|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|
nl ; SALT LAKE EYENING TIMES. (; i , THE TIMEi PDBLWHINa COMPANY. It. A. Davis, Pros'U W. It. Gibbu. Manager. j Subscription to the Daily Times. 12 month 1M A " 4.00 i 2.00 4 i ; ; 55 jjj (Always in advanos.) H The Times' Telephone number is 481. f MONDAY, MARCH 3171890. Lake should be arranged. This is a good idea, and if carried out will prove of groat benefit to this city. In this con-nection Thb Tim km adds that excursions from St. Louis, Kansas City, Omaha and Chicago should also be provided for. If a chenp round trip rate is made from these points, thousands will take advan-tage of it and visit Salt Lake this sum-mer. Among the excursionists there would bo a large number who would make investments here, thus combining business with ploasure. Others would be induced to moke this their home. And all the visitors would carry away the most favorable impressions of Salt Lake, which in summer is one of the most beautiful and attractive cities in the world. In this way Salt Lake would receive the very best kind of advertis-ing. It is to the interest of our citizens a? well as to the railroad companies to have numerous cheap excursions to this city this summer from the east. ' i Tit o (Uggention has been made that o f Wif of eoun-k- from Penvot to Halt ii f ! 11 it to them as a reservation, the asphalt, coal, coal oil, mineral wax, gilaonite, marble and alabaster stored there be-comes useless, and one of the richest portions of mineral Utah is thrown away. Keep out the savages, and in a few years railroads, oil and refineries, coke ovens, in short, all the appliances required in a rich and varied mineral district with a large and adverturous population will spring into existence, on what is now culled a desert. Over the Wasatch mountains and into this teeming valley by way of Salina and Huntington canyons, and along by the streams which make thoir way eventually into the Colorado river, railroads from the Pacific coast will con-nect with the main railway soon to bo built down that great river to tide water and a harbor, on the Gulf of California. Utah, at present, can well afford to have this south-easterl- y corner of her domain neglected as a desert. When the inex-haustible fields of coking coal which abut on the valley are opened, and give employment to a lino of coke ovens sll along where the mountain merges into the valley, thoy will be reminders of past noglect, and tho indicators of a present and future prosperity. AN UNAPl'ItHCIATKU VAI.I.KY. It is supposed by some that the portion of Utah lying east of the Wasatch moun-tains and south of tho present Indian re-servation is well nigh worthless. For this reason some would say that the little strip of fertile land in Coloradoon which the Southern Uks aro now located is worth far more to the government, or to settlers, than the whole of the wilder-ness referred to in Utah. From infor-mation dorived from prospectors, herds-men and adventurers, it is evident thm s a mistake, and that coal and tumoral of the hydro-oarbo- n family abound them, Mov the ("o'lthern Uten thrfd ("id giy Salt Lakh is destined to become a i great railroad centor in the near future. ' i Governor Thomas continues to be a '' targot for the paper wads from the bat-;- ! tery located within tho Chinese wbIIs of 'j Mormondom. The governor, however, "1 is wad proof. i The removal of ihe Denver & Rio "j Grande Western offices from Denver to j Salt Lake is o step in the right direc-- I I tion. Westward tho star of railroad em- - I pire takes its way. 1 " ' ? The Topeka Democrat says that Sena-- 1 ; tor Ingalls' name is Dennis. And for lo! I j those many years ,he has been palming f himself off as John J. The Democrat's I statement will doubtless surprise the ; j senator's neighbors. J. W. THOMPSON & CO. REAL ESTATE AGENTS, 209 Main Street, Jnst North of Postofflce. RESIDENCES. No. 197. 2x10 rods, new house of 5 rooms, i South, East , $ 3.5C0 No. 23L 2J9 rode-roo- new adobe house, flowing well, First south and Eighth west 2,000 No. 239. 50x145 ft brick house, Fourth south, bet 0th and Cth west 4,000 No. 210. 2x8 rods, nice brick house, 5,500 No. 241. 25x141 ft, new frame house, City Park Subeivision "D". . 1,450 No. 218. 5x10 rods, small house, corner 5th and K streets 5,000 No. 211. 3x10 rods, house, 3d South bot. 7th & 8th East 4,500 No. 205. 70x105 ft., house, completely furnished, 8th South be-tween 6th and 7th East 0,500 No. 217. 5x10 rods, small hous , er J and 0th Btreets 4,000 No. 182. 4x10 rods, hou e, 0th East, north of 3d South 6,500 No. 179. 3x5 rods, brick house of 5 rooms, 3rd street 4,500 No. 172. 5x5 rods, new brick house, 1st, between L and M streets. . 6,250 No. 171. 4x10 rods, small house, 3rd West, between 7th and 8th South 3,000 No. 167. 2x10 rods, new frame house, 4th East, between 5th and 0th South 4,750 No. 161. 2xl2, brick house, barn, etc., Cth East, between 2d & 3d South 4,500 No. 102. 2x10 rods, brick house, 7 rooms, barn, cellar, city water, etc., East Bench 4,500 No. 103. 2xip rods, 4 room Brick house, flowing well 4,000 No. 7. 2x10, 4 room House on North Bench 1,000 VACANT PROPERTY. Cheapest Lots in the city in Lake View subdivision on 9th North st., three block from car line. Lots in Kimball Subdivision, 10 blocks from P. O. 8850 a pair.' No. 195. Lot 3, Block 103, Plat D I 6,000 No. 212. 10x10 rods corner Eleventh East and Third South S. and E. front $500 holds this 30 days 9,000 No. 203. 20x7 J rods, corner 9th north and 5th west, per rod 225 No. 206. 8x11 rods, cor 1st west and Fir No. 225. 2JxlO rods, 1st W. bet. Cth and 7th S., a fino building spot 3,000 No. 220. 4x10 rods 8th S. between 9th and 10th E 2,400 No. 227. 39xll5i, right of drivo' 7th between D and E 2,000 No. 191. Lot 3, Block 21, Plat F 10,000 No. 189. Lot 1, Block 19, Plat F 12,000 No. 180. Lote 1, 2, 3 and 4, Block 103, Plat C 12,500 No. 181. Lots 7 and 8, Block 103, Plat C 0,000 No. 143. 4Jxl0 rods on 5th West 3,250 No. 118. 5x10 rods on J, 8th and 9th stroot 2,."00 BUSINESS PROPERTY. 21x100 ft. on Main, below Co-o- p (per foot) $ l,(;oo 50x112 ft on State Road, north of 1st South (per foot) COO No. 119, CCxl73 ft, 18 Room House, on 2nd East, 1st and Second South (per foot) 350 No. 122. 49x105 ft, 1st West, south of 3rd South (per toot) 235 ACREAGE. No. 232. 40 acres, platted 60,000 No. 200. 45 acres, 1 miles from P. O. (per acre) 1,000 No. 200. 99x25?4 acres, Improvod on Mill Creek, 7 miles from Temple.... 8,500 No. 183. 10 acres, lot 3, blk 39, 10 acres, Plat A 5,500 No. 153. 133 acres, finely Improved, on Jordan, 9 miles from City (per acre) 100 Watch Our List forNew Properties. J. W. THOMPSON & CO. r r I H p CD 02 "W c - - CD m S 4-- 30 1:3 m a CD m M. I I q7 CQm m 1 --1 CO p A P s3" ffl C is m 3--S OTP 0o 10 i' j 2: bs n 5 3 CD g-- o wmm r 1 co & n co o. 3. Z ' ? - - CD H WELLS, FARGO & CD'S Salt Lake City, ........ Utah AND BELLA EXOHANflK, MAKKH BOYS trnnHfnrn on the priucipnl oitiiw of the United Htatex anil Europe, and on all polnta on the Pacific ('"Hint. Imnnt lettere of credit, available in the prin-cipal citina of the world. Hiwcinl attention given to the Belling of ores and bnllion. Advance made on consignments at lowoet rate. Particular attention Riven to coIIpHiodb bronghoat Utah, Nevada and adjoining Terri-orie- a. AcconutB solicited. OOnuEHPONDKNTB: We, Fnrgo & Co London Wolls, FarifoACo New York Maverick National Rank Jloeton Firet National Hank Omaha Kirat National Hank Di nver Merchant's National Hank ChicttKO Itoat men's Havintte Hank Ht. liouie Wells, Karen A Co Han Francisco T. E. DOOLT, .geait. National Bank- - OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital $250,000.00 No. 11 E. First Bonth stroot. DIEECTOES: H. 6, Halch, Pres't. O. M. Downey, Vice-Pree-'t Thoe. Marnhal. F. K. Hcrynmer, F. H. Auerlmch, U. (!, Bacon, JolujJ.Ualy, W.P.Noble, J. W. Donnollan, Cashier. Transacts a general banking business in all branches. Sells Sight Drufts 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. Tames H. Baooh, FbaneL. Holland President. Cashier. Bank of Salt Lake. SALT LAKE CITY, - UTAIL General Banking Easiness Transacted. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Exchange Bought and Sold. Money to Lend on Ileal Estate from one to five years time. McCORNICK & CO., :b .a. :lt:ei :e iebs-sa- lt LAKE, UTAH Carofnl attention given to the alo of Ores and Bullion. We solicit conHiKUmente guar-anteeing highest markut price. C0LLECTI3NS HADEAT LOWEST RATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. CORRESPONDENTS: New York 1m p. anil Trad. Nat. llank, Chemical Nat. Hank, Kouutze Hro ('hioairo--,omiiien,- Nat. Hank. Ban FrnnciBco First Nat. Hank, Nat. Hank. Omaha Omaha Nat. Hank. 8k Louis-tit- ate Hank of Ht, Louis. Kanaas City Nat. Hank of KanaaHCity. Denver Denver Nat. Hank, City Nat. Hank London. England Mubsre. Martin Si Co., 33 Lombard Htrcct. OLKAB TITLH REAL ESTATE AGENCY Loans, Rial Est. re, Minino Stock k, Dinvib Branch. Court Home, Denver, Col, Manager. 'him neon,' Ulit Mi Filial Apis. J3aseirent Walker House. Wo have a Large list of aero property (hat it will pay you to seo hafore iuvesthis;. Our Contracts are With Original Owners, ami vtc will give our Customers advantage of tho Trolits. Lots opposite Driving Park $300 Each. Easy Payments. HAMM & SCOTT, SOUTH LAWK AIM Now On the Market. t LOCATION: Cor. Tenth South and Ninth East. ON THE CITY LIMITS, TWO MILES FROM P. O. I LOTS FROM $400 TO $600. THE SITUATION IS GRAND. Overlooking the Valley. Call Early and Get Choice of Lots. CHOICE RESIDENCE. BUSINESS AND ACREAGE PROPERTY. iimiiicuEo, Sole Agents, 269 S. Main St. W. II. McOLURE & CO., REAL, ESTATE, SMALT. PKOKIT9 AND SUIE ?F,TUENS, GO West Second South Street, Salt Lake City. AVE HANDLE v Business, Eesitau and Country Properly, IMPROVED AND UNIMPROVED. Parties wishing to buy or sell Realty, had better soe us. Our motto: ''Small Profits and Quick Turns." Correspondence solicited. W. L BARRET & CO., 207 S. Main St., Salt Lake City, I'tali. J.W. Farrell & Co Piute, Gas & Steam Fitters, Dealers in all kinds of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for drive and dug wells. Cespools built and connections made, plnphonw ?on 18'Mnin Ht.. Opp Amrh Rrm Gkc. M. Soott, I'rost. Jar Olendinnino, Vice-l'ro- H. 8. Hun field, Hccy. I E::::::::::GEO. M. SCOTT & CO.r (INCOIirOKATED). --DEALERS I1S- T-Hardware and Metal, Stoves, Tinware, Mill Findings, Etc. AGENTS FOR the Dodge Wood Pulley, Roebling's Steele Wire Repe. Vacuum Cylinder and Engine Oils, Hercules Powder, Atlas Engines and Boi-lers, Mack Injectors, Uuffalo Scales, Jefferson Horse 'Whim, 13!ake Pumps Miners' and Blacksmiths' Tools, Etc. 168 MAIN STEEET. Salt Lake City, - . Utah. E.SELL8. J.TUCKE11. , W. SELLS Sells & Corripany, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber -:- - First South Street, Opp, 14th Ward Assembly Rooms. KELLY & COMPANY Printers Blanh-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No. 4C W. Second Soutn St., Salt Lake, - Utali ODlt facilities for doing fimt-clA- sa Job Print, are of the newest and best, ltnled. Printed and Bound to Order, gOOKS of lttulroad, Mining, Bank and Work always on hand, COMPLETE line of Office Borpliee, most approved labor-savin- g and economical inventions. TRICES LOW. CALL ON US. THE TAILOR. 0 F., Firm Sonth Strati SEAKS & CO. 215 Mam Staeot, Have the Exclusive sale on a large list of property and will be glad to show them. Call now while our Lists are in shpe. SEARS & CO. 245 MAIN STREET. CAN TAKE 1IKK CHOICE. Salt Lake, with her business streets yet to be paved, has the advantage of listening to the lively discussion now going on in Denver and other cities in connection with the best material for paving streets. Outside of wild and use-less side-tal- k by interested parties, the pending discussion brings to the front much reliable information as to cost, wear and tear, danger of accidents, quiet of travelod streets, advantages for draw-ing heavy loads, et cetera. Now, Utah has ample supplies within her own borders of asphalt, granite, sandstone, shale, material for glazed brick, in short, overy thing named and unnamed suitable for paving and macad-amizing business and residence streets, sidewalks, and the like. AH things con-sidered, asphalt or brick for residence and stone for business streets, seem most desirable. When the lime comes and it is here now for paving the streets, this city, availing herself of the information fur-nished from various sources, can act in-telligently and promptly. ' Li- ' - k The Utah ore producers naturally pro-- ; tost againBt the smuggling of Mexican li orjs into this country, and they propose 4 i ; to sond a memorial to congress praying ' that the duty on imported ores remain. r: ' This is a cose where protection is nejdetl. i L- ' Pavf.mksts und sidewalks are among i $ the immediate demands of the people of I li Salt Lake. Those improvements will i give to Suit Lake the appearance of a jj city, and will do much towards giving J J visitors a favorable impression of the I I town's progress and public enterprise. I ! - j j Puulio works, especially sewerage and " ) paving, should be pushed as rapidly as ' I possible. These improvements will do J: I moro to mako Salt Luke a largo city I I than any other one thing. It is hotod I f thut the city council will take hold of j I this important matter in a vigorous and J enorgetic manner. ') f j A telogram from WilUesbarre, Pa., i I which states that 5000 miners at Nanti-- : t coke will be put at work on full time, is I printed in a western journal under tho t f caption "Starving miners filled with hfjoy." It the recont reports from the i I anthracite regions along the blue Sus-- ! j quehanna were true it is time the poor ' fellows wore filled with something. I. " I The eight-pag- e iBsue of The Timkh on i Saturday was well received by the pub-- I i lie, and although it was printod from our 'i old typo, it was quite generally compli-- i montod. Today The Times is a e j li pnpor. When the new type arrives, j I which will be some day this week, the ! paper will bo permanently made on I eight-pag- e shoot, j Salt Lake is sadly dolicient in the ! ;l matter of sidewalks, as every one knows. ' v Every street within tho city should be j supplied with sidewalks this season. A ; ;) gonoral ordinance can be paFsod by the ! council compelling all proporty owners M to put down sidewalks within a certain time, and if the work is not done within '' the designated period, the city can do it ' and charge up tho expense to the prop-;- ! I erty. The croHS-walk- s of courso should be laid by the city. AMK.K1CAN FOKK AND ITS MINES. American Fork canyon is noted for its grand scerery, its well-kep- t toll road, good trout fishing and its famous mines of silver im1 i.ld. At its mouth and along the l...i.i.. ( li e boautiful river, which issues from it, some three or four thriving villages, thoir cozy cottngeshalf hidden by shrubbery and orchards, glad-den the eye of the traveler, while, four or five miles away, Utah lake and basin make with the villages a most charming picture. In the background grand old moun-tains rear their bare granite heads above the timber line, till at the highest point on "Aspinwall Peak" an altitude of over 11,0(K feet is reached. Utah lake and valley with its circling cluster of villages, its culti-vated fields extending on to the foothills, its large herds of fine horses and cattle, and its beautiful and varied fruit or-chards, surrounded by alpine moun-tains, down whose gorges tumble bright and beautiful trout streams, altogether make up the garden of Utah and the paradise of this intermountain region. Along the head of the canyon above nnmed, are great mines from whoso rich treasures, fortunes were extracted some years ago when the mining campaign in Utah first opened. Lawsuits, misman-agement, faulting of veins and the liko for a time hindered the output of ore nnd bullion, but tho coming season is full of promise for a revival of inter-est and of profitable mining enter-prises in this great mining district. In the meantime, with an instinctive, alertness characteristic of mombers of the craft who are always found at the front and within reach of a printer's out-fit, a wide awake woekly paper, the In-dependent, has started at American Fork and promises to publish to the world the superior mining and agricul-tural advantages of this portion of Utuh. The paper has selected a good center of operation, and when such men as Row-land i Aspinwall of New York, with Judge Buskin. L. E. Holdon, Col. Shaughnessy, the Chipmans, of the Utah contingent, nnd Senator Plumb of Kansas, who, with others of equal enter-prise, are interested in those mines, take hold and push things there, we shall oxpeut to hoar of lively times. o The Ti.m ks wishes to call the attention jj of the members of tho chamber of com-- ! j; merce to tho fact that Otftlen is doing l j some good, activo work in Denver and l the east. If they will adopt some such Pij plan as Mr. Knapp of the J Tribune has suggested, namoly, to jiy run attractive articles daily in the j local papers nnd have them sent to j j Cheyenne and Pueblo for distribution on iii westbound trains free of charge, and '! alto send regular dispatches every night ' i to the Denver and Omaha prpers, some-thin- g may bo accomplished in olTsetting i. Ogdon's work against Salt Lake City und her interests. CIIICAUO TAKKS TIIK CAKE. Chicago is ahead, and New York, in connection with the world's fair busi-ness, as with tho Grant monument mat- - ter, comes out at tho little end of the horn. And this, on the final passage of the bill in the house, according tho fair to Chicago by a vote of 202 to 4!). Possibly there might have beon moro froth than actual cash in the original cast of Chicago's subscription list of nearly $5,000,000, but after tho mean nagging she received from some of the New York members in the house debate, there can be but little doubt that Bhe will raiso the sum to $10,01X1,000, to show the Knickerbockers and the rest of the world that she is equal to the occiion. In the words of Congressman Springer: "Chicago's honor is at stake; her money IB Up." The dedicatory exercises will be held October 12th, 1892. The date of the formal opening of tho fair is llxed at May 1st, 18'J3. Now York may well say: "Aliw, you know the nmm too well; The Milt 1b spilt, to nm it foil." Last Saturday in publishing the full ':) text of the Windom silver bill, m The Tim ks took exception to its provis- - ions, on the ground that it treated silver as a commodity rather than as money. s Later telegrams inform ua that the mi-- i j nority report of tho Iioubo committee on coinage makes the same serious objec-tion to the bill, and strongly intimates that it is in the interest of the gold con-spiracy to enact it into law. It is for-- y tunate that keon and sagaciouB friends .! of the white metal at Washington koop track of the goldbugs who would cover their treachorous tracks in this matter, , and whilo keoping the promise of silver money to the oar, would break it to tho ' heart. The city council proposes to reduce ! the salaries of policemen from $100 to il 880 per month. This has been agreed ' x on in secret caucus, and the matter will come up for consideration in op?n " s meeting tomorrow evening. This isa re-duction of 20 per cent, which is indeed a " t very heavy cut. The Times believes that s j on honest, elliciont, and energetic police-- j man is worth $100 per month. It is a : j much better policy to have good olllcers ) at good salaries than a lot of poor men s at poor pay. The police force is now i being put into excellent working condi ; ' tion by Marshal Young, who is well sat-- : 5 isfied with tho mon that are being ap-- . & pointed. The proposod reduction will . t be the means of bringing discontent i f among the men, and consequently there ;. j will be a frequent neglect of duty. Some 1 of the oflicora are men of family, and . j really cannot nfTord to work for $80 per ; t month, especially when they aro re-- ! ( quired to pay $150 por year for their " f uniforms, including their overoonts. J! f Verily, the lot ot tho policeman is not a ; i. happy one.