|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|
'' ' " J " ' : : , . SALT LIKE EVENING TIMES. THE TIMS rUDLISHINC COMPANY. T. A. D.tvis, lWt. W. 1!. Gibbs, Manager. Subscription to Hie Daily Times. 12 month! tS.OO 0 " 4.00 8 " 8.00 1 " 73 (Always in advance.) The Times' Telephone number is 481. SATURDAY, MARCH 22, 1890. as a brick pavement, and cleanliness is certainly to be desired on a residence street. Brick pavement is no experiment. It has been used for several years in eaBt-er- n cities, and hns been found to answer evory purpose. Omnha has about two miles of it and proposes to lay more of it. Tho Omaha board of public works has endorsed brick in preference to asphalt or wood. The city of Lincoln, Nebraska, now boing extensively paved with brick, as is also the city of IJoaluce in the same state. The adoption of brick for the paving of resi-dence streets will groaNy stimulate the manufacture of brick in this city. We hope that the property 6wners will care-fully investigate tho merits of the vari-ous paving materials ns to cost, durabil-ity, smooth noss. noiHolessness, and hoalthfulnoss. Sl tiC.K.STIONM AS TO TAVINd. The Herald euggosta that East Tomnle Btrtet to tho bench be macadamized with either limestone or bIiiiIo. Wo think this would be a eeiious mistake. A macadamized Btreet would require con- - uid( rablo repairing, ami "wo iuesti n whether it would be any cheaper in tho end than a good durable and smooth pavement. Thoro are two very good pavements for retiden'-- streets- - usphalt and brick. Asphalt whilo giving a smooth surface ie, however, tot) costly, and it lacks tho desirable quality o! durability. Uiick, on the other hand, can be put down at a veiv small 0 t, not mire than Sl.lo n square yard and as low ns 1.35. Brick, when specially mado for paving pur-poses ia n very desirable material, and it makes n pavement equally ns smooth t aid delightful for driving purposes as ' asphalt. A macademized roadway enn- - 1 ot be clciim d ns easily or as thoroughly Lewis Toppan, of New York there was a great hue and a cry against the secret rating of the credit of business men, as a black-mailin- g operation, and, if we mistake not, was attacked in the courts as such. It was open to harsh criticism for the evil it might and would do, which, It was contendod, moro than counter-balance- d any good it would ac-complish. "Caveat Emptor," it was urgued, might be properly applied to the seller as well as the purchaser;let no inter-mediate person or corporation secretly interfere with the affairs or transactions of either. What at first was indignantly denounced as wrong in principle and ac-tion has como to be logitiinate and necessary to the extended business and credit of the country. The two grout establishments of Iiradstreets and of Dun & Co. cover and permeate tho country. Their patrons are everywhere, and their roports of the credit of firms, individuals and corporations are sought for and relied upon by business men genorally. OMMl:ilfl.U. It VTIXO. Tho Hrudstreet company, with a enpi-ita- l and surplus exceeding $l.riW,000, is known and read by mercantile men throughout tho United States and Can-ada. It has liocn incoporated some lif-ted years, has evidently paid good divi-dends to its 'stockholders, and, in tho opinion of tho general public, has done t'io business community good service. It is within tho memory of most of our middlo agod readers that nt" the outtet of this branch of biisiiicHs - inauguated, we think, by The Times publishes all the latest news, and that the people appreciate the enterprise of the papor is evidenced by tho fact that the subscription list and street sales have incroasod 15 per cent in the last ten days. The mayor of Sioux City in his inau-gural says that there are over ono hun-dred places in that town in which liquor is sold in spite of the prohibition law in Iowa. This is another evidence that prohibition does not prohibit. Thmie is on ordinnnco in this city pro-hibiting the sale of tickets on Sunday for any entortuinment on that day. It is an absurd law and ought to be re-pealed. It prevents the sale of tickets for lectures, sacred concorts, and other entertainments that are intended to edu-cate the people ns well as amuse. To be consistent the ordinance ought to pro-hibit tho taking of contributions. GEORGE A. LOWE, Dealer in All Kinds of First Class Agricultural Implements, SCIIUTTLER FARM AND FREIGIIWAGONS, Columlius Buggies, Riaetons anfl Roafl Car of every description. Steam Engines, Leffel Wheel WAREHOUSES STATE ROAD BETWEEN FIRST AND SECOND SOUTH. Union National Bank SALT LAKE CITY. Capital - United States Depository Safo Deposit Vault, Absolutely Fire nnd Burglar Proof. Coxes from $50 to 120.00 per Year. Careful and Prompt Attention Give TO COLLECTIONS. Sparkling Eiamonfls, Fine Watches, Cliarm Silver-war- e Solid, and. IFlated., and. an Endless "Variety of Jewelry in to and Artistic Desigi IFOR THE IHO LI DAYS. I... Qur Stock of Souvcrnirs are Beyond Question Gjuijerior to any Heretofore Shown in This Country, all at Our Rooms and See the Offering O. L. ELIASON, i nTo. 220 ZMIain. St, - - - Opposite IF. C w CD w W r o ,, m CD P fT s- - o g. s ji . i m " IP Q& m P-- 4: 1 Iz v O su QO red) r m 00. Pft u 3 CD mmaa a) g'o CD D ? CD-- p vxBaa m 3 o" g CO i co n CD O O w o : z WELLS, FARGO &C0'S Suit I.Hlto City, - - - - .... I'tuli IUYH AND BKIJ-- EXOHANliK, MAKICH it tali'Kniihlo ImiiHforH nn Hie piiiiciiuil cilii of Mio United HhttoH and Karopo, nnd on hit pninta on tho Pacilin tVniHt. Ihhiioh lottore of crodit, available in tho prin-cipal cities of tho world. Bpncial attention given to the selling of ores and hnllion. Advances mado on consignments nt lowout rn.eH. I'artienlar nttontinn jrivnn to collodions hroiitfhont Utah, Nevada and adjoiniuij Turri-ona- Account solicited. OOUItKHl'ONKfcNTH: Wells, FarKo4Co London Wells, KiiroA(!o New York Maverick National Hunk Boston Kirat National Hank , Omaha l'"irst Kalinnal Hank Denver Merchant's National Hank ('hicatro lloatinen's Kavinirs Hank Kt. Louis Wells, Faro A Co Han Francisco 3". 33. DOOLY, Vsrent. vComfflCTdfi National Bant-:- - OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital $250,000.00 No. 11 E. First South street. EIEECTOES : ft. G, HkIoIi, I'ros't. O. M. Downey, Vieo-Pre- J'Iioh. J'arthal, V. E. Hcryiusor, if. II. Auerhacli, J). (1, Hacon, John J.Ualy, W. P. Nolilo J. W. Donnollan, Cashier. Transacts a general banking business in nil branches. Sells Sight Drafts on the principal cities of the world. Jbbuob Circular Letters of Credit nnd 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. Utah Title Insurance & Trust Co 8 West 2nd South St., Salt Lako City, Utah. . OKKICKliS AND RTOOKHOLDERS. Jjlin E. Dooloy, President. L. S. Hills, t, A. L. Thomas, Secretin INCORPORATOKS. P. H. Auerbaoh, Merchant. W. S. McComick, Danker. It. C. Chambers, Ontario Mining Co. W. H. Ilowe, Merchant. John J. Duly, Capitalist. Jamos Sharp, Utah Central Railroad. J. E. Dooloy, Casliier Wells, Pargo & Co. E. A. Smith, Cashier Deseret Savin W. C. Hall, Attorney. Hank. L. S. Hills, Cashier Deseret National Arthur L. Thomas, Governor of Utah Hank. J. It. Walker, Union National Hank. John A. Marshall Probate Judge. T. G. Wobber, Sup't Z. C. M. I. Attorney, John A. Makshalt. KELLY & COMPANY Printers, Blanh-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No. 10 W. Second South St., Salt Lake, - Utali OUH fHcilitiflR for doing fipflt-cln- Job lire of the newest and best, BOOKS Kulod, Printed and Ronnd to Ordnr, of Itailriwid, Mining, Bunk unu Mtircantile Work aJwuya on imrid, COMPLKTE line of Oflii Supplies, wont approved labor-auvin- tf and economical inventions. rrjCEs low. call on us. SEARS & CO. 215 Mam Staeot, Have the Exclusive sale on a large list of property and will be glad to show them. Call now while our Lists are in sh"po. J.W. Farrell & Co Plitas, Gas & Steal Fitters, Dealers in all kinda of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for drive and dug wells. Cespools built nnd connections made. eleihone 200 137Mitln Bt.. Opi . Anerb cMiioa THE SALT LAKE ABSTRACT, TITLE, GUARANTY AND TRUST-:-COMPAN- Y, (Formerly Iliirvoy, Nod Si Co.) 285 S. Main. Street. CAPITAL $100,000.00. Incorporated under the laws of Utah Territory. Tamks H. Bacon, Thank lu Holland l'reeident. ('ashier. Bank of Salt Lake. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. General Banking Basiacss Transacted. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Exchange Bought and Sold. Money to Lend on Real Estate from one to five years time. McCORNICK & CO., IB .A. jfcT ZETEIE3 SALT LAKE, UTAH Cnrorul nttni''' n uivon to tlio Hiilo of Onwiuul Uulliim. W'Bolioit roiiMKiimciitH highest market priuo. COLLECTIONS MADEjff LOWEST BATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. CO li RKSI'0XI KX 1S : New Ynrk- -I my. nnd Trad. Nut. Iluuk, I'lmnikul Nnl. Kank, Kounlzo Hro- -. ChirHtio IVniiHcrrinl N;it. Hank. Han t Nut, liuuk, Nat. Hank. Onialin - Omaha Nut. Hank. Ht. ljoui -- Htalc Hank of Kt, IxmiR. KaiiNiHl'ity Nut. Hiinkof Kaawu.('ily. Ili'nvor -- Donvor Nat. Hank, City Nat. IS.ink liondon, KiiKlaml -- llwasrs. Miuiiu A. Co., US Lombard iStrivt. E.SELLS. J.TUCKEH. BJ, W.BEL Sells & Corriparry, -- : Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lumber : First South Street,, Opp. 11th Ward Assembly Rooms.1 r.O. H 1078. - Old Pionoor Yard of Armstrong & Bngley. filing -- vv Cazr,T R ADC Mates Correct Attracts of Titli), flhrrarinrr all Vvmvn SEAKS & CO. 245 - - MAIN STREET. Guns and Cutlery, Guns, Sporting Goods and Cutlery will be sold at lower iiriees than any house in Utah on ncoouut of change in business. See my stock und prices before you purchase, 3VE. K.. EVANS 22 H W. 2d South St.. Salt, Tiake City. Price & (JlarJ, Dealers Poultry and all Kinds of Game FUU1T3, VEGETABLES, ErC. IX SEASON. i i No. 08 V. Fir4 South Street, OpposiU Kimball Block. OiEAIl TITLE JEAL ESTATE ACENCY Loans. Kk.ii, Esr,rg.Mi!it Stocks Ossvsk Branch Oourt Hutuo, Deuver.OoL Hooms i & . Ciilnier Klot k, L 1st S. SU The M- - & D- - Stsel Range. Sole Agents for Utah of Mason t Davis' Stool Knnues, with Uound Fire Pot, Anti-Clink- Grate, poisid oven door, ventilator etc Mmie in alt sizes. Call and examine these celebrated Kangcs or send for circular with cuts More raing same price for old style Range. General lino of Cook and Heat-ing Stoves and House Furnishing Goods. F. E. SOHOPPE&CO 223 South Main Strxe kjiiuninu, uu xinuiu. Titles to Eeal Estate and Mort-gages Thoroughly Examined and Insured. 1NKU11KS niKiiust Ke by Moulianiiw Liens unil llOi'tMllMlt'B tlt'btP. UnilH hoses (latest intprovod llirboM) in i(K f vault, Hiul iloos h; werow 1uhiih'ih. AcIm iw Kjfpi'iiNtr, AfluiiuuMrfitor, (;iiimii:in, Asuimioo. ;,m niver, oto., ulu., mm! eicu'iilon truutu of ovry kmd. Holding Trust Funds separate from all Other Assets of the COmpany, Anil rotmninK rs counsel tho Attorney through wlioi i the businwa comes. t'oAltvl inloreeta on income andtrnnsncts aU on.er butiiueFs mithoriztHi by its charter. Hills rtHH3iptol for and wifely kept wi'houl charge. JOllEFH U. S5IITII, IVeshlent. Denver, Colo.. WILLIAM J. HAKVEY. Vice President aud Mauagor, JOHN W. NtCFF, Treasnnr and Ass't Manacer. EDWAKDW. UKNTlUt, 8ecrtar- and Abstract Officer. -T- HE-- TAILOI. 20E. First South Street. (Jeo. M. Soott, l'rest. JA8. CLKsmssisa, ViroulW. II. 8. IIcmfikld, Secyl ::::::::::::::GEO. M. SCOTT & 00.. (l.NCORPOUATEU). idiij lers ins-r- Hardware and Metal Stoves, Tinware, Mill Findings, Etc. 163 MAIN STREET. SallLalio City, . . Utah liii sffliliii Tnmp1 Brancl1 0ffice- Agents. anted - Gardner's. 1413fainISt in good towns. Telephone iia Fine Work alSpeciaity I'liotogrnpliy In the Court ICoom. The adaptation of photography to legal urn's in tho newL'St tiling in tho trade. A (Inn of Droadway camera experts are do-ing a thriving business photographing letters and documents for lawyers to uso in their cases, of doing up views of buildings, interiors of rooms, objects of furniture and tho lilio, to help tho learned counselors make their cases plain to tho gentlemen of the jury. Asthoaverago lawyer's powers of graphic description aro not very great, this latter branch of tho business should bo of decided advan-tage. Tho sceno of a murder or a sui-cide, tho window by which a burglar forced an entrance, or tho louk lio burHt to get into a bank, aro very important parts of a criminal trial. Heretofore de-scription has been tho jury's only reli-ance in tho matter. Now the unerring eye of tho photographic lens will servo them as a silent witness. New York News. Tun Herald says that Halt Lake would be happier if it bad a city directory that would direct. It might also have said that if thoro wero a loss complicated sys-tem of street names the city directory might be of somo uso, especially to tho new residents who cannot afford to spare tho time noeoEuary to ucuuiro u practical knowledgo of tho Chineso puzzle which tho s huvo inflicted upon this city. an uoNoiti:i 8oiJn;it ;om:. In the death of Major-Genera- l Crook the army of the United States loses one of its most honored nnd respected ofll-cer-and tho country loses an honorable, upright and prominent citizen. General Crook was a soldier in every sense of the word, but at the sumo time he always took an active intcr&bt ir. civil affairs whorovor ho was located. Unliko some military ollicers, ho was a most unas-suming and modest man. He was nover accused of arro-gance, haughtiness or incivility. Ho was nlways easily approachable by tho most humblo person, either in mili-tary or civil life. Although a brave, de-termined and vigorous warrior, he pos-sessed a most humane disposition. His heart win as gontlo as that of a child. In brief General Crook was one of na-ture's njblomen a gontlemon in all that tho word implies. General Crook'B military record from his youth up ho had been a soldier all his life was without spot or blemish. His caroor was a remarkably active one. Bcforo tho wur of the robollion ho was ongaged in tho frontier service, and had several encounters with tho Indians. In tho civil war ho mudo for himsolf a splendid record. When the war was over he was assigned to duty in the west and added much to his reputation by his campaigns against the Indians. The Indians all feared General Crook, yet they greatly admired and respected him for his manly qualities. Ho was both a fighter and a peace-make- r. Whonever he hold a conference with them they listened to him with marked I'ttention, and it he made any promises, they know thoy would be faithfully kept. General Crook was the real friond of tho Indians. Ho believed that thoy could bo and should be civilized. IIo was confident that tho Indian problem could bo easily solved by bring-ing tho Indian in contact with the white man, making h'ui a full Hedged cit-izen, and assisting him in various ways to become and indepen-dent, To do this ho advocated tho sev-ering of tribal rotations, nnd giving to each Indian lands in severalty, and plac-ing him on the footing of tho white mini. Tho Indians nover had a bettor friend than General Crook, who, if he had had it in his power, would soon have made them peaceful, useful, and pros-perous citizens. General Bherman pays this tribute to General Crook: "Ho was tho most sue- - ccssiui man in dealing with tno Indians tho United Slated had in its service" General Crook was widely known throughout the west, and beloved by everybody who know him. Tun only thing lacking about Tim Tim us is room. This deficiency will bo supplied within two weeks. As soon as the now dross of typo, which was ship-po- d from Chicago today, arrives, the paper will bo mudo an eight-pag- shoot, and in every respect will bo equal to any evening daily between Chicago and Sun Francisco. The Goss perfecting prose, costing 810,000, is now set up in our press room, und is ready for business. Canada is an almost independent country. All that is required of her is the payment of a small rovonuo to tho mother country, and to furnish a certain number of men for tho liritish army and navy. Why doesn't England give Iro-luu- d ns fitir a show as that? If Ireland were treated with the same considera-tion that Canada is, Irishmen would have no ciiuso of complaint. It does soom rather singular that an Irishman in Cannda is, according to tho idea of the English government, a much better man than an Irishman in Ireland. As soon as tho Young Men's Christian association is thoroughly organized, it should start a fund for the purchaso of a lot and the erection of a suitable building. Nearly every city in the coun-try of tho size and wealth of Salt Lake has a Young Men's Christian association building. The association oimht to have no difliculty in carrying out this sugges-tion. Evory sensible and progressive man in tho city would subscribo libernlly towardu such an en-terprise, which would be a public insti-tution and prove of great benelit to the . community in many ways. A WAstiiNdTON special savs that tho v Salt Lako building bill ought to havo boon roportod from the house committee beforo this, and that "it would havo been had not the committee been bombarded at tho last mooting with the details of tho Industrial homo scheme." This is . ' indeed u fine state of affairs. The men who lirod that treacherous shot in tho roar ought to be heartily ashamed of theuiBelvoB. Tho wisest thing that thoy can do to set thomHolvcs right in this com-munity is to now put forth the most vig-orous efforts to repair tho diinuigo which thoy have done. It is questionable, how-ove-whether Salt Lako will now secure as large un appropriation as wob origin-ally intended. Till-- ; (i. A. It. UOItllKK. Col. W. L. JJistin, who was recoutly uiKinimously elected commander of the Illinois department O. A. It., in ronponse to tho cheers which greeted his installa-tion, spoke as follows: Cmnrud' H, it will li my raiment rndpavor to ommimt llio allaimdf t ho divni'tmci't to Dm lxht of my aliilily and 1 Inipn to Ihu HaliHfm'liun of niy (Mimradt'H. 1 Hlaadd like tt Hee twiry old hoU diiT hruiiKlit into our fold during tho coming your. If brevity iu tiie soul of wit, then Col. Diston is not only a popular man but is also a witty one. This speech has tho ring of a military command. IIo voices tho wish of overy comrade to see all old soldiers within tho fold of tho O. A. li. Of that organization the Charleston, S. C, hows and Courier says: 'I'lii'dranil Army of llio l!..iuhlic m, in fact, a Krand anny of imhlin iH'nxhincrN. It m loomni'h tui'Xi'Ot't that llarrirton or a rcpnlili-oa- u inmnrrfiM will niako any i llort to riwiat tlio di'inandts of the rohht'l-H- . Lot tho Charleston robels air their old hnto. Tho writer rcmoiubors well how quiet they wero when the first union coluiiin-bla- elc soldiers of the rank and hed under .the na-tion's flag to the inspiring measure of Yankee Doodle, through tho principal street of that dilapidated city. Nor will it soon bo forgotten how thoso sumo black soldiers in tho interior of the slate lighting under tho black flag crawled, wounded ami dying into thickets to hide from tho murderous savages of that home of southern chivalry. Later still, when an earthquake shat-tered tho doomed city and starvation and pestilence threatened her homeless people, Commander Paiichild of tho G. A. . visited it with abundant contribu-tions from generous comrades to be fol-lowed by more, until tho city authorities cried, hold, enough! Does it become the leading journal of Charlesti n to abuse the comrades of tho G. A. K. as "rob-bers?" The gallant Miles will probably bo Major General Crook's succossor, he be-ing tho ranking brigadier. Of course there will bo a small army of candidates, among whom are already montioned Colonels Whoaton, Morrow, MeCook and Griersou. Seniority is not taken into " consideration above the rank of colonel, and this rule will make it a rort of free for ull race. General Miles ia not a WoBt Point graduate, but he is a gradu-ate from the volunteer army in tho war of the rebellion, and for his gallant ser-vices in the battle of Chiincellorsviilo he was brevotted n brigadier and a major- - , general. Of courso the objection may be raised against him that he did not come i from West Point, but this will probably havo no weight.