|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|
I T- JT,M-- quires immediate 'action in the promises and the quick passage of the best of these silver bills. This "temporary" bridging of the chasm of national bank-ruptcy which yawns before the people, will be but the prelude to a national unity, a world-wid- e league; "a concur-rence of nations in a common ratio be-tween silver and gold, and the free minting of that gold and silver at this common ratio." SKNATOU AT.UNON OS S1I.VKH. In an interviow with a representative of the Philadelphia Press in connection with matters under consideration in con-gress, Senator Allison said: All those bills, liowovor, ns rtwpccta the solu-tion of what in called the Hilvor qaeHtion, are temporary in their character. Tho only real aolu-tio- u in to Ixt found in the conenrrence of nationn in a common ratio betwwn silver and gold, and the free minting of that silver and gold at tide common ratio. This ia tho true uolution, and everything oIho ia temnoriirv. The senator is right in appreciating the tlnal result of the agitation of the silver questiou. Ho is emphatically right in using the word "concurrence" in con-nection with the duty of this republic to load the way in preliminary action, to what must be the inevitable conclusion of the whole matter. Too long has this great silver-producin- g nation, by its accredited representatives, clung like nn unwelcome barnacle to the water-logge-d European craft in the Bluggish waters of the oli world. What is wanted is an American system of finance as well as a system of protection to our advenoed in-dustries. This nation represents in its silver interest, the republics of Central and Southern America, and in fact the entire mlver currency nations of the world. Instead of parasitical dependence on the gold-bu- g nations of Europe, it becomes us to cut loose from entangling financial alliances with and humiliating dependence upon them, and strike out on e pendent course of action which will bring silver to its old time equality with gold. This policy, once inaugurated, will bring England and her follower Gormnny, to terms. Our greater necessity for an added supply of hard money, in order to keep our finan-cial head above water, warrants and re- - - ent size of Salt Lake, and by the time such a building would be completed it would be found too small. The trouble with the government is that it does not build for the future. How-ever, it is sincerely hoped that the friends of Salt Lake in the senate will succeed in securing for this city a proper appropriation, which is at least $500,000, but it is feared that the damage done by the Industrial Home schomers cannot be wholly repaired. I A uai.n of 40J pjr cent in the pojt- - ollice business of Salt Lake within j two years shows how rapidly the J city is growing. It also de- - i monstrates the immediate necessity of a building that will not only Ipostoffice present domnnda but bj large enough to provide for the city's j growth of business during the next ten J years at least. Such a building cannot j be erected for lees than $500,000, the I amount originally asked for. The sum of S2 j0003, as fixed by the house, is ! altogether inadequate even for a I building for a city of the pres- - I ' i SALT LUKE EVENING TIMES. THE TIM1W rimUSHING COMPANY. T. A. Davis, l'ras't. W. It. Gibbs, Manager. Subscription to the Bally Times. months ? . . 12 a " 4.UU 5- - 2.00 75 (Always In advance.) Thk Times' Telephone number is 481. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1800. GEORGE A. LOWE, Dealer in All Kinds of First Class y Agricultural Implements, I SCIIUTTLER FARM AND FREiGIISj WAGONS, Goliiis Buggies, Phaetons mi Road Car ; of every description. Steam Engines, Leffel Wheel WAREHOUSES STATE ROAD BETWEEN FIRST AND SECOND SOUTH.! GRAND OPERA HOUSE, I W. J. BURGESS, - - Manager. Monday, Tuesday Wednesday, Thursday March 24, 25, 2G and 27. Koyiilly welcomed attain to Salt Lake City. Greater, Grander More (lorgeous than ever. SO SXAES. SO EICE' S BEAUTIFUL EVANGELINE ! New faces, old favorites, superb scenery, mag-nificent costumes. The Armour drossori) used I.. .1... Xt h .f......tl.wlw! (I... ,Unidn National Bank SALT LAKE CITY. Capital - - United States Depository Safe Deposit Vault, Absolutely Fire and Burglar Proof. Boxes from $5.C to J25.00 per Year. Careful and Prompt Attention Give TO COLLECTIONS. o III I w CD w W P1 I LTJ S? C 5". CD g CO ; S-- I l s- - i m rn p.- 4 ZD 1:3 fg m cd cd g m. I m i U O 51) , P3 rag --1 " CO p 3--m GP3 qcd 1 3 P5 I D ? IO CD O O CD o 3. 2 Z 5 - CD most dnzzlitiK Bud lieautiful ever Heen on the American etJixe. Cnlnlnin litdit efleetH and areal star cant. Goo K Furtiwqun, Voland Wallace, J'otor Y Daly, HohhIo Tanneliill. Jaa, H lYIallit, Ella ltook, W It ColliiiKH, (latlierino McLean, (Ins. Frankel, Helen Hmith, Harry Kelly, Lillian Morrin, W il Hack. Maud Bmerson, Jaa. Finn, Ida Morolond. Fred LTnrner, Jtolxirt Watuon, and Arthur C Pell, Conductor, and 40 others. WELLS, FARGO &C0'S Salt Lake City, - - - - - - - Utah AND BKLL8 EXCHANOE, MAKES BTJYB traiiBfera on the principal cities of the Unitd Htntos and Europe, uud on all points on the Pacific (taut Issues letters of oredit, BTailflblo in tho prin-cipal cities of the world. Bpeoial attention given to the selling of ores and bullion. Advances made on consignments at lowest rates. - Particular attention given to collections hroughont Dth, Nevada and adjoining Terri-orie- s. Accounts solicited. ooebkspondkntb: Wells, Fargo A Co London Wells, Fargo A Co. . , Now York Mavorick National Bank Boston First National Hank Omaha First National llauk Denver Merchant's National Hank Chicago Boatmen'B Havings Hunk Ht. Loins WbIIb, Fargo 4 Co San Francisco vComeraal National Bank- - OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital $250,000.00 No. 11 B. First South street DIRECTORS: II, a, Haleh, Pres't. O. M. Downey, Vice-Pros- 't Phos. Manlial. F. K. Horymser, F. 11. Anei hach, D. C, Hacon, John J. Duly, W.P.Noble, J. W. Donnellan, Cashier. Tranaucts a general banking business in all branches. Sells Sight Drafts on the principal cities of the world. Issues Circular Letters of Credit and Postal Money Orders on all parts of Europe and the Orient. Collections promptly at-tended to. Loans money at the lowest rates and on the beBt terms prevailing in this market. J.W. Farrell & Co KELLY & COMPANY Printers, Blank-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No. 40 W. Second South St., Salt Lake, - Utali OUlt facilities for doing first-cla- ss Job are of the newest uud best, Rnlcd, Printed and Bound to Order. BOOKS of liailroad, Mining, Bank and Mercantile Work always on hand, COMPLETE line of Office Snpplies, niont approvod labor-savin- g and economical inventions. PrJCES LOW. CALL ON US. SEARS & CO. 215 Mam Staoet, Have the Exclusive sale on a largo list of property and will be glad to show them. Spili Diamonds, Fine Watches, Cii Silverware Solid, and. IFlated., and. an Endless "Variety of Jewelry in lew ai Artistic Eesii '"I FOR THE IHOLI DAYS.! .: Qur Stock of Souvcrnirs are Beyond Question 5uperior to any Heretofore Shown in This Country, Qall at Our Rooms and Seo the Offerings 0. L ELIASON,!::::;::::::: 3STo. 220 IMIain St. - - - Opposite IP. Utah Title Insurance & Trust C( C8 West 2nd South St., Salt Lalio City, Utah. OFFICERS AND STOCK HOLDERS. Jonn E. Dooley, President. L. S. Hills, t, A. L, Thomas, Secret INOOKPORATOltS. P. II. Auerbach, Merchant. W. S. McCornick, Pankor. Pi. C. Chambers, Ontario Mining Co. W. H. Rowe, Merchant. John J. Daly, Capitalint. James Sharp, Utah Central Railroad J. E. Dool9y, Cashier Wells, Fargo & Co. E. A. Smith, Cashier Deseret Savi W. C. Hall, Attorney. Bank. L. S. Hills, Cashier Deseret National Arthur L. Thomas, Governor of Utn Bank. J. R. Walker, Union National Bank. John A. Marshall Probate Judge. T. G. Webber, Sup't Z. C. M. I. Attorney, John A. Maushal,Tj. E.8ELLS. J.TDCKEli. K.W.BK Sells & Conqpany, -:- - Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber - First South Street, Opp. 14th Ward Assembly Rooms. P. O. Box 1078. : Old Pioneer Yard of Armstrong 4 Bugle; Geo. M. Scott, Frest. Jab. Glendinkino, f. H. 8. Kdmfdod, Bf EEiEGEO. M. SCOTT & CO. (INCORPORATED). --DEALERS I1-T-Hardware and Meta Stoves, Tinware, Mill Findings, Etc. AGENTS FOR the Dodge Wood Pulley, Roebling's Steele Wire H Vacuum Cylinder and Engine Oils, Hercules Powder, Atlas Engines and I ers, Mack Injectors, Buffalo Scales, Jefferson Horse Whim, Blike l'u Miners' and Blacksmiths' Tools, Etc. 168 MAIN STEEET, Salt Lake City, - . Uta DTI STEM lilt 45.S.7est Temple. Branch Office, Gardner's,il41 MainSt. Agents wanted in all good towns. Telephone 419. Fine Work aSpecialt.v Tames H. Baook, Fiiank L. Holland Prosidont. Oashior. Bank of Salt Lake. 3ALT LAKE CITY, - UTAH. General Banking Easiness Transacted. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Exchange Bought and Sold. Money to Lend on Real Estate from one to live years time. McCORNICK & CO,, SALT LAKE, UTAH Camfnl ntten,!"n (tivon to tlio Bnlo of Ores and llulliiin. W'Bolioit onnninmiieiitH nuukut price. COLLECTIONS MAjfEjf LOWEST RATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. CORRESPONDENTS : Now York Imp. Rnd Trad. Nat. lliuik, ChomtaU Nat. Dunk, Kouutzo Jlr. Chicago Crcmmennnl Nut. Hank. San i'mm-imj- Firut Nat. Hank, Crockor-- , Wocxlworth Nat, Hank. Omaha Omaha Nat. Hank. Pliites, Gas & Steam Fitters, Dealers in all kinds of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for drive and dug wells. Cespools built and connections made, elophono 200 137Main St.. Opp . Auerb chllroe THE SALT LAKE ABSTRACT, TITLE, GUARANTY AND TRUST-:-COMPAN- Y, (Formerly Harvey, Nod & Co.) 265 S. Main. Street. CAPITAL $100,000.00. Incorporated under the laws of Utah Territory. Kales Coratlitracts of Title, Showing all Errors,- - Tltfoa n Pool "Potato !ni Mnrt.- - Call now while our Lists are in shpe. SEARS & CO. 245 - - MAIN STREET. Guns and Cutlery, Guns, Sporting Goods and Cutlery will be sold at lower prices than any house in Utah on account of change in business. See my stock and prices KansaB City Nat . Dank of Kaunas City. Denver Denver Nat. liunk, City Nat. Hauk London, ling land Messrs. Martin & Co., 83 Lombard Street. Price Sc Clark, Healers In Poultry and all Kinds of Game FltTJITS, VEGETABLES, EfC, IN SEASON. No. 58 W. First South Street, OpposiU Kimball Block. ,L I U1UU UV XJUVWirv vuu m. - - gages Thoroughly Examined and Insured. INSTJUES against loss by Meuhanios Lions and decedent's debts. ltonts boxes (latest Improved Dieboldl in it cf vanlt, and does an escrow business. Acts as Eyeen'or, Adminittl mtor, Guardian, Assignee, Hot oivor, etc., etc, atid executes trusts of every kind. Holding Trust Funds separate from all Other Assets of the company, And retaining as oonnsel the Attorney throngh who? 1 the business comes. CoJects interests on income and tronsaoU all other business authorized by its charter. Hills receipted for and safely kept without charge. JOKErH II. SMITH, President. Denver, Colo., WILLIAM J. HABVEY, Vice President and Manager, JOHN W. NEFF, Treasurer and Ass't Manager, EDWAlil) W.UENTKK, Secretary and Abstract Officer, HIMZirM --THE-TAILOK. 20 E. First South Street. ocioro you purcuasc, MI. K.. EVANS 22 11 W. South St.. Salt Takn City. The M.&D-- Steel Range- - Sole Agents for Utah of Mason A Davis' Sieel Kauges, with Round Fire Pot, Anti-Clinke- r Grate, poised oven door, ventilator etc. Made in 'all sizes. Call and examine these celebrated Ranges or send for circular with cuts before paji ig same price for old style Range. General line of Cook and Heat-ing Stoves and House Furnishing Goods. F.E. SOHOPPE&CO 223 South Main Str-ei- - The' Bell telephone people should "ring off" that circular. McKay's shoes are empty, but already there are several pairs of feet standing ready and anxious to fill them. ' Tammany has changed its headquar-ters. Its leaders are now located in Ludlow street jail. They may yet go to Sing Sing. If Mr. Shaughnessy is a candidate for Marshal Parson's brogans, as has been reported, that Industrial Home scheme will not help him any. GOOD SCHOOLS AND E COL-LEGES, i. For years the school system of Utah has proved sadly deficient in accomplish-ing good results. Handicapped by church and state, and crippled for tbe want of national help, such as new states of American mould have received m gen-erous donation of school lands, the mud-wal- ls of territorial school houses were emblematic of shabby internal equip-ments. Denominational enterprise and eastern generosity, in connection with an influx of first-clan- s teachers and the erection of well equipped school houses have given an impetus to a general in-terest in the direction of reform in school matters. The Territorial University ,with new life infused into its management, is assum-ing its proper function at present, in fit-ting persons of both sexes as qualified teachers of common schools. Great im-provements in Bchool buildings are seon in our larger towns, and their internal appliances for imparting knowledge are being perfected. School taxes are paid more willingly and on a larger ecalo, and the outlook for free schools with com-pulsory attendance is encourag-ing. With the growth and perfection of a free school system the denominatial common ana tngn schools will naturally pam away or be merged into institutions of a higher grade. Already, the question of colleges and universities is under discussion. Is not such a discussion premature at tho present time? Does the present ad-vancement of the rising generation in Utah justify the expensive establish-ment and erection of collegoa and universities, or even one in Utah? The question has arison in connection with the prosont and future prospects of one of the best of the high schools above mentionod, tho Hammond Hall school under tho able management of Prof. E. BenlVer. This school, with a fino building, centrally located in a very desirable part of the city, is tho only institution so far as we know, that combines a department of manual train-ing with mental and classical studies. A well endowed and thoroughly equippod institution of this kind, in connection with first class normal school instruction at the Territorial university, and a well graded free school system throughout tho territory, will fully meet the general educational want xn Utah for years to come. There may and will be, individ-ual cases where tho children of excep-tional families will avail themselves of tho superior advantages of colleges and universities at the East, but let us dis-courage the multiplication of one-hors- e colleges hero. The Tribune in referring to au arrost says "the guilty pair wore taken to the city hall secum multa revolvens." That ought to settle their fate. Tub building season is now at hand, and every effort should be made to rush things. The demand for buildings of all kinds is simply enormous. Salt Lakk has been promised a union dopot. Now is the time to bogin the enterprise. The city certainly needs bolter railroad accommodations. TiimiK is no better stock in this coun-try today than that of the Bell tele-phone company, and yet it insiHts on ex-torting from its patrons most unreason-able charges. The Times was the first to donounce the Bell Telephone extortion. The other papers have followed suit. That is right. The press certainly ought to be unanimous in such a matter. Tub city council has ordered the sale of the city gas stock, which is valued at over $100,000. Would it not be advisable for the city to purchase the entire gas plant, and thus be able to furnish light at actual cost? Mb. and Mks. Kkndall, the English actors who are now "doing" this country, have remitted 8100,000 to England for investment. Thoy have mado a mis-- , take. Had they invested this money in .''(v Salt Lake real eatnto thoy would have realized a ten-fol- d profit In a ) ear or two. At last polygamous Mormons think they have found a temporary heaven whoro thoy can enjoy a plurality of wives. It is in Canada. Those who have located there have roiaod the point that there is no English law ogainst po-lygamous marriagos. However, a Ca-nadian court and jury may be ablo to cpnvinco them that their point is not 4well taken. "Tim Salt Lake & Podunk railway company having met with a sovere sniaehiip is compolled, through enor-mous exponsos incurred thereby, to an-nounce to its patrons that on and after May 1st next it will raise its freight and i passongor grates." How would such a circular read coming from a railway conv pany? That is just what the Bell telo-phor-peoplo are doing in this city. OFFICIAL ANI sriit'liLATIVK WAR-F- A ItU. This Tim lot rates fair piny as a jewel, and taking no particular interest in the squabble between ollice seekers and hold-ers, has this to siy of tlio sudden taking off of Assistant Attorney McKay, that it looks like an arbitrary and unfair pro-ceeding on the part of Attorney General Miller. To give a man no chance for presenting his side of the question, but to rake up charges made by a secret agent of the government, and which havo laid dormant in the pigeon hole nt Washington ever since the lust national administration held Bway,savors of Russian policy and Siberian manners. The Times has but little interest and takos no sides in the personal quarrels of government oflloialB, so long as tho public interest is unaffocted by the scalp-ing parties. It is apparent that betweon the blaok-ilii- warfare of officials, and tho underground machinations of specu-lators, tho reputation and the substan-tial interests of Salt L ike and the tarri-tor- y have received serious damage. Go slow,gentlomen,on both sides. The greed for ollice and for pelt may bring you all to grief whon the inevitable reckoning comes, as it surely will. It was Chicago's day in the houseyes-terdii- Tho World's fair bill was passed by a vote of 202 against 49. Tho bill will also pass the sennto. Tho fact is that no city could or would raise the money that Chicago has done. The wonderful city by tho hikes has displayed her usual and has fairly won the prize. That she will curry out horpromiecs and make tho World's fair a grand success there is not tho least doubt. In oummenting on a recent article in this paper urging the organization of a mining exchange in Salt Lake, the Den-ver News says: "So far as an exchange loads to legitimate investment in legiti mate enterprises its purposes are to be encouraged, but wildcat schemos and Rambling features should be reduced al- - ways to the minimum. Such operations bring discredit on the leading industry of the Rocky mountain country and mining investments. There are millions of money, however, lying idle in tlio country which well managed stock exchanges can bring into the mining de-velopments of the west." The Liberal band desiri-- to give sa-- cred concerts every Sunday evoning, and charge a small admission fee, but owing to au ordinance which prohibits the selling of tickets for Sunday entertain-ments, this cannot be done at present. The ordinance is an absurd one, and should be immediately repealed by the - council. The requost of the Liberal band is now before the council, and it is hoped that that body will take favora-ble action, not because it is demanded by that bnnd, but because it would be in accord with the general sentiment of the people to permit tho selling of tick-ets for all Sunday entertainments that are of au innocent and instructive char-acter.