|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, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 8, 1S90. & A Tixuskr utile din. There is one brave girl in Charlotte, N. C. Sho is Miss Lula Smith, the pretty little daughter of Sheriff Z. S. Smith, of this county. At 5 o'clock Friday afternoon Miss Lula was playing near the jail whin some other children, when she happened to see a prisoner slide out the jail through a newly made hole in the wall. The little miss knew that would never do, so she ran quickly to the side of the jail and picked up a big stone. She be-gan to pound a second kinky head poked nearly through the hole, nnd in the act of escaping. Only a few licks were necessary to drive the prisoner back. Standing by the hole on the inside of the jail were a dozen prisoners ready tocrawl through and escape, but the lit-tle woman stood guard at the outside, and dared them t poke out their heads. She garo the alarm and soon her father was on the scene, and the prisoners all locked up in their cells. By some means or other the prisouers bad cut a hole through the thick brick wall, and had it not been for Mias Lula a whoK-sal- deliv-ery would havo resulted. The prisoner that succeeded in getting away was a negro boy in for a trifling offense. Atlanta Constitution. LEGAli NOTICE. In the Probate Court of the County of Salt Lake, Territory of Utah. lath. Matter cfg.gNE? ? ' Deceased. ) ORDER TO SHOW CAC6E WHI ORDER OF BALK OF REAL ESTATE SHOULD NOT BE MADE. Walter Mnrphy, the administrator of the estate of Sarah Varney. deceased, having filed his pe-tition herein, duly verified, praying for an order of sule of the real eatato of said .de-cadent, for the purposes therein set forth, it is therefore ordered by the jndge of said court, that all persons interested in tbo estate of said de-ceased, appear before the said Probate Court on Wednesday, the 16th day of April. lftW.at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at tho ooort room of said Prolwte Court, at the County Court House, in tlie City and County of Salt Lake, Utah Jerri, ton', to show cause why an order should not be granted to the said administrator, to sell so muoh of the real estate of the said deceased at private sale as shall le necessary, and that a copy of this older lie published at least four successive weeks in the Salt Lake Daily Timbs, a news-paper printed and published in said; city and CDa& March ,0th, im aw BARTCHi ViobaUi Judge. TERRITORY OF UTAH, ) sa. Oocnty of Salt Law..., ) I, John 0. Cutler, Clerk of the Probate Conrt In and for the ( lounty of Salt Lake, in the Terri-tory of Utah, do hereby certify that the forego-ing is a full, true and correct oopy of order to show cause why order of sale of real estate should not be made in the mat ter of the estate of .Sarah Varney, deceased, as appears of record in my of- - In witness whereof, I have hereunto sjtmy hand and athxed the seal of said court, this 10th dayofMarch.A.D.1 C. CUTLER, tAL.j ' Probate Clerk. HPT TTTVT days only, we will S h V h sell 10x20 on North JLj V ivlT 8 near 4 West for 43,800. Apply to C. K. Moosev ft Co. li block. t y Will make first payment r on two best lots in Park CP I U View. Uncos Land Compact, Rooms 8 and 9, Scott-Auerbao- h block. 57 LOTS $17.50 APIECE. THINK OP IT! t This great offer is only for the purpose of advevtisinj?. READ THIS CAREFULLY. The opportunity of a lifetime is herein presented. This great ofl'w positively holds good for but the ONK WEKK. Commencing on Monday. April T. CL0S1XG SATURDAY, APRIL 12TH. Read carefully the following condi-tions, and then you will understand whore the advertisement comes in and why we can afford to sell lolsfortlto price of $17.50, which are really worth over $150 apiece. The simple CONDITION is that each purchaser must introduce at the office of the Trans-Jorda- com-pany, ST4 Main Street, Near Clift House, a man or woman over 18 years of age for each lot purchased. There is no limit to the number of lots a singlo in-dividual may purchase, except his or her ability to introduce people to our oflice. Someone must be brought to us and introduced for each lot procured at this trifling price. We must and shall enlarge tho circle of our acquaintances and keep tho Office Full of People That aloue will more than compensate for the loss incurred in wiling a limited number of our lots away below cost. The advertising lots will be sold only for cash aud all lots Must be paid for when selected from the mans In the office. GRAND OPERA HOUSE, W. J. BURGESS, - - - Manager. TWO NIGHTS ONLY I Friday and Saturday, April 11 and 12. En route to Bush-st- . Theatre.San Francisco. THE RIOBMPPAL STJCCESS ZIG?AG IJ Distinguished hy the S unanlrnovs verdict of """ the press and public all the law eastern "y Not cities to be the CREATEST SlL Musical Farce Comedy JyJ EVER WRITTEN, Qj G z& New and Entrancing Music ! Novel Effects! Exquisite Costumes! Bewitching Dances! N. ead what the New York. Boston. Phil-adelphia, Washington and Chicago papers nay , saTtlake theater CUAS. S. BURTON, - Manager. Two Nights, April 9 and 10, "A performuioe which it is s delight to watoh." Special Engagement of Mr. NAT. C. i GOODWIN IN IvJ&L-L- & COMPAQ Printers, Blank-Boo- k Makers . ; and Statione) No. 46 W. Second Souta St., Salt Lake, - Uta ODB taoilities for doing nrst-cla- 8, j0i. p are of the newest and best, BOOKS Ruled, Printed and Bound ten. of Railroad, Mining, Bank Mercantile Work always on hand, COMPLETE line of Office Bnpplies .. mo8t approved labor-savi-economical inventions, PRICES LOW. CALL ONfs SEARS & COT 245 Main Stree Have the Exclusive Sala ON A LARGE LIST OF PROPERT And will be glad to show them. Call How while onr Lis,0, are in SEARS & CO. 245 - - MAIN STREE ART EMPORIUM. 27 TV. First South St., SALT LAKE CIT Stamping, Designing aid Embroidery. Instructions given in all U j, O'REILLY One-Pric- e Ston Keeps a Full Line of ' And GeDtV Furnishing Goods, Boots, Hate, Trunks, Valises, Blatki Etc., Etc. We nevei misreprese'" ' auods, We guiantee estirfaction, We are uevt' .udersold, and We baw i-i- one price 1 Ordei Lj mail receive careful is tion. 210iain Street, two doors so: of 'White II j use. Colonel Knox, of Texas Sitt-ings, is a shrewd, practical and successful newspaper roau, au advertiser as well ns publisher. A Journalist representative re-cently asked him: VVMiut did you mean by your statement at "the Publishers' Convention last week, when you said that you did not think that the advertise-ment in tho newspaper, 'top column next to reading matter,' was worth more than the same advertisement inserted 'run of paper,' as it is called?" "I did not say anything of the kind," he replied; "wLat I did say, Mas that I would not give twenty-fiv- e per cent or any other per cent more for special position than I would ' give for ordinary spaco, placed anywhere that the publisher might designate. If a man has not brains enough to write and display his advertisement so as to attract attention, and cause every reader of tho paper to see it, he should not ho an adver-tiser. He should drive a street-ca- r mute, run a milk-car- t, or edit the New York Mail and Express. The first requisite of a good ad-vertisement is that it should at-tract attention. If you can not write your advertisement so that it will cause a reader of the publication in which it ap-pears to pause and peruse it, you can not hope that the same advertisement by being placed next to au editorial or on tbe front page, or elsewhere, will cause it to be read. I realize from experience that tho old - fashioned way of advertising, which consisted in distributing sample copies and displaying on tbo news stand chromatic show-card-was passed, and that the most profitable way to reach reading people is to ad-vertise iQ publications that are read and digested by appreciative people. The paper I represent costs $4 a, year. What is the use of advertising a M publication in a 50 cent medium ? Why should we hope for profit if we present the mer-its of a 84 article to a 50 cent man? Would you advertise a plow or a threshing machine in the Army and Navy Journal? Would you expect profitable returns from your ad-vertisement of a four-dollar-- a year publication in a medium daily, weekly, or monthly that reached only shop-girl- s or la-borers whose income would not average more than four, five or six dollars a week? I advertise in papers that reach people who are able to afford the amount we ask for our publication. We do not spend money for fun. When I invest a dollar in adver-tising, I expecMo get at least one dollar and a half in return. By that, I mean fifty per cent, profit on the investment. I be-lieve in taking your own medi cine. I prescribe advertising to my commercial friends and use the prescription myself." ADMI1IISTEATE1X SALE. . VOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT PUR-- I euant to an order of tbe Proboto ( 'onrt, of Halt Lake County, Utah, made on the JWh day of Match, A. D 18B0. in the estate of Frank Crocker, deceased, the undersigned administra-trix of said estate will on or after .Monday, the Hth day or April, 1890. sell to the highest biJder, and subject to the confirmation of the Probate Court, either as a whole, or in parcels, as ma be for the best interests of the estate, all the right, title, interest and estate of the said decedent Frank Crocker at the time of his death, and ail the right, title and interest of his estate in the following described parcel of land situated in Utah Territory: 1. All the right, title and interest of said estate in an undivided one-ha- lf of the south half of the north half of section thirty-tw- o , township one (1) north of range one (1) west, Bait Lake Meridan, situate in halt Lake County, 2. A portion of lot eijtht (8), block fifty-thr- (53), plat B, Salt Lake City survey. Salt Lake County; oomraenclnfr at the southeast corner of said lot and running thenue west five (5) rods, thence north one (1) rod, ihence east five (5) rods, thence south one (1) rod to place of begin-ning, containing five square rods of ground. 8. The west half of the northwest quarter of section eleven (11), township one (1) north of range one (1) west, 6elt Lake Meridian, situate in Davis County, and containing eighty acres of land. Bids must be in writing, and may be for all or any one of said parcels, or for any part of any parcel. They may be delivered at any time prior to the sale to the administratrix personally, or left for her at the office of her attorney, E. B. Critchlow, rooms 27 and 28, ScotuAuerDaoh building. Terms: One.half cash, one-ha- lf on. promisory note of pnrchaaeer due one year with interest at 8 per cent per annum, payably quarterly, secured by first mortgage upon premises sold. LAURA CROCKER PITTS, Adm'x of Estate of Frank Crocker, Deo d. Dated, Salt Lake City. March 29, lSCO, 'A Gold Mine. CROWDED THEATERS EVERYWHERE. Sale of Seats Tuesday Morning. - Parties residing out of the city can secure somo ot these lots, provid-ing they havo their remittance of money at the office by Saturday, the 12th inst.. and in lieu of a personal introduction to us for each lot they may purchase, they must send ns names of persons lo whom we can send piaffe, circulars, etc. The names sent may be of persons residing in their own town or elsewhere. There must be two names sent in for each lot purchased. The office will bo open for tho selec-tion of lots and introduction of strangers from 9 a.m. until 8 p.m. every day during tho week, except Saturday, when the sales will close promplty at 3 p.m. Call early in tho week and avoid the closing rusn. Next week a similar offer will be made, but at a greatly Advanced Price Per Lot. The title to the lots Is absolutely per-fect. To every caller we give a map and other printed matter. To every purchaser a copy of Abstract, Title Insurance Policy and War-ranty Deed. Bear in mind that hundreds of the best citizens of Salt Lake now own lots in the same plat. The following well known citizens of Salt Lake secured lots at the special sale las week. Prospective buyers are requested to wait upon those gentlemen and buy tbem out before calling us; we prefer that others sell than that wo sell ourselves: W. E. Smedley, James Harris, W. H. Bancroft, Frank Tripp, B. K. Young, John White, John Si hotleld, James Lawson. W. A. Jackson, Robert Mortemen, T. K. Plerson, 8. HawkeB, W. Goodhue. Abel Skinner. Henry Oeigericb, Frank Troutncr, W. C. Farrow, John H. Burrows. David Latimer, FJlzabeth H. Beck, II. E. Ladd. Chas. Cornier, U. E. McErlaine, Herbert Julian. K. GittiiiK, Sarah Ann Julian, E. Jams. Joseph Bowden, J. C. Boyd, Wm. Julian. W. J. Callahan, Chas. J. Hallett, Emma Sliuer, R. J. Knight, Joseph Smith, John Cowley, Peter Areus, RetiecccaC. Shelton, C. F. Auette. John Beck, V. H. McClurc. O. Petersen, John A. Mayues, David Duncomb. James McKinly, Chas. Lucas Jackson, W. A. BuiTtngton, C. B. Houghton, Dr. W. W. Tilman, H. E. Bassford. "Hynim Schofleld, W. P. McElvoy, William Howell, F. L. Gift, J. H. Korty. M. A. Van Andel, 1). A. Engler, Eliza J. Elliott, Alice Lyon, John White. John O. Paul, H. A. Nelson, Henry Kllpafrlck, Oscar Oherg, Joseph J. Daynes, Mrs. 8. Fenuemore, T. F. Foster, Wm. Fennemore, Remember that the terms on such cheap lots as $17.50 must bo cash aud the money paid when the lots are se-lected from the maps in tho office. Do not ask for lots at a past week's price. We cannot sell so cheap again. Kcxt week tho prices go up again. Do not delay buying too loug. Extensive improvements are under way. Headquarters at 274 Main St, THE ORIGINAL GREENE'S OFFICE. WALKEK .'. HOUS The WsJket Is located in the business :'. the city, and has all the Modern Improvements & Conn Pertaining to a strictly firstalaes House, managed as well as any Hotel in the West,' strictly THE Business and Tourist Hotel c: Lake City. Passenger elevator. The Walker & the Metropoli Are the two Leading Hotels of Bait Lake' . Ct-- . 3. ERB, .Prop The only Exclusive Hatters in Sail Yonman's Celeprated Hats, best in the Speoially Manufactured forMoble, Salt Lake Citj. Utah. ax.3lA.xi, TITLIl REAL ESTATE ACEM Loaks, Rial Bsr.ri, MinissStoci DNVa Branch Oourt House, leu"--. Henry f.claf Theater of Tha Home Dramatic s C L U B TO-NIGH-T! In Gillette's Grand Drama, "Held By the Enemy." FULL STRENGTH OF THE CLl'B IN THE CAST. WELLS, FARGO &C0'S 8alt Lake City, Utah BUYS AND SELLS EXCHANGE, MAKES transfers on the principal oitiee of the United States and Europe, and on all points on the Paoifio Coast. Issues letters of credit, available in the prin-cipal cities of the world. Special attention given to the selling ot ores and bullion. Advances made on consignments at lowest rates. Particular attention given to collections nrottghont Utah, Nevada and adjoining Terri-orie- s. Accounts solicited. CORRESPONDENTS: Wells, Fargo & Co London Wells, Fargo fc Co New York Maverick National Bank ..Boston First National Bank Omaha First National Bank Di nver Merchant's Nations! Bank Chicago Boatmen's Savings Bank St. Louis Wells, Fargo & Co San Francisco X. E. POOL?, . Dressmaking! When in want of r NICE, STYLISH SUIT, don't fall to call on MISS HARGROVE, 4th Floor.take Elevator.Scott-Auerbac- h bldg . JAMES FEN WICK Practical ZPlviitt.'ber, STEAM AND OAS FITTER, 61 B, Third South 8t SALT LAKE OUT, UTAH. --rf- ' rr- J. F. JACK, Real Estate, 3S South Main. Salt Lake City. McCORNICK & CO., SALT LAKE, UTAH Carefnl attention given to the sale of Ores and Bullion. We solicit consignments guar-anteeing highest market price. COLLECTIONS MAdTaT LOWEST RATES ACTIVE 'ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. i. CORRESPONDENTS: New York Imp. and Trad. Nat. Bank, Chemical Nat. Bank, Kcnutze Broi. Chicago Commercial Nat. Bank. San i rancisco First Nat. Bank, Crocker. Woodworth Nat, Bank. Omaha Omaha Nat. Bank. St. Lonis State Hank of St, Louis. Kansas Cit y Nat. Bank of Kansas City. Denver Denver Nat. Bank, City Nat. Bank London, England-Mess- rs. Martin & Co., 33 Lombard Street. Bio MR Western Railway. SCENIC LINE OF THE WOULD The only Transcontinental Line pass-ing through Salt Luke City. The only line to Denver with no change of cars, and with only one Change to Chicago. Current time table in effect on and bom Nov 15th, 1889. EAST BOCND TRAINS. No. 2. No. 4. Atlantio Atlantio Mail Express, Leave Ogden 9:10 a. m, 5:40 p. m Arrive Salt Lake 10:80a.m. 7.115 p.m. Leave Salt Lake 10:85 a. m. 1 15 p. m. Arrive Provo 12:10 p. in. 9:16 p, w. Leave Provo 12:30 p. m, 9:15 p. m. Arrive Green Hiver 6:45 p. ni 4:85 a. ni. Leave Green River 7:10 p. m. 4:40 a. m. Arrive Pueblo 305 p.m. 2:00 a. m. Arrive Denver .'. 7:45 p. m. J:15. in. WEST EOLND TBAIN8. No. 1 No. It, Pacifio Pacific Mail. Fxpies Leave Denver...'. 8:00 a. m. 8:00 p. m. Leave Pueblo l:S0p. ra. 12:40a. m. Arrive Green Biver 9:50 a. in. 10:25 p. in. Leave Green Kiver 10:10 a. m. 11:00p.m. Arrive Provo 1 4:50 p. m. ti&Oe. ui. Leave Hrovo 3:15 p.m. 6:00 a. ru.. Arrive Salt Lake 6:55 p. m. 7:40 a, m. Leave Suit Lake 7:05 p. m, 7'0 a. ni. Arrive Ogden 8:30 p. m. 9:10 a. ni. Pnllnan Palace and Buffet Sleeping Car on all Through Trains. . Horton Reclining Chair Cars Free between Salt Lake Cito and Provo on Trains 1. and 2. 0. C. txDeOn.DGE. J. H. BENNETT, Manager. ' Gen. Pass. Agt. Takes H. Bacon, FbanxL. Holland President. Cashier. Bank of Salt Lak SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. General Banking Business Transacted. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Exchange Bought and Sold. Money to Lend on Real Estate from one to five years time. vCoiifflercial National Bank- - OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital .'. $250,000.00 No. 11 E. First Booth street JDXIviECTOXeS : H. G, Balch, Pres't. G. 31. Downey, Vioe-Pre- st rhos. Wanhal. F. E. Sorymser, F. H. Auerbach, D. C. Bacon, John J.Daly. W.P.Noble, J. W. Donnellan, Cashier. Transacts a genera 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 best terms prevailing in this market THE TAILOR 20 E. First South Street. Price & Clark Coalers in Poultry, and all Kinds offis FEUITS, VEGETABLES. ETC., IKS'15 Xo. 58 W. First South Street, Of? Kimball Block THE CULLE - THE Modern Hotel . --OF SALT LAKE Cfl S. C'EWEffi, PrPrietor' J.W. Farrell & Co "... vi Flutes, &as & Steam Fitters, Dealers in all kinds of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for drive and dug wells Cespools built and conneotions made TelephoneaOOlST-lIa- in St.- - Opp. Anerbch Bros SHOULDIHEY FAIL What a Collapse of the Play-ers' League Would Lead To. M0 DECREASE 1N SALARIES LIKELY The Magnates Could Scarcely Afford to Ket Revenue Influence Their Treatment f the "Men In Any Event A Prepara-tory School for Ball Players. The ball players' Brotherhood, whether it moceeds or not, will go down in baseball his-tory as haring accomplished a great deal for the players. Wisely directed by men who were not flpu-in-g on making themselves rich oat of it, it would have continued always to have exerted a powerful influence on the National league and the game, and been a check upon those managers who might desire to take undue advantage of the players, and there are some managers willing tosqueoze the men to the limit of the rules, and often beyond the limit. One could reason that a failure of the Brotherheod would pot the players into a po-rti-where the League would grind tbem down fata a worse condition than they ever were in as regards tbe relations of employer and employe. And there are baseball writers who are asserting that such will surely be the result of a collapse of the Brotherhood move-ment. It is hard to imagine that any sensible man can really bring himself to believe in such a fallacious argument, and certainly men who are supposed to devote themselves to a study of the game, ite history in the past, aad tbe history being made from day to day, must either be very prejudiced or verydull in analytical powers to champion such a theory. It is useless to theorize on what the mag-Bat- e could do in the event of a collapse of the Brotherhood. The only line worth fol-lowing oat is the one which is bordered by the things they could afford to do. Baseball bat got beyond the point of sentiment with both magnates and players. As played pro-fessionally, it is a question of dollars and casts for both parties. That a balance shall be oa the profit side of the ledger it is neces-sary to give the public a square, honest and artistic gams, played tor all it is worth and docidad on it merits. There is too much capital locked up in the game, and the bread and butter of too many people depends upon it! success for the magnates to jeopardize it Truly said the players, in referring to tbe jnagoates, "Their eyes are in the turnstile," and if they had added, "and ours are glued a tVim um inrrmtfyr " thev would have com- - plated a perfect sentence. ' The tremendous amount of newspaper dis-cussion that the baseball war has aroused tas resulted in a more thorough understand-ing by the public! of the relations between magnate and player than bas ever before ex-isted. Millions of people have taken up one aide or the other, but there are other millions who love the game more" than either player or magnate, who kmtw that the player is comparatively but the hero of a day and that good, lair and honest sport can only be got from well paid, contented men under good rules and discipline properly administered. It is this class ot baseball enthusiasts who would bold the balance of power and prevent injustice to the player with the turnstile club. It would not be human nature if tbe mag-- , nates did not have feelings of dislike against the ringleaders who have endeavored to de-stroy their business interest and a desire to van up for tbe attempt should it fail The chances are that in the course ot time tbe League would endeavor to gat squaro with these men, but as against the rank and file, whom the maguates claim havo been led by the nose, there would be no feeling. Even tbe leaders would be safe against League dislike or revenge for a loug time because public opinion as expressed in dollars and cents would not sanction any harsh meas-ures towards them. Eventually they might be made to feel tbe weight, but tbe Leaguo could not afford to make it very heavy. As to salaries, there is not the least reason or argument to beliove that they would be smaller should the Brotherhood collapse than they are now, except in possibly a few cases. Those stars who have been accorded a large increase have long contracts, at tbe expira-tion of which they will have little difficulty in renewing if their playing ability is the some. There were only a few of the present League cities which were unable to pay large salaries in 13SU, but it was because the gate receipts were not fairly divided. Under tbe 40 per cent, division adopted by the League this year, these cities can now afford to, and will have to, pay first class salaries. . It is true that in the case ot young players just making a start, salaries will be low, as they always have been, and they may have tagerve a somewhat longer time at medium rates before getting the remuneration of the present stars. It is not at all unlikely that many new men of good repute engaged will be signed for from one to three years at from (2,000 to $2,500, and will have to bold their own in good shape in order to get an increase or bold their own at tbe end of the term of service. It is also probable that all the clubs will engage from throe to five young players each, at small salaries, say (1,000 to $1,300, who have exhibited promise. The men will make quite a comfortable living while prac-ticing and developing themselves to be future tars. They will know when they are en-gaged that it may be several years before they' are put regularly into the nine, and hence the petty jealousies that have existed among extra players would be reduced to a minimum. I do not know that such a plan bas ever been considered, but it is easy to reason out that it would be a natural result of tbe players' revolt Each club could well afford to spend $5,000 a year for the purpose I have indicated, and thus establish prepara-tory schools for future League stars, which would be in the end quite as profitable as paying fancy prices for minor League play-er- a. Indeed, as the youngsters developed, they might be loaned to minor League clubs to oomplete their baseball education. That there would be any general decrease salaries in tbe National league in event of 'Ward's failure to establish a rival league and crush out his old employers does not, upon analysis, seem probable, unless the public Should lose interest and the gate receipts be largely diminished. A marked and continued diminution of revenue would, of course, be likely to scale salaries. Tbe failure of the Brotherhood would not In any appreciable degree destroy the con-cessions which its existence has wrung from the League. To a certain extent it has been of incalculable benefit to the player of tbe future as well as tbe player of the day ; but its mission was to help the player and tbe game, not to destroy the League, which, with all its faults, has brought tbe game, as played by professionals, from the gutter to it pres-ent high plane of honesty. The Brotherhood, a an organization within the League, neu-tralised the effects of great success on tbe port of tbe magnates which were like to do injury and injustice to the player. Should it fail as an organization outtldo tbe Leapme I do not believe the reforms it brought about will be joet to the players. W. I. Harms. An Inventor's Predicament. Mr. Eugene Fitch, of Iowa, invented a typewriter some time ago and he is now in London introducing it. He sent the Priuce of Wales one of the machines and his royal highness took it into his head to learn the art. He has become so fascin-ated with the fad that lie has ordered a dorm of the machines for use by bis secretaries. This has. of course, set the nobility all agog, for the prince is a sort of bell wether, leading the way whither thousands are ready to follow. Our friend Fitch is in a terrible pickle, for he has more orders than he can fill in a year, and he is so pestered by visitors who want to see tbe machine which " 'is royal 'ighness 'as condescended to patronize" that he is going over to the continent for rest. Eugene Field in Chicago News, Knormons Western Dams. It is to be hoped that tbe dams which they are building for irrigation purposes in the arid region are being constructed so as to prevent any such disaster as oc-curred at Johnstown. Some of the dams are immense. The followinc are the di mensions of four recently completed: 1. The Walnut Grove dam, near Prescott, A. T., 110 feet high, 750 acres, capacity 4,000,000,000 gallons. 2. Merced dam, in Central California, 1 mile long, 60 feet high, 650 acres, capacity 5.500,000,000 gallons. 3. Sweetwater river dam, near San Diego, Cab, 90 feet high, 725 acres, capacity 6,000,000,000 gallons. 4. The Bear Valley dam, San Bernardinocounty, Cal., 60 feet high, 2,250 acres, capacity 10,000,000,000. New York Telegram. NOTICE. IN THE PROBATE COURT. IN AND FOR Lake county. Territory of Utah. In the matter of the estate of Mary Godsall, de-ceased. Notice is hereby given that Charles F. Williams, executor of the last will and testament and of the estate of Mary Godsall, deceased, has rendered for aettlement. and filed in said court, his final account of his administration of said estate and petition for fiaal distribution of the residue of said estate among the persons en-titled thereto, and that Wednesday, the 30th day of April. A. D. 189), at 10 o'clock a. m.. at the court room of said court, In the County Court House. Salt Lake City and county, Utah Territory, has been duly appointed by the Judge of said court for the settlement of said account aud hearing said petition for distribu-tion, at which time and pla0B any peTson in-terested In said estate may appear and show cause. If any there be, why said account should not be settled aud approved and final distribu-tion made as prayed tor. . JOHN C. CUTLER. - Clerk of the Probate Court. By. John L. Nebekeb. Denutv. Bed Cheeks In Death. Elizabeth Hering, daughter of August Bering, a farmer living near Hackensack, died Friday and was buried. The neigh-bors insisted that the girl was buried alive because a glow had been detected in ber cheeks as she lay in the coffin, Hering was so importuned that the body was exhumed, and is now lying in the receiving vault of the New York ceme-tery, where crowds of people beaiege the superintendent for permission to see the remains. The glow on the cheeks is ascribed to washing the face in soap and water after it had been treated with a chemical preparation containing salt-peter. New York Evening Sun. Feastins; on Greenbacks. The singular spectacle of a man walk-ing along tbe street eating greenbacks was presented in Duluth, Minn., the other afternoon. He had swallowed $48 in fives, twos and ones, when he was caught by the police aud taken to the station house. A search revealed $607 between his inside shirt and skin. He suffers from the hallucination that peo-ple are trying to steal his money. Phila-delphia Ledger. . A New Orleans Peculiarity. Mrs. Shallowe Queer people those down in New Orleans. Mr. 8. How so? Mrs. S. :Well, right in tlie midst of danger by flood, and vet Immersed in social gayety. Mr. 8. Don't understand you, Mrs. S. Why, thin paper says they are doing their best to hold their levees. Pittsburg Bulletin. The Yreka(Ore.) Union oflice ran short of white paper during the rscent snow blockado, but it came out regularly every week. One issue was on purple paper, another was printed on a light buff wrap-ping, while the next showed up on reg-ular macila, such as is used in grocery stores. He Was a Watch Dog. "It is wry singular about my dog remarked a clerk in tho olectrio light works to a frieud. "What about your dog? I haven't heard." "Why. I took him to th works with mo aad he was galvanized so badly I nearlf lost him." "Tint's strange," remarked the friend, "1 thought it was only watches that were galvanized by electricity." "Well, he was a watch dog." Detroit Free Tress. " ' , Notice of Sale of Real Estate at Pri-vate Sale, Notice is hereby inven that in pursuance of an order of the probate court of Salt Lake connty, Utah territory, made on the 28th day of March, lftSO. in the matter of the estate of Frank E. Foote, deceased, the undersigned executor of said estate, will sell at private sale, to the highest bidder for cash, and subject to confirmation by said probate court, on or after Haturday, the 12th day of April. 1SW, at the office of Arthur Brown, F.q., 212 S. Main street, Salt Lake City, Utah, all the right, tittle, interest and estate of said Frank K. Foote, at, the time of his death, and all the right, tittle and interest that the said estate has, by operation of law or otherwise ac-quired, other than or in addition to that of said Frank E. Foote. at the time of his death, in and to all those certain lots,. pieces or parcels of land, or leases to lands or tenements lying and being in the county of Halt Lake, territory of Utah, and also in the county of Tooele, territory afore-said. Terms and conditions of sale: Cash. Deed, at expense of purchaser. Bids mnst be in writing, and may be left with Arthur Brown, Esq., or with the undersigned. The lands and tenements above referred to are bounded and particularly described as follows, to wit: One third undivided interest in lands situate in Halt Lake City, described as follows, The west half of lota, block 84, plat "B," Halt Lake City survey, containing 100 square rods of land' i Also one piece of land situate in Tooele City, Tooele county, Utah, being a part of the west half of tho northeast quarter of section SS, tp it s, r 4 w, U. B. survey, 8. L. M. Said land being ot a Wedge shape, lying between the water ditoh running from the Canyon road northerly across said half section of land to the Tooele City cem-etery; said land lying eastof said water ditch and the east line of said half section, containing about 20 acres, more or less. Also a certain lease from Henry Norman to said deceased, bearing date July 1, 188.1, of the following premises, Commencing nt a point HI feet east from the northeast corner of lot R, block 60, plat, "A," Salt Lake City survey; thence south 105 foet, thence east 50 feet, thenoo north IBS 'eet, thence west fifty feet to the place of beginning, containing 8250 square feet, to have and to hold from the 1st day of July, 1885, until the 81st day of July, 180U, with the privilege of an extension of the lease until the Slst day of July, 18(15, at the rate of JS7.50 per month rent. Also one other lease by and to the same parties, bounded and described as follows, Com-mencing at, a point 83 feet east from the north-west, corner of lot 5, block 80, plat "A," Salt Lake City survey; thence south 880 feet, thence east ti feet, thence north 880 feet, thence west 8 feet to the plaoe of Winning, containing 2rt40 sqrare feet. To hold the same from the 1st dav of July, 1885, to the Slst day of July, Ikiio, a term of five years, at. a rent of $8 per month, with the privilege of extending the time of this leace until tlie 31st day of July, 1895, and at the expiration of the term of this lease, said party of the second has a right to remove tlie buildings and improvements from the premises. ' Lease of Henry Norman and Emma Norman to Frank K. Foote. of Salt Lake City, dated the 28rd day of November, 1SS5, of thefolluwinglanda and premises, Commencing at a point 88 feet, east from the northwest corner of lot 5, block 81), plat "A." Salt Lake ( 'ity 6urvey; thence west 11 fret! thence southeasterly 05 feet; thence north to the place of beginning: expires the 81st day July, 1BC0, at the inoutltly rental of $10 per month. With the privilege of extending tins time until July 31. 18i)5 Also lease from Amy I'hamherlin to said Frank E. 1 note, of tlie following described premises, Commencing at a point 320 feet south from the northwest corner cf lot 5, block 80, plat "A," Salt Lake City survey; thence east 165 feet; thence sonth 145 feet; thence west. 165 feet: thence north 165 feet to the place of beginning: continu-ing 27.225 square feet of ground. Expires the 26th day of September, 1395, at a rental of 130 per month. Also a lease by the Home Coal company of right of way over the grounds of said coal com-pany occupied by said coal company, on a loase of Henry Sorman to said coal company to said Frank E. Foote, I'ated November 7, ISsS, at a ren- tal of J7.50 per month. The foregoing premises are all occupied by tho Salt Lake sampling works, consisting of railroad tracks, track scale, name building for engineroom and shed and of-fice, two power engines. power boiler, Dodge crusher works, rolls, eonections, and tools for corning on the sampling busine. Also one-thir-d interval in Frank Foote'e coal business, office building, scales and coal shed. Also a lease, dated February 13, 1S88, from S. J. Nathan to said Fnmk E. Fooie, for the premises known as 158 S. East Temple strert. Salt Lake City, for and until the SOth day of June, liSO at a rental of $5 per month in advance. Also an undivided one-thi- interest in a cer- tain lease of land executed the 25th day of Joly ISM, by Henry Normon to Home Coal company' deeeribsd as follows, Commencing at a lpootin5.t b8l1ofceket east from the northwest corner of thence fu, r't "A," Salt, Lake City survey south 165 feet, thence east 50 feet, thence north 165 feet, thence west M feet to the place of bwrinnuiB. at a rental of $87.50 per month. Ex-pires on the 81st day of July, 1S90, with the priv- ilege of extension on same terms until the Slst day of July, 1891. EBAPTU8 E. FOOTE, of the estate of Frank Foote, dee'd. Food and Eating. If tho food taken by tho average man were of lietter quality, and eaten with less haste, he would probably be strong-er than he is now. If the average wom-an learns to cook better, the average man of the next generation will be bet-te-physically and mentally than the av-erage man of today. D. B. St, John Roosa. Legacies from an Empress. The Empress Augusta's legacies were distributed a few days ago. One lady in waiting, Fraulein von Rcindorf, who had been in the empress' service nearly fifty years, receives 2,500, and another lady in waiting 1,300. The ladies of the wardrobe have legacies of 500 each, and her majesty's French, English and Ger-man men servants 800 each. The lack-eys aud coachmen are also remembered with, respectively, 100 and 50 each. London World. Lmunitlea of Natural Gas. A. farmer in Indiana has had a singu-lar experience. Natural gas is coming tip out of the ground all over his farm, and it is easy to light it in hundreds of places by simply applying a match. Even the water in the farmer's drive well is forced out by the gis, and the family is contemplating a removal trom its residence to avoid being blown up. The farmer considers that his farm is entirely ruined, and will doubtless aban-don it altogether, unless 6ome way can be devised to control the escaping gas. Epw York Commercial Advertiser, 3 i Mrs. Kendal Broke the Social lee. Mrs. Kendal is tbe only actress that has ever been received socially in New York. The letters which she brought over from England insured her this distinction, and, though she has carefully kept the social part of her life in the background since coming here, it is a fact that the most exclusive and influential people in New York society have called upon and re-ceived Mrs. Kendal with entire cordi-ality, New York Letter.