|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|
fglg THE SALT LAKE TIMES. Mmi n)l, 4. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY EVENING, MARCH 21, 1890. NO 143. Splendid dinner. 5x3 cornor on 7th nil J O; adobe house, 3 rooms, faces north and west, $1700, a' cash, 'a 3 months, 3 G months. 4x5 faces southwest corner block 00, plat D; house. Price, $1500; cash, 1 year, 10 per cent. 5x10 on 4th, letveen K and L, brick house 4 rooms, V00; Jj cash, 1 year. 0x8 on comer '.Hh East and 01 h South, brick house, fruit, nice lawn, $0000; cash, l.j 0 months, 12 months. 10x10 corner of 5th East and 7th South, G room house, fruit, 810,000; cash, G months, 12 months. 5 acres in 5 A. P. A., block 14, lot 9. This is a Rood corner; pet terms. 5x10 corner 0th and K, $2100; )i cash, balance 1 year. 20 lots in Home subdivision, 87800; lj cash. This is the best buy in the citj today. 10x10 corner J and 5th, $0000; ?I500 cash, $1500 G months, $1500 1 year, $1500 2 years. Come and see us nnd look over our list. We will also take pleasure in show-ing you over the citv. W. W. Uivf.8 k Sons, 55 and 50 Wasatch Uuilding. RECENT EVENTS. The government's new Bteel cruiser Newark was launched yeeterday. Tommy Pnnforth was knocked out hut night by Professor James Connors, at New Orleans. The town of Clarendon, Ark, was flooded yesterday by an overflow from the White river. A severe windstorm prevailed along the coast of New England yeoterday do-ing much damage. K. A. Sarles and W. C. Paine, exprees robliers, were arrested yesterday at Mis-soula, Montaua. TJohn F. riummer & Co., dry goods merchants, New York, assigned yester-day. Liabilities, $1,000,000. An English syndicate yesterday con-summated the purchase of the Ham-mond Dressed Ueef company, Chicago. Governor Toole, of Montana, will manv Miss lvosecratis, daughter of Gen-eral ftosecrans, immediately after lent. Tito American passenger ngonts now in the city of Mexico, held a meeting yesterday and perfected on organiza-tion. ThoU. S. strainer "Dispatch" which was aground with Secretary Tracy on board, reached Norfolk yesterday unin-jured. New York is trying to find out who the elegantly dressed young man was tliatcoiiimittedjsuicido in Prospect park yesterday. The German-Amerienn- s nro greatly alarmed over the outcome ot the sever-ance of ollieial relations between the em-poror and tho chancellor. The telegraph censors refuse to trans-mit intelligence giving the real state of affairs in tho chancellorship crisis at Berlin. Nothing definite can lie learned until letters nrrivo with fuller details. M. J. ChriBtmnn paid tho iionalt v yes-terday at Grenada, Miss., for killing a negro July 10, 1880. Christ man is the first while man ever hanged in Missis-sippi for "removing" a negro. For threeo years Miss Jennie White ot Joliet, 111., hail received anonymous let-ters reflecting ilium her character anil threatening her with bodily violence. Yesterday sho Hiiid sho could stand it no longer and sho snapod the slender chord of life to escape the torments of her persecutor. Tho president entertained Senators Dawes, AUlrich, Allison, lliseoek, Mor-rill and Junes ami Kepresontntives Burrows, Cannon, Cougor nnd llingham at dinner last evening. Tho tariff question was discussed at length. Mr. Harrison spike quite warmly on the subject. He said the luqiublicnn party was pledged to-ro- uco the revenue, es-pecially on tho necessaries of life, and ho favored Bueh reduction oven if it necessary for the government to economize in order to make both ends nieot. '1 ho Windom silver bill was also discussed. The president expressed himself that the Windom billquite fully covered the case. lieutenant of the Fourth lie infantry, served ot Fort ColumbuB, in th state ot New York, for a time, dropped the brevet and became a full second lieutenant on July 7, 1853. He was sent to Benicia barracks, Cali-fornia, and was then transferred to Fort Jones, in the same state,where he served until 1850, his principal duty being to escort the topographical party thon making a survey of the Koguo river, country. March 11, 185G, ho was promoted to first lieutenat-t-, and was in command of the Pitt river expedition in 1857. He was wounded by an arrow in a skirmish with the Indians, but not so budly dis-abled as to prevent him from engaging the hostilos twice aftorward in July of the same year. On May 14, 18G1, ho accepted a cap-taincy in the Fourth infantry, came east, and was assigned to duty in West Vir-ginia. September 13, 18G1, he became colonel of the Thirty-sixt- h Ohio volunteers, and was placed in command of tho Third provisional brigade. At the battle of LiewiBburg, m West Virginia, he was badly wounded, nnd for gallantry displayed there was promoted to the rank of major in the regular army, May 23, 18G2, and to brigadier-gener- of volunteers Septem-ber 7 of the same year. For gallant ser-vices at the battle of Antietam he was brevetted lieutenant-colone- l September 17, 1802. Ho was then transferred to the army of the Cumberland to command a division, and October 7, 1303, was bre-vetted colonel of regulars for gallantry at the battle of Fnrmington, Tennessee, 18G3, and he took command of tho Seo-on- d cavalry division. He took active part in numerous bat- - ties, receiving continued promotion, nnd was brevetted bngadier-genora- l at the close of the war. Fe was engaged in the 1 ist battle of the war nt Farmvillo in 1805, and was brevetted brigadier-genera- l in the reg-ular nrmy for gallant sorvicos in West Virginia in 1801. He was mustered cut of ,the volunteor sorvice in 1800, nnd ho became major of tho Third fnfnntry July 18, and lieutenant-colone- l of the twenty-thir- d infantry ten days later. Being in command of the department of Arizona, then overrun with hostile Attaches, ho coped vut'i thom with but partial success and in 18T3 he was pro-moted to the rank of brigadier-genera- l. After his promotion Genoral Crook was assigned to the command of the de-partment of the Platte. Ho was subse-quently rotransferred to the department of Arizona. His policy was to deal fairly with the Indians and thus get their con-fidence and mako them friendly if possi-ble. If those measures did not prevail and they revolted, ho waged relentless war ngainst them till they wore forcod to yield to constituted authority. A few years ago ho was sent back to the department of the Platte, which he commanded, with headquarters nt Oma-ha. In 1S88 ho was promoted to be major-genera- l, succeeding General Torry, retired, in command of the divis-ion of the Missouri, with hoadquartors it Chicago. GENERXCROOK DEAD Hotel in Chicago. DEATH COMES WITHOUT WAENING. wMi pressing This Morning Hi Heart Ceased to Beat and in a Tew Moments He Was Dead. Chicago, March Poorce Crook, in command ot the Division of the Missouri, died at the a and Pacific hotel at 7:15 this morning failure. There had not been heart 1 slightest warning that the general las not perfectly well. He was nt the Ly headquarters all day yesterday, last night at the hotel appeared to L ,n his usual good health. He got up usual this morning at about 7 0 clock, and a3 while dressing suddenly said to his wife: "1 can't breathe." Mrs. Crook helped him to a eofa and a summoned, but be-fore doctor was at once he could roach the room CKNMIAL CROOK WAS DEAD. The general had beon in command of the Division of Missouri for several years, succeeding General Schofield. of the Grand John B. Drake, proprietor Pacific hotel, made tho following state-ment to an Associated Press reporter: "General Crook aroso shortly beforo 7 o'clock, apparently IN HIS USUAL HEALTH, and in accordance to his custom began exorcising with weights and pulleys, connected with an nppnratus which he kopt in his room. Aftorexercising a few minutes he stopped to lay down upon the lounge snying he felt A DIFFICULTY IN BREATHING. ' A few minutes later he called out to his wife: 'Oh! Mary, Mary, I need help. I can't got my breath.' Assistance was at onco summoned nnd Dr. llurlburt was sent for. Everything that could le was done, but ho failed to rally, and died at 7:15. I suppose his death resulted from an affection of the heart. For some weeks, in fact ever since he re-turned from his last trip to the north-west, he had been complaining of a bear-ing down sensation in tho neighborhood of the heart." Dr. N. L. Hurlburt, tho physician summoned, said: "I arrived nt the bed-side only four or five minutes befoie death suporvenod. Ho was suffering from irregular action of the heart nnu his chest seemed to be tillod up. We did what wo could for him in the way of hot applications, but he was inarticu lomortis when I arrived nod died with-out rallying. It appeared to be A CASK OF HEART FAILURE, But I could not be positive nbout thnt. as I had never been called to attend him before. It may have been some stom-achic complications." Major Kendall, of General Crook's statf said: "I had noticed for some time that General Crook had not been in his usual hoalth. Ho was A MAN WHO NEVER COMPLAINED And said vory little about his sufferi-ngs. At the theater last night I saw he was not feeling at all well, and asked him if he were in pain. He 6aiU 'No.' But I think that was THE BEGINNING OP THE END. Arrangements for the funeral have not yet beon made. General Schofield has been telegraphed to in regard to the matter nnd his wishes will be consid-ered. The burial will probably take place at Oakland, Mainl-and. The home of his wife's peonle; though possibly it mny be thought best to interr his remains in the Arlington National cemetery at Washington." Oeneral Crook was 01 years old in September last. THE NEWS AT WASHINGTON. Secretary Troetor Particularly Affected MeHHago of Condolence. Washington, March 21. The news of the doath of Genoral Crook was a great Bhock to the officials of the war depart-ment. Secretary Proctor was particul-arly affected by the intelligence, as ho had had very intimate associations with Genoral Crook during his visit to Washington a few weeks ago. Ho sent a personal message of condolence to Miss Crook nnd gave instructions for a gen-eral order announcing General Crook's death to the army. The order will recite the worth and distinguished services of the deceased, and will direct that flags of all military posts be nlaced at half mast on tho day . of the funeral, and also that all officers wear the usual badge of mourning for thirty days. GENERAL W. T. SHEKMAN. Old Tecumsch's Deep Regret at the Death of General Crook. New York, March 21. General W. T. Sherman when told of General Crook'6 doath by an Associated Press reporter, showed deep regret. "George Crook was always a man on whom we could depend," said he. '"He was the most successful man in deal-ing with the Indians the United States aid ia its service. Tho Indians rospect-e- J and trusted him, and he could D:ing them around or make them amenable to reison when every one else failed. During the rebell-ion Crook had charge of the Second cavalry division stationed in Northern Alabama, and did excellent work. Dur-l- n my fifteen yetrs as commander-in-chie- f of the army, I had ample opportunity to find out Crook's good traits and I never found him any-thing but a man who could be depended on in every emergency." Biogrpliy of General Crook. The great Indian fighter, George Crook, was born in Ohio, Sept. 8. lb2J, and entered the United States military academy at West Point, July 1, 1818, from which he graduated July 1, 1852, and was commissioned brevet second J. F. JACK,; f 235 SOUTH MAIN STREET, ! f i t Salt Lake Citj, Utah. We can deliver the following do1 scribed property. They are all CHOICE --PIECES with Perfect title. 7, 7, n i o o o o O O O O O O 9 j Let every one who wants a gtxid lot for a home examine our prices in s addition. This addition is on high land overlooking tho city and valley on tho south and the Groat Salt Lake to the west. It is on the main drive from the city to the Hot Springs, and is within three miles of tho postollice. The Union Pacific nnd Kio Grande railroads run through it, and street enrs will soon be there. An abundant supply of pure water is already piped to the ground, and a water right is given with each lot. Do not buy elsewhere until you look tit theso beautiful and cheap lots. Prices from $150 to $150. C. Ij. LuuiY & Co., Upstairs cor. .'hd So. and Main Sta 1, 8i) acres within I miles of Post-ollice, Boutli of city. This is rhoice luml and adjoins one of tho finest BiimiiiiT resorts in Salt Lake valley. No piece on tho market iwltir suited for iilatlinjr. Proposed Klectrio car linilircctly to it 1'iico t"5 inr ai re, on easy payments. 2. 20 acres within 3 miles of Postollice, southwest of city, I'luttcil, at 1 1 T( per acre. 3. Q 15 ncres of choice luml on Hast lleiit li, 3. miles southeast of city, lays well, at $750 per acre. 4. fi2Jxl05 feet, coiner, facing east and north, on corner of fth nnd I streets; good new brick house of 4 rooms, hall, closets, cellar, city water, etc.; for $5,500, Easy pay-ments. ;MH BUYS. A. M. Junes, 84(1 Muln Street. Cornor of 4th S. and 0th E.. with 127 feet frontage on 0th E., fronts N. nnd W. 3 dwellings, rent for 75; $7,800; $3,800 cash, mortgago 1,000, 2 years at 8 per cent. (KixlGT. ft. on 4th S., 9 rods E ot 1st E., S300 a foot, 41'xl05 ft. with brick dwell-ing, No. GUS. on 1st West, $1,000; cash; prices good. For three days only. 1 10x150 feet corner Dth South and Park avenue, fronting Liberty Park; $81X10. llxUki feet, on 1st North between 1st and 2nd West, faces south; good two-stor-house routs for 30 por month; i'MUSKi on 1st South between 8th and 0th West, faces south; 1250. 157 acres, sw . section 0, town 1 b, range 1 w, $175 an aero. Good terms. 40 acres east half of east half of n e J4 sec. 21, town 1 b, range I w; $200 an acre. Terms $2000 cash, $2000 in thirty days, $2500 in Bixty days, balance at 10 per ct acres, lots 7, 8, 0 and half of 10, block 9, 5 A. P. C, with good brick house (cost $2200), $ii50 per acre: a' cash, bal-snc-at 8 per cent. 10 acres, lots 11, 15,10, block 3, 5 A. P. A., $1000 an acre. Torma, cash, balanou at 8 per cont. 10 acres, half of lots 11 and 12, blo'k 45, 10 A. P. A., $1200 an acre, $5,000 cash, balance at 8 por cent. j 11. tlfixllO feet, owner od 3rof South and 8th Kast, fine shade, sm.il house on rear of lot This Uun. ilouhtetlly one of th i'heaH'st lecvt on 3nl South street l'rico 15,200 $2,500 can run I year. 12. 105x105 feet fating soutl on 7th South, withiu 10 rod of 7tf Kust street Klevtrie car lino. Fin shade ami fruit tree. Mako 8 Bin j building lots. Can bo Ixjught 01. long lime for 110,000, 13. 82JxlC5 feet, corner 3n South and 11th Kast, facing aout' and cast, with gxl house of foa rooms, fine orchard, splendid vie for 1 1,500. Kasy payment. it 11. fill x 165 feet, fating caat o 3rd Kast, Just south of 3rd Soutl Two gtKxl houses, Imrn, carrlap shed, etc. Price 112.000. 1! Don't forget to look nt "I van hoe Placo" before purchasing homes or mak-ing investments. W. L. IUrkkt & Co., . . . No. 'AH Main street. W. K. I). Harnett, at 59 Fast Third South street, dealer in groceries, fruits, H)iiltry, provisions feed and fresh meats, is tho cheapest placo in the city. The Fulton Meat Market, at No. Ill West 3d South street, is in daily rocoipt of choice Kansas fed beef, veal and pork. Call and get what you want, and the vory best in the market. "Ivanhoo Tlaee" needs no street rail-road to bo built one is there. "A bird in the hand," etc., etc. W. L. Hakket & Co., 'J07 Main street. The Jacksonville Firo. Jacksonville, Fl.i., March 21. At yosterday'a fire seventeen blocks nnd houses wore destroyed. The losses ag-gregate $112,000. SALT LAKE THEATRE. Ciiah. S. IkiirroN, - - Manaoeu ONE NIGHT ONLY! lift March 24th. This Ohkat Tiiaoio Actou, DAVID K. MIAN DM ANN, And his New York Com-pun- y of 16 ARTISTS 18 WILL AIMT.AK l!i NARGISSE, the Vagrant. 5. A lino building, lot 57xll5 feet facing east on Kth Kast street, jitHt 3011U1 of Gilt South, splendid luuleaml fruit, for f3,'J5. This Is only one M ck from Kleetrtu car line, nnd choice in every arlk'ii!ur. (!. Ili5xl 05 feet on corner of M and 2nd street, facing south ami east, splendid view, city water, only 10 rods rom Klet triu car line. This Is in u locality that will be one of the best neighborhoods in tho eity; price 11,(100 per rod, with nlxwt i cosh, balance, in IS months and 2 years. 7. MxlKlJ feet facing west on 2nd West street, Just south of South drive; suitable for a home, for f t00 if closed at once. K. H21xl(i5 feet, facing fast on 5lh Kast street, just south of (Hh South. On car line, for .y&OO; easy payments. !l. 82xl32 feet, corner on 2nd West and 7th North, on car line and near the Warm Springs bathing re-port, 5 room briik lioiite. Trice (15,000, on easy payments. This property will double in vuliio in less than two years. 10. A choice building lot i lose to Klcctrii; ears, facing east, good shade, t lHxl;r feet, on "111 KaittSt can Ikj iHiiiglilon rosy payments for 2,700. Fino house, nbout two blocks from Temple; easy terms. 5 rods on 1st Bt, noar M. Now brick house. 4x10 near 7th South, .Id West. 3x5 8th South, near 2d West. 10x10 lot 3, block 10, plat II; cheapest in tho city. Only 20 lots left in Pearson's superb subdivision, corner 7th South and Cth East, from 81200 to 81800. Several e!e gant private residences will bo bultj im-mediately. Itolinquishment to 100 aeros, sec. 18, tp. 1 n. r. 1 w. Canal within mile. A positive bargain. 0x5, house, cor. liit nnd K Sts. A bnrgain. Our books show the largest nnd most desirable list of proorty in t he city. J. 11. WiiAum, Rooms 12 nnd l.'J Scott-Auerbac- h Hid. Get tho IJicyclo you want at once. See Pembroke, 18 Commercial, aent for Star, New Lever tinfety and $!lO.X) Hew National liall all around. I'kmuiiokk. 15. 10 ai res of choice lawl cw tier, on 2nd West street, lotS bloc ' :W, ten wra plat "A." HuiUlde platting; close to proposed Kleeti car line, (J,000 on easy payment, i j 1 1 tj. Choice h acres on Kast Bene good view, for 1700 jmt acre s 17. 105x105 feet, corner f-- and N street, facing south and we with gv,od 8 room house, city waU fine view, etc., 11000 per rod. ; 18. 82JilC5 feet, facing weat M. street, between 3rd and 4th strw Good view, 11,200. la. 3JxlO rods facing west , UU Kast street, between 3rd and 4 South, 15,000. 20. 5x10 rods facing ouU Hth street between I and J stren 12,050. j 21. 70jxll5J feet facing no j nnd west, on comer 3rd South j 0th Kast, 1 10,000. 22. CIJxllO feet facing and east on corner 3rdSuth and t Kust. Trice for a few daya 20f J fool on easy payment. 2.1. 1 1 5 x'J'J feet facing north i, east, on corner 2nd South and? Kast, 120,000. t 21. 30 acn-- a of choice land 2nd West street, 3J miles aoutl Tostolllce, 1000 cr acre. Have you seen the lots in "Ivanhoe Place." 1st South and 13th East? W. L. Barrkt & Co., 207 Main Street. Prospect and Hyde Parks. Two beautiful subdivisions within the city limits, fino view, high and dry, situ-ated on two main thoroughfares. The first is largely improved by nice residen-ces, schoolhoiiHcB, shade trees and arte sian wells. The second is a tract of 80 acres, with a beautiful park of 10 acres in the centre, planted with shade trees. Largest and cheapest lots on the market. Terms $25 cash and $10 per month. No interest. IJuy now, before tho advance. Knpid transit assured. Carefuld selections made for Correspondence in-vited, li. A. M. I'llOIKTH & Co. Ileal Estato Urokers, G'J E. Second South street. Uargaiiis! If you want Snaps in Business,, liesidenco or Acreago Property call on C. V. V.xTuxn, 201 South Main St. Have you 6een the lots in "Ivanhoe Place." 1st South and l.'ith Last. W. L. Bakrf.t & C!o., 207 Main Street. ' 7, 7, 7, o o o o o o o " i i j J. F. JACK,!iI 2:55 SOUTJI MAIN STREET, i i( Salt Lake City, Utal I firTtlophonc No. 319. j j ' j I A Few Extra Pieces. Elegant corner, one block from Utah Central Depot; two blocks from Temple, only 10U per foot. 1 full block--, 1 half blocks, C quarter block, in Plat C. 3 full block, 2 half blocks, C quarter blocks in Plat D. We have over 200 piwes to select from that we can deliver with certainty. 37 pieces on which we can secure 30 to 00 day contracts. Davis k Strijm.f.r, 23 West Second South street-Secon- d door east of Cullen IIoU-- FROM FOREIGN LANDS A Bill Introduced Into tho Ottawa Sen ate to Grant Provincial Autonomy to Sorthwest Territories. STRIKING MINEES EESUME WOEZ. The Prince of Wales Calls Upon tho Em-peror of Germany Short Cable-grams of Eeal Interest. Ottawa, March 21. The government lender in the senate last night intro-duced a bill which practically grants pro-vincial autonomy to the northwest terri-tories. It proposes to grant the legislature the right ot making direct taxation for municipal nnd territorial purposes and leaves the question of the abolition of official use of the French language to the legislature after the next general election. Colliers Return to Work. London, March 21. Many colliers re-sumed work yesterday and more will re-turn today, liy Monday n large majority of tho men will be nt work. Frlnce of Willi's in ltcrlln. Berlin, March 21. The Princo of Wales arrived this morning. He was received by tho Emperor.Kmpress Fred-erick nnd daughters, and a number of princes and roigning families of the German emperor. When the prince alighted from the train nn English na-tional anthem was played by the band. The emporor and prince entorod n car-riage, nnd were driven to the castle, by cavalry. The emporor was attired in tho uni-form of a general of the English dra-goons. The Prince of Wales wore the uniform of a German general. Large crowds along the route warmly cheered the emperor and princo. KoclulUt Deputy llecs. Rome, March 21. Tho Fanfulla says: The Socialist deputy, Costa, has lied to America. Tho chamber has been dis-cussing the legality of his arrest to un-dergo a sontenco of threo years impris-onment for resisting tho police. Excited Workmen. IJkuijn, March 21. Tho workmen holding meetings were excited by tho speeches nnd raised a riot. Two gen-darm- s while ciidoavoring to disperse them were wounded. AinliaHimdor Will KimIrii. Bukmn, March 21. It is reported that Herbotte, the French ambassador heie, will resicn nftor conclusion of tho labor conference. Death of nn 31. I'. London, March 21. Edmund Sweten-hnm- , conservative member of parliament for Carnarvon, is dead. SucceMor to ISimnnrclr. Paris, March 21. Tho Siegle nsserts thnt Count Von Munster, the German ambassador in Paris, will succeod Her-bert Bismarck as German foroign minis-ter. Returning to Work. London, March 21. A dispatch from the mining districts report that tho men everywhere are going to work. Increase in Sugar Crop. Havana, March 21. The sugar crop this year will show nn increase of 10 per cent, as compared with previous crops. A largely increased area was dovoted to cane culture last yenr. MOKNING TELKGKAMS CONDENSO". Hon Collins, the well known muuitrel, died Inst night of pnoiimoiiin. Blair's ednentionnl hill wna riVfoatod yesterday in the wciito by a vote of 'SI to 31. Jasopli Noilnk, while drunk, shot and killed Hiss Stiitm Sokoloski, Wednetduy umlit, at ijrainwood. 111. l'orlusiieso cnslom officials ami nn escort of :t(K) natives were massacred near Lako Njassa, East Africa, this week. J. W. Woodruff, of the Life and Reserve Insurance coin jinny of I in Halo, 1ms taken his fair bloudo type writer and flown lo t'anadu. Benjamin (jrtnal purchased farms in Kentucki with Ikikus checks. Tho farmers hum; him higher than Damon of old and ho will ewiudlo no more. The Kentucky legislature yostcrday repealed the laws granting lottery charters to the Frank-fort, Henry county, and Grand Lodgo lottery companies. The saloon at, Leon, Iowa, was the scene of a big drunk Wednesday nurht. rStflvo Little shot and fatally wounded Jart i ni-ton and Frank Parsons in order to demonstrate that he was a bad man. Hugo Nairn, of Alchison, a brakeman, filled up fin the forbidden juice of the sunflower state yes-terday and went out gunning Mr his conductor, who had discharged him. Two poliC Miieu were compelled to kill him in order to place him under arrest. One hundred stills are turning out mountain dew on tho hills of Franklin county, Vn.. m vio-lation of the revenue laws. Two hundred men are engaged in the work and tho Inited Slates authorities are not strong cnoui h to col with the moonshiners. Annie Loverio and Mamie MoDormolt, two love-lor- n factory girls of Westiiort, Connecticut, last night fought a stand-u- fight over n joung man, on whom both girls had centered their affections. Loverie landed heavily on. Mcller-mott- 's nose, and tho latter threw up the sponge. A negro who refused to pay his faro on the Louisville & Nashville railroad, was bounced by Conductor McCundy. Tho negro shot Jletundy in the breast, whereupon the latter drow a re-volver and shot tho negro threo limes, killing him almost instantly. McCuudj's wound was a Blight one. Horn Clond became ennmonred of a sipinw, Julin, the wifo of No Water, at the htnndmg Kock agency. Horn 1'loud wanted Ju ha lo; dis-card No WatCT and live with him. Hut Julia said she would remain true to No Water. Horn (Jloud nut on his fighting paint, and now three graves marked "Julia," "No Water," and Horn IJloud" rest on the hillside. Colorado City is undergoing a whisky war. The better class of citizens do not want open saloons; the roughs and toughs do. Mayor Btockbnil,i;e, who is a decided prohibitionist liad his resi-dence fired bv the bummers nnd 411,000 damage was done. Wednesday night his new homo, au H(W0 building, was burned by the rowdies ami the citizous worn forced to guard their property and lives with shotguns until morning, btock-bri.lg- e will call on tho state militia to preserve peaco-tho- ugh tho hangman would do more P.ussian exiles at Inkutsk wero commanded by t the authorities to preparo for;a journey into ie interior ct bilx-ri- to work in the mines. Ine exiles preferred death tolianislmienttotlieminef-an-securing puns frlm Hvint!,izers lmrricade.1 in n house nt Irkutsk. When the sol-dier, appeared on tho scene they were met with a si of lead, and several killed and wounded. f?er a desperate fight and nearly all the exiles the soldiers captured tho bal-ance had l eei killed, and marched them off to the miaes. The UuVsian government is disagreeably impressed by the in.linK8 which have been held m bngland and America to denounce the outrages upon ex-iles in Siberia. Brady hre seen the frosts of years command go for sixty-fiv- e long unmarried win- - still no one came to pay homage to b wealth and charms. The fair Isalielia spent sov.ral hundrl dollars lo .elease Thomas MickeU mm he British army. She sint S1 preparing a wedding tronswau; she furnished a house and Dure a $17 engagement ring. Hut Thomas, but S3, was loath to tak" a plunge in a who s matrimonial sea which had been rihd by the m; fiS vears Hhe pleaded frr Tommy not for $ f.mo damases.. The jury awarded her .ix Tom. who is a musician in Oilmore s St his damages and bid the enamoured Cbellaa ferveut, though far from fond, adieu. Sentenced to Dcuth. Nf.w Yoiik, March 21. James J. Slc-cun- i, the base ball playor, was son tencod to doath this morning for the murder of his wife. Klcctrlcul Kxcctitlon Constitutional. Aliiany, March 21. Tho Ccurt of Ap-peals has aflirmed the judgment of the courts below on the Kemanler murdor case, doclaring electrical executions con-stitutional. Grand Millinery Keeeptlon. Mm-J- . Lamb has returned from New York with tho linost and best selected assortment of line millinery ever shown in this city. The ladies should not fail to see the magnificent display Thursday, Mr.rch 27, 2 to 5 nnd 7 to 9 p. m. Pakisian Millinery Parlors, 20 Main street. Dr. Talitiire' Congregation. Talmago preaches not alone to .the 0,000 souls who nro to fill the grand new tabernacle that la now rising over the ashes of the old one, but to tho four cor-ners of the earth. His words arc trans-lated into all tongues, and sppear in Scandinavia in Swedish and in Spain in Spanish as they are in English in Eng-land. They are not infrequently mot with in Chinese, in Japanese, in Turkish and in Ilindoostaneo as well. The late Henry Grady computed that each of his sermons in all lands has a circulation of 30,000,000. But even at the most con-servative estimate possiMo it is beyond all cavil and dispute that every Sunday Brooklvn's famous divine speaks to at least 15,000,000 souls. New York World LKUAL NOTIt'K. In the htitriet Court in and for the Third Judicial Dutriet of Utah Territory, County of Salt hike. ANN BWlrT, Plaintiff, ANN FltNV'KN 8I10UT JrlUMMONrl. A NO WILLIAM HHOKT. Mi i.i Inn u. The people "f thnTerriloryof t.'tali send greet, n, e to Aim France Short nnd VV illiain Hlrt, defendant: Yon are fiiTchy required In appear Inacti.rti brought against you by the " "'" I'11": till in the IJir.triH Court of llw. Third Judicial Di.trict of the T"rriloi-- of L'Uh, and to nrr th complaint filed therein within t n dnn re of the ilajr of service) afuT tho ervicl of this stimmoiur if nerved within tbis county; or. If rvl out of this county, but In thi dutrirt, witiiin twenty ila; Ulisrwwn within forty da -- or Judgment by default will b taken against you, according to the prayer of wild complaint. The mid act ion is brongh to luivo of this court dudaring certain ImI. made Augurt II by which plaintiff conveyed to Aim Frances Hhort tlm'j.nnii, situate in Hall Uke City and county. Ltali territory, 4nrnm as commencing at the soiithct comer of lot t. block!, plat '!) rWlUk.l ity or'er run-ning thenc west 2'4 rod, Oietiw north 13 rK thence east rod", tlwncesonth l! rods to place of beginning, containing ti 4 sofiare rods. I null and void, and that tb aanM. l-i- ro--lle- rt and held for naught; that said nVfemlant. bedi.rr-.-- to have no right, title t Intwcst in or to said rl fiat and for wich tAift and fur. ther ndief as in wniity tjelonga. Hnid relief prayed u the gronnd tUt mid wVl --r convey, ince was obtaiue.1 by fraud and falae mprc-n-lat- ions on the irt of .lofcmUnt, Ann Franc. Hhort: and that said ln' naml ls wtrfilly fail'-- and rwvU-o.- l u carry not and her artof tha condition umlf which mid dMd was to have ln marie Andy.areberetrynirtifie.lllllfy'rO fail to sn.JaiM.wwtl mid complaint as l"e appear re. uired, th sai'l puuni will apply loth Oiiirt bit the relief ,iemandl UieMn. W itneea. to Hon harlc M. ana. tlie ami of the district coort A U thirl rsr.tL.1 judicial district, inan.1 f..rhe ternoy of Ltah lhl 'l. lay"' February, in tl of oor lri on Uenimodeiglit Landml and ninety. H O. McMlM.AH Ilk. Ily FfclM. Ft Ui.l nOS. iJetnty Wk. Hii.t Ao". Auorncys f" I'lainUlJ. Simple. It is a fortunate y that has an older brother to give him tho benefit of his longer experience. Ono of our exchanges cites an illustrative example: "Don't sleep with your mouth open in that way," said Pied to his younger brother, as the daylight began to peer into the bed chamber. "You should breathe through your nose." "Yes, but I don't know when my mouth is open. 'What do you do when jou wake up and find your mouth open?" "What do I do?" answered Fred, de-risively. "Why, I get op and shut UP Youth's Comparuor. To Tourwts and Visitors to Salt Lake. You are respectfully invited to visit our office, whero ou will receive a hearty welcome. W e shall be glad to furnish information concerning the re-sources and attractions of Salt Lake and its surroundings, their agricultural, mining, stock and sheep raising and manufacturing interests, to a 1 in search of homes or seeking safe and lucrative investments for capital. In real estate we have the largest list of property. Our carriages are at the disposal of visitors. Call and see us. Respectfully, Tue A. J. White CoMPAr.