|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|
.Ik - I plauded as an actbr. Off the stage he is a thorough gentleman, a good enter-tainer and withal a most companionable man. Those who are acquainted with Fred Warde personally and know of his manly struggles of a few years ago against adversity will rejoice in his pres-ent success, which is every bit deserved. He is now in the bright prime of life, and hw future is lined with a roseate hue. 1 Fkkd Waf.uk U now in the lirst rank i ' of American tragedians. lie has had a hard struggle, bt.t his indomitable will ' . j has overcome ull obstacles. In many ij rjHjiects'l.e reminds one of the late John , ' McCullough. Mentally ho is a bright '' M man. IIo is of tplondid phy-- ::f eique strong, vigorous nnd active and ii woll adapted in every respect to the , , ' portrayal of heroic characters. Ee.'ore I he fo'.'tiights he is admired and np-- ' ; SALT LAKE EVENING TIMES. THIS TIMES PCBLISHINa COMPANY, i T. A. Davis, Pros't. W. 11. Gibbs, Manager. h ( J Subscription to the Dally Times. tt 2 2.00 f,' V 1 " C!"". 8 (Always in advance,) : i z. : ' S The Times' Telephone number is 481. ? ' 1 FRIDAY, MARCH 28. 1890. ' - which, in beauty and grandeur, are not surpassed by any mountain ranges in the world. Within these lofty mountains are bid-do- n precious treasures of mineral, al-ready tapped and made productive by a class of enterprising and progressive men, whose increasing numbers and in-fluence will shortly and surely give this halting territory a character, a name and a place, among the foremost states in the union. They are the best friends of the mass of the Mormon people, and have done and will do more to help them out of the bogs of priestcraft and poverty, and into the life and intelligence of American citizenship than any and all other human influences combined. Utah, last, but not least, will wheel into the ranks of sovereign states in the union, and take her proper place as chiof of the mining column. THE COLUMN OF STATE?. The passage of n bill for the admission of Wyoming ns a stato, in tho house, is but the prolude to similar notion on the part of the Benate. The admission of Idaho will shortly follow, nnd with en-abling acta promised for the aotion of psoplo in Arizona nnd New Mexico, nil the territories with Btnte aspirations ex-cept Utah, aro provided for. She, like Lot's wife, clinging with regretful fondness to the abominations of Sodom, tinds herself stationary ns a solitary pillar of salt, which has lost its savor. Whatever of merit belongs to the Mormon piunesra and thoir successors in the priesthood, in Bottling nnd culti-vating these beautiful nnd fertile val-leys, The Times gladly accords them. The "wilderness," which they by patient nnd persevering industry have made to "blossom as the rose," is not the desert ns somo have pictured it, but the bed of nn anciont sen, as fertilo as the delta of tho Nile. With water to moisten it,iU soi!,all rondy for the plow, when turned up to the kindly influences of an almost continuous sunshine, yields prolific harvests of grain, gross and fruits. These valleys, the home of Mormon farmers with their small farms, lino the railways for miles north aid south of Salt Lake City and present to the appreciative eye of traveler an I tourist landscapes of quiet beauty. They are Hanked on either hand by snow-cappe- d mountains, ,1 ,:. i 'j Another nihilist plot to assinate the i csar has been discovered. This sur- - ' j ; prises no one. He is constantly inviting ' " the fate of his father. j! j The unhnppy end of Prof. Owen of j Evansville, Ind,, teaches a lesson that ' j should not be forgotten. Never drink lN! embalming fluid until you are dead. vr ro iF- -3 p 1. CD V, m . - CD g: cd g jr Si - rm "m 4: O 3?. & I m i t XI --n ZP 5 8- - JT O SD W CD g.fi 0 c 99 3? 2 --'Is m GEORGE A. LOWE, Dealer in All K, nds of First Class Agricultural Implements, SCHUTTLER FAP'J AND FRElGHS WAGONS, uOlmMsBiiiiiiMoisIaiifllai Carls of every description. Steam Engines, Leffel Wheels. WAREHOUSES STATE ROAD BETWEEN FIRST AND SECOND SOUTH. Union National Bank. SALT LAKE CITY. Capital - United States Depository Safe Deposit Vault, Absolutely Fire and Burglar Proof. Boxes fpora $5.0G to $25.00 per Year. Careful and Prompt Attention Given TO COLLECTIONS. WELLS, FARGO &C0'8 Salt lake City, Vtuh AND BELLA EXCHANGK. MAKEH BOYS transfors on the iirincipal cities of the United Hiatus nnd Euroiw, and on all points on the Pacific ('oast. Issues letters of credit, available In tlie prin-cipal oiticw of the world. Bimoinl attention given to the selling of ores anil bullion. Advances mado on consignments at lowest rates. l'artlcnlar attention given to collections hrongliont Utah, Nevada and adjoining Terri-orie- s. Account solicited. 0OM1I8PONDKNTB: Wells, Fargo ft Co London Wells, Fargo ft Co New York Maverick National Ilank ......Huston First National Hunk Omaha First National Hank Ui nver Merchant's Nat ional Hank llucauo Boatmen's Savings Bank Ht, Louis Weils, rargo alio rmn r ranuinvu National Bank-:-- OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital J250.000.00 No. 11 E. First Booth street. DIEECTOES: H. H. Bnlch, Pres't. O. M. Downey, Vlne-I-rhoe. Martial, F. E. Hcrymsor, V. H. Auerbach, 13. (!, Bacon, John J. Daly, W. P. Noble J. W. Donnellun, Cashier. Transacts a general banking business in all branches. Sells Sight Drafts on the principol 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. 5-- q I GP3 qcd sAJ io g: : n 1 W. (if) q- - l co & r co q 3. 2 Z HAMM & SCOTT, HAMM & SCOTT, HAMM & SCOTT, MMate Fiiiffil inls. , . Bascnient Walker House. Wo have a Largo list of aero property that it Mill pay you to soo before investing. Our Contracts are With Original Owners, and we will give our Customers advantngo of the l'roflts. Lots opposite Driving Park $300 Each. Easy Payments. HAMM & SCOTT, Basemont "Wallser :E3:o-u.s- e Sparkling Molds, Fie Belies; Charms; Silverware Solid, and. mated., and. an Endless "Variety cf Jewelry in New ai Artistic Designs " iFOR thesholidays.c: i Qur Stock of Souveinirs are Beyond Question Qupcrior to any Heretofore Shown in This Country, Qall sit Our Rooma nnd See the Offering :0. L ELIASON, ! 3To. 220 lEain St. - - - Opposite IF. O. Utah Title Insurance & Trust Co., 68 West 2nd South St., Salt Lake City, Utah. OFFICERS AND STOCKHOLDERS. Jjtin E. Dooley, President L. S. Hills, t, A. L. Thomas, Secretary. INCORPORATOR. F. II. Auerbnch, Merchant. W. S. McCorniok, Banker. R. C. Chambers, Ontario Mining Co. VV. II. Rowo, Merchant. John J. Daly, Capitalist. James Sharp, Wtuh Central Railroad. J. E. Dooley, Cashier Wells, Fargo & Co. E. A. Smith, Cashier Dosoret Savings W. C. Hall, Attorney. Bank. L. S. Hills, Cashier Deseret National Arthur L. Thomas, Governor of Utah. Bank. J. K. Walker, Union National Bank. John A. Marshall Probate Judge. T. G. Webber, Sup't Z. C. M. I. Attornoy, John A. Marshall I5.8ELL8. J.TUCKElt. . W. SELLS Sells & Corqpany, -:- - Wholesale and Retail Dealers 'in Lumber -:- - First South Street, Opp. 11th Ward Assembly Rooms.' r. O. Boil078. - Old Pionoor Yard of Armstrong & fingley. Tames II. Baoom, Fbank L. Holland President. Cnshlor. Bank of Salt Lake. SALT 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 five years tinio. The M &D- - Steel Range- - Irfiyr SpvlT wfzn-- Sole Agents for Utah of Mason & Davis' Steel Ranges, with Round Fire Pot, Anti-Clink- Grate, poiBtd oven door, ventilator etc. Mado in all sizes. Cull and examine these celebrated Ranges or send for circular with cuts before pa i:ig Bame price for old Hlyle Range. General lino of Cook nnd Heat-ing Stoves nnd House Furnishing Goods. F. E. SCHOPPE&CO 223 South Mnin Strop Price & (Jl ark, Dottlcraln Poultry and all Kinds of Game FRUITS, VEGETABLES, ETC., IN SEASON. No. 58 W. First South Street, Opposit Kimball Block. KELLY & COMPANY Printers, Blank-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No. 10 W. Second South St., Salt Lake, - Utah OUK facilities fordoing Job are of the newent and Iluled, Printed nnd Ronnd toOrrlnr, gOOKS of lUilrond, MiuinK, Jiank and Work always oa hand, COMPLETE lino of OfliL-- Supplies, most approved labor-savin-g and economical inventions PRICES LOW. CALL ON US. THE SALT LAKE ABSTRACT, TITLE, GUARANTY AND TRUST-:-COMPAN- Y, (Formorly Harvey, Nefl" A Co.) S85 S. Main. Street. CAPITAL $100,000.00. Incorporated under tho laws of Utah Territory. Mates Correct Abstracts of W, Stowing all Errors. Geo. M. Scott, Trcet. Jab. Glendisnino, t. H. 8. Rcmfikld. Bccy. EEEGEO. M. SCOTT & 00. E- - (INCOUrOllATED). --DEALERS IN-- Hardware and Metal, Stoves, Tinware, Mill Findings, Etc, AGENTS FOR the Dodge Wood Pulley, Roebling's Steele Wire Repe. acnum Cylinder and Engine Oils, Hercules Powder, Atlas Engines and Boil-ers, Mack Injectors, Buffalo Scales, Jefferson Horse Whim, Iilike Pumps Miners' and Blacksmiths' Tools, Etc. 168 MAIN STBEET. Salt Lake City, - ' . Utah. UTAH SIBUI LAUNDRY 45. S.Test Temple. Eranch OfiSce, Gardner'8,1141 MainiSt Agent wanted u, all good towns. Telephone 110. Fine Work .Specialty J.W. Farrell & Co Plumpers, Gas & Steam Filters, Dealers in all kindo of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for drive nnd dug wells. Cespools built nnd connections made, elephone 200 137Miiin St., Oi p . Anorb chBros I SEARS & CO. 215 Main Staeet, Have the Exclusive sale on n large list of property und will be glad to show them. Call now while our Lists are in Bh.pe. SEAES & 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 stork and prices before purchase, M. H. EVANS 22 21 W. 2d South St, Salt Lake City. Titles to Eeal Estate and Mort-gages Thoroughly Examined .' and Insured. 1NHU1SE8 actunst loss by Mouhnnioe lions and dwetlt'nt'tt debts. Hftits boxes (latest improved DIoboM) in its if VKnlt and dotw an escrow business. Acts as Kfocn'or, Adminw4r(iU)r, tTiinriltan. AsKinee. KH,eivor, et., oto., oud oxeuulos trt.st of every kind. HDlding Trast Funds separate from all Other Assets of the COmpaay, And Totainitif? us counsel the Attorney through who? l tho hiiftinetw coint. Co.lwte intortst on income and transact all other businws nuthnrisod by its chartor. Kills ivceiptod for and safely kept without charge. JOUEPH II. SMITH, resident. Denver, Colo., WILLIAM J. HAUYKY. Viot l'twidnttt and Mannger, JOHN W. NKfF. Tmwu i cr ami Ana't Manaicer, KlWAHl) W. MKMTKK, Sefwrary and Abstract OHiwr. THE TAILOR. 20 E. First South St rest. Thk principle that a franchise is a valuable thing, and should therefore be purchased for a consideration is no doubt correct. In such cities as New York, Brooklyn, Boston, Philadelphia and Chicago, where there are hundreds of tnousands of people, the principle of exacting a bonus can be successfully and justly demanded. But in a new and small city, whose future is almost wholly dependent on the invest-ment of capital, is it wise to ask a money consideration for a franchise? We think not. Investors in public enterprises in a small city are banking on the future growth of the town. In a metropolis of between 500,000 and 1,000,000 people it is altogether different. The patrons of a proposed public improvement are al-ready there. In a city of 50,000 people, many enterprises are started long before there is ground for the belief that they will pay from the beginning, but in the hope that with the future increase of the population they will eventually prove profitable. This is the situation in Salt Lake. The Times is in favor of granting franchises to anybody and everybody if there is an assurance of an immediate and honest investment of capital. Capital is naturally timid, es-pecially in a comparatively new and undeveloped country. Therefore no obstructions should be placed in its way when it socks a place in legitimate enterprises. If the proprietors of an east-ern manufacturing establishment should ogroe to invest $500,000 in Salt Lnke and give employment to 250 persons, would not the citi.ons be willing to give them a handsome bonus? We believe thoy would. Then why think for a mo-ment of domnnding a bonus from home capitalists who may dosire to obtain a frnnchisn for this or that public improve-ment, '!' :'. they are required to expend uw.im thousands of dollars in carrying out their plans and in a large number of men during construction and afterwards in operat-ing their plant? Salt Lake wants all the street rail-ways, electric light plants, gas works, steam heating companies, water works, nnd everything else in the way of public improvements that she can get; but no exclusive franchise should ever be granted or any monopoly allowed. j ' The most serious charge against Mar- - 1 ; ) shal Parsons, and the one in which the ! people of Salt Lake are mostly inter- - : f.'i ested, is that he is one of the Industrial '! home schemers, j ' f Acting upon the suggestion of The ' ' Times, interested parties will soon or-- i ganize a mining exchange in connection 1 with the chamber of commerce. This is .!! a sensible movement. 1' j t Two Boston ludies hove been cured of i.; rheumatism by riding on oloctrio cars. t, Nothwithstanding this discovery, the i j f' managers of the Salt Lake ' electric rnil- - f'H1 way have genorously decided to carry j persons ofllicted with rheumatism at the f: lis; usual rates. r - Every business man who is invited to I'! f! 'join the chamber of commerce should ' promptly accept the invitation. The ; ' chamber is doing good work for the city, ' r: i I nnd it needs all the assistance j , ThB effort to increase the membership N i f to nt least 400 will probubly prove sue- - i I I cessful. u - j i V Thk city ordinance requiring fire es- - wipes to bo attached to certain buildings , is a dead letter. There is no penalty pro- - vidod for a with the ordinance. The city council Bhould ini- - , ., mediotoly Bupply this defect, and then ; this ordinnnce can be enforced. ; Tub Timks tomorrow will be nn oight- - ' j page paper. This enlargement is mode j li necessary by the demand of advertisers ' for more space. Tomorrow' issuo.how- - Ift ! over, will not bo made with our now i ' type, which has not yet arrived. It is ( ! expected here in a few days, and then !" ' The Times will become nn eight-pag- e ; i .. paper every day. i r' - h I Whenever local howb is a little dull ') in Denver, the newspapers send out re-in portors to interviow thin Wad, a Chi- - I " i neso doctor, who is the most liberul ad-ff-vertiser in that city. In his recent in-- " .j terviow on Aniorica und Americans he ' omitted to state that his numorous cus- - tomors nro a pack of fools, nnd that the wonder is that they have escopod the ' ' ' fool-killo- r so long. j. The law under which paving is to bo ': done in alt Lake does not go into effect i until May lot. The mayor will then ap-- v point a board of publio works. It is ' ' claimed that the paving work cannot be "; begun until about May 1st. If that is 'ik tho case, much valuable time will be nu-.- losi. There certainly ought to bo some ; j way in which the work could be com- - w ' monced at a much earlier date. STUDY. The convicts in Now York penitenti-aries live in idleness. Hitherto their contract labor brought them in conflict with the mechanical trades. Labor unions and other organized bodies at last raised such an outcry that manual labor, in connection with the learning of trades and consequent competition of convict labor with that of honest me-chanics, was abolished. The result of thiB enforced idlonoss on the part of an army of state convicts is telling injuriously upon the char-acter ami health of the prisoners oa well as upon the revenues of the stale. A select committee from tho Btate legislature recently gave audi-ence to representatives of artisans and meohanics. They suggested, thot as the g bodios were largely com-posed of professional gentlemen who wore very willing to affix tho stigma of convict labor upon the trades and upon manual labor genernlh , that turn-abo-was fair play. Therefore thoy should educato the convicts in profes-sional pursuits. Establish law, medical and theological schools within the walls of tho throo state prisons, and lot their graduates have a chance to ob-tain a living, upon thoir liberation, in various professional pursuits. In con-nection with those professional accom-plishments, esoeeially in tho logal line, toward which most of tho prisoners it wbb thought would gravitato, tho old doctrino, "Sot a roguo to catch a rogue,'' would have froo scope. This is a novel, not to say original sug-gestion, and might bo appliod to our Utah ponitentinry, whero the ma-jority of past and present occupants would naturally mako up a largo theo-logical clnss. f ! Marshal Parsonh, so it alleged by o Washington paper, is a cousin of Mrs. j Russell B. Harrison. This nccounts for L t the milk in the cocoanut. The same paper Bays: "Tho senate will not con- - .! ,i tirm tho appointment of Parsons as ij United States marBhnl of Utah territory m without a full investigation of ull the i !' charges made, which, Senator Edmunds ,.! ' suvs, 'affect his moral character.' '' t "11 L y, i The protest against the raising of tole- - iy phone rates has been signed by ovor one hundred busir.oss men who are patrons Airs of tho exchange. They will probably . " convince the telephone company that it "j; has mado a serious mistake. People will ( j not Bubmit to an extortion if they onn possibly avoid it. In this case the ma- - i s jority of businoss men would rathor , sudor the ioconveuience of being with- - i , out a telephone than to pay the ln- - 't cieased rate. , : j It may be a matter of Burpriee to ( many friends of General Crook that his t1 cbtate does not amount to more than 81 ,000, not in money but in war papers. i. Perhaps the explanation is that after he left Oiuuhn and went to Chicago, upon i t ' being promoted to bo miijor-gonora- l, he i t ,. began speculating on the board of trade. y At first he wus vory lucky, and made j'r $20,000. It is now evident that he Boon ( lost this money as rapidly as ho made it, i und probublv more with it. I 1 1 A stkkkt paving material exposition ' v Logins ut Indianapolis next Monday, i, f There will be on exhibition all kinds of !ii'M paving material granite and other i? If. stone, wood block, brick, asphalt and bo caf! on. All tho leading paving contractors jii'jj and compnnies will bo represented, nnd i street paving methods will be discussed k t by practical nnd experienced men. The J j exposition will continue several duys. , , It would bo a good thing if n special ij, J, committee from our city council could I "! f- allei d. A great deal of valuable infor- - ; ' mation could thus be acquired. Another ' suggestion is that specimens of Utah asphalt be shipped by express at once to ., i si the exposition.