|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|
' ' ' ' L ' '. . -- , ... ..... THE SALT LAKE TIMES, TUESEAY EVENING, APRIL 1, 1890. " ' 7 . Real Estate! Real Estate! DAVIS & STRINGER, &r IR,ea,l Estate ! "a 93 West Second South Street, Second Door East of the Cullen Hotel, - OTJR, CL-A-II- M: : 1. In ten years Salt Lake City will be the largest citv between Chicago and the Coast. 2. In five years more people will visit annually the Great Salt Lake than any Bathing Resort in the world. 3. We have the Largest and Best arranged Real Estate Oiliee, and most Convenient Location in the city. 4. We were early in the field and have sold more property in the '.past year than any (inn engaged in the business. 5. We have the largest list to select from, (462 pieces now on the list), being the only (inn that employs competent men who do nothing but solicit property for sale. , 6. We offer by far the best opportunity for making quick sales, having associated with us the following persons of large ex-perience in handling real estate: Alfred E. Duncan, William Hixtm, Miss Cassle Watkins, W. W. Stoddard, J. II. Walls, Harrison Childers, J. M. Downing and J. J. Alter, Book Keeper and List Clerk. 7. We include in the following list, only pieces that we know to be below the market: ACBEAGE: T?l?ST VACANT KKSIDKXCK: (0 acres, improved, full water right, sec. 22 t. 1 s. r. 1 w., $17& per acre. JJXl V-- U J-- LVlVL 1 J I J L L 10x10 NintU East butwci-- Fifth and Sixth south, dim on-hard- , Bve jr ; 40 acres near Garden City, improved, $80 per acre. r to payout, 10 acres near Garden City, five-roo- brick house, $60 per acre. - I . . 6x10 corner Seventh and KtrcUi ; 1 4,000. ixlO on cj near Sixth street, good two-- - 60 acres seven miles west of Main street $ 100 per acre. story dwelling, $7,000. 10x10 corner Kighth and I. 4 20O. Ilacres near city on line of Fort DouglasR.lt., big bargain, $500 per acre. . 5x10 cornerSe nthandO,- - 3?,' front corner I and First, with frame ,0xl0 corner Ninth and L 3,500. ;2 acres 2i miles from postofflce, in cultivation, house, barn, etc. $625 cheap without the houses, nouBe' ' ' $1,500. ZZI 2Jxl0 Seventh South, btwcin cond and Thinl hat. . .. J.500. per acre. 4x10 Eleventh East --ear First south, ilocks 31 and 32 plat C, on Third South, this side of the river, $3,500 per !i,V.002 $S6' Jcketa' bMp 8nd 800d , , , , . . , , . All block 12.1 plat I) 21,000. house, shade, fr etc, $,,000. - s.oou. 20 acres over Jordan, part cultivated, buildings, shade, fruit, $150 per 5x10 Uu h m(UnAwk Hi pM v w acrc- - on Brigham street, r till HI I t f - i mm' PROSPECTIVE BUSINESS PR0PERTF: ZZZf 3x10 First North near Fourth West, 8 . ., rooms, summer kitchen, $3,500. iniiuiuiuiniunuii m ,ui u. H feet on Main street, south, $200 per foot brick hou8e 1010 corner H and Tenth ,2M. 2 feet on Third south 300 per fcot 41x140 feet, new ro7r7oom brick; bath. ortbol on North Temple. J.jM. 91 feet on Second West 260 per foot. hot and cold; new steel range-$l,-000 LibertyPark, ive new elegant residences in plat D. 7x10 south front on Seventh South, cant bvm-- 21 feet on Second South 300 per foot. feffii?? t'J tw year9 00dterm8, ZZZ 4x8J First South between Seventh and Kighth West 2,500. 2J feet on Third West 150 per foot j ; Choice lots in Puvis, Sharp & Stringer's addition. HAMM & SCOTT'S LIST. Bead This Carefully. $15,000 for 10x10 corner, So. Temple and Thirteenth Sta., East; easy terms. $1500 for lots on Capitol Hill, over-looking city west and north of Capitol Grounds; very cheap. $1500 for 2x9 on 7th West. bet. So. Temple and 1st West, facing east. $25,000 for 100x165 cor. 7th So. and State Road. This will sell for $10,000 in 60 days. 81500 for lots on 5th E., bet. 8th and 9th So.,, facing west. This is splendid residence property, and under the market price; y contract. $1700 per acre, 3 acres on 8tb East, opp. Park; high and dry plata; 31 lots; fine orchard and the most beautiful building spot, south of the city. Lots here wiil sell easily for $350 to $100 each. This is $500 per acre under the market. 8800 per acre, 614 aorea cor. 13th So. and 16th E., overlooking city, Block Dr. O. W. HIGGINS. MICROSCOPIC AND ANALYTIC PUYSICIAS. i"J v ' ? " I 5 il lrxki, c i . g 5 '',A Vvn--' z Dr ('. W HlrfirlD, 0will known R.Jm. IT ! II Si. ElmoTKl.fw hf0 ml prirn'ii dl. Kin. Jjtrm WkD. Nnrl(, Mimmimm, llrt.l, Hura Krwrn, tM Dlw-iiw- Tix Worm, iwifi. Ll nd Ki'lnf I ompUim. wrh.l i.trf, rfcmfnln. lUKinialiam, rttill JoinK, I'ikw. in INir fi.tw !!, wl'iwiijUb rf knl, IMiimnn rout by II.. aid of II B)irt" n) hnl.'l laaia. nl i amtmn vithniitqiwrfl'mina ib iliruw All nn i;utfl by Of Bo o vthitntmt rmln.U linn ( KiLnirwIi Tap wi.rm t.ba llh ilwlr bi.i no imt. H? in.i.lo ilm urn rininrt ( ulrot, ( u'fou mmr, ('rlmt nt Limm AIIxiiumi act all tr nana aaba(Ka nliM with tli nrliia or liluud; Una l. tb f (niavipl tH uUa Ckiocte lnmm. tvlun II M U St. tlrno HoUt. 14, Plat C. This is good for a few days only. 81400 per acre, 5 acres cor. 8th East and South Boulevard plats, 54 lots, a fine high corner and very cheap. $260 per acre for 32 acres just south ot Government Reservation. This will plat into 320 lots, has good water and well worth $100 per acre; easy terms.- 815,000. Fine Residence and 85x105 feet of ground on Brigham street, near F street, fronting south. This is a beauti-ful home and cheap. Lots 13 and 14 B 6 five acre plat C; 650 per acre, easy terms. $250 per acre; 54 acres near peniten-tiary, close to transportation. We are not only investing heavily, but are bringing all the eastern money here we can get hold of. Those having real estate for salt, cheap (if listed with us) we will sell in short time. IIamm L sJcott, Basement Walker House. ILNTA1! HOTEL. Commercial Street, on the European Plan. This fine Hotel, strictly first class in every respect is now ottering induce-ments to the local and traveling public which cannot be excelled in the went. Central location. Restaurant in connec-tion for short orders at all hours. E. E. French &, Owen Phillips, .Proprietors. LXGKAM & DOSM ELLAS, Real Estate Agents, 11 W. 2nd South Street. Headquarters for East Bench prop-erty. Look at our list: 125 acres in . .Plat C, at. . $ 00 per acre 20 " Block 5 " 600 " 10 " 6 " " 10 - 15 " NX) " 1.- -, 27 1000 " 27 " " 27 1000 " 10 " " 28 1200 " 5 " 15 " 700 " 5 lota in Inglewood, at $450. 10x12 cor 5th Sand 12th E, 10000. 10x10 4th S and 4th E, $18,000. 10x10 3d S and 10th E. 12,0iO. 330 feet by 330 feet near new hotel, east side at $100 per foot. Best 'my the j city. 8x20 block 20, 1st South. J Good 8 room house in M jlat A, 1st North and 5th West, GREAT SLAUGHTERING SALE oy Heating Stoves!. loo HEATING STOVES MUST BESOLD Regardless of Cost. You tun !avc Fifty Pit Cent by Bujing Sow of the ALT LAKE HARDWARE COMPANY. V,2 West 5e-on- Sonth. (Opra House Block). ISTL of tfcLQ fcSIG-0-T3- T . Real Estate and Mines, 156 Main St., Salt Lake City, Utah. 0 DO YOU WAST To Buy House and Lot Within the City? I have two big snaps in empty houses this wcslCa First $10,000; the very finest modern residence on the North Bench, only 20 rods north of the electric car line on the corner of Fouth and J streets. The lot has 165 feet east front and 82),' feet south front; finest lawn on the bench, choice fruits and elegant shrubs and flowers, large barn, carriage house and stable yard. The house is new, all hard brick, hot and cold water bath, electric bells, well fitted wtth balls, closets, bath room, pantry, cellar. $4000 cash, 13000 in six months, and $3000 in twelve months at 8 per cent. Second $2000; for an adobe bouse of two large ruoms and summer kitchen. nearlv new, on corner of Fourth West and Ninth South streets. Near the rear door is an artesian well over 200 feet deep, flowing a steady stream of nure wter; the lot is a ixl58 foot corner enclosed by a picket fence. Terms 81200 cash, balance one year at 10 per cent. - The above for sale exclusively by the "Original Greene," at 271 Main St., near Clift House. . Mme. Lamb would like to Vu thu ladies of the city, sure, next weoW. New patterns in silk and silk mixed negligee shirts. Bart-Mars- all Mf.b. Co., . 142 Main sL ai Pembroke quick job printer. Our stock is complete in the line of gentlemen's silk and lined handker-chiefs. We invite your inspection. Bast-Mabshai- x Mer. Co. 142 Main st. ,i,,aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaai LAND OFFICE BUSINESS raiuncted at the United States Land Office, The following business for the week iding March 29th, at the United States ad office, as reported for The Times, T-- Bailey, land and mining attor-s- y, land office building: Wm. II. Weyher vs. Thomas P. Lewis H. E. 8178, ne qr sec 18, tp 2 s 1 w; arges, abandonment. Henry Haynes vs. Phillip Schwartz C. 975, sw qr sec 3, tp 1 s 1 wj charges, lilure to break. Nephi L. McLean vs. Daniel D.Green and E. 6757, w hf se qr and e hf sw qr c8, tp 13 s 7 e; charges, abandonment. Minnie Cummings vs. Frank II. Rudy T. C. 18S), s hf se qr, nw qr se qr, ee qr qr eeo 32, tp 2 n 1 w: charges, failure plant. Warren D. Smith vs. John W. Mayo E, 8366, s hf se qr Bnd s hf sw qr sec tp 4 5 w: charcres. almrlnnmnt,. qr and ne qr nw qr, w bf sw qr, s hf ne qr, se qr and e hf sw qr 10, and nw qr ne qr and n hf nw qr 15, 11 s, 4 e. Joseph C. Carlstftn No. 2989, lots 3 and 4 and s hf nw qr, sw qr and sw qr se qr 3, se qr 4, and n hf ne qr 9, and nw qr nw qr 10, 11 s 4 e. Alva G. Hart-N- o. 2988, sw qr 21, 10 n 3 w. Niels Hendrickson No. 2989, e hf sw qr and sw qr se qr 11, 22 s 6 e. Horace Spafford No. 2990, unsur-veye- d 80 acres approx to sec 27, 25 s 1 e. Chas E. Gunnell No. 2991, sw qr sw 20,llnlw. Chas. H. Vinson No. 2992, ne qr 26, 2s2w. Josephine Williams No. 2993, unsvd, se qr ne qr 7, 20 a 7 e. Joseph Helm No. 2994,uosvd, e hf sw qr 17, 14 s 8 e. APPLICATIONS FOR M1HERAI. PATENTS. Park City Mining Co., by John L. Ktront,. nrfis. And fttt.v. in fact. Lookout lode No. 1868, Uintah district, Summit county. Same Co. as above, Chance lode No. 1869, Uintah district, Summit county. n.VAli PROOFS. F D E No. 662, Mary Moore Lot 1 and se qr ne qr and n hf ne qr 4 n 7 e. F D E No 665, Peter C Peterson N hf sw qr 26, 16 s 3 e. FDENo.064, Eugene D Smith All ofsec266n3w. F H E No. 4245, Isaac F Odekurk E hf nw qr and lots 1 and 2 30 4 s 22 e. F H E No. 4240, John A Larsen Lots 7 8 9 and 10, 18 12 n 2 w. F H E No 4247, Hans W Nielson W hf nw qr 8 sw qr sw qr 5 se qr se qr 6 18 s 2 w. FHE No. 4218, Samuel Mecham W hf se qr and e hf sw qr 11 9 s 1 e. F if E No 4219, Don C Nebeker Se qr sw qr and lot 7 of 6 and lots 1 and 2 of 7 24 s 2 w. F H E No 4250, Alma G Jewkes-- Se qr 30 18 s 8 e. CASH ENTR1 KS. Fred E York No. 3561 w hf ne qr and w hf se qr 26 12 n 2 w. Peter E Jonnon No. 35G2 s hf sw qr 10 and w hf nw qr 15 1 s 2 w. Wm H Fackrue No. 3503 se qr 25 12 n 7 e. RP.Keate vs. John Breeze H. E. 13, bw qr see 11, tp 2 s 2 w; charges, jandonment. Junius L. Murphy vs. Hyrum D. aughan-- H. E. 6936, s hf, se qr and s ew qr 3, a s, 2 w. Charges abandon-ed. D. S. FILINGS. Brigham H. Young, jr., No. 11611, lots audi and ehfswqr, 2,1s, le. tllen M. Whitehouse, No. 11615, sw qr '5 8, 3 W. William A Dawson, No.11616, ne hf sw atiaBeqrnw32,5n, 1 w. Vilham Harris, No. 11617, n hf ne qr w e hf ew qr 10, 20, s. 7 e. Matilda King, No. 11618, neqr, ne qr, Joseph T. Murdock, No. 11619, ne hf ee audserjfaeqr.SS, 5s,5e. r?? Cooper, No. UC20, e hf nw qr i!',!lf8wqr2,13s,lw. E. Stevens, No. 11621. n hf se s., and.nw qr aw qr, 33, 3 s, 4 w. rater Christensen, No. 11622, ne qr se Joseph W. De La Mare, No. 11C23, sw 2 v?r' ' 6 b De 1F an ne qr 88 ftomas De La Mare, No, 11624, n bf V, se qr nw qr, sw qr ne qr, 5, 4 s, 4 v. ljeorg8 Eyre, No. 11625, e hf sw qr, sw V, 10, se qr se qr, 9, 30 s, 10 w. inomas Broadhead, No. 11626, s hf se l?dsrbfwqr,5)148,le. ,m,L- - Thornton, No. 11627, se qr nw A s, 5 w. Wwm Eyre, No. 11628, nw qr, 15, 30 s, TUIUER CULTURE ENTRIES. U ' Br0WD-N-1- 337, w hf se qr, 23, A 'm rownNo-133- 8 DW 1r ne 1r 1339, e hf nw qr, 34, James Vratha!l-- No. 1350, s hf nw qr, 'Ifred Hess--No. 1341, w hf nw qr J'hf6wqr,12,12n,3w. ORIGINAL HOMESTEAD ENTRIES. Hanson No. e hf sw qr and lfseqr.2,13n,2w. !) m- - P. Church--No. 8611, se qr, 24, 10 !fary Dykman--No. 8012, s hf nw qr, 4 W. Jr'd Johnston No. 8643, e hf se qr, ,V qr and se qr ne qr, 17, 10 n. 7 e. ' kl - Farrer No. 8614, aw qr nw M sw qr, 33, 07 s, 7 w, and nw qr , 4. 28 s, 7 w. ,B-1- . Gracer No. 8645, w hf nw qr, r 'Mr. sw qr ne qr, 26, 12 n, 3 w. K. Martinsen No. 8640, seqr, 28, 13 IPh F. Gardner No. 8647, sw qr, PS-- 0- S548, e hi se qr.'s hf 8i 10 s, 9 e. nESERT ENTRIES. Ill and buildiug' stretches ot tramway, and buying additional horses, must make difference on prices." "What if the wild winters continue in the future?" I asked. . ' "I have heard some people advance tjie theory that the climates are chang-ing, and if that is true the lumber busi-ness would be revolutionized. Of course we would have to meet it, though, as wa have been doing this year In a incus-ur- 1 suppose the building of great sys-tems of tramways, or even narrow gauge railroads, would be the solution of the problem. Although costly at first, they would prove cheaper in the end than the present method of hauling on the snow, because then we would not be at the mercy of the weather. There would then be no such interruption to trade as we have suffered this winter. I know of one firm now which has a narrow gauge railroad with a light locomotive, and it works successfully." Pittsburg Dis-patch. IU INSTEAD Of 8NOW. ' , i tlM Mild Winter Xeetuiteted the Cm of Sabftttarta for the "fteaaurol. - In the lumber "regions 6f northern Pennsylvania a curious expedient has been resorted to for the'hurpose (f get-ting the logs out of tfirf'woodsi," Hurl-dreds-barrels of crude 'oil have been sent to the camps, and this fluid poured over the "slides." This was intended to take the place of snow. Logs can only be got to the market over slippery paths, so when there wna no snow or ice they greased the mountain slides, but in spite of that the vast lumber interests of the state have suffered to a serious extent from this mild winter. The snow that fell Friday gave the lumber princes of Williainsport and the Idle camp men a gleam of hope. - The thaw recently, however, knocked out all this hope. I understand that snow would have to fall a good week and be maintained by thirty days of freezing weather to bring into the streams tho lumber now lying in the forests. This is the first time that crude pe-troleum has beon used to lubricate the slides to any extent. Some of the elides are twelve miles long, starting away back on the summit of a mountain and running through the passes; in some in-stances shooting up one hill and down another in a series of inclines. The mo-mentum the logs gather with distance sends them Along with a furious rate of speed, and the crude oil has been found not to wear off for nearly a week. There are today 250,000,000 feet of tim-ber lying in the woods which ought to have been in the booms of Williamsport before this time. ' In other' words, Fob. 1 has usually seen all that wonderful amount of timber lying in the river here, and much of it In the mills being finiuhed for the market. This forest blockade is worth millions of dollars. ' The logs as they are felled are worth $4.50 per 1,000 feet for hemlock and from $11 to $13 for pine. Twenty different firms of Williamsport are sufferers from the blockade, while 0,000 wood cutters in the camps are idle, drawing no pay. In addition to all this there are scores of sawmills, portable and stationary, np through the forest country which have been shut down most of the winter becauso they could not get the logs from the woods. This would mid tens of millions of feet to the above fig-ures. For instance, A. C. Hopkins, of Lock Haven, has 81,000,000 logs Ijiug in Elk and Clearfield counties. Thus far ho has only been able, with the aid of greased slides, to get enough timber down into Sinnamahoning creek to form thirty rafts, and even since he has had them there, there has not been water enough to bring them into the west branch of the Susquehanna. , Cochran, Payne & - McCormick and Deemer & Co., of Williamsport. are the largest operators in the state. Mr. J, C. Payne said to me today "There is not more than 50,000.000 feet on the river in the neighborhood of Williamport. This is lees than a fifth of what we usually hare on band at this season of the year. As it will require at least one month of continuous cold weather to get the 230,. 000,000 feet of logs out of the woods, and as this is already late in February, it begins to look doutefjl whether we will have large stocks on hand this sum-mer. Of course 1 think this will affect market prices for Pennsylvania lumber. Iha very fact that we have had to go to o much trouble to get out what little wa rurar hiTja. such a ereauam th alklaa. ' Aa IuUmnUsg Family." In the western part of North Carolina and about seven miles west of Hot Springs there lives a family by the name of Brooks. The bouse consista of a lit-tle low log cabin In an unsettled district and Is occupied hj father, mother and twenty exceptionally handsome chil-dren. Every one is a blonde, with golden yel-low hair and peachy complexion, and all as ignorant, wild aud untutored aa they are beautiful. In addition to th above family proper the two older girla are married. One la a widow with two children and the other has three children and a husband. Both those little fam-ilies are living with the old folks at home, making in all a family of twenty-eig- ht when none is mining. The houute, or log cabin, consista of but one room, and that a very small one. On two aides of this are built seven berths, one aljove the other, against the wall, and they were evidently built with the cabin. The father of this family, who has to "hustle" for the beans to fill the twenty-eig- ht hungry mouths, make a high as $18 some mouths, but oftener bis income will not exceed $15 per month, which sum be earns by walking sven mile daily to Hot Springs. The mother, who has a baby in arms, seems contented and happy. Every one is struck with the re-markable beauty of the children, from the youngest to the oldest. The ptaeoU have found names for all but one. St. Louis G t., N Chanea for Damaga. Mr. Merritt I hear your hu!d fell ea tb r?e and broke hi it. That was dxead3te saJ ky. Mrs. Oiles slwsli say it wa, He fell on our own sidewalk. Epoch. nirft Frier tar lea. The greatest oicitement over Che Ice prospect seems to be on the PeuobecoC A New York man in Uangor haa bought nearly 15,000 tons, paying 13 per ton for summer delivery, the higheat price paid for years at so early a date. Every ire house will be filled and lare crew are to ruah buanea. Three lian'fto-me- n are preparing to cut and stack sis or arren thousand tons on th steamtxnt w harf, and Mr. A. H. Babcock will fill hu coal sheds. One dealer haa just refuwid an offer of f' a ton for 5,000 ton, and -- end dealers are almoat millionaire In anticipation according to reports. Keep cool, gentlemen, keep cool! Lewietoa Journal.