|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|
-- g THE SALT 'LAKE TIMES, SATURDAY, JUJfE 28, 18'JO. MOKE. THE SALT LAKE TIMES. THE TIMES Telephone Number is 481 The office of The Times is located at No. 12 Commercial street. "Loral mention in this column will bo carried at 15 cents per line earn insertion. atWdaju b, Injurie, Bw Miss Cora Stonohaufcr tiate ii, young woman who burned by tho explosin ? turril' Thursday evening, died ,a lai poor girl suffered unto'Vf'' 1 last. t The remains wiin,CSL.u,.. homo atOskaloosa, la i orflm. M. W. Seanlan, m rs,stUl, body. aC(ioany t Mr. Seanlan for the kindly servtc tP during the period of the Yiv 'I1 IIAILWAYHUMBLI NGS. Construction Work on the John W. Young Eoad Stopped for Want of Cash. THE WESTEEN CARNIVAL TICKET. Work on the Pioche Extension Freight Transfer at Grand Junction Com-.me- nt on Bancroft's Retirement. The work of construction of John W. Young's railroad is now practically at a stand still ou account of a lack of money. Chief Clerk Goddart said this morning that no more construction work would be done, until after they had received the money to pay oil' the men. Just now they have no money, but cash is expected every day. Four days ago they had a cablegram from Mr. Young, who is still in Loudon, say-iu- g that ho expected hourly to close a deal with an English syndicate, which would give him $300,000 to work on. Since that lime nothing has been heard from him. The men have not been paid for some time, many of them not for three months, and they settled the question by quitting work. Many of the men are discounting their time checks, not because they have lost confidence in Mr. Young, but because they need the money. Mr. Goddart said this morn-ing that they had secured a number of new men and trains would be run reg-ular, but all grading would be stopped for the present. Mr. Goddart Said that ho was sorry that the men were being compelled to discount their time checks; that Mr. Young was never in better financial condition and that every cent would be paid just as soon as tho present deal was consummated. The business of tho road was picking up wonderfully, he said, both the freight and stone busi-ness. ltancroft'g Retirement. TheoDenver News says: The retire-ment of W. H. Bancroft from the of the Rio Grande West-ern has called forth for that gentleman many complimentary notices. Ho has served the Rio Grande Western long and well. lie is a practical railway man who has few equals in the west. Ho was raised in a school of railroad men. Thirty years ago there was ' working on the Delaware division of tho Erie road a num-ber of gentlemen ill various capacities who have since becomo famous in rail-way circles. . They were Hugh Riddle, since general manager and president of the Rock Island; Charles W. Douglas, afterwards general manager of the In-ternational and Great Northern; Ben Thomas, afterwards general superin-tendent of the Erie and general mana-ger of the Chicago and Atlantic; W. H. Bancroft of the Rio Grande Western, and Mr. Chamberlain, now one of tho superintendents of the Rock Island. There may be others whose names are not recalled. It was a school for rail-road men, and many western roads have profited by the experience gained and the ability there developed. A Carnival Ticket. The Rio Grande Western has gotten out a very pretty ticket for use during the Ogdeu carnival. The ticket is about two inches in length, perforated in the middle. It is tinged with a beautiful golden hue and has the dates and rate, $1 .50 printed ou each soction of tho ticket. Across the face of each section of tho ticket is printed in neat red let-ters the word "Carnival." These tick-ets will prove a great convenience both for the traveling publio and for con-ductors and ticket agents, as they can be handled without any trouble. By special arrangement with Tub Time's this ticket will bo honored ou The Times' flyer, which leaves the Salt Lake depot at 4:!)0 p.1 m.,as well as on tho regular trains of the Rio Grande West-ern to Ogdeu. Work at Grand Junction. Freight Agent Brown of the Rio Grande Western this morning returned from a trip to Grand Juuction, where ho had gone to make arrangements for the more rapid transfer of freight at that point. The company, ho said, has just completed a uew shed nearly 400 feet lonir, between the broad antf nar-row gauge' tracks there, and also a transfer for straight car loads, t'uit would accommodate about thirty cars. Everything, he said, was now in good working order at that point. He was confident that there would bo no moro dolay at Grand Junction. The I'ioclio Extension. Resident Engineer McCarthy returned last evening from a trip over the I'ioclio extension. He says tho grade is iinished for 100 miles, or within ten miles of I'ioche, and for thirty miles from Mil-for- d all the culvert and trestle work is done. While there are only twelve miles of rails on hand, more is now being shipped in, and from five stations 20,000 ties uro being loaded. About 40 Men Out. Superintendent Corwin, of the Union Pacilic, this morning said that flic 25 per cent reduction in the force em-ployed at tho shops here had been made, It let about 40 men out. Tho men who were retained had their time reduced iJO minutes with a corresponding reduc-tion iu wages. liullnny Notes. H. P. Deuel, city ticket agent of the Union Pacific at Omaha, is in the city today. (The Union Pacilic will commence running trains on the new time cards tomorrow. A. E. Welby, who will succeed Sup-erintendent Bancroft, of the Rio Grande Western, will arrive here on Monday, and at once assume the duties of his office. WANTS. If you want help, If vou want to rent a houaa, If you want to sell a lot, If you want asituatlou, If you want anything. AUvcrtiue In The Timf.s "Want Column." TOO IKJH CLAS,,.- - UOll -- J nishedroom. AdflK, ' AT ONcTPnvlwTSr-- -' erafor8t.JameHMK.i 'AI GRANPPlAii w.j.roBOBa.ih, BEGINNING MONDAY, HE ; ' ..' ' FOR FOUR NIGHTS ONLY. Special Engagement of the ORIGINAL, EXACT NEW YORK COMPAK Iu Gillette's Great Military Drama, HELD by the neh Founded on Incidents of the Civil War. "COURAfE IS HALF THE TATTLE "lUfY BEFORE Ll)E," SYNOPSIS OF THE PLAV; ACT in the McCn Mansion. The Special Guard MaSal.I'A Casemate ln ,he Fort- - A Con: 'DW8ion Headquarters, Vni Thi!yheMmtary h f- t- ACT V. Six Months Later. Dranlmr-m- , of the McCreery Mansion. Held by theEnem Notwithstanding the expense in hrtei this Great Company across the Continent tl will be no advance in prices. Seats on Saturday, June 35. lUa.m. Next Attract Eracly 's'APXEBDAKS CJT W i S3. m 9 C5 - ESE g 4 z ' 5 Ma ... fZI 01 H w 9; "O 01 --l s H S T 0 (5 CD A B w. M a " o i a 5 w g 1 H ..... . 0 S 1 j . 2 1 0 i i S . I L g K M Mr H lb 5 C w "I o SJ-- se i 'SZ $ H a ' ' j? ' ' z ' . v 'jP in Dr. Clark, The eminent specialist, has convinced all who have consulted him that he has no superior as a diagnoser of diseases. His original and superior method is certainly scientific, and all should avail themselves of his experience and ability. Office hours from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. G.A.R. hall. Sundays, 11 a.m to " 4 p.m. " Straw hats worth 50c, 75c and $1 go at 15 cents. , .AH the 1, 1.50. and $2. 50 straw and felt hats go at 65 cents at the WOILD CloUiing & Shoe House 70 East First South St.. . . . .... Opposite Salt Lake Theater. Men's working Suits in four different patterns, worth $10, go at S3. 35. Men's tailor-mad- e dress suits in worsted and sawyer cassi-mere- s, worth 2 s, go at $12.25 AT THE .WORLD Cloini&ioeHflise 70 East First South St., Opposite Salt Lake Theater. ; i Men's Union Woolen work-ing Pants, worth $2 to $2. 50, go at 95 cents. Men's custom made Dress Pints, worth $6, $7 and sS, all go at $3.50 at the WOlLD Gloffiins & shoe House 70 Kast First South St., Opposite Salt Lake Theater. i For One Week Only, Commencing Saturday, June 28 This tremendous sale for 6 days only at the WORLD Clothing & Shoe HOUSE 7o E. 1st So St., opp. Salt Lake Theater T3E&.E-- 1 The Emery $5 hand-sewe- d calf shoe goes at $2.45. Kanglfhand welt, worth s6, go at $3.15 --AT THE WOPLD GloiipSliofiHoise 70 East First South St.. Opposite Salt Lake Theater. Tan colored low shoe, hand welt, worth $5) goes at $2.45 Tan colored genuine dongola fTViY0112 or lace' in the at i$3.2tb5eattoetheworth $7, goes WORLD Cloliinfiofi House 0 Last First South St., Opposite Salt Lake Theater. ; This sale will positively only, as for one week . goods must be closed out that time at CIolBi&StflsK1 70 East First Sontli St.. . 01lrtttr Opposite falt Ufc" LOCAL BREVITIES. The Fourth of July finance commit-tee has $7, (KM) on hand. The Flambeau club was in the saddle last night drilling for the coming cam- - paign. A temperance meeting will be held this cveniug at the Scandinavian M, E. church. That dessicated eocoaniit sold by Culiuer Pros, at 25 cents per pound makes the cake. J. M. Thompson, a sojourner, lost a pockotbook yesterday containing some money and a $100 draft. Taxpayers of the Fourteenth school district will meet July 8 to discuss the school property question. Tho criminal libel case of Dr. Smith against Dr. Hand will be called before Commissioner Norrell' next Saturday. Finest furnished rooms in tho city, with all modern improvements, in Tiin TniF.s building, No. 13 Commercial ' street. Auditor Pratt has just received an invoice of stationery bearing a very good engraving of the city of Salt Lake. The work is of a high grade. Jiibbop W. X. Xinde, of Topeka, Kansas, will preach at the First M. E. church, on Third South, between Main. And First East street, at 10:80.' Hear Kev. Sam Small, the noted tem-perance orator, at the Scandinavian M. E. Church, 158 South Second East street, v tonight at 7:45 o'clock. Everybody cordially invited. J. W. Scott a drummer for a St. Louis liquor house, was yesterday lined $25 by Judge Laney for accosting Mrs. J. F. Grant on the street and using insulting language to her when mashing failed. Charles Ellis lectures iu Temple of . Honor hall tomorrow evening on the following topic: "Confiscation of Church Property in the Territories Should Bo General, as tho Law Re-quires." Doors open at 8. A pilgrim named Riley Lane, hailing from Rawlins, Wyo., came into town yesterday and found the acquaintance of.a nice young man who succeeded in borrowing all Riley's cash $22, and then the landscape knew him no more. James R. Cameron, arrested yester-day charged with stealing a horse from Den.ig & Hopkins, liverymen, jgave bond in the sura of $500 with J. W. Scott and Amos Mosher as sureties. Camer-on stayed out too long with a hired horse. Tonight at the (J. A. R t, ' Paradox Medicine (w.fa"- - H present two watches to Im? ticket. Last Wedmd same company gave to their" fine chain, and elegant n,, P fine water set, a coinP Z Vf" tea set of CO pieces, a l"?4 , "lea many more useful and r,r"lp a' BIT THE JUST ONCE ; , Tli Baseball rilffrim From Cheyenne Again Laid on the Shelf. The hired hands from Cheyenne once again bit holes in the gravel of the homo diamond yesterday, and declared its inability to play ball very well. Macon pitched for Cheyenne, and lie and McMahoii were about tho only ones who didn't trade off aud fill a dozen or less different positions during the course of the game. Errors grew like boils in tho time of James E. Job. It was one wide waste of wooly wretch-edness, and bum playing was indulged in as though all hands liked it. ' , The Salt Lakers kitted Macon at will and at the fence. Golding made a hit over the left iield fence which won him a plug hat, a cane, a bale of hay, a lighting dog, four bushels of clams, aud a box of tin lag soap, all being prizes offered for the first home run hit. Farrell umpired up to the fifth inning when a foul tip built a bunch of lean meat weighing about three pounds on his forehead. Ho retired to swing in a hammock, and Wilson took his place. Tho Cheycnnes couldn't hit Barker for a quarter. Today the Cheyennes will change its battery and its rabbit foot, and hopes to win. Hero is a diagram of yesterday's nightmare: SALT I ALE. H. IB. S.B P.O. A. E. Piatt. 3b 3 13 3 10 Griffiths. If 1 0 10 0 1 Lucas, lb 3 1 I) 1 Lloyd, c 4 13 13 3 0 Larson, rf H 3 3 10 0 Griflin. m 1 3 0 0 0- 0 Barker, p ?...3 3 0 0 4 0 Goldint?, ss,.... 3 1 0 0 3 0 Phillip, 3b. 3 3 1 3 1 3 Total 31 11 9 27 U 4 CHEYENN'E. II. lU. S.B. P.O. A. E Rupp, r. m...' 0 0 1 3 0 1 Hyuds. 3b I 31 3 1 3 lllauford. m. us 1 1 0 0 3 4 Lvuott. ws.r..' 0 0 0 0 0 0 Murray, 3b 0 0 0 3 3 1 McMahou, c 0 110 4 3 Mann.ss 0 0 0 0 3 4 Macou, p 0 0 0 1 0 0 Croft, lb 0 0 0 7 1 3 Total 3 4 3 34 13 17 13345 0 789 Salt Lake 3 1 0 3 4 1 1 9 --3t Cheyenne 00000000 33 Earned runs Salt Lake, 5; Cheyenne, 3. Wild pitch Barker. 1. Passed balls Lloyd, 1 ; McMahon, 1, Struck out Barker, 11 ; Macon, 8. Time of game Two hours. Umpire Farrell and Wilson. Scorer Stuart. Short Spins. There will be a series of races at the Driving park on the afternoon of the Fourth. Tomorrow a few short spins will be made, also. Salt Lake's new horse, Elder Lucas, made a mile in 2 yesterday and is coming into fine form. Mike Fitzgerald has received a gal-lery of portraits of all fistiana's favor-ites from away back yonder in years. YOUTHFUL GAMBLERS. Lads of Tender Years Trifle With the God-dess of Chance, and the Police 'Poll Them. JUDGE LANEY TALKS FATHERLY ; t To the Bad Little Fellows, and Then Turns Them Over to the Tender Mercy of Parents, At 3 o'clock this afternoon six mis-erable, wretched, criminals gazed up into the cold, stoney face of Judge Laney. They were more miserable, more wretched than most criminals, for they were younger. They were newsboys whom Officer ISirkuer had herded in a wagon on Commercial hired where they had been shooting craps for nickels. Misery and woe beamed from every youthful eye, aud they were the saddest looking dead game sports imaginable. "You boy with the straw hat!" called his honor with assumed fierceness, "come here!" The boy with tho straw hat remained on earth only with the greatest diff-iculty, lie came forward with a snilll e and a shuffle. "What were you doing?" inquired the judge. "Jes'' nothiu' at all, judge," wept the bow "c sec Migsey an' Cockcyo was a shootin " "What? I thought this was only a gambling case, but it seems that there is murder connected with it. Who did they shoot?" "Didn' shoot no one. Doy was shootin' craps for cigarette pictures, when der cop come rustlin' roun' do corner an' pinched der gang. I was gettiu' ready to make a sneak 'cause I had ter study ray lesson agin' Sunday school toniorry. I don't 'low no d kid to keep me I'm goin' ter Sunday school." "Kight, my boy. You boy come here!" Another boy who had been busily eating his hat ambled forward. "Judge," he said, "we didn't do nuthin'. Lemme go, will yer?" After the judge had sat in silent med-itation until ho had frightened them nearly to death, he took up a book and read how these boys had rendered themselves liable to a year's imprison-ment. He scared all the sport out of the boys and then told them they could go if they wouldn't do it again. They galloped out like a belated cy-clone. SUNDAY SERMONS. Where to Go In Order to Listen to the Word of Truth. First M. E. OnrHCH.-Servi- ccs will be held In their own church, Third South between Main and First East ; 9:30 a. in., love feast; 1O:;!0 a. m. preaching by the bishop of Topeka, Kansas; J3:lf Sabbath school. Afternoon services at 3:30 and 7:15. Sermons will be de-livered by distinguished visitors. Wektmikstkii- Presbytism a.v Chukcu. On Fourth West, between First and Second South. Preaching 11 a.m. ; Sunday school 13:15 p.m. Prayer meetingWednesday evening. F. L. Arnold, pastor. Mission Chamx Elder Albeit Haws, of Oakland, California, will preach in tho Mis-sion Chapel on Second South, between Second and Third East streets, ut7:Jp. m. Sunday. Cbnthai. CHitlSTiAN CHUKCII-Htirvi- ces will be held at Thirteenth District school house on Second South, between First aud Second East as follows; Sunday school at. 10 o'clock a. m. Preaching by Elder J. C. Walden of Cynthia, Ky at 1 o'clock a. m. Preaching at 8 o'clock p. in. by Elder W. V. Cowden, pastor. Every Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock p. m. prayer and social sen ices. All are cordially invited to attend these services. ST. Paul's Chai-k- l.'orner Fourth South and Main streets. Kuv. C. M. AvnmtronR pustoi1. Morning prayer and sermon at 11 o'clock, evening prayer luitl sermon 8:00 o'clock, Sunday school third Sunday in tho month, Sunday school at 3 p.m., evening prayer and catecHisiii'gf the children at3:l5;hoiy communion first Sunday in the month 10 a.m., holy communion on third Sun-day in the month and great feasts at 11 a.m. ; saints' days at 11 a.m. Scandinavian M. E. Ciiuhc-h- . 158 Second East.Hev. E. E. Mark, pastor. Services 11 a.m., Sunday school 13:30, evening services 7:30; prayer meeting Wednesday evening 7:30. The Young Men's Christian Association holds its regular gospel meeting Sunday after-noon at 4 o'clock at its roo:us over No. 03 E. Second South street. Ali young men are cor-dially invited. Short speeches, music, &c. Episcopal C'atiiedhau First South be-tween Second and Third East. Holy communion every Sunday 7:30 a.m., holy communion lirst Sunday in the month 11 a.in., morning service with sermon 11 o'clock, Sunday school 9:45 a.m., Bible class 8:30 p.m.. evening prayer and sermon 7:30 o'clock. Other holy days, holy communion 11 a.m. Kcv. N. P. Putnam, pastor. First Baptist Chcbch. Cor. Second West and Second South. Preaching 11 a.m. and 7 :30 p.m. ; prayer meeting Wednesday evening 7 :30 p.m. Pastor, D. D. Forward. Sunday school 10 a.m. . Swedish Lutheran. Cor Second South and Fourth East. Morning services 10:30, Sunday school 1 :15. Evening service 7:45; prayer meet-ing Wednesday 7 :45 p.m. Eev. J. A. Krautz, pastor. First Presbyterian. Pastor. K. G. ; corner Second South and Second East. Services at 1 1 a.m. and at 7:45 p.m. Sunday school at 13:30, immediately after church ser-vices. Prayer meeting 7:45 Wednesday even-ing. St. Mark's Cathedral. Holy communion, 7:30 a.m.; Sunday school, 9:45 a.m.; morning prayer and sermon, 11 a.m, ; evening prayer, 7 p.m. The Episcopal Guild. The ladies guild meets on Tuesdays at 3 p.m., the mother's meetings Wednesdays at 1:30 p. m., the Girls Friendly so-ciety Thursdays at 8 p.m., the Brotherhood of St. Andrew first and third Wednesdays of the month at 8 p.m., the Guild of the Iron Cross the third Friday of every month immediately after evening prayer at 7 :30. First Congiiegationai, Church. J. Braln-er- d Thrall, pastor. Services in Grand opera house, opposite Cullen hotel, at 11 a.m. New choir, composed of Mrs. Pugsley, Miss Bessie Dean, Prof. Krautz and Mr. L. Leeka; Prof. Radcliffe, accompanist. Sunday school at 13:10. Everybody welcome. Roman Cathomc Second East, between Brigham and First South.Mass at 8 o'clock :high mass, with sermon at 11 o'clock. Evening ser-vices: Vespers, benediction and sermon at 7:30 o'clock. Dally service, mass every morning at 8 o'clock. L. Seanlan, bishop. Church of. Jesus Christ of Latteb-da- t Saints. Salt Lake Stake of Zion: Angus M. Cannon, president ; Joseph E. Taylor and Chas. W. Penrose, counsellors. Tabernacle services each Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. THE METHODIST COA'FEKENCE. The Morning Given Ipto Koutlne Business The Addresses Lust Evening. The business at this morning's ses-sion of the M. E. conference was en-tirely, of a routine character. Kev. Dr. lliff offered his report iu regard to the state of affairs in Utahr This report was outlined in The Times one week ago, and showed the wonderful growth of Methodism in tho territory during the past year. At the close of the reading of the report the following resolution was offered and unanimously adopted. Resolved, That we appreciate aud arc deeply grateful for the faithful presentation of our educational interests by Dr. Jliff throughout the cast ami bis unflagging labors at home. While we hope and prav for the speedy and full recovery of liis health, we pledge- him our hearty cooperation and warm support in all the details of his administration as superintendent of the mission. The report of the committee on mis-sions urged to renewed efforts iu that Iield, w hile congratulating the mission ou the good work done.- - The report showed the collections for missions during the year to have beeu $lolO. .! Brief addresses were made by Dr. l'ayne and Hev. Sam Small on the sub-ject of education. . Tonight Kev. Sam Small will speak on the temperance question at the Scandinavian church. All are cordi-ally iuvited.. LAST EVKM.NU'S AbUKEWJ.. Last 3veniug the church was filled with people to hear the address of Kev-- . Dr. Payne, secretary of the Methodist board of education. The speaker paid an eloquent tribute to tho great work of the Methodist church,' especially against saloons. You may search the records for twenty-liv- e years of every Methodist assembly to liud any utter-anc- o 'that is not prohibitory through and through. The Methodist church has been a loyal church. You are standing out here as an outpost on the frontier of civilization. Methodism will work to keep out of office every man not a Christian, and Meth-odism will work to keep out of office in Utah every man not loyal to the gov-ernment. The press is a potent factor in this country and perilous as it is potent. The greatest peril of our church is an unrestrained secular press'. Let us have a journalism run in the interest of eve-ry thing that advances men. The Jesuits are working in the dark to get men into editorial rooms, but we willwork open-ly. I have a profound respect for a real independent journalist who under-takes to make public sentiment, aud is not lead around by it. We want edu-cated journalists; we want educated ministers. Kev. Sam Small spoke briefly at the close of Dr. Payne's address. He re-joiced that the new university was now materializing; he referred to the divine mission of the Methodist church, and said that as long asthero are nations to be saved, so long has Methodism a mis-sion. We need men; men of courage! men of conviction iu tho light;-- men who In righteousness will lay the state's foundation broad and stroug. We want men who will use the keynote of the christian faith in equipping the terri-tory for the coming change. Method-ism is the divinely appointed force to redeem Utah. Methodism is no more like Mormonism than a sanctified christian is like the devil. Christian education must prepare for the downfall of Mormonism. The great Mormon temple was founded in the prostitution of truth and tho faith of polygamy. The Mormon church is playing the Uriah Heep nowadays. It would be amusing if it wasn't so dis-gusting. Koubetl a Kooiner. Joseph Banks is on trial in the police court for stealing a watch from J. W. Cameron. Cameron lives in the G roes-bec- k block back of tho Wasatch. About 2:80 o'clock this morning he returned to his room and met Camcron coming out. He discovered that ' a watch which he had left there was gone. Cameron was found in another room which ho had taken up quarters in, and on searching the apartment the watch was found be-tween the mattresses of the bed. William Watson slept till rosy morn-ing and a policeman came to Grant Brothers' stables. Being an old of-fender he was lined $30. THE THE ITERS. Entertainment of the Mandolin Club Kavanaugh at the Grand. Warmness of weather was insufficient to hold down the box sheet of the Salt Lake theater for the entertainment of Spanish Guitar and Mandolin club last night. Every seat was sold and a fringe of folders skirted the rear of the parquette circle aud left but little standing room. Still this little was taken. The Mandolin club began the entertainment and presented several choice numbers which were warmly re-ceived, Mr. Wetzel's solo work being especially pleasing. The dance d'amour by live young ladies and a like number of young gentlemen, all attired in the regulation Knnnish nnshimpq was a taking feature, but the parasol drill of the Amorile club captured the hearts of the audience entirely. This drill was really a remarkably clever affair, aud even without the partiality attach-ing to a home talent entertainment it would have been accorded a hearty re-ception. The entertainment closed with a farce, "My Wife's Bonnet," by the Home Dramatic club. For ama-teurs the comedy work was quite ac-ceptable. HELD BY THE ENEMY. Next Monday night the original New-Yor- k company will present William Gillette's famous drama, "Held by tho Enemy," at the Graud opera house. Mr. Gillette's play has the advantage of being, not only a drama of great strength and of absorbing interest, but to be abundantly supplied with comedy of a rare order of excellence. It is re-plete with novel devices, which lend truth and symmetry to tho representa-tion, and amid tho confusion and clamor of an engagement, the mar-velous, mad gallop of horses furious-ly urged aud the rumble and roar of distant cannonading, it is diilicult to realize that it is but a picture exquisitely drawn and true to tho lite. Through all this pathos, senti-ment and romance, with now and then the dark shadow of tragedy, there runs like a silver thread, a vein of bubbling exquisite comedy. Tho laughable situ-ations are not lugged in, but come about spontaneously and naturallv with the development of tho story of the play. Tho finale of the fourth act, where an attempt is made to smuggle a prisoner of war out of the army hospi-tal, where he is under sentence of death, has no superior in strengt h in all the realm of the American drama, and is made up of a series of the most thrilling aud deeply interesting situa-tions. Rlatchford Kavanaugh made his last evening appearance in Salt Lake last night at the Grand. This afternoon ho gives a children's matinee. - The Mandolin will tonight tender a reception to those who assisted by ser-vices at last .night's entertainment. who participated wHl meet at the theater at 0 p.m. , PERSONAl E. E. Bruin, a well known mine owner of Tintic is at the White house. . W. M. Raylance, agent of the Union Pacific at Spriugville, is in the city today. , , Martin Remheiraer, a prominent busi-ness man of Milford, is at the White house. C.H.Clark, agent of the Denver & Rio Grande railway at San Francisco, is at the Continental. Mr. M. II. Heck and wife, of San Francisco, accompanied by Miss Heck and Miss Mandelbaum, are at the Con-tinental. Mr. A. Trabiug, one of the most prominent citizens of Laramie, Wyo., is at the Continental. He is accom-panied by his wife and two children. Mr. Ed II. Wilson and wifo of Ind., are in the city, returning ' from a live months' sojourn in Califor-nia, and will remain several days. Mr. Wilson, previous to taking this trip, was a suflercr from inflammatory rheu-matism,, but since his vacation in tho salubrious climate of tho west the mal-ady has been eradicated, aud he is in the best of health and spirits. Ho is so favorably impressed with the climate of Ziou that ho thinks seriously of settling UP bis affairs iu his Indiana home and returning here to locale permanently. FAIR WARNING TO ALT.. No More Electricity On Next Thursday ' Night, July 8d, 18IIO, Dr. Hand Will Discontinue to Receive Patients to lie Treated by Electricity. Dr. Hand, tho great medical elec-trician of Salt Lake City, has now under his treatment ' about 350 patients in Utah, and out of that number tho doc-tor is giving personal treatment by electricity to 130 patients. About one hundred others have been instructed and are taking their electricity at home, the remainder are being treated with medicines aloue. Dr. Jlaud cannot give personal treat-ment with electricity to but a limited number more, and the doctor herein gives warning that ou and after Jul v 1th no more patients will be received by him to bo treated personally by elec-tricity. Dr. Hand's oilice will be closed against all business ou tho Fourth of July between the hours of 10 a. m. and 5 p. in. All afflicted persons wishing to employ treatment by elec-tricity, applied personally by Dr. Hand, the only graduate in tho 'thera-peutic use of medical electricity iu tho west, should make application "mimed-iateiy.asth- e doctor has about all he can handle, and .only a few more cases will be taken to be treated personally by electricity. AH afflicted men, women or children who make application to the doctor for treatment before 0 o'clock p. in. of July 3, 18!0, will be given his service fee at one-hal- f the price jt has been heretofore, or what it will be after the Fourth of July. Remember Dr.' Hand is nernnuinoiiv located with his family at 2511 South West Temple street, and expects to re-main there until cold weather drives him south for the winter. Then he will return here again next spring i0 remain all summer and autumn. Do not allow yourself to. think, for oneo that Dr. Hand is a traveling quack, for the doc-tor is very bitter on such frauds, aud advocates the immediate enactment of a rigid medical law to protect both the medical fraternity as well as the poor afflicted public from charlatans and traveling quack doctors, who come and stay for a day or a week and arc "one leaving the poor afflicted pcopleln a worse, conditiou than what they found them: besides weakening their confi- dence in the medical profession who are qualified aud competent to heal. Dr. Hand asks you no pay for his ser-vices until one year after you are cured. And would not receive a dollar if you should offer it to him. No cure no pay. ON' 'CHANGE. There seemed to be a lack of interest among the brokers this morning when Caller Murray mounted the stand and opened the ball with Alice. The hot day seemed to have a depressing effect, and the transactions were light, only amounting to 821F4 shares, and, while being of itself quite a favorable show-ing did not compare with tho big busi-ness of yesterday. However, there has been a total busi-ness done during the week which shows an increase of about 40 per cent over that of the preceding one. Below are today's transactions: TODAY'S CLOSING QUOTATIONS : FIHST CALIj SKCOND CALL Stocks. Bid. Ask. Bid. Ask. " Alice '....1 3 85 $3 SO Anchor 4 35 4 40 Alliance 3 1(1 3 35. 3 1ft 3 35 Apex SWi ,31 Barnes Sulphur I t 15 wi n Big Camas 75 SO 13'. T74 Crescent X', .Hi 35'4 3! Cent Eureka 21 35 30 .jit Daly 23 l) 33 50 23 (III 33 50 (ilencoe 35- 1 45 1 30 150 Horn Silver.... 3 00 a ou King of West .. 55. 50 7ii Mammoth 4 10 4 45 4 35 4 JO MaladCim 13 13 Northern Spy 3 SO 3 70 3 SO Ontario 13 Ui Lime & Cement 7 50 ....... 7 (SO Woodside Sales last week 4R.S33 shares Sales this week 78,616 " PA1LY SALES THIS WKEK. Monday 13,800 Tuesday k.hh-- j Wednesday osoo Thursday ..I.'i.rtuo Friday , at.io Saturday g.vj Total .78,616 Real Estate Transfers. G F Cultner and wife to B F Allen, lots 1. 'i and 3, block '', II M Scott's subdi-vision " 1 WHRea and wife to B B' Allen, part block 44. Kelsey & Uillespio's Improv-ed city plat.. 1000 William Lapham to W H Miles, mining property . ' 'M JH Brown and wife to C E Tollim'st, property in West Lake 1 J A Jennings and wife to John B Thompson, lots 37. 3S, 45 and IB, Cum- - tiling' subdivision 1200 William H McNulty ot til to W I Stauch-Hl- d et. al. mining proper ty 45 E W Senior and wife to Ro'val Tidwcll, lot St. block plat A. Garden I'lty .. !.I0 J B Frauds to Enoch Far ot al, milling property 376 Anna I, O and V S Uiiscoin to E B Critchlow, lots 7 and S, block 33, plat H 1.133 H H Scott and wife to J V Mlllspaiigh, 10 rods by 100 feet, block S5, plat V COOO Artie j mid W J Manslleld to O T (,'url-wii- i. lOrodh byftH feet, lot f, block 4H, plat K. gooo William Bath and wife to D M Bath. 7 rods by ti feet, lot 7, block 4, plat C. . ' 400 LP Kelsey et al to A (! Sinilh. lot 11, block I, Kelsey & Gillespie's subdl- - ' vision 0,5 A C Smith et al to Marv E LcProlioii, lot II. block J. Kelsey AGMiespie's subdivision , 1KJ0 Jesse Harris ond wile to Floreaeo A VriU hard, 18l)xU!i feet, lot B, block U7, plat F 7M,j Sarah Husbands to J Tyo. lots S and , block 7, Glcndale park addition 500 Total ta,m , , Tonight The Paradox Medicine company will give another free entertainment at the G. A. .11. hall. The entertainments given by this company are unusually good and They are cer-tainly worth the time spent iu attending-- them. Among tho attractions is Mr. Neil Lichfield the humorous, w ho always keeps the audience in a happy mood causing much laughter by his quaint and original hnmor. His facial contortions are remarkable, but' few have 4 lie natural qualifications of Mr. Lichfield. - Mr. Jack Urban the banjo-is- t, is also entertaining with his banjo and negro presentations. As a clog dancer Mr. Urban is jrood. In his ren-dition of "Mau for Man" last night he certainly made tho men believe that they were really abused. While we are of the opinion that the ladies did not agree with him the song called forth prolonged applause. An Ordinance. Amending Section 10 of Chapter $ the Revised Ordinances of Salt w City. Section 1. Bo it ordained by the City t'mi oil of Salt Lake City : That Section JM U ter 33 of the Revised Ordinances of SidtU' City, be and the same is hereby aniciuM as to read as follows: ... Section 46. The following named sums paid into the Cltv Treasury in advance each liccuso granted as heicn provided. First, As a Manufacturer, f Second, As a wholesale dealer, Third, As a retail dealer ttA For each and every bar at which mait. ' or spirituous liquors are retailed, na,.e cense foi a retail dealer shall distin; tij P ifv that said license is for one bar only. Section 3. This ordinance shall be la w from and after its passage. Psaed June 10, im. M. K. PARSONS, AftltiK Major. attest, LOUIS BYAMS.. Temutoiiy ov Utah, Salt Lake city. ........i-i-, I. Louis Hyams, Recorder of ' do hereby certify that the foregoin? true and correct copy of "an "',iaSS tag Section 46 of Chapter 33 of Keys' diuanccs of Salt Lake City," lf S, City Council of Salt Lake City June W, appeai-- s of record iu my office. , In testimony whereof 1 have W my haud and affixed seal Seal of Salt Lake City, tlus - of June, A. V. 1S. , LOUIS HYAMS, City BOTiw l)i( ai (liRlbe Old For tho Now. New Haven, Conu.. June The new Cougrcgalion.il meeting house at Rock ville, which has been built at an expense of $100,000. and is one of the linest structures in tin; slate, will bo dedicated tomorrow with imposing ceremonies. The old meeting house was sold at auction to-day. Chicago .Markets. Chicago, June 27 Close. Wheat-Ea- sy; cash, t5; July, 80. Corn Steady; cash, 84J; July, 841 (wU. Oats Steady; cash, 27J; July, 27J. Bari.ky Quiet. Pork Dull; cash, July, $12.50. Laud Easy; cash, ; July, $5,93. Bullion Reports nud Quotations. Wells, Fargo & Co. report the follow-ing bullion quotations: Lead, New York, 4.42J-- ; silver, New York, $1.0'; silver, London, 47d. Receipts, bullion, $4845. T. 1!. JONES ft CO. T. R. Jones & Co. report receipts as follows: Lead and silver ores, $0810; selected lead, $1110; total, $7020. , A Morning Hlii.o. ' The fire department 'was called out at 8:25 this morning to tho "Fair" store on First South street between Main aud West Temple. Tho blaze was caused by one of the girls connected with the establishment overituruiug a lighted lamp in the cellar. There was no dam-age as the fire was stamped out before the arrival of the department. The store i,s owned by Steele & Co. o Chief Stanton has rigged up a sign-board iu front of the engine house giv-ing a directory of the various lire boxes of the city. t Union Pacific System- - " . Mountain Division. On and after June 29; 1890, trains will run as f""0-..- Leave Arrive Leave Arrn SaltLake Garfield Garfield Sal L 8:10am 9:25am UMnUt 10:45am 11:30am 2:30pm g.P 12:45pm 1:30pm 2:45pm 4JP o. 1:45 pm 2:30pm 8:45pm W 2:45pm 3:30pm 4:4oP 3:45 pm 4:30 pm 5:45pm 4:45Pm 5:30pm f 5:45 pm 6:30 pm JfJl 6:45pm"r7:80pm i8:30pm 9:3tpm and Tuesdays excepted J Tickets for sale at Union ticK fice aud at depot. Fare for the r triP50cts. W.Eccles, New York Money and Stocks. Nf.w Yoke, June 28. Noon. Stocks closed dull. Money, 34. . - Bar silver, $1.04. ' Fours, coupon, 1.22; fours, half coupon, 1.03; Pacilic 6's, 1.13; Cen-tral Pacific, 33; Burlington, 1.05- - D &R. G.. 17; Northern Pacific, 35jf; Preferred, 81 j; Northwestern, 1.101-Ne- York Central, 1.09; Oregon Navi-gation, 1.03J; Transcontinental, 43; Pa-cific Mail, 44; Rock Island, 01J; Gt. Louis & San Francisco, 33; St. Paul & Omaha, 32 ; Texas Pacific" 23; Union Pacific, 64; Wells-Farg- o Express, Union, 83J. LAY OF THE CHIEF COOK. Breathes thero the man with soul so depraved That he never for Quaker Oats hath craved! If such there breathe ko mark him well ; For him no gastric raptures swell. Hih though his titles, proud his name, Boundless his wealth as wish can claim: Despite those titles, power and pelf, Tho wretch concentrated nil iu self, Living, shall forfeit fair renown. And doubly dylnsr. shall go down To the vile dust from whence he sprung Unwept, unhonor'd and unsung. O, Quaker Oats, sweet and mild. Meet food for a poetic child ; Oats of my yuaker sires W hat mortal hand Can e'er untie the lllial band That kuits me to this food so grand? KILLED AXD WOUNDED. Several Cars on the llock Island Railroad Overturned. nf8' Juue28.--As the Omaha & passenger train on the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific lailWay was neanng the station of Joliet at 815 this morning, one of the coaches a chair car, sleeper and dining ar took another track aud overturned Annie Zarson, of Morris, Ills, and art obtw'rr W'h0Se nal"e eould not be instantly killed. Seven ser'ieousIy!Senge1'8 Were injured' btt The Prince Went to Plymouth. London, June Prince of Wales went to Plymouth today for the purpose of inspecting the Royal Agricultural society show. The prince went from Southampton to Dev-onpor- t, sailing in the royal yacht Os- borne. Wo are apt to bo selfish in the jostling, headloug race, but wo should always eat Quaker Oats.