES FOR SALE-Urivem- TT" and double. lar horses as represented or no sale acS & Co., room 5, Grand opera house. IOR SALE-VE- RY C'HKAp'.IvIti SO per cent below wholeLi, cook and one parlor stove, wfriepmtm,. bedstead, chairs, carpets, etc cl r days OHlyroom 10, BS feast First South FOR LEASE OR SALE-Stt- Sfi FEE'lv feet back ground adjoiningo" ond South, between Second and i south front, next to Begus Lumber Co ton, Groesbeck & Co.. 209 South Main strn 1,-O-SALE- HOU- SE OCCUpIeFbYI hop Leonard. 454 East First South H to be moved preparatory to building ' in' on premises or of Thompson 4 Weliel ai tects, 129 Main street. ' SOCIETIES, TAH CHAPTER. NO. 1. R. A. Mi convocation held on the first Wedne in each month, at Masonic hall. at8p m jurning companions are cordially invite tend. JACOB J. GREENEWALD, M,E H PH lip BmuGg, Secretary. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAN C1ALANTHE LODGE NO. 6. K. OP P. every Monday en at 8 p. in., in Castle Hall, Walker Opera Hi building. Sojourning Knights cordially vlted to attend. C. W. C0FFALLC ' W. M. RtSLEY. K. of R. A S. OCKY MOUNTAIN LODGK NO. 3, K P. Meets every Thursday evening at o'clock, in Castle Hall, Walker Opera H building. Members of the order are cord invitedto attend. ARTHUK HAIGH, C. A. BtJBBCK, K. of R. & S. YRTLE LODGE NO. 1. K. OP P. Re? Conventions every Tuesday evwun 7:30 o'clock. Castle Hall, Walker Opera H building. Sojourning Knights cordially vited to attend. E. M. WADE, C. J. L. Lucas, K. of R. & S. ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS OURT PRIDE OFUTAH, NO. W. 1 C on the first and third Wednesday o( month, at Emporium Hall. VIsIHur Bm made welcome. GEO. W. ARHM0K, C. C. H. Spencer, S. F., P. O. Boxm SONS OF AMERICA. ORDER SONH OF AMEK PATRIOTIC Camp No. P. 0.8.o meets every Friday evening, at 7:30. inTei of Honor Hall, cor, Main and 1st South Sojourning Sons are cordially invited attend. WM. GLASMAN. Preside: A. S. BARRETT, Recording Secretary. ' Don't forget that we have removed to 57 East Second South street. A. J. White, Real Estate Co. MASONS, W'ASATOH LODGE. NO. 1, A. F. t Regular communications held Jt tt' sonic Hall the second Friday of each m Members of sister Lodges and snjonr brethren in good standing are cordially mi to attend. ADOLPH ANDERSON, W. J. Malsh, Secretary. ; COMMANDEBY. NO. I, KNIG UTAH Stated conclaves held at sonic hall, on the first Thursday uf each m at 7 o'clock. Visiting Knights are cnurteo invited to attend. A. M. GRANT, h. Philip Brious, Recorder. LODGE, NO. 3. A. F. A ARGENTA held at hall the first Tuesday in each of sister lodges and sojourning bretlir good standing are rdiall i"'- M. C. PHnxrps, Secretary. Bullion Reports and Quotations. Wells, Fargo &Co. report the follow-ing bullion quotations: Lead, New York, $4.35; silver. New York, S1.01J; silver, London, 47fd. Shipments, ore $31,764.34; base bullion, $11,588; total, $13,352.34. - M'CORNICK & CO. McCornick & Co. report bullion quo-tations: Silver, $l,0ti; lead, $4,35; Receipts, silver and lead ores, $14,450. T. R. JONES & CO. T. R. Jones & Co. report receipts as follows: Silver lead and ores to the value of $7,360. ' WOBKINUMEN'S SOCIETIES. Times and Places of Meeting Operative Plasterers' Union-Ev- ery Mo night, room 48, Scott- - Auerbach building. Brewers' Union-Sec- ond ard fonrth 1 days every month, room r building, Main street. ' Painters and Unlon-Sw- w fourth Friday every month, room Auerbach building, Main street w Tinners' Union-Fi- rst jd thW every month, room 48, ing, Main street. 4 third T! igarmakers' Union-Fi- rst days every montn, room 48, bco flu building, Main street. Monday o( , Union-Th- ird mSuth at some barber shop previous "Tro'ographicalUnlon-FirstSundar- cK month at A. O. U. W. hall. "wo, P.essmen and Stereoiypem Monday every month at someplace pre designated. . . Carpenters and J iSr. Wednesday evening atWJSt Hodcarrters, laborers Second and fourth Mondajs eacn tho Temple on Honor. . n in A- - Tailors' Union-- On Sunday "stonecutters'" Union-Sec- ond andj; Monday oi each month at Union llgoml Brick and Stonemasons fourth Friday of each month at h The Federated Trade; .and S'uiw WW Every second buna" hall, room 48, h "a&uttv Board of jWgg Council-Ev-ery Saturday, bach building, Main street. Advertisements under this head will be charged at the rate of 10 cents a line for each insertion. No advertisement will be taken for less than 25 cents. Parties advertising in this column can have their an-swers addressed jcare of The Times. LOST. T,?Tr.A SMALL" POCKETBOOK CON- - the taintng and some papers. . Finder keen money and send or leave book at Fisher & know-din'- real est ate office, 369 Main street. folxpT -- - FOUND-PUR-SE CONTAINING MONEY road ticket. Owner can have e: me by calling at Times office and paying ex- - ' BIDS WANTEU; KOTICE. DESIRING TO'BID W PARTIES whether other material, are mLS'Ja s., proximate estimate information as will be of.use ? f ,nDg Council in determining thokiuooi will order laid. Communlca'e pjr: at his office. City Hall, or with chairman committee on streeia, STOCKHOLPEBSMEETiy, Smekuuid. r Mt'iur-- A SPECIAL MEETING OF JuV A holders of The National M t associat on o' Salt Lake city- " ftM,jii the company's office, No.JM june Suit La, e c ty, U. T.. on a ' im, at b o'clock p. m-- , .to?Si secd soction 1, 4, 6 and 0. r said article, wh.ch sa d amendm br mitted and nnanimously VP tlftl board of directors at the reguw ifrth, im. fl'y order &gj. vVa.n rax A"r APNTr EwDeek G: nIoRnLe bTuOt oCnOeOK: WAGE" Jeo exnjrieuced n ed apply. 823 E. 1st South st.eet A rEj5AT m NOKTH MAIN AyANT :D-G-IKL FOR OENEKAL HOuii'S Time's. 8 0ffl' '' aad"8 AV, care FEJBHORSE8.anddrivdeorusblea.nd draft horses want in the Anything you shape of a horse. Guaranteed represented. A. (. Bast & Co S stairs. Grand opera hou. "' ro?m5. llP- - WANTEIAGOpD GIRL FOR GENERAL work in small Good wages. FranfeB, Stephens, 149 lijh& Easr ABORERS WAXTED.-RAILRO- AD COnP structlon Mllford to PiocheT - ' WAGES. Outside Rock men. per dav taQy Muckers In tuiiuels Z'Zr. Ueuchmeu -"- L1 Heading men- - f j-- street, up st i s: ..r f.vj J- - vi Min outh Miin street krisHi.iN, 113 S i I OKNEBALAgEXC- j-pOCKY MOUNTAIN A Agency, 63 West todJJ?l& ttah Territory. We are fcilji ptm on tha Pacific Coast. .vV utfttr"1. market: are the idnJ railroad eompaniee J1 JXnr cheerfully answer all tteneral agents 'ortem l1;-- i o hf.Pac'SfrLT , fcSattle Office, 108 Saiie- - Tacoma Office.ib8i Ixm Angeles Office. J"'hBiSrl. UnmnttreerCity Office. omCntb 8" Oftico, 18 ( all or write. J COMING EVENTS OF THE WEEK, t , FRIDAY. ' E. H, Sothern in "Lord Chumley'' at the Grand Opera house. - "A Long Lano" at the Salt Lake theater. 8A1UHDAY. E. H. Sothern in "Lord Chumley," at the matinee, and in "The Highest. Kidder," at the evening performance, Grand Opera house. : ''A Loug Lane," afternoon and evening at the Salt Lake theater. OH Swindling Device Calculated, to .lead the poor althcted cKth not yet become Americanized, td they know not the dark scheming vavs of the self-style-or magnetic healer. My dear 3 upoS your guard, do not be Served, this an age of science and Sgross. But our Savior Ismtom Ho was be-fore and not here upon earth as He was crucified. Since that day wicked man has never been.gifted with such wonderful power that they may assuredly not where do miracles-m- ost they ask gold and silver m advance for miracles they promise to perform in the do. Be aware future, but never, never of all such quackery. They areouly after the almighty dollar and when they get the last dollar you have left to buv vour bread and butter with, they will tell you to go, they can do no more or you. Why will you stop to hear the self praise of such frauds? not the old reliable army physician End surgeon, Dr. Hand, the celebrated speeia'ist and electrician, the great microscopist, who can tell you of every disease you have without exposure of person, or without asking you a single question, ana has cured more afflicted per-sons than any ten physician! m the west; has treated 5369 persons upon contract within the last four years, vou can't pay Dr. Hand a dol-lar upon'his services until after you are cured, because Dr. Hand will not re-ceive anything for his services until after you are cured. That alone should teach you who the doctor is that you should go to. No cure, no pay: Be-ware of quacks. Pay no doctor for his services until he has cured you, then you will know he is a physician. Dr. Hand's office is No. 253 South West Temple street, second door north of the Metropolitan hotel. Salt Lake City, Utah. . AMUSEMENTS. . ' A LONO LANE." The audience at the Salt Lake thea-ter last uight was not as largo as might have beeu expected, neither was it of the magnitude which the play deserves. "A Long Lane" is a very cleverly written plav, and tho situations are ex-ceedingly iittriotivc. It savors of the pastoral 'just enough to make it a taking one, and in the hands of tho prescut company is one of the most en-tertaining of plays now on the stage. The old old story of woman's love aud man's duplicity is reproduced of course. In what drama is it not? And the people in the cast are apparently so much iu earnest (hat one almost forgets it is not tho real life he is listening to and lookiug at. David Murray as John Nettletou, the hero, is especially good. His work lacks that exaggerated character so common in this day of the world. Sed-le- y Brown as Charlie Cupid is droll, very droll, and his acting is very amusing. Alexander Brown, the villiau, is slightly weak. He trios to make to great an impression upon the audience aud with that end in view forgets what he is in tho company for. A. C. Deltwin in tho role of the farmer made a very favor-able impression aud is really good. Miss Judith Berolde as Margaret Mead-ows is tho jewel of the company. In addition to a charming freshness and piquancy of manner she can lay claim to considerable merit. In addition to this she is very pretty and thoso elements - combined cannot fail to please. Ethel Harrington in the character af Daisy Meadows is only fair. Miss Barringtou is timid evidently; all she needs is encourage-ment. At present sho is weak. A little more life and vigor in the reading is necessary. Miss Le Baron and Mrs. Jones are both very pleasing. As a whole the play is a success. It teaches a wholesomo lesson and while it has its defects and what drama has not it is well worth seeing. It will bo repeated tonight and tomorrow night. "FAUST UP TO PATE" completed its engagement to a light house at the 'irand last night. This company has given good satisfac-tion during its stay as it is a good show. Tonight E. H. Sothern will appear in "Lord Chumley," a character which he has made famous. The comedy has been pronounced by able critics as one of tho best ever written, and as the sup-port is said to be especially good a first-clas- s entertainment is anticipated. PEABODY DENIES IT. He Says the Eio Grande Western Has No Passed Under the Control of Any Eastern Boad. BUN IN THE INTEBEST OF UTAH. nt Peabody Talks-Aln- iost Eoady to Lay Bails on the Thistle Valley Line. (ieorge Foster Peabody, of Brooklyn, N. Y., of the Rio Grande Western, accompanied by General Dodge, arrived in the city last evening after a two-day- inspection trip over the company's line. They will remain in the city uutil 8 o'clock tomorrow morning when they leave for Denver. After a short slop there, Mr. Peabody will go on east. A Times man met Mr. Peabody this morning at tho company's general offices. Ho expressed himself as much gratified with what he saw (luring his short inspection trip. Every-thing along tho line was, he said, in excellent shape, in fact iu remarkable shape for a new road. l'EABOUY DENIED II. Mr. Peabody denied most emphatic-ally the report, that has gained cur-rency, that the Kock Island and Mis-souri Pacilic had paid for the widening of the gauge of the Bio Grande western from the state line to Salt Lake and Ogden. "The published story,". Mr. Peabody continued, "is so far from correct, how-ever, that it can do us no harm. The people of Salt Lake are not going to see Kock Island trains running into their city but they will see Kio Grande Western trains right along. The Mid-lau- d is not within twenty-tw- o miles of Grand Junction, although I wish it was, but it is thirty miles oil' yet. The third rail between Denver and Pueblo was put down by tho Deuver and Rio Grande iu 188, loug before the Rock Island ever thought of going on through." THE R. O. W, CONTROL. "In regard to the report that the con-trol of tne Rio Grande Western has passed into tho hands of eastern lines, the whole thing is without the shadow of a foundation. The control of tho Rio Grande Western is the same con-trol that it has had from tho begin-ning, with the addition of myself and my friends. I was chairman of the reorganization committee and raised all the money for the widen-ing of the guage. Not one cent of tho money of the Rock Island or Missouri Pacific is in it. Part of the money was raised in England; the greater part, however, was raised right here in America. A good bit of my own money went into it." HELD BY THE ENGLISH, "Of course, I can't say who coutrols the Midland but I think it is still held by the English. The money to build It was all put up in England. The money for tho extension from Rifle Creek to Grand Junction was also all raised in London. Not one of the bonds was sold in the United States. The Rock Island and Missouri Pacilic may have purchased the Midland re-cently, but I am inclined to think not." IN THE INTEREST OF UTAH. "The Rio Grande Western has no arrangements with the Rock Island or any other road by which it will run trains over our lines. Wo hold an absolutely neutral posi-tion toward the eastern lines aud receive business from the C. B. & Q., the Rock Island, the Missouri Pa-cilic, the Atchison and even the Union Pacilic." "The control of the Rio Grade West-ern is in the interests of Utah. It is the only road that is entirely a Utah cor-poration, and holds tho samo position to Utah as does the Denver and Rio Grande to Colorado. All our profits como from tho development of local business, and I don't want the people to get tho idea that we have sold thorn out to an eastern company, who will run the road in the interest of some other section of the country. THE THISTLE VALLEY LINE. Colonel Dodge said that tho work on the line from ThisUe to Mary's Vale was being pushed as rapidly as possible. They had 250 teams at work on the grading now, and would begin laying rails in about ten days. Colonel Dodge expressed the greatest satisfaction with the way in which the change had beou effected in the gauge, and said that in a few days, just as soon as everything was gotten into smooth running shape, he would be very glad to have any one go over the line and criticise it. Real Estate Notes. Excavating on the Ontario'hotel site has been commenced. The wall used jointly by Henry y and tho Jennings estate has been condemned as unsafe and must come down. Excavating for the foundation of the new business block that is to occupy the site of the old Windsor hotel, was commenced this morning. Tho Electric Light company have in-augurated an all-nig- commercial ser-vice, aud have set up a thirty are light Thompson-Housto- n machine. The street railway company is string-ing wires on the new Warm Springs route, and the track is being laid up Eagle Gate street to North Bench. LOCAL BREVITIES. A department encampment will lie held this year at Fort Douglas. ' Culmer Bros.' shipment of window glass and paint material for the terri-tory yesterday lilled more than a car. Hereafter H. N. Greene will be re-cognized as a notary public. Governor Thomas this morning vesting him with that power. Secretary Montgomery, of the real estate exchange, has received a letter from a man iu Quincv, HI- - who wants to start a file factory in Salt Lake. Richard Allred, arrested for adultery by Deputy United States Marshal Doyle, has been admitted to bonds in the sum of $1500 pending an examina-tion. t The time of the United States court was occupied this morning in listening to arguments in cases that lapped over from those announced in The Times of yesterday. The Rio Grande Western has gotten out a new poster announcing the open-Jn- g of the standard guage, which will be sent out in a few days. It is a very attractive bill. F. E. Boyse. night clerk at the Ray-mond hotel, while bathing at Garfield yesterday, cut his foot badly on a piece of a broken bottle which some careless party had thrown in tho water. ,. E, G. Matt was run in last night for committing a nuisance. Ho put up $5 to regain his liberty, aud as ne did not materialize in the police court this morning, he forfeited the money. , Si Kee, the chinaman, who was ar-rested for conducting an opium joint will for the next 100 days be invisible to the public. That is the punishment meted out to him by the Police Judge. : Mrs. B. W. Locke, the woman of questionable character and proprietress of a shady establishment, has agreed to leave the city provided the police with-draw their charges against her of con-ducting a house of Bishop Jones of Beaver, who was sen-tenced to the penitentiary some time ago for violating the Edmunds-Tucke- r act, went before United States Commis-sioner Pratt this morning, took the poor man's oath and was given his freedom. - John S. Smith, a white native of South Africa who has lived in Utah for over twenty years and has never exer-cised the rights of citizenship, was this morning formally declared a fliiJl 11 od god voter by the United States court. ' The juniors and minims of St. Mary's had their lawn picnic yesterday after-noon on tho academy grounds. Rev. Gilberson has returned from Eureka. A fair will be given shortly by the ladies of tho place for tho benefit of the church. 'A sueak thief entered room 75 in the Culmer block this morning, but he got nothing except a sound pounding at the hands of Mr. Adams, tho occupant of the apartment. Mr. Adams, thinking that the fellow was sufficiently pun-ished, let h'm go. , A man started up City creek canyon yesterday to get a load of stone. As he did not return home last night his family felt uneasy and notified the po-lice, who started out to hunt him up. While they were searching for him ho reached his home, aud it is presumed told his wife tho usual husband's tale. : The Neponset Laud and Live Stock company tiled articles of incorporation with the territorial secretary this morn-ing. The capital is placetl at $2.jO,ono, ana (he incorporators are (ieorge F. Chapman, J. E. Chapman, O. II. Strong, Evanston, Wyo., and W. D. Chapman, C. H. French and William John Wil-liams, of Canton, Mass. f In the United States court this after- - noon in the case of Herbert Bates & Co. vs. American Fork city, the withdrew a previous motion to dismiss; tho action of tho United States vs. Carl C. A. Christenseu was submitted, and arguments were com-menced in the case of William Glass-ma- n vs. Mary of Jupiter, was ft goddess of dignified and queenly mien. Venus was the goddess of love and beauty, and was the motner of Vncas. the hero of Virgil. Neptune, with' his trident, ruled lie sea, and Mercury, with his winged hat aud sandals, was the messenger of the gods. Besides these, there were many other ueittcs. Among so many gods no harmony could exist, and they entered into an alliance only for personal aggiaudl.ment. In Virgil s theology the dicttes were superior to the beings who worshiped them only In power and majesty. They were endowed with human pHsslons and the strongest motives that con-trolled them were envy, hatred, Jealousy and rivalry. All human characteristics. Can you Imagine a god in the height of ecstacy at the din of battle, the sound of clashing arms, the gi'oaus of the wounded aud dying and the ground all stained with human gorer let such was Mars the god of war. Truly a base conception of a divinity Think of gods com-ing down to earth and allying themselves with depraved mortals to aid them In wreaking vengeance on some unwitting foe. Yet such was Venus the goddess of love. What degra-dation for an Immortal deity! But these dark shadows in the pictures are somewhat relieved by the strong lights. In which are shown a great love for their cherished ones. What is mrro touching than Venus revealing to her weary, despondent son. lost on the Libyan shores, a vision of herself, his goddoss and mother? We have here a dawn.ug. as it were, of the light of Christianity, where faith and trust arc kept alive in the human heart bv a re elatiuu of the holy spirit, the comforter1' scut to man when the visible Christ had ascended. Virgil's con-ception of future joys and sorrows bears a strong resemblance to orthodox creed. He believed in an hereafter that the soul on leaving the body took Its departure to u future world where iu some foi in it lived forever. This realm of departed, spirits w as called the infernal regions, and consisted of several departments. The region of the miburied dead. The realms of sadness. The home of tho condemned and ElyMum. None but the dead may enter hero without lludlng the golden branch sacred to Proser-pino- , goddess of the realm. vEneas, the hero of Virgil, found it. Like tho mistletoe which is wont to bloom in winter and to twins the tapering trunk with yellow leaves, was he ap-pearance of the told sprouting forth ou the shady elm. After offering sacrifices t) t lie gods, he descended to the entrance of the region of shades, which was supposed to be a cave near Mt. Vesuvius. First he entered the abode of the unburied dead, where dwelt those souls whose bodies had received no burial. This region was sepa-rated from the others by the black river Cocy-tus- , which they were not permitted to cross till thev had wandered along its banks for a hundred years. Here ho met his former pilot. Pallnurus. over whom while at the post of duty Somnus, the god of sleep, had waved a branch, moistened with Lethean dew. causing him to fall asleep and plunge overboard. His body was washed to an unknown shore and re-mained unburied. He plead with Eneas to tlnd his body and bury it. that his soul need not wander a hundred years, but might at once enter Elysium. The river Cocytus, black and turbulent, with its streams of molten lava thundering on, was presided over by Charon, a ferryman old aud grim, who in his d boat, carried across the river the waiting souls, when they paid him the price of the passage a golden coin. Eneas displayed the golden branch and was con veyed Into the realms of sadness, where wind-ing paths lead on through myrtle groves. Here roamed the victims of unrequited love, unfreed from sorrow even by death. Among these Ameas descried the form of Dido, the proud queen of Carthage, who for love of him forgot her throne and ascended the funeral pyre. When Eneas approached her with tender words she vanished from his presence. Beyond this region of sadness the road di-vided, one way leading to Elysium the abode of the blest, the other to Tartarus, that of the condemned. Here 'neath the tire and flame that raged above was the mighty adamantine city, from which yEneas heard fearful groaus, the sound of the scourge, the cieali ingot Irons, and the clanking of chains. Suddenly the brazen gates unfolded and Eneas beheld the deep recesses of Tartarus, where Just punish-ment was awarded to the souls of the con-demned. Some beheld suspended above them huge overhanging rocks, threatening to crush them iu their fall. Others were bound to the circumference of an ever revolving wheel. Still others stood in a pool of water, thetrchlns level with the surface, yet thev could not as-suage their thirst, for as they bowed their heads eager to quaff, the water fled awny, leav-ing the ground dry and parched. Near by was the judgment hall of Khadamanthus, who brought to light the crimes committed in life, which the perpetrator vainly dreamed were impenetrably hidden. Eneas next enters Elysium, the abode of thu happy, which s a marked contrast to these melancholy Veglons. A spacious valley, sun and stars of its own. with balmy air, trees gently waving in the, breeze, and a tranquil landscape, through which flowed tho river Lethe. Virgil represents as dwelling here three con-ditions of souls. Those sent back to earth iu the form of bird or lieast. Those that return to eart h endowed with human bodies aud those that remain in the land of the blest, Eneas saw wandering along the bauks of the river Lethe, countless multtludes Innumerable as the insects in the summer air. Those were the souls to which bodieB were to be given in due time, meanwhile they dwelt off Lethe's banks aud drank obllviou to the'r former lives. The anclent-- i believed there were but four sim-ple elements earth, air, lire and water and from these the Creator fashioned the material from which should spring the souls of men. The union of these elements took the form of t he better part. lire, and this produced flame, which was scattered like seed among the heavenly bodies, the sun, moon and stars. Of this seed the inferior gods created man, unci all other animals, mingling with it in greater oi less proportion earthy matter by which its purity was reduced. So. in proportion to the time which the union of body aud soul lasted wtis the Impurity of the spiritual increased. After death the soul must be purged. This was done by exposure to air, water or flame. When perfectly pure the soul was returned to life. If still so corrupted that it could not be trusted with a human body, It was doomed to enter the body of an Inferior animal. Among the happy souls that remained In the happy land, Eneas fouud his father Here we catch a semblance our own, the Christians' creed. However changed and glorified the risen body may be. we expect to know the loved ones gone before, when we too shall have crossed the black river and shall stand on the further shore. As in Virgil's belief one path-way led to happiness supreme and another to ce.'tainwoe; so we have the straight and nar-row way that leads to perfect peace and the broad and downward way that ends in certain death. As iu the Rhadamanthlan hall of Tartarus, all hidden crimes were brought to light, so will the veil be lifted and a Unlit shine on the page where iu plain, in-delible writing the tale of each life will be told. As they found oblivion in the Lethean Btream and remembered no more the past, so we in ' the living waters" are cleansed and made free from slu. There is and always has been iu human hoarts a longing and a craving for something to adore, something higher and better t han it-self. But us the stream cannot rise above its source, any attonfpt of humanity to evolve from itself the divine was of necessity au im-possibility. Search as we may in this wonder-ful Held, although we And much praise and admiration, there Is in the heart a need un-satisfied, a longing unfilled. The reason, there is no Christ . Both of tho graduates were fairly smothered in flowers. A pleasing feat-ure was the presentation of these tokens of admiration bythrco liny little fairies. Iu presenting tho diplomas, Prof Baxter made a neat .speech, giving them ( ho best of advice. The diplomas, he said, could not make them women. It required something more persever-ance and faithful work. Tho floral parasol presented to Miss Laplmm by Mr. L. A. Mentz was a very beautiful and artistto piece of wort, and attracted a great deal of attention. It was probably the tiuest floral work ever seen in Utah. After the singing of an nuthem by the M. K. choir, Kov. Dr. Hi ft" mado a few closing remarks, congratulating the young'ladies upon the successful close of their school days aud sending his best wishes out to the world with them. The exercises were then closed by the benediction by Rev. R. (J. McXeice. TP F1IR1LS. They Constituted the Graduating Class of the Salt Lake Seminary Last Evening. FAIKLY SMOTHERED IN TL0WEES. The Twentieth Annual Commencement . Exercises A Pleasant Evening at The Presbyterian Church, ; Two fair young maids last evening stepped out upon (lie stage of active life at tho Presbyterian church. The occasion was the twentieth annual com-mencement of the Salt Lake Seminary, aud the young ladies, Miss May Lap-ha-and Lulu Moore, constituted the graduating class. Tho haudsome auditorium of the church presented a scene of beauty. Every seat was occupied by the friends aud parents of the graduates. The bright colored summcrdrcsses.the still brighter faces of expectaut friends and pupils and the gay flutter of fans made tho scene one of unusual animation. The church was handsomely decorated with flowers. Huge bouquets crowned the posts at the corner of the altar, aud wreaths of evergreen twined around the railing. A ladder of evergreen, typical of the height of learning scaled, leaned against one side. A few minutes before 8 o'clock tho pupils of the seminary formed at tho school building on Third South street and, headed by their teachers, marched to tho Presbyterian church. The ex-ercises were held there because the M. Yj.- ehurch, under whose charge the school is, is at present undergoing some repairs. Tho exercises were of a high order throughout and reflected credit upon both teachers and pupils. That they gave pleasure to the large assemblage of friends was evidenced by tho hearty plaudits of approval that greeted every effort. The fair young graduates were both dressed iu pure white and wore huge corsage boquets of fragrant roses. Their essays were bright and original and showed thought and research much beyond the usual school girl effort. Miss Mooro had been very ill during the afternoon and was rather palo, but her part of the programme was none the less well done. The exercises opened with a piifuo solo, a selection from Faust, by Miss Susie Harper. The piece was reudered with much feeling aud good taste. Rev. Mr. Jayne offered an earnest prayer, in which he gave thanks for opportunities well used and called down the blessing of the Almighty upon the young ladies whoso school days were there closing and who were preparing to step out into tho active duties of life. A declamatian by Byron Janes, "Tho School Close," gavo a moving picture of the relationship between teachei aud pupil, and was rendered with consider-able feeling. This was followed by a German soug, "Schusucht," by Miss Lulu Moore. The exquisite melody of word and music are charmingly reflected in the voice of the young singer. A declamation, "Love of Country," by Thoswald Lar-se- n was a piece of pure and lofty pat-riotism aud was reudered with consid-erable force aud vigor. It was fol-lowed by a solo, "Angels Ever Bright aud Fair," by Miss Nora Omenn. "There is no lock but a golden key will open," was the subject of Miss Moore's essay. Tho apparent pessi-mism of the title found no reflection in the thesis, which was an earnest plea for a better eonception of the duties of life. Persevereuce was the golden key which opens every lock. Everything which had had ever been built, constructed or ac-complished that was good, beautiful or noble had been douo by perseverance, and through it only could the highest good of lite be realized. Tho solo, "Welcome, Pretty lVtin-rese.- by Miss Lapham, was the musi-cal treat of the evening. The song is melodious and lilled with the bright suggestivenesN of the ever-pleasin- g springtide. Miss Lapham has a full, rich voice and sings with much feeling. Her solo was followed by a declamation "Toussaint L'Ovcrluro," by Harry Waudkss. "Tho Parting," a duet by Miss Moore and Mr. J. A. Graham, was rendered iu a graceful mauner. Miss Lapham chose as tho subject of her graduating thesis, "The Theology of Virgil." Tho paper showed earnest study and careful investigation. The mythology of the grandest of the Roman poets was carefully outlined. His many gods, the deification of the powers of nature, wrere pictured in words that were models of easy aud eloquent Eug-lish- . The essay closed with a parallel between the the'ology of Virgil aud that of the christian, pointing out the con-tinual striving in the former for some-thing then not possessed, aud which is the essence of tho christian belie f the presence of Christ. The essay is as follows: THE THEOWKJY OF VlUUlt Iu central Kentucky is a desolate hillside, The uninformed traveler gives it not a second glance, yet from many lauds come tourists who find beneath its Burlaee a new world, a world of rivers, mountains and palaces. A barren hillside hides a world marvel, "The Mammoth Cave." So to some is Virgil a bar-ren Held, yet to the student he offers a new world most beauteous aud enchanting. That there is a supreme being and a life beyond is very generally admitted, but what his attri-butes and what the nature of that coming life, tire problems which always inter-est the human mind. In studying the history of men as of nations to form a just and a true estimate of their character we must understand the motives that underlie thvlr actions, tho beliefs that mould their moral and spiritual being. We cannot judge bf the same Ktaudard the Hindu mother who casts her child into the Ganges, and the Eng-lish mother who cherishes with loving care the babe whom God hath given her, because their belief in God differs. To this well known fact may .be attributed the interest so generally shown in discovering, if possible, the theology of the man or nation we are to judge. Virgil was a Roman, born la Andes, a small village near Marltna. October 15, 70 B. C. He died September 19 B. C. Living as he d.d before t ie name of Chr.st was heard n Rome, be aid not know of tnt one true U. d ,u whom are muted u the power and majesty ascr bid to t e innumerable deities of auc.eut Greece or R jn . it m through his ep.o po.mi the Aene.u. t .at he is best known to the stud-ent of thd presei.t day. Althouiutbe cnait.'.te.sportrayed,the scenes described, eves the ioc.kl.uet Uts.0nu.eu are but a blend.n, of myth, legend ana truUtiou. yet these reveal the taeoiog il u lisi of the author and his nation. Vu$4 wor&n.pped not one scripture being, but uelieved that a multiplicity of gods ruled the universe and these he worshiped. He be-lieved that these duties controlled the affairs and the destinies of men, and as Individ-ual weal or woe depeuded ou the favor of the gods, men courted this good will by offering frequent Faerltioes upon' their altars aud by holding annual festivals iu their honor. Vir-gil regarded thera as endowed with human forms aud of various rank nnd station. The chief and father of gods was Jupiter, who con-trolled the atmosphere. Wirh thunderbolts in his right hand aud au eale at his side, he sat upon nis rhrone on Mount Olympus and re-ceived the homage of the other gods and god- desses who all acknowledged him supreme. Venus, when her he.rt was tilled with sorrow and anxiety cfor her son. tmea. 1 hits pleads with him, "O thou supreme, who rulest with eternal command.'' .Meu. too. rec-ognized bis suprenmey. When Haines were alsiiit to consume the Trojan Meet, knelt and extended his hsnds toward heaven, exclaimed, .".A..lmighty Jove.'' Juno, the wife Women's Enfranchisement. Toronto, June 13. The first Cana-dian woman's enfranchisement conven-tion opened here yesterday. The re-ports presented showed fair progress. 'DANIEL'S 1KEAMS." Four Humorous Cartoons Made by S Salt Lake Man. "Daniel's Dreams" is tho title of a set of cartoons recently finished by Daniel W. Jones, an old resident of Salt Lake, who will be remembered as the author of "Forty Years Among the In-dians." They are all satires on the policy of the government regarding the Mormon church. Dream No. 1 represents Utah as a sheep sitting in a dentist's chair with Tucker holding it while Edmunds ex-tracts its teeth. Tucker is urging his partner to be sure and pull the upper front ones. A farmer in the rear is ejaculating "tho darned greenics, they don't know a sheep hasn't any front teeth." The "blazer" editor of the Tribune is in the window taking notes. Dream No. 3 represents Tucker and Edmunds enjoying the spoils of the Mormon church at a dinner consisting of huge potatoes, while Taimage offers a prayer for the peelings. The man with the "blazer" is under the table. No. 3 is the figure of a man clothed in an ass' skin labeled "Receiver" standing ou the petition of the poor and lame, burdened with all the church property including tho .temple and tab-ernacle. Patrick Lannon, in the shape of a three headed man, is twisting the ass's tail. No. 4 represents Zion and Hades. Ziou "at rest" above, while down a chute entitled "the Culloin bill" rushes a train bearing Judge Powers. Ex Governor West, tho "blazer" editor and others who are joining Governor Thomas, who is enjoying a Turkish bath in tho sulphurousVit. All the cartoons are lithographed in colors by the Cleveland & Collier Lith-ographing company of Salt Lake. The Doctor at Home Today. Dr. Hand, tho greatest living medical electrician upon earth, will deposit more cash than any other man will (as a bet if vou want to call it by that name) that he (Dr. Hand) can perform more wonderful cures with medical electricity than any other doctor can with all the drugs in tho universe. Dr. Hand is now treating about 260 patients in Utah, and if any doctor doubts it, Dr. Hand will bet that doctor $1000 cash that ho can show a duplicate written contract for that many cases. Dr. Hand will tako no more cases after August 1; so call aud begin at once. Union Pacific System. Mountain Division. On aud after May 20, 1890, Garfield Beach trains will run as follows: Leave Arrivo Leave Arrive Salt Lake Garfield Garfield Salt Lake 8:10am U:25ara ll:30am12:15pm 10:15am 11:00am 2:30pm 3:45pm 1:00pm 1:43 pm 3:40pm 4:25pm 2:45 pm 3:30pm 5:15 pm 5:55pm 5:10 pm SSpm 7:20 pm 8:10 pm 6:30pm 7:15pm 0:80pm 10:15pm Excepting Sundays. Tickets for sale at Union ticket of-fice. S. W. Eccles, . A. G. P. A. C. S. Mellen, G. T. M. Lots will be sold in El Dorado for a short time on installments of $5 and $10 per month. Chas. S. Wilkes. Dr. Tillman's dental parlors, 173 Main street. Consultation free. Notice to Builders. On and after May 17th, 1890, we will deliver lime from the old Pasco lime works at twenty-fiv- e cents per bushel, building sand at $1.25 per load, gravel for cement work at $1.25 per load, building rock at $9 per cord. Leave or-ders at No. 50, South West Templo street, north of the Herald office. Tele-phone No. 277. S. Bamberger, President Utah Lime & Cement Co. 126 Main street. The Finest piano in Utah. The magnificent Chickering piano which attracted so much attention in the rooms of the F. E. Warren Mercan-tile company, No. 10 East Second South street, has been sold to Mr. C. I. Kirby. This piano is perhaps the fin-est ever brought to tho territory, both as au instrument and as a piece of cabi-net work. It is au upright grand, beautifully toned, and built of carved mahogany. The Warren Mercantile Co.'s warerooms contaiu the largest, the finest, and most varied assortment of pianos, organs, of various makes and styles, to be found west of Chicago. ON 'CHANGE. A Large Attendance, Much Excitement, and Big Sales. This was Apes day on 'change. The audience gallery was crowded by gen- tlemen who displayed much interest in the sals. excitement among the brokers being intense. Good reports from Centennial Eureka, Alli-ance, Apex, and Glencoo were received. Malad consolidated was bid in for 25 cents but 27J cents was asked. At private sale T. W. Wampler & Co. transferred to John McKeage 10,800 shares for 35 conts. The Malad company intend to put iu a mill immediately there now being several thousand tons of ore mined. The Camas No. 2, ad-joining the Malad, cleaned up twenty-eigh- t pounds of bullion in an eight day run. Appended are the quotations and sales. - - TODAY; ' nRSTCAU, SECOND CALL "ID-- ABK'D BID. ASS D Ontario f44 60 J,.,,, ViWHT. Daly ifflnn 28 60 go 00 S360 Anchor..., 4:0 R 00 4 60 5 00 Alli'ne 8 7, 8NS 8 75 8 85 ap a as n 21 C.nt 85 40 35 40 PnrdJty 10 Ko b.-i- , er Banits du ,1'mr r ... . ""'oi ""in II m Sdvor.... s 0 ...... Alee sat "2;o SLPL&IiCo 14UU mix) '"' Glencoe i 60 "s"m Woodside Camas No. 1 'gju Ah Kinsrof West.. 0 ....v TO Mammoth 4 05 410 4 00 Vos Malad Con. 25 7U 95 S Cent Eureka.... 21 00 21 25 20 00 2135 Lime & Cement 7 00 7 00 Seller 60 days. SALES, 200 Anchor, $4. 50. 100 ' 4.74. 4 200 Apex, 28 centa 900 23 100 ' 88 " 100 Aluance."t2.5i). 100 Horn Silver. $3.j0 : seller. 90 cent 1(0 centennial Eureka " '5o ' im Glencoe. W.(i. inn tn ion " l.bu . W Crescent. :ft rents. l'i liarnes Sulphur. 111,11, Mammoth. l OS Total srfleLawsharea, Womeu Who Want to Vote. The Utah Woman's Sufl'crage associ-ation will meet this afternoon at 3 o'clock in the fourteenth ward assembly rooms. A cordial invitation is extended to all interested. s PERSONAL. Ed. Kaufman of Sundance, Wyo., is attheCullcn. D. P. Rideout, a leading merchant of Prpvo, is at the White. II. S. Joseph, station agent at Bing-ham, is in tho city today. H. Mcaceam, of South America, is registered at the White house. Dr. Seollay Porter and family of Irtland, Oregon, arc at the Clift. ; W. F. Dieter has left for a short visit to Helena, Butte aud Yellowstone park. Mrs. John Chase and Mrs. E. S. Chase, of Cheyenne, Wyo., are guests at the Walker. At the ."depth of 200 feet a well of water has been struck at Liberty park that is producing 5000 gallons per hour. W. Cameron, a prominent physician of Grand Junction. Colo., is a visitor in the city today. Ho is at the Conti-nental. ' John M. Dyer, editor of the North PUtte, Neb., Telegraph, is in the city, iftgave The Times office a pleasant call today. ' Rev. William O'Brien, of Melbourne, Australia, is at the Walker. He is making a tour of the United States on pis way to England. ! Mr. J. J. Cusick, one of the leading business men of Butte, Mont., is in the city. He has been looking over the real estate market and will probably jnvest considerable money here. " Mr. and Mrs. E. Norman, Mr. R. Jforman, jr., and Misses Mabel Nor-man, Julia Anderson, and Ellen Coil-edg- e, all of Lehi, are visitors in the city today. They are at the White house.. The oflicei-- s elect of the Carpenters Union, ore: President, II. B. Button; t, Richard Stewart : record-ing secretary, Munro Bush; financial secretary, J.'E. Button; treasurer, A. D. Cowles: conductor, J. B. Fiunerton; warden. Albert H. Pettish, and walking delegate, Bishop. An Ogden Electric Llgt Company. Articles of incorporation of the Citi-zens Electric Light company havs been filed with Prcl a e Jrdpe Cross. The time of the d laiion of the corpora-tion is fixed at tii'ty years. The husi-- n ?s Agreed upon is to supply (),:' len city and the c.ii :i ns tik 0. with elec-tric light. The capital stock is 83,1,000, divided into 1,200 shares of the par value of $25. For the tirst year the officers will be the following: Fred J: Kiesel, president; H. W. Smith, first t; William Schanseubach, second Theodore Schan-senbac-secretary; John A. Boyle, treasurer. Frank C. Priestly has been chosen as superintendent. Two Hundred and Seventy Patients. Now under Dr. Hand's treatment in Utah, whose contracts number from 6,068 to 5,338; onlv thirty more pa- tients wanted until Dr. Hand will close his office aga'nst new cases, unless they are willing to be treated without the use of electricity, or be willing to take instruct o is in the ttpp a ion of el 'c-- : trieity anil apply the same themse,ves at their- homes, as Dr. Hand wi.l rot li: d himself 1 lvnain bore (luring h ; ion winter weaiher. T.iereiore a,i those who wish to be cured before the doctor leaves should make application at once, as it requires from two to three months to cure any case of chronic disease, and from three to six months to cure bait cases. Therefore, if you are not satis-fied to let the doctor g'o away while he is treating you, now is the time to begin and give the doctor time, to cure vou before he leaves the city. Remember you do not have to pay Dr. Hand for his services until six months to one year after you are cured, and uo cure uo pay at all. Co to no other doctor uulil vou see Dr. Hand, lie is the poor man's' friend also to the rich. All are treated with lliesauie respect. Cull at once aud Lo-gin now. Normindie Bestaumnt, . Opposite Walker house let? Cream bill of fare ' Vanilla flavor. Mv.iwberry flavor. French flavor. Dchnonico Haxor. " lees Lemonade and S'livrLt-t- . I French Dinner, 5 to p.m. f I'ersonal. ' The party who left his watch, ' chain, charm arid'package of tobacco at 2i'J S. Main Uvet- can get the same by calihtjr and paying for this advertisement.