|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|
r--r 1 v 3 men who are not operating now would take a hand. Lot some enterprising man take hold of the enterpriso, and he will soon find a sufficient, number ot associates to organize a mining exchange. It is a perfoclly legitimate enterprise, and in many ways will be of assistance to the mines in this territory. DwvK.it recently established a railing exeliange, which has been a great buc-ce-from tho start. Kansas City has .. followed suit. Why, can't Salt Luke do the same thing? This city is the ccm-- ( mercial mttroiKjlis of one of the riche: t '; mining regions in the world. We huve ' reason to believe that a mining exchange in this city woulil pay from the opening. The mining stocks of Utah, Colorado, i . Nevada and California could all bo ban-L- , died here. There ore quite a number of ' men iu this city who nro operating in I stocks, but they do it by wiro to S in r Francisco and New York. If an es ; change were established here they would do their business at homo, and many 'U: SALT LURE EYENING TIMES. TUB TIME3 PUBLISHING COMPANY. T. A. Davis, Pres't. V. H. Gidbs, Manager. Subscription to the Daily Times. i . 12 month $8.00 8 " 00 S " 2.00 1 " 75 (Always in advnnoe.) The Times' Tolephone number is 481. FRIDAY, MAECII 21, 1890. ages ago a health resort." Art and lux-ury have complemented its advantages and now every comfort and appliance render the invalid aid in recovering health. Comfortable qpttages, luxurious ho-tol- s, the best of medical attendance, churches, schools and pleasant socioly make tin extended visit or a life-lon- g residence here desirable Palatial rail-way cars and well furnished mountain and bathing resorts are at hand waiting the service of ailing visitors. Varied and magnificent scenery of mountain, valley and sea wco tho lovers of nature and satisfy every taste. The convalescent, who wishos to com-bine business with pleasure in reviving strength and health, will find ample op-portunity in multiplied openings for in-vestment, equal if not superior to any on this continent. Indeed many have and will come to regain health, and stay to acquire wealth. Thore is something about Salt Lake city that attracts and rotains old and new residents more than any other city of its size in the United States. This is the universal testimony of invalids and residont3 who speak from experience. SALT l.AIiK AS A HUALTII KIOSOUT. "All that a man hath will he give for his lifo." This is iih true today ns when it was penned by the writer of Scripture. In f.iot., now that luxury and bad living havo intensified and complicated the thousand ills that llosh is heir to, and the lapse of conturies has added to the tuint of hereditary disease, this old world of ours is a sick and ailing world. Tho mysterious race of red men who owned and roamed ovor this country be-fore the white man came, wero afflicted w;th fewer diseases than their boasting successors. They had no dm; stores and comparatively few nicdiiino mon, and these, instead of charging live and ton dollars a visit, wore liable to suffer death, if their heroic treatment too often proved fatal. Na-ture, on the surface ot the enrlh and from her tot-re-t laboratories within it, furnished the simple but cflicacious rem-edies required to sucoessful'y combat disease. Of course pge, decay and death came to make room for tuccessive gen-erations. Whenever medicinal springs, adapted to peculiar diseases, Mowed from iho bountiful boom of mother earth, thore the observing savage brought his sick and alloc ted family. Salt Lake with its hot and cold medi-cated springs, its saline sea and its pure mountain air was one of nature's great sanative hospitals, resorted to by tribes from the mountains and valleys of this interior region. It is today whnt it was - t Kincaid, the Washington correspond-ent who killed Congressman Taulbee, has been indicted for murder. In all probability he will be acquitted. Taul-bee pulled Kincaid's nose, and Kincaid promptly shot him. Any newspaper correspondent or any other person who would permit a congressman to insult him iu that fashion without instantly resenting it in the most forcible manner woulJ at once lose the respoct of hie fel-low men. Kincaid did what nine men out of ten would have done, and he was forced into doing it. GEORGE A. LOWE, Dealer in All Kinds of First Class Agricultural Implements, gCHUTTLER FARM AND FRElGHSJWAGONS, ColumMs Buggies, Piiaetons anfl Road Carts 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 Sato Deposit Vault, Absolutely Fire and Burglar Proof. Boxes ftora J5.0G to $25.00 per Y'ear. Careful and Prompt Attention Given TO COLLECTIONS. I r r I r PI 5 m bd P CD r cd p CO I 2 - O c3 m 3 2-- 9 --a J3 t ?g m ZZ a CD M. IB OP PD 02 O to f U (J) O) 1 r oqE r-- --i t ? P go m crq UJ io i : ?b n S CD g-- o CO tS 3 Pg 5" 0 BSSCSSS - CO .g-- Q CD O Sparkling Diamonds, Fins Watches, tans Silver-war- e Solid and IFlated., and. an Endless "Variety of Jewelry in New and Artisticl Designs :..IFOR THEIHOLIDAYSX: Qur Stock of Souvcrnirs are Beyond Question Qupcrior to any Heretofore Shown in This Country, Qall at Our Itooms and See the OlTeringn 50. L. ELIASON, ! iTo. 220 IMIain St. - - - Opposite I3. O. vComrii National Bant-:- - OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital $250,000.00 No. 11 E. First 8onth street. DIEECTOES: ft. O, Bnloh, Pres't. ft. M. Downey, Viie-l'ros- 't Thou. F. E. Herymsor, K. H. Auorbach, D. V, Hacon, JohnJ.Ualy, W. 1'. Noblo, J. W. Donnolhin, Cashier, Transacts a general banking business in all branches. Sells Sight Drafts on the principal cities of the world. Isbuos 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. KELLY & COMPANY Printers, BlcmU-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No. 4G W. Socond South St., Salt Lake, - Utali ODK facilities for doing first-cla- Job are of the newest and best, EJOOK8 Itnlii!, Printed and Ronnil to Order, C3 Samples of Kailroad, Mining, Hank and Aiurcantile Work always on hand, COMPLETE lino of Office Supplies, most approved labor-savin- g and economical inventions, TRICES LOW. CALL ON US. SEARS & CO. 215 Ma,n Staoet, Have the Exclusive sale on a largo list of property and will be glad to show them. Utah Title Insurance & Trust Co., G8 West 2nil South St., Salt Lake City, Utah. OFFII.'RR.S AND STOC'KIIOI.DKUS. John E. Dooley, President L. S. Hills, t, A. L. Thomas, Secretary. incoi:i-oi:atoi:s- . P. H. Auerbach, Merchant. W. S. McCornick, Banker. K. C. Chambers, Ontario Mining Co. W. II. Kowe, Merchant. John J. Daly, Capitalist. Jamos Sharp, Utah Central Railroad. J. E. Dooloy, Cashier Wolls, Fargo & Co. E. A. Smith, Cashier Desoret Savings W. C. Hall, Attorney. Bank. L. S. Hills, Cashier Desoret National Arthur L. Thomas, Governor of Utah. Cnnk. J. R. Walker, Union National Bank. John A. Marshall Trobato Judge. T. U. Webber, Sup't Z. C. M. I. Attornoy, John A. Marshall E.8ELL9. J.TUCKEK. a. W. BELLS Sells & Corqpany, :- - Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber :-- First South Street, Opp. 11th Ward Assembly Rooms.! r.O, Box 1078. . Old Pioneer Yard of Armstrong A Bagley. J.W. FarreH&Co si5s&ijSj?SM 111 Allien, Gas & Steam Fitters, Dealers in nil kiuda of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for drive and dug wells. Cospools built and connections made, elayhono 200 13TMnin Bt.. Opp . Anorb chUios TtsT p? A d e: c- - 'AM US II. BAOOK, KllA.NK L. HOLLAND President. Casliiur. Bank of Salt Lake. 3ALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. m K General Banking Business Transacted. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Exchange Bought and Sold. Money to Lend on Real Estate from one to five years time. McCORNICK & CO., :b nsr :k: :e :es s . SALT LAKE, UTAH Carofnl attention kIvoq to the bjiIo of Oron and Jiullion. We nolicit cnKii;ninnnU murkot iirico. COLLECTIONS MADEAT LOWEST RATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED, CORRESPONDENTS: Now York Imp. nd Trad. Nat. Hank, Cliominul Niil. Bank, Konnlzo lliu-- . ('iiicfiwoCoiiimcrriid Nnt. Hunk, 8n FninriHoo First Nat, iiunk, Nut. Hunk. liimlin OnmliH Nut. liank. Ht. ljonis-rjU- ild Hunk of Kt, Iionis, Khiiwih City Nut. Hunk of Kaunas City. Denver Donvor Nat. liauk, City Nat. Hank Ijondon, HiiKlaud-MuBs- rs. Martin & Co., S3 Lombard Stroet. The M-&D- - Steel Range- - fit-- TTV- Wp?J'iV5"T'-- e W Sole Agents for Utah of Mnson & Davis' Steel Ranges, with Round Fire Pot, Anti-Clink- Grate, poised oven door, ventilator etc. Made in all sizes. Call and examine these celebrated Ranges or send for circular with cuts before paying samo price for old style Range. General line of Cook and Heat-ing Stoves and House Furnishing Goods. F. E. SOHOPPE&CO 223 South Main Strv Call now while our Lists nre in shpe. SEAES & CO. 245 - MAIN STREET. Guns and Cutlery, Guns, Sporting Goods and Cutlery will be sold at lower prices than any houso in Utah on account of change in business. See my stock and prices before you purchase, M. xZ. EV-A.3ST-S 32 01 W. 2d South St.. Salt Lake City. Price & Claris Dealers In Poultry and all Kinds of Game FKC1TS, VEGETABLES, EfC, IXSEAS0N. I i No. 58 W. First South Street, Opposit Kimball Block. CLKAH TTTLI piEALJSTATE AGENCY Loans, Kal Est. r,MiNisu Stocks, Dk.nvib Brinch Court House, Denver, Col, Rooms 1 & 5 Culsncr Mock, F. 1st S. St. THE SALT LAKE ABSTRACT, TITLE, GUARANTY AND TRUST-:-COMPAN- Y, (Formorly Harvey, Noff & Co.) 265 S. Main Street. CAPITAL $ 1 00,000.00. Incorporated under the laws of Utah Territory. ; Mates Correct Abstracts of Title, Showing all Errors. Titles to Eeal Estate and Mort-gages Thoroughly Examined, and Insured. . 1NSUHES r.Riinst lose by Mochaaiee liens and litMHlellt'B ilcbtH. KoiiU Ixixm (Intent improved DiolMtld in Us are-pr- oi t vault, aiut dots na pacrtiw itllHiiuws. A'ts ti8 Kxm'ii'or, Adniiiiu(ritor, (iunnlian, Asninpo. IUH.eiver, etc., ety., tuid eieouuse trusts of every kind. Holding Trust Funds separate from al! m Other Assets of tbo Company, ' And retaining as counsel the Attornoy throngh who? l the btiHineiffi eoniw. foJivU inUnsW on income and tninsacta all other buhuiena Kutlioriztnl by ite charter. Hills roceiptcd for and eafply ktpt wi'hout charge. JOREHI II. SMITH, Piwidont Denver. Colo.. WILLIAM J. HAKVeV, Vire I'rewideut and Manacrer. JOHN W.N EFF. Trenpurer anl Aw't Manaffer, EDWAHD W. (iEN TKli, 8ecrntary und Abstract OtEcor. H Epm?E -T- HE-- 'lILOJ. M E. First South Street. A Gna M. Scott, Trest. JAS. CiMimssiso, Vico-Pre- II. 8. Rumfixld, Secy. EEEGEO. M. SCOTT & GO.E (IJiCOlU'OKATED). --DEALERS IN-- Hardware and Metal, Stoves, Tinware, Mill Findings, Etc. 168 MAIN STREET. Salt I,alic Citg, . . Utah. ffllffliHIw 45jS.lWest Temple. Branch Office, Gardner's. Agents in all good towns. Telephone l Fta WoSialty. f II UHATII OF GKNEKAL CKOOK. The sudden death of Major-Genor- George Crook will carry sorrow to mony a heart in this country. He was a man ot raro character. He was stern and de-cisive in his disposition, yet he possessed a kind and humane heart. His word was his bond,and the Indians, whofoared him as a fighter, resected and honored him as a mnn, they g that whatover he promised them would be strictly carnod out. Genoral Crook had a splendid military record, both in the war of tho rebollion and in the frontier service. Few mon have had a more continuously active caroer in mili-- l tury life than ho. His death will be genorally regretted. By tho way, what has bocom9 of tho clearing houee scheme? The proposed health ordinance which is to come bohire the city council this evoning at a apodal session, scorns to have been carefully drawn. It covers the neods of tho city, and ought to be passed. J OKKMiN JNVKSTOKS. The investment of English capital, divorted from western lunds and mines through the operation of advorso laws, has takon the direction of trusts and syndicates in connection with various branches ot American industries, notably in tho jmrchaso of Amorioun breweries. The New York Sun prints a list of ninety-tw- o English associations anrl companies, with a total capitaliza-tion of $200,000,000. Tho actual cash in-vested is presumed to be in tho neigh-borhood of 805,000,000. Tho favorite stocks for En-glish buyers nro thoso connected with broworios. Tho stock of the largo brewories of England soil at a great 'premium, and yot their dividends will not jiverage over from ten to twelve per cent. Now that so much of our national stntulo as precludos aliens from invest-ing money in mines, is repealed, it is probable that foreign invostors will again turn thoir contributions in the direction of mining investment, heretofore c fa-vorite lino with thoni. Silver is looking up and tho mining industry goes with it. Monoy is plenty in England and France, and investment in American enterprises und industries iH popular. So that we may shortly ex-pect needed capital in the prosecution of mining developments. THE KEMOVAL, OF THE t'TES. Tho New York Mail and Express says of tho effort in congress to remove the southern Utes from Colorado to Utah: Tho reason for thin l not fur to Hok. Thorn !h a InrtfQ araonut of ftirtiln land in tho mfMTvntion that the VUft now occuny, and ttm wfiUfrn land Krahhor hiinwrH afUr it. Tho friendH, not only of the Indian, but of juHtico ami fair tilay, ahould liriiiK to ljuar all tho inlluoncu tlmy huvo on thoir roprwionlutivoH iu coiJKrt'MH for tho bill's defeat. Is it possible that Dulugato Cuino in congress and the Mormons generally are content so their bretheon within tho limits of tho proposod reservation in Utah get generous pay for thoir interest there to remain silent on the question of tho proposed outrage? The News, which has ample space for columns of unjust criticiain on Governor Thomas, has little to say on tho Uto question. Is it seriously opposed to the romoval? A man named Schweinfurth has sot himself up as a second Christ noar lJock-- ' N ford, Illinois, and already he has quite a number of followers. The fool-kille- r : will find plenty of piiBiness in that com-munity. J, The Australian ballot system is muk-'"in- g headway in this country. The legis-lature of tho state of Washington has adopted it, and the governor has signed the bill, which is now a law. It is said to bo a preventive of fraud at eloctions, and for that reason it ought to be adopt-ed by every state in the union. The lilair educational bill, upon which the author has wasted bo much wind at the expense of tho people, has boen de-feated. This result was not nltogother unexpected. The vote, howevor,was much closer thnn had boen anticipated, the bill being beaten by a majority of only six votes. That's where the surprise comes in. The probability is tnnt congress will repeal the timber culture law. A great deal of fraud and perjury has been committed under that law in tho treo-les- s states, and it is high time that it should be repoalod. Tho homestead and n laws afford ample op-portunities for obtaining governmont land for small sums. TI1U SII.VKK lSII.I.N. Thoro is a probability of tho appoint-ment of a conference committoo in con-nection with the Windom silver bill of tho houso committee and the somite silver bill fathered, it is under-stood, by Senator Jones of Nevada. The Washington correspondent of tho Omaha Hoe of tho 18th inst., says: Tho Windom bill originally provided for tho coinugo of 91,500,000 per month, with discretion-ary powor lodged in the secretary of tho treasury, to suspend coinage whenever he deemed that the interest of tho gov-ernment required it. This power of tho secretary is stricken out and it iB pro-vided that whonover and as long oa 371 tf grains of pure silver are worth $1 in tlio open market, the U. S. mints of the country shall bo open to free and un-limited coinage Senators Jones and Stowart of Nev-ada, Teller of Colorado, and other ndvo-cnte- s of silver coinage in the senate, and Mr. Carter of Montana in tho house, say this measure will bo entirely satisfactory to the silver interest, according to this correspondent. On tho other hand tolegrams by tho San Piancisco Chronicle series, dated Washington, March 19, say that at a dinner party at tho white houso on the 13th inst. Senators Aldrich and Jonos nssertod that tho senate bill, materially differing from tho Windom bill, waa much more satisfactory to tho silver men and that sonators would adhoro to it. Tho president intimated his preference for the Windom bill, and was anxious for tho passage of some sort of a monuure covering tlio question. Tho president cannot bo more anx-ious than tho people nre, for tho speedy settlement of tho Bilver quoction in n wny that shall soouro its eventual oqunl ity with gold, and givo to tho suffering producers of tho nation, relief from impending bankruptcy. For nearly twenty years tho. suicidal hands of American legislators have tightened their hold on tho financial lifo of tho na-tion. Enduranco has ceased to bo a virtue, and the Buffering body politio waits in exhaustion for a heroic treatment nt the hands of tho consulting physicians. Doctor Jonos, of the rago-brus- h state is the most reliable of them all. The lottery sharks aro having a hard time of it. They failed to caoture North Dakota, and tho attempt to briho tho people of Louisiana by offering the gov-ernor of that state $100,0)0 to bo used for tho relief of tho levoo sufferors has also proved a failure. The governor very properly refused tho bribo, a3 ho took it for granted that tho suiTorors would not tako money from such a source Tui? Omaha Bee draws tho correct us to tho result of tho recent Literal victory. It snys: "Tho fact thot the Mormon legislature of Utah seri-ously attempted to Btibstantiato terri-torial laws for congressionol enacttnonts governing elections bIiows that tho recont Oonlilo victories have drivon tho politi-cal loadera of tho church to tho ragged odgo of lunacy. As a political machine tho church has tot its terrors." IIitiikkto courts-martin- i have boon ' rather one-side- d affairs. The rulings of a court-marti- aro generally very arbi-trary, und tho result frequently is an unjuBt conviction and on extromoly hai-B- sentence. The secretary of war has issued an order that the defendant shall, if ho requests it, havo counsel. This is giving tho accused somowhat of a fair ehow, and is an army reform that h'is long boon needed. On April 5th Senator Edmunds will have served twonty-fou- r years iu tho United States Senate. He has shaped most of the important federal legislation relating to Utah, and it is hoped by many of tho people of this territory that ho will remain in the senato twenty-fou- r years longer. On the other hand thore are some people who would liko to seo him step down and out at once. It is unnecesFiiry to state who tliey are. J A Washington dispatch to the Den-- ' ver Republican says that Senator Wol-- i cott, of Colorado, has not really clone much of nnything yet as he has been troubled with iniilummatory rhoumatidm I which has coutinod him to his houso. lie has uttspont ten hours in the senate chamber since tho season began. This is the sa'no Wolcott who tried to break a faro bank at Long Branch last sum mer, and it may bo just possible tlit his rheumatism is the result ot n too long sitting in an attempt to break a Wanh-- ; ington poker game.