|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|
' . gg , THE SALT LAKE TIMES FRIDAY, JUNE 27. 1890 3 FIXANCI A I t UTAH NATIONAL BANK. Capital, - $200,000. Tufas-cr- Department: ) Ofticc or Co.mptkou.kr dttuk ccrhkxct. V Wasainjivn, June l isai. ) Whereas, to by satisfactory evldenc? presented the uilersigut. It has'btvn mdf toaiiprar that the "I'tati National H;iu i.f Salt I.ake City." in the city of Salt Lake, iu th county of Salt Lake and territory of L'tah, has com-plied with all the provlsiojs of tue 8'.uit of the United State, required to be compiled with before an association uall be authorised to commence the business of banktim; Now therefore I. Kdward 8. l.aoev. comp- troller of the currencv. do hereby oertiry that The Utah National hank of Salt Lake city, in the city of fait Laks. in the county of Salt Lake a ud territory of t'tah. U authorized to commence th-- j business of hank nu ai provided in section tiny one hiin lred and sixiv-niu- e of tue revised statutes of the I'ntted States. In test. monv whereof wltnes niv hand and seal of office this IJtb day or June. Isni. K. S. LAritr, Comptroller of the Currencv. INo. Ml.) - i e :fi-k- e WORKS All Kinds and Lowest Prices. - AT THE FAIR, Ono IDccr "Wcct cf Clcclr-- OUR ASSORTED CASES FOR FAMILIES ARE JUST WHAT YOU WANT, AT A K T NOMINAL PRICE. ALSO HEADQUAR- - T TERS FOR JAPANESE LANTERS AND V FLAGS, Wc arc ahvavs lo (lie Front on all (Joods we handle. 13 WEST Til 1 11 AI.Iy? FIKST SOUTH ST WELLS, FARGO & CO' S 3T3. Salt take Cltj, ........ pun ltuys anil sells exrhnnee, makes telegraphic rraiiHfern on the principal cities of the rutted States r.nd Kurope, aud on all points oil tho l'&'iau Coaat. Issues lettew or credit available iu the pria cipal citiea of the world. Special attention given to the selling of ores aud bullion. Advances made on consignments at lowest rates. Particular attention (tiven to collections throughout I'lali. Nevada aud adjoining terri-tories. Accounts solicited. COllBKSPONOBNTS: Wells, Karpo A t'o London Wells, I'uru'o & i:o New York Maverick National Hank Hosum Virst National Hank Omaha Kirst National Bank Denver Merchants' National Hank Chicago Boatmen's National Bank St. l,onis Wells, Fargo & Co San Francisco 7. E. DOOLY. t. GEORGE A. LOWE, Dealer in All Kindt of First-Cla- Agricultural Implements, SCHUTTLEU l'AFM AND FRKIGIH WAGON' Collins Mm Mm ai Road Cans of every description. Steam Engines, Leffel Wheels. WAK.EHOTJS3EP STATK 0A I) JUmVKEN FIRST AND SIXOXD SOt'TIT. sWlvSIvSTTACYe a specialty. LOR yvTTY. at lw. iianditi, Wasatch Block. HOM E COAL Ca IUve oonstaully on h.ilid Weber pnQj Rock Springs ) vUdl At Lowest Market Trices, Prompt Delivery: Olliee - - 23 East First South Btroot F. A. Mitchell Manager and Seo'y. Capital Fully Paid, 100,000.00 Dnion National Bank, UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY Transacts a General Banking Business. Safe Dppoait Vaults, Fire ana Burglar Proof. Rents from $5 to $2 5 per Annum. Lit. WALKER, 1'renlilKnt, M.n. WALKER, M. J. THEKNM AN. Culilnr, I.. II. FAKNSWOKTII, Aot. CiMhler, 0. It WALKKK, JrAt, ('H.hler, ' J. C. Conhlin. STOCKBROKER, Mining Stocks and Other Soouritiei Bought and Sold. realer in REAL ESTATE AND MINES. Membrr of Salt Luke Stock KavhanQ and of Salt Lake Heal Kttate Exchange Hevtntten Yeartarriiident of ftnlt hilct VUy torrespomlwire Siillclteil. llfiranKM Unl'Xi Niitlnnul TluliU. IHwrrt Nutloiuil Hank. Ill ill Natlunal Hunk. J. I)iMly, MaiMK'f Wells, i'arico it Co., Null Lali City. lloom 90. iwcoiiU floor. Waat h biillilinit. Till! EKiLE F01IMY iD JI.ICIIIE COJIPASY . ,ini iiiLimpwy urn. pPTju iff tm Lombard Investment Co. TiM'VneMI: : : 4J4 BEST t'RST S01TX : : f.O.btlSj, or- - Kansas City, Mo., and Boston, Mass. Branch ofBco for Utah and southern Idaho, Corner First South and Main Streets, Hnlt Lake City, Utulu W. II. DALE, Manager. Maket Loant on Farm ami City Property at Eauy Hales. James IT. Bacon, Frank L. Holland, President. Cashier. Bank of Salt Lake. Salt Lake City, Utah. 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. Commercial National Bant-- : OF SALT LAKE CITY. Capital ....$250,000 Ho. 11 East Firtt South Street. DIRECTORS: H. CI. Ba-i- h President O. M. Downey THOS. MARSH-AI.t- F. K. SCKYMNISli, F. H. Avkhbach, 3). C. Dawn, JounJ. Dai.y, W. P. Noui.b, J. w.Donneixan Cashier Transacts a General Banking Business in all its Brandies. Sells sight drafts on the principal eltlos of tho world. Issues circular letters of credit and postal money orders on all parts of Kurope and the Orient. Collections prumptlp attended t Loans money at the lowest rats and on the btst terms prevailing In this market. E. SELLS, J.TUCKER. H. W. SELLS. Sells & Connpany, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Lnmber. First South street, ojiponite 14th Ward Awcmbl Room P. 0. Hi 1078. Old I'loDff r Tr4 f Armstrong Daf!r. " "" "" " ' ' 0. VAN BUSKIRK. omCB Oir T. C STE03I1 I'lieVaiilSiisliirliliimtiiKiiitCo, GENERAL REAL ESTAlE BUSINESS TRANSACTED. SPECIAL 1TTENTI0S TO THE FORKING Of SYNDICATES. AGENTS FOR EASTER.1 CAPITAL We do not handle SNAPS, but GOOD BARGAINS! EXl'KIIKNCEt) OIKIATOKrt and of the IlrAI. rT4T Excatvtt 170 MAIN STREET, corner Second South. &3ffla4-"i- u tlju(M Stol South Main Street. B I, Burtoo, It , J, A. OroMbeck, W, B. Andrew .Burton, Groesbeck & Co., BUYERS ASD 8KLLKHH OF CHOICE Business, Residence and Acreage Property. Hole Agent (or South Lawn Addition. Office 269 S. Main St Telephone 484 h- wi'--N- . - -- 1 M 'H a Wfn P ii&t ws 2 1 McCORNICK & CO., 3T1:---S- - BALT LAKE, UTAH Cartful alttntim givtn. to the Afato nf Oret an ' Bullion. We Mlicil Cumignrntntt, ouar anteetng higluat market prUx$. COLLECTIONS MADEAT LOWEST RATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. CORRESPONDENTS: New York Imp. nd Trad. Nat. Bank, Chem-ical Nat. Bank. Kouiitze Hnm. Chicago 'oinunT( lal Nat. Hank. Suu iranciHoo-H- rst Nat. Hank, Nat. B:mk. Omaha Omaha Nat. Bank. j St. Loul-Stat- f Bank of St. Tnl. Kanxae (.'Hy t. Hank of KannaK Pity. Ucnv.T Denver Sal. Bank. City Nat. Hank London. KriKlaud Mewnt Martin & Ui., Xi tonibard street. SALT LAKE VALLEY Loan and Trust Company, Salt Uke C ity, Ttah. nriTAi. ... i.!im,imk. Money to 1" on r;l est,.l at,. I nlhr niinl.ef. on xhotl anil lung time. ' fuKri th: I) J. SnlUm'l. ('" I'ft. ' '" If'. H. MrlDrnu.k, Ij'WJf V. I'mrnsy, , lltimlni'r. . itil.. k, t.mnnu-- i A'.A". " (i. St. Cummtn'j..xcirUtri. H. II. t'uidt. Jr. - Trtmrtr. Keal tstate irt f3:;- -, w.rxni..'A by lh co:i.;aay. tot aie. OOlct! Daft tiiiUUiij, ui-ir- . No. las Main rt -- -! ... ... - 4 Utah ai Montana MacMnery Coupy C. P. MASON. Munaiir-t- . Headquarters for all Classes of Machinery. Knginpa anl JoilT from ?, how nwtr rni'i upwrtnf in t toe iiuaa diatc d'livTy. Fu-ar-n I'uaijtn, Iojwtwr, Hn Wtiiats, HdUn Kalian Rock Brfakfi- -, Wall lngersoll Air Cortter al Drill, LuM eating Oil, Jlin;, Mill aud mi-i- r 8nli, f ttver, QolJ aaj C'aceatr5 I g Mills erected an'lJ'.!icrcJlo ruuuiOijoplfr. Haias Omce and Hmtm 259 S. Main Sires!, Silt late D. S. AGENCY, BUTTE. MONTANA. Ma--- B- m MMM mmmsmmsm smmmmmm Real Estate Exchange! 29 Commercial Stmt. MONEYTOLOAN On Good Real Estate Security. F. REHRMAN & CO. Ladies Bazaar, ARTISTIC NEEDLEWORK. Kemoved to 3 Main Street Choice line of Piano Covers, Table Covers, Toilet Sets, Opera Bags, Sofa Pillows. Hand Bags Bureau and Sideboard Scarfs. Silk Drapes, Can- - ter Piecesand Doylies' Summer Cor-sets. Swiss Embroidered Anrons. Ruc'hing, Ribbon and Zephyr. Wash Sil-- s, Linens and aU Kinds of mater-ials. ; Stamping Done s Lewton Wen ' A. S. Webster. A. M, Wehnto. KELLY & COMPANY Printers, Blank-Boo- k Makers and Stationers. Salt Lake, - Utali Onr farillilw" fr dMnu Klt 1i J't mnt-lu- g ftf3 ot tli uewrt M IVok KnlM. Pr1nt4 il tUr.mS litCmler. Saniti"l Ui!rH. MuiUia. Hnk um! Her- - CmnpW liO"f tftne uj;ii'-- . etutfwdn the mm; nTOTt I- - Having aa4 Prices Low. Call on Ut. Salt Italic Transfer Co. PAITKN & GLENN. mfyl Car Lots a Specialty, t:- - Otnre, IK W. tint South t. W ' I XjC. r PAID THEM IN THEIR OWN COIN. Newsier Men Retaliate on Bullae.. Men Who Had Ignored Them. At the celebration of the arrival of a new German steamship the other day, cards were sent to the leading shipping firms and the newspaper offices. A jolly en ilmost entirely Ge5. turned the affair into a great merry inaiunjr in which they ignored the news-paper men-- or so nearly ignored them as to be very rude indeed. After the coffee was served speeches were made, all in German. When there was nothing eJse to do and nobody left to talk, a German remarked that there were some newspa- per men present and that although he supposed not any of them had understood what had been going on the rest would like to hear from them. In response to that invitation a culti-vated young gentleman representing one of the dailies arose and made an elo-que- nt address in pure and brilliant Span- ish. The Germans stared at him in amazement and could not understand a word he said. When he sat down there arose a mild mannered, studious looking reporter of another of the morning pa-pers who proceeded to deliver a speech entirely in Latin. The Germans stared still harder, and rude and discourteous as they had shown themselves it was evident that they began to have qualms of conscience. When the second reporter sat down a third one, a handsome gray haired man, somewhat famous in gen- eral literature, found his feet and pro-ceeded to express some interesting senti-ments in the pure and scholastic German which he had learned at Heidelberg. . As he finished and was about to sit down he remarked to the merchants and steamship men that it was a mistake for them to think that he had not under-stood them during the course of their selfish monopoly of the occasion; that, as a matter of fact, in spite of their de-fective grammar and clumsy diction, he thought he had understood every word they had said. Julian Ralph in Chat-ter. I f0, President Arthur in T fastness of Tellow- - stone Park. Lj OF THE IRISH POLICE. Ld Tribulations of the Boobies in It Land of the OTlaherty's J and 0' Toole's. 1 june 20. The shooting and f 4 Ljpg of President 'Harrison Lend beyond one week. Presl-Lelan- d spent an entire month jj, term of office fishing among L0f theAdirondacks. President liauli the most elaborate sporting L spending nearly six weeks in L 0f the Rocky mountains, hun-I- f miles from all civilization, in ffililenitvs of tho picturesque ficne park. The year was 1883. Lkrral land of the great geysers L an accessible as it is now, for Iffaydid not run to the mammoth Lg, as it does today, ft was Lier, but the peaks of the Rocky tins were topped with suow. liresident of the United States, ten. Phil Sheridan, Secretary of tncoln, Surrogate Rollins, of New Ld Schuyler Crosby, governor of L and a body fruard of United regulars, had gone to tho wildcr-- I a summer outing. They had en-- he country from Cheyenne on the pacific, and had journeyed at the shout fifty miles a day. A group .paper men had entered the park tlio Northern Pacific, coming Jh Montana and Idaho. ' I morning a guide came upon our mil reported the president but Lies away. Three of our party, L Sage, of The London Telegraph; Lannell, of Tho New York Times, vself, mounted our horses and lit dashed. That' night wo canie the distinguished group. Mr, had not seen a human faco other i? few companions for a month, be sure that ho gave us cordial L. At once we were his guests, f fire was built, and we lay on the l around it. . A little band'sepa-frn-tho outside world by the Rockies; chief among them the Int of rixty millions of people, th6 t and quietest of tho little coterie, ink I see him now, this roughly l, mauly gentleman, lying on his t in his coarse flannel shirt, gaz-t- o the pure white stars of heaven ling in their violet skies, and chat-Lasant- ly with his three unex-- I visitors. Ho was weeks away Lminunication with the capital, l! the government at Washington I placidly. Ill never forget that night, nor the y which followed, when Gen. La sent an orderly to our tent the morning and offered us the Is of a guide and a couple of sol- - I escort us over Mount Washburn, I'liest passable peak of the range. Frederick W. White. Japanese Bookmaking. Having resolved to "paint" a book, for the Japanese use a brush and not a pen, the author betakes himself to his workroom. It is a little room, a very little room. The author sits on the floor in a flow-ing garment of brown silk, lined with blue, his legs disposed comfortably under him. In front of him stands a lacquered table, about a foot square, and upon it are his writing materials, which are as idyllic as his surroun-dingshis paper is delicately tinted yel-low, with blue lines running up and down. His inkstand is a carved ebony slab, with one end hollowed out for water to rub his cube of india ink in, and holds the four or five daintily decorated bam-boo brushes which aro his pens. Nat-urally he does not write his novel, he paints it. Beginning at the end of the whole, at the left of every page and at the top of every line, straight down between the two blue parallels his small brown hand goes with quick, delicate, dark touches. Although the novelist's "copy" might seem to a stranger to be daintiness it-self, yet ho always has it duplicated "by an artist" before sending it to the pub-lishers, the success of the book depend-ing so largely upon its artistic form. The "artist" to whom the "copy" is now intrusted proceeds to repaint tho long series of word pictures with a profes-sional dexterity which is something as-tonishing. New York Journal. SALT LAKE CITY. Sights and Scenes in and Around the Intexmountain Metropolis. PLACES OF UTTEEEST TO VISITOES. A GUIDE TO THE TOURIST. tTBeful Information for the Lrreator, th Home-Seek- er and the Visitor. alt Lakc'i Location, Attraotloat aad Climate. Garfield Beach and Other Stunmer Retort, The city of Salt Laie has a fnrae whlcli reaches around the world. The population Is about 96,000, and Is increasing at a rapid rate. It is situated at the base of the Wasatch mountains in a lovely valley, rich in agricul-tural resources and is eighteen miles distant fram Great Salt Lake: Its elevation above sea level is 4,350 feet. There aro many points of interest to visitors in the city and near it. Here are some of them : The Temple. This magnificent cream-whit- e granite struc-ture was begun April 8, 1853. It is J00x300fet, t he walls are 100 feet high, and the towers,when completed, will be 200 feet in height. Over W.fiOO.OOU have been expended on the Temple, and It is now nearlng completion. Iu the same square with the temple is the spa-cious building called Ih Tabernacle. Here are held the services of the Mormon church, and these are attjided every Sunday hy Immense congregation of people, tioth Moriuon and flentllB. The strftCture in oval in shape, Reveuty-Hv- e feet high and 3Wixl.v feet in length and breadth, ii bus a seating capa-city of liJ.OIJO people, and here niav be heard what is claimed to be the finest organ in the world. Paul once hang In the tabernacle, and demonstrated that its acoustic powers aro very line. The Gardo House, or Amelia Palace, was built by Brigham Voting who willed that It should le the residence of his favorite wt(e, Amelia FolKom Young, but since his death it has been used as the official residence of dignitaries of the church. llrigham Toong't Residences, known as the Bee-Hiv- and the Lion House are structures, curious from as-sociations. These are situated in what, was once Hrlttham Young's domain, all of which has passed Into other hands, save the large lot in which is Brigham Young's Grave. This can be reached hy passing through the KngleGate, an archway In the old mud waU which at one time encompassed Brigham's pi'l vate property. One or two of the prophet's wives repos'o beside his last resting place. A slab of granite covers the grave aud there Is space left near by for the graves of his other wives. Iloseret Museum. This Institution Is situated on South Tempi t street, directly opposite Temple sqtuire. It contains a large number of Interesting curio itics. chiefly pertaining to the early history of Utah. It is well worth visit. Prospect Hill with its lookout tower commands a splendid 'view of the city and Its surroundings. The Tithing Building possesses interest as being the general depot for taxes collected by the Mormon church from its disciples. Liberty Park, In the southeastern portion of the eity is a beautiful resort and can be reached by rapid transit trains. - The Chamber of Commerce, on Second South street, is visited by those Who take an interest in the commercial standing of the cltv. There are several large cases con-taining specimens of Utah's mineralogy which attract much attention. The Grand Opera Housa, on Second South street, is under able manage ment and is handsomely and comfortably fitted up. Some of the best talent in the coun-try 1b constantly passing between the Atlantic and the FaclHc. and Salt Lake City la always made a Btopplng place for performances, either the opera houBe or the Salt Lake Theater being selected. This latter place of amuse-ment was built by Brigham Young over thirty years ago. It Is a large and beautiful temple and is comfortably arranged. Assembly Hall, near the temple, is used in winter for worship by the Mormons, the tabernacle being too large to admit of proper heatine. Assembly hall is ISJUxWi feet, and cost tiro.oOO. The celling is dec-orated with church pictures, among them the Angel Moroni disclosing the hiding plac t tho golden plates to Joseph Smith. , The Natatorlum is a large circular bathing house, the center of which, under a glass roof, is a swimming pool. The water is brought in pipes from Beck's Hot Springs.' There are also a large number of bathrooms. - Electrio Street Cars connect with every point of interest In the city. The system is new and tho appointments good. Kapid transit is assured. Camp Douglas, f three miles east of the city and over 400 feet above It, Is beautifully laid out in the midst of lawns and orchards, and the barracks and houses of ths omcers aro built of stone. 'Ihe post commands a wide view of the city and beyond where Great Salt Lake lies like molten silver at the foot of the wostern mountains. '' Beck's Hot Springs are in the northern part of the city about three miles from the business center. They Issue from the base of the mountains, and are regarded as a very valuable aid In cases of rheumatism, dyspepsia and scrofula. The waters are used both in-ternally and externally, , and there is an excellent bath house and necessary appointments for the comfort of patients. The Warm Sulphur Springs are between the Hot Springs and the city, about one mile from the postoiflce. There is a good hotel and comfortable b.rth house in connec-tion with the springs, and thi y can be reached by street railway. ' The Mountains are unsurpassed in magnltlcont canyons, and of the grandest are within wacrfth?ty. These the tourist to snend days, weeks or months among their wild recesses to lish, to hunt, 'to scale the peaks and ridges, and to gather a ntwrw, bv the sides of mossy springs, beneath th; snade of umbrageous pines. Big ottonwood canvon should be seen by every tourist. Here are lake Mary and Martha from which Hows the turbulent Cottonwood river; and at the base of the mountains are akes Blanche, Florence and Lillian. Besides these are Mills creek, Parley's. Emigration, and City Creek canyons, all extremely picturesque and delightfully romantic. Pleasant Drives in scores around the outskirts of the "itv: along the quiet country roads, aud through th Iane8 d,vldin, ni"a,dow9 v?,' !'? and fields grain; fnajestio mountains are never entirely lost i?ht of From under the branches of trees and above hedges of the wild dog-ros- e ilimnses are caught of snow.covered peaks. A rive to Fort Douglas, and then a mile further on to the mouth of Emigration canyon Is most delightful. H was here that the sight of theformon pioneers ws first made glad bv of Salt Lake valley sud-denly Vuwmgupon them, on the 84th of July, 1847- - The Great Salt Lake. "I think " says Ernest lngersoll, "few per-sons realise how wonderfully, strangely beautiful this inland sea Is." aud speaking of ItaMinseU Phil Robinson has seen suDsets. hy land and sa. In Asia Africa. Kurope and America, and where can I say I have seen more wonderous wloring. more electrifying effect than In the on the Oreat. Salt, Lase of I 'ah." Salt lake is as lieautiful a sheet of water a can be fVmnd anywhere The waves are a bright blue or green and as they dance on Its surface It would be hard to tell whlcli color prevails. It is dotted with Ivaiitifnl islands, and It affords the finest salt water. bathing In the world. Garfield Peach within easv distance of the city, being but miles of a ride by tram. Hjre Is foun every luxurr and comfort for a dip '3 the mysterious sea. and also all the things nec-essary for the comfort of the inner man. TM cafe affords enjoyable meal, at NWaMe and row boats are to he had for a quiet ?TUU" oa the waters whichpossess a romantic The management of tneSomodktions at Garfield Beach la underthe-directio- of the Uwoa Pacific Rail-way company, as Is that at Lake Park the supervision of the Rio Grande West-2- Thi rwort Is north of the city, about naif wav between Salt Lake and Cgden and Is by visitors. It is similar in aiactlvjeV to Garfield, and is well worthy visit. , - L Cheap Morning; Dresses. There are innumerable ways of getting a morning dress for almost nothing. Take for instance a wardrobe of ten or twelve dresses out of which there may be but two that are la mode. With a skirt the toilet is half complete. It may be bright and light, plain or lavish-ly trimmed, but so long as it is neat it will be pretty. If there is no available waist a blouse of Biik, flannel or cam-bri- o can be bought at from 89 cents to $5, or fashioned at home for half the money. A wide awake lady in West Twenty-sixt- h street, who has pupils as well as small children to care for, wears a cast oft brown silk skirt shorn of its former glory and a boy's shirt waist of sprigged mslit:, belted in at tho waist. These waists cost her SO cents each, but before wearing she is obliged to buy material and make new sleeves. . Instead of looking queer, as you may imagine, she looks neat, fresh and pret-ty, for the waist is well starched and at her throat she wears a sailor knot of soft silk, New York World. bplonage of the leislul'ollce. YftHK, June 20. There are 13,000 Min Ireland today one officer jwsons, largely little children and anil women of advanced years, policemen are the sons of Irish sanJ they are cordially hated by iple. To such a degree is this i carried that recently tho police in ray were unable to buy food and ireed to open up a depot of sup-Th- o close espionage to which men aro subjected is exasperat-th- o last degree. Sometimes, how-?i- c ''liobbies" are outwitted, to the delight of Pat. Not long since a i blacksmith of Queenstown, who Hy known as Dr. O'Toole, was i by a Mr. Ford, of Chicago, pears that when Ford landed on fii a satchel which he carried 1 the attention of tho police, peered that it contained dyna-o- r firearms. O'Toole and Ford '1 to visit the rock of Cashel, and a w was sent along in the railway ;to wateh the satchel.. When Jty arrived at the railway station sf the rock of Cashel they got into ule" to continue the journey. The J'1 got in, too. They had ".ridden 'Ml miles, the officer's eyes being nponthe satchel all the time, JToolo and Ford enlivening the nth songs and laughter, when the :C9 of the detective became zH not go another fut o' the way "fwhat's in that bag!" l;t'" exclaimed O'Toole; "d'ye 5 fur tliaves, ye blaggard? Faix, if me way the 13,000 o' ye peelers 'ud in the say whin .I'd scuttle re-B- tit devil take yer impidence; luk ertook the satchel with a look yexpectation. He fumbled with ' anil when the bag fell open he --a bundle of paper collars and an rwnisky flaskt E. J. A Timely Worn. Miss Coonby (at "the party") Why, Mr. Mokeby, yo's jns' dressed up to Mil. Mr. Mokeby (feeling his pocket) Golly! Dat jus' reminds me, Miss Juliet; Tse done left my razzer to home! Puck. . Reasonable to Snppone. "Buv that horse! Well, I giws not. He kicks both ways at the slightest " CflUSG Horse Deaki-Tl- iafs the very rea-so-you should take him. See how danger-ous it would be for anybody to attempt to steal him.-Flieg- ende Blaetter. . Hew "I'nclo Kemiii" r.ookj. ' Jane '20. Joel Chandler nncie K'elnus ls a very moaest middle height, with a form ;M'Mwith adipose tissue; with a jrV stoop, of the complexion called ' vith a stubbly red mustache; weHinv gnty blue eyes, a good 'mouth which combines sweet-';tourar- e. and an awkward'gait :.ls. near as description mar Joel Chandler Harris, whose as lifcume to the south "familiar f'With as household wordij." , . r"ttier heavy in repose, needs t flash of conversation to light ; ,railfigme it. The eyes which sL1' abstraction sparkle with fire; the sensitive mouth be- - thought before the lips have t;the brows rise and fall, ex-,;- T frown with each emotion. saw Joel Chandler Harris , w impressed with his personality. rrt 5 of disappointment vau-a'- k heard him talk. I forgot 7 r homely face, I no longer re-Li-fe rather awkward stoop whicfl over manuscript has given is an indefatigablo worker, ? of real genius are, and is now . a ta6 prepamtion of his forth--W "Aarou." which promises l il 'aticu of his rare descrip-- . r , tic lowers.- Daily he vaty ia 3 desii " The Constitution '!,' " ""ii the evenings he WAT Jomtsos. . . j Bather Amblguom. deal of fun made "There is a good physicians," said the doctor to his X; "but what would people do if there W"Snindeed, said the wife. would they do? They would die without their aid." Boston Conner. r ordered for Cron-giadtii- to The new Krupp be forty-fou- r feet can be fired twice a minute. It will weighingOOO ipounds a throw a ball miles. Each es distance of twelve will involve an expense of $1,500. THE HANSON rBODl'CE CO., CommlHlon Merchan- t- 58 8. 1Tt Tmple Street. Butter ges, cheese andfmits. West-ern agents for the Diamond. Iapm. Ayrshire, cascade creamery s A. A. 11'. T. Co.' print. "Why drag in Velasquezr This was Artist Whistler's recent comment on Wend', remark that the world had pr hist.er ana duced but two pamters-- TV Velaso,uez. ..