|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|
4 THE gALT LAKE TIMES, MONDAY EVENING, ALJf' ' 1 L rare business ami abilities are now liianifcstinor themselves m Iiim Tin' ' newspaper establishment. ial management is conductod by Altivrt Sorenson, and the business management jk in tlx lianils of Mi'. W-- 11. ;ibbs.. Journalistic toiler who will perhaps re-ceive only u iiorl ion of his inward m this world. The Times' Managers. Las Vegas Dully Optic. I(is seldom that a man who seems to have been "cut out'' expressly for one particular line of occupation' suc-ceeds as welljin another. But there i a departure from this general rule in the caso of Theo. A. Davis, president of Thk Times publishing company, at Salt Lake City, Utah. A successful drv goods mau at Kokomo, Indiana, a pros-perous bauker at liico, Colorado, his ami means. In 1884 MY. Randall was brought forward as a presidential nom-inee and received 78 voles on the first ballot. Mr. Kaudall was sixty-tw- years of ago and was a native of Philadelphia. He was born in lH28,and was tho grand-koi- i of James AVarre.ll, a democratic leader in the. days of Jefferson. On t, of his protective prineiples his elections were of a unanimous char-acter. t . - . AN EMINENT MAN GONE. The pooplo of the United States stif fcrod a great loss when yesterday morn-ing Samuel J. Randall answered the summons of tho mosscngcr, who for days has stood by tho bedside awaiting tho signal lo call him from earth to thu great beyond.. Although a member of ono of the great political parties of the ago and ever on the alert to o its interests, all classes will mourn his death because it was known to all that every ollleial net of his life was tho result of a desire to benefit his country regardless of party afliliations. His career as a pub-lic man dates back to tho dark days of 1861 when he was elected lo a seat in tho twenty-eight- h congress. Ho has oc-cupied that placo ever siuco, and has served on some of the most important of tho house committees. In 1880-8- he was niado speaker, a position he has filled very acceptably not only lo his party, but also to tho republicans who admired him for his fairness. Kaudall was an active protectionist which fact contributed much toward his continued and also defeated him for the speaker-ship when Mr. Carlisle of Kentucky was chosen. Hut he smiled at defeat and pursued his unswerving course with steady persistency, llecognizing his great ability Carlisle appointed him as cha;rniau of tho committee on ways ' to take or have more wives than one, ol-io cohabit with moro than one woman or commit incest, adultery or fornication; that I am not a big-amist or a that 1 do not co-habit polygamoiisly with persons of the other sex, and that I have not been convicted of any of th" offenses above mentioned, ami that I am not a member ami do not contribute to the sup-port, aid or encouragement of any order, , organization, associa-tion or society which teaches, advises, counsels, encourages or aids any person lo enter inio bigamy, polygamy or such patriarchal or plural celestial marriage which teaches or advises that any such law as aforesaid is not supreme, or that any such revelation on tho subject of such marriage is paramount to any such law, or any of the doctrines, tenets, teachings or instructions of which, or of alleged rev-elation to which require, encourage, advise, authorize or instruct any person under any circumstances to enter into or practice tho relations of bigamy, .. polygamy, or plural, patriarchal or celestial marriage, or in which the solemnization or ceremonies of bigamous, polyga-amoii-plural; patriarchal, or celestial marriage is authorized, performed, or provided for. in which any person in any way assisted, aided, or abetted in the solemnization or ceremonies of any such marriage, or in w hich any person participating in the solemnization or ccreni jnies of any marriage is bound to secrecy regarding the same, under any oath, obligation, covenant, penalty, or promise." TO DISFRANCHISE THK MOKJIONS. The Provisions of Senator Ciilloui's Hill An Irou-t'lu- d Ontli. Senator (idiom's bill to disfranchise the Utah Mormous provides, in tho first section, that no person committing cer-tain specified offenses shall cither vote, servo as a juror, or bo elected to or hold any civil oflice in tho territory. Tho second section provides tho oath to bo taken as follows: "I, , being duly sworn (or af- - lirmed), depose and say that I am over 21 years of age; that I have resided in tho territory of Utah for the six months last past, and in this precinct for a month presiding the date hereof; that I am a uativeborn (or naturalized, as the case may be), citizen of tho United Stales; that my full name is ; that I am years of agojmy place of business is ; that I am a married (or single) man ; that the name of my lawful wife is ; that I will support tho constitution of the United States and will faithfully obey tho laws thereof; that I will es-pecially obey the acts of congress pro-hibiting polygamy, bigamy, un-lawful cohabitation incest, adul-tery and fornication; that I will not hereafter at any time within any territory of the Uuited States, while said acts of Congress re-main in force, in obedience of any al-leged revelation or to any counsel, ad-vice or command from any person or source whatever, or tinder any circum-stances, enter into any, plural or polyg-amous marriage, or have or take more wives than one, or cohabit with moro than one; I will not at , any timo hereafter, in violation of said acts of congress, directly or indirectly aid or abet, counsel or advise, any person SALT LAKE EYENING TIMES, THE TIMES PTJULIHIUNO COMPANY. ,T. A. Davis, l'res't. W. It, Climis, Miuig'r. ' AIFKEU tstOIKNSON, Keillor. Subscription to the DaUy TiineB. '12 months... 4.UI 3 " H.UH '1 " T5 (Always in atlvanco.) MONDAY, APRIL 14. 1800. ' . Halt Lake Jicwptter. Denver News. That Salt Lake is pushing rapidly to the front is indicated by the fact that it now has three representative, news-papers which are printed on perfecting presses. The Tribune and the Herald long been leading western jour-nals, and now The Evkninc; Times has entered the lield, and, with itsnewGoss press, presents a remarkably attractive appearance, which is equalled by its en- -' terprise in collecting news, anil the ability with w hich it is edited. The City 'of Saints has every reason to be proud of its newspapers, as they are certainlv doing their share in advanc-ing the city ami building tip the terri-tory of Utah. Visitors Cart Alrfl lo liss Calg at the Fair etc,, etc., and at PRICES THAT BEAT ANY IN THE WEST DO-.- T FORGEF THE PLACE FIRST DOOR WEST OF THE CLOCK. We will Surely Save you Money, 13 West 1st South. George R,Dunn &C CONTRACTORS for STEAM HEATING APPARATUS in the F Systems: Either in HIGH or LOW Pressure,, or Indirect. Spe-cial Atteution Given to Job AVork, Including Plumbing and GasF, " 203 West Temple .Street, South, One Door South Old Eagle Foundry. Salt Lake City, - Utah Tcrritc: D. VAN BUSKIRK. OFFICE OF T, C, STE1 ' THE I ' VAN BUSKIRK INVESTMENT COMPANY GENERAL REAL ESTATE BUSINESS TRANSACTED. SPECIAL ATTENTION II FORMING OF SYNDICATES. AGENTS FOR EASTERN CAPITAL. We do not handle SNAPS, but GOOD BARGAIN EXPERIENCED OPERATORS and Members of the Real Estate Eis 179 MAIN STREET, corner Second South. RUDOLPH ALFF, . IMPORTER OF CHINA, CROCKERY AND 0A88WH Plated Ware, Cutlery, Lamps, Vases and Statuary. A FULL STOCK OF CHINA AND PARIAN N0VELUE UP Main Street, Salt Lake City. HAETENSTEIN & SHEETS, Fashionable Barbers, (In Auer & Murphy's Now Baildlng.) HAIR CUTTING, SHAMPOOING ETC., No. 16 E. let South St. Salt Lake City. I. Waiters, Broker, , 31 E. First South St., East of Deserei National Bank, Salt Lake Citv. Make Loan on Watches. Diamonds and JewM-r- Rents Collected. Kadroyl Tickets Bought and Sold. Business confidential, Jutabluked WS6. All Unredeemed Pledges Sola at very low rat W. A. Taylor, Merchant Tailor, NEW SPRING STYLES JUST ARRIVED. 43 and 45 E. Second South Street, Salt Iake City. J. C. MURPHY & CO., Rubber Stamps and Notarial Seals. Agents for the Abbott Check Perforator Salt Lake City. M. E. McENAXY, Attorney-at-Law- . Progress Building (Fourth Floor). Q W.POWERB, Attorney-at-Law- , Opposite Cullen Hotel, Second South Street, J B.CR1TCHLOW. Attorney-at-Law- , Booms 37 and 28, Building. DBS. FREEMAN & BORROWS. Spectacles Accurately flitted. Eye, Ear, Nose, Throat. Rooms 17 and 18, Building. yEADON 4 HEATH, Real Estate and Loan Agents. No. 150 Main Street. l(eferennei McCornlck Se Co., "Night and Homing He Gave DR. G. W. TIBBITS, OCULISX.AND AURIST, No. 16 East First South P. O. box 1020. Salt Lake City. BUSINESS DIRECTORY. J. 1. JACOBS & CO., Real Estate Dealers. 147 Progress Building, for Sale residence property in ail parts of the city; also choice bargains in business and farm property. H. C. LETT & SON, Dealer in Real Estate, City and Country, No. Main Street. opiKisite the Walker House, Salt Luke City. THE MIDLAND ISVESTMEM CO. Bargains in Kmi Estate, Loans and Insurance. Main Streot. B. 0. BUIITON, .IB. J. A.CIROKhUKOK. W.B.iNPUEW BURTON, UROESBECK & CO. Real Estate, No. 1W9 Main Street. Snlt Lake Utah. Notary In office. Telephone 484. R. 91. JOHNSON k CO., Estate, Loans, Mines, Irrigation and Manufacturing, at West First South Street. JIAVILAND& DENBY, Civil Engineers and Surveyors. Additions laid .and platted, ltooms, 14 and 615 Pro. grows Building; P. O. Box 27, Salt Lake City, Utah. R. M. BIELE, FRENCH HAIR DRESSER, And Manufacturer of STYLISH HAIR GOODS, Room 16, Scott-Auerbao-h Building, Salt Lake City, Utah. Take the Elevator. WHITE ULMER, Architects and Superintendents. Rooms 110, 411 Progress Block, Salt Lake City. ADVERTISE. For spaces on the fence enclosing the new East Side Hotel apply to UTAH PAINT AND OIL COMPANY, 1st South St. East, opp. City Hall, LANGAN & CO., Morse Srioers, Old Eagle Foundry, cor. 2d South and 1st West sts. Twenty-fiv- e years experience in Colorado. Thk only ri.ACE iu the city where horse shoe-ing is made a specialty. F. AUERBACH & fll WE CARRY AX IMMENSE STOCK OF FINE DRY GOODS Millinery, Cloaks, Ladies' Underwear, 1i mings, Carpets, Curtains, Ladies' and Children's Shoes, Boys' and Chi-ldren's Clothing, Jersey Suits, Kilts, Etc. We Offer This Week 200 1ii,1tt.yiQfik1J!SMe!, illst received, at the followlnjc tempting prlcei: , THE BARGAINS OF THE SEASON IF YOU WANT AN INFANT'S COAT OB CLOAK NOTE THE FOLLOWING PRICE iStaEtv nne ?uCZs?ZleF0?tin Tan' Blue and Cream, at 1.S0, 91.75 and P tS"" I,,,aStsrscUSSat 5itmi .75, HU of of ? 5 5?os.e J,"11 Salar, at old everywhere at 30c. 1 ofK ml ld' of ?'ra;'k l88' cnlOTCd t)e ftnd 60c., cheap at ?5f, 1 lot n l? r L1?le ThrR(1 H08fl- - 1 to 8V2, at 30c.. regular prWf, 1 ?of Wrth'iSf18 H?6e-Jfu'- l English, double knee and toe, at 1. regiilfP?' value In 3tS' JUSt WC 30c., 25c., 30c., up to SSa!S Our Carpet Department HaSS?vabrda Brussels and Ingrains, ranpM ' Also new curtalus iu Swiss 'famixmr, P"1 Nottinghams and Silk, ranging from $1 to ISO OUR CHILDREN'S CLOTHING DEP! Has $lWBy ranging from 4 to 8 years, and Kilts ran Mail Orders Solicited from Fai and Near! We Guarantee Satisfaction, or Money Reft ESTABLISHED 18640NE PRICE TO M F. AUERBACH & BRl Eunice re Correspondence Solicited. THE OCCIDENTAL. Pure Goods Only and of The Best Quality. STUDIOUS ATTENTION. AUER & MURPHY, Proprietors. No.18 East First South St., . . SaltLakeCily Dr, J, S. Blackburn & Co., . HERNIA SPECIALISTS Rupture Permanently Cured without Surgical Operation. ROOMS 92 AND 93 WASATCH BLDC, 8ALT LAKE, UTAH, r. O. Box 618. Take Elevator MADAM H. C. HAYNES, (Formerly ok DENVER, COLO.) HAS OPENED OUT A NEW AND Stock of Millinery, Fancy and Ladies' Furnishing Goods at No. 101 E. First South St., and to which she luvites the atten-tion ot the Public. SALT LAKE CITY LOCAL UNION 489 OF THE United BrDtherhoadoCarpenters&Joiners OF AMERICA. MEETS EVERY WEDNESDAY EVENING in the Temple of Honor Hall at 7:.Mp m. Delegate's office at 61 Third South St., East, Office hours: 7 to 8 a. m. ; 5 to B p.m. J. M, Conkers, Sec'y. A, D. Cowles, Pres. ART EMPORIUM. 87 W. First Soutli St., SALT LAKE CITY. Stamping, Designing and Embroidory. Instructions given in all the Arts. JAMES FEXWICK Practical . FliaxaToer, STEAM AND OAS SITTER, 61 E, Third South St., BALT LAKE OUT, UTAH. " . . . 7--T : J. F. JACK, Real Estate, 233 South Slain. Salt Lact City. IIIharloyJ - I). IS. STAJiWOOD, Real Estate and Investment Broker. The handling of Real Estate for non-residents a specialty. N. E. Cor. Main and ThirdSts., Uasement of, St. Elmo Hotel, Suit Lake Qity, ALFRED DUNSHEE, Real Estate Loans, Investments, 161 Maine St Rear of Jones' Bank. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH. J. G. MoAixistik. D, H. MoAijjstib. McAllister bhos., Real Estate and Lands 265 S. Maine Street, I'nder Abstract Office, SALT LALE CITV J. W. WHITECAR, Designer and Engraver on Wood, m S. Main St., Salt Lake City, S. F. SPENCER & CO.. Real Estate, Loans, Investments 2C7 S, Main St, Salt Loke City. Complete Listef City and Acreage Property. r- - - - ' The Times goes up a notch ev ery day. P. S. Keep your eye on Tub Times. 1 mmmm The suggestion that the Chinese be located lu some certain quarter of the city will meet with general approval. To the city council: Aro the citizens of Salt Lake to suffer auothor week of dust? Why not abate tho nuisauco at once? There is plenty of water. "I'lflE" TUB CUINKSE. As might have been expected, the Chinese government is reported to have put in force a law similar to tho American exclusion act. The law is not ii political expedient, but a justill-abh- s retaliatory measure. Hereafter Americans visiting China or embarking in business in the celestial empire will be subject to greater restrictions than are enforced against the Mongols on this sido of tho Paeirio.- - Omaha Bee. The people of the Rocky mountain re-gion and of the Paeilie coast euro not what China may do in tho way of re-taliation. They have no use for .the Chinese. They would not care if the entire trade of China were cut oft', and all the Americans expelled from that country, if the Chinese could bo "lircd'' out of tho United States and kept out. The American exclusion act ought to be passed and strictly enforced. The se-nators and congressmen who Will op-pose it are thoso who know nothing about the Chinese, but every well-poste-man will vote for the measure. It is a measure of nud protection. It is a measure in the in-terest of American labor. It is a meas-ure in the interest of American health and cleanliness. If tho American con-gress desires to keep the Caucasian from being played out, it will pass tho exclu-sion act. St. Joseph, Mo , on Thursday last elected Wm. M. Shepherd, busiucss manager of tho Herald, as mayor; (). M. Gilmer, city editor of the same pa-per as auditor, and George Crowther, a former reporter, as treasurer. There . is no question but what the Herald will be tho "official" organ of tho city. f Champagne Slice. Mucon (On.) Telwaph. Christmas Mrs. Judge E. F. Lawson of Waynesboro, was presented with a case of champagne and it. was carefully stowed away. A few flays ago Mrs. Lawson opened the case and out jumped several ni.ee, fat ami sleek. One bv one she drew out the bottles of sparkling Huid, until to her surprise thrco empty bottles were found, the sealing bavin? been taken off and a nice l'utle manhole made in every cork and the champagno gone. Sensible champagne mice. 'If some of the many alleged prize-fighters would use their fists more and their mouths less, and do their fighting in the ring and not in tho newspapers, a great majority of tho public would Lo Letter satisfied, Tho fact is that too much space in the newspapers is de-voted to tho worthless class known as pugilists. An Immense Pane of Claw. Iudtuuapolls Journal. The largest plate of glass ever cast in the world" was drawn from the anneal-ing furnaces at the Diamond plate glass factory at Kokoino, Thursday after-noon. It measures 14."i by l'Jo inches, weighs 2.000 pounds and is perfect in every particular. . cColonel Shepherd, of the New York Mail and Express, runs a quota-tatio- n from Holy Writ at tho head of tho editorial column, which he changes daily. In last Tuesday's issue the se-lection is: "Set your affections on things above, not on things of earth." And tho "leader" in tho column is an argu- - mcnt in favor of savings banks. Liberty or Death. Ntw York Suu. "And is that Liberty?" asked tho im-migrant, pointiug to the statue as the vessel entered tho harbor. "Yes," said the sailor, "that is Lib-erty." ; "Then give me death," cried tho im-migrant and ho jumped overboard. The Brazilian revolution occurred ou j November 15th. It now transpires ' that Secretary Blaine on November 20th cabled instructions to tho United i.States minister to Brazil to recognize tho ' provisional government. This country was the first to recognize tho United States of Brazil, and the Bra-zilians greatly appreciated the prompt j action of our republic. t. . ' Holding court in some sections of 'Kentucky is not a very pleasant occu-pation. Tho life of judges, lawyers and litigants is in constant danger in the courts that are held in tho regions where bloody fotids haye existed for years. Judgo Boyd, who is presiding in a murder caso at Harlem courthouse, is conducted to and from the hall of justice by an armed guard of eight sol-diers, two soldiers guard his room at night, whilo others protect the house. - .. THE MINING EXCHANGE. Park City Kecord. At last, wc are pleased to note; mining men have wakened to the necessi-ties of thu occasion anil formed a mining exchange or mining bureau. It is just as well that this organization should be located at Salt Lake City and that the capital city should be tho chief seat of operations, because Salt Lake is a natural money center and capi-talists socking Investments will make It their place of lauding and as a matter of course nil, or nearly all, ex-plorations and operations will bo made or directed from the money center. However, wo still have hopes that Park City will bo of sufficient import-ance in tho mining world at no distant day to warrant the maintaining of a local exchange by our own mining men one which while independent of any other concern will not be antago-nistic to kindred organizations. We bolicvo that Park City will receive moro benefits from tho Salt Lake min-ing exchange than any other district in tho territory, because no place offers such unrivaled inducements to those capitalists who desire to make safe and profitable investments in mining operations and help to de-velop our rich and lasting mineral re-sources. The Salt Lake exchange is well officered, and composed as it is largely of men who have extensive and proiilablo interests in our midst, it would bo very strange indeed if the exchange does not serve this section of country many a good turn. But like any business transaction it requires two to make a bargain, ami just how much good will be realized hero will depend very much on the liberality and wisdoin'of our mine owners, but we have little to fear on this score, for true merit is generally triumphant. The aims ami olijects of tho mining exchange arc. briefly stated, in effect to promote Utah's milling Interests by bringing the investor ami luinp owner nearer together; tosucure working cap-ital for mining properties, possessing merit, owned by poor men; to prevent wildcat schemes or suited mines from Belting recognition lo the exclusion of properties, and to do sneh other tilings as arc best calculated to promote tho development of mines and to encourage, the legitimate manip-ulation of mining stocks. As wc stated before, it will depend largely ou the mine ow ners of Park City how much this organization will benefit them. If the mine owners desire tho id of capital for development and working purposes they will frequently havo to seek the of tho ex-change. Backed by tho intlueneo and endorsement of the exchange investors will thus be steered aright more readily than if this organization did not exist. Tho operations of the exchange will also, wc anticipate, lend to create a desired activity in and inquiry for the now almost dormant mining stocks. It is also the purpose of tho excliaugo to till the requirements of a bureau of information and thereby investors will hu put in possession of reliablo facts which arc always desired before nego-tiations are consummated. In this re-gard tho efforts of the exchango will be. duly seconded and aided by tho Record anil tit the same time this paper, us it has always been, will be the staunch friend of the poor yet deserving mine owners and the champion of their rights and deserts. - GOODWIN'S UIISTOUV OF UTAH. Hon. C. C. Goodwin, tho editor of the Salt Lako Tribune, is a writer who has acquired a national reputation. Ho has a remarkable command of language, is a deep and logical thinker, has a rich vein of wit and sarcasm, and when en-gaged in a political campaign ho strikes the most powerful blows straight from tho shoulder. Judgo Goodwin proposes to writo a history of Utah. This announcement will bo received with a great deal of pleasure by his host of admirers not only in Utah but through-out the entire country. We know of no man better qualified to do this work. Mr. Goodwin has been a resident of this territory for many years, and has been an active worker in all tho political campaigns, which of course will make up a large portion of tho contemplated history. The histories that havo been written aro, it is said, more or less pre-judiced In favor of the Mormons. Wo have every confidence that Judgo Goodwin's work will be unprejudiced that it will bo as fair to the Mormons as it will be to the Gentiles, Some people may hastily conclude that Judge Good-win, because of his having been engaged so long in fighting Mormonism in the editorial columns of the Tribune, will not be ablo to throw off his prejudices. Iu this matter, however, we believe that the doubters will be agreeably disap-pointed. Judge Goodwin is too shrewd and sensible a man not to know that a history to bo of any value must bo per-fectly impartial and deal with fuels. His-tory is tho recital of facts, and docs not, or should not, include editor-ial arguments to prcjudico the miud of tho reader, but tho reader should bo left to draw his own conclusions. That Judgo Goodwin will writo tho history of Utah as a history should bo written wo have every reason to believe. In his circular auuouuccmcut ho makes this statement; "I propose to write a history of this territory. I believe that 1 lit, attention which has so long been centered upon Utah will give to a fair and truthful history of it a moro t hull passing Inter-est, j mean to make it fair ami truth-ful. The history will include the work which bus been carried on here for forty years in tho industrial, political and religious fields, with sketches of soma of tho most prominent workers. Tho topography of tho territory with refer-ences to tho scenery, ''soil, etc., will mako tho opening chapters. How ex-tensive tho work will be I cannot yet determine; I trust enough to include till important facts, not enough to exhaust tho patience of generous readers. Tho work will bo beautifully illustrated with lino cuts of promiumit buildings, views of natural sccucry, for which Utah is so justly celebrated, steel liuo engravings of early settlers and pioneers, besides a considerable number of portrai ts of per-sons promiueiilly identified with the growth and development of the terri-tory." Mb. Kistleu, tho editor of tho Las Vegas, New Mexico, Optic, is keeping hisoyoon The Times, and evidently knows a good thing when ho sees it. In a recent issue of tho Optic ho repro-duces somo of Tub Times' machiuo poetry without credit. This is wrong, and Brother Kistler should discontinue tho repreheusiblo practice. If ho could witness the author vigorously cudgel his brain in an effort to produco tho rhythraatioal results referred to, he would probably change his methods. The Liberal Band association Is mak-ing an effort to increase the funds in its treasury. Tho members of tho organi-sation propose to appeal to their friends to become honorary muinbcrs of tho band ami pay $1 a mouth as dues If a reasonably liberal rosponso is mado lo " their appeal, there will bo no necessity of disbanding. Thou expenses cannot 1 io met by tho ordinary patrouago of tho public. Tub Tim km hopes and be-lieves that the band will succeed In so-- i curing enough honorary members to pay all oxpensos. Tho amouut asked for from each is small, and tho band clcsorves to be kept in existenco. j To make way for now buildings and . in opening now strcots, numbers of I .thrifty fruit and shado trees havo been uprooted and destroyed. This is incv-Stabl- o as a quiet town noted for its .wealth of shrubbery, orchards, and shado troos, merges into a bustling city .with metropolitan airs anc with a busi-ness commensurate with its new birth, , Whilo it is evident to a quiet, observer that suburban additions aro rivaling the city proper in troo-liue- d streets and imcly planted door yards, is Salt Lake City replacing its despoiled homesteads wnd fallon beauties with young and graceful representatives of the old and grateful shado and fruit trees? The spring is backward, and plenty of timo remains for the planting of trees and providing for their growth. Why the Money Files. PlttKbui'K Dispatch. Tho dollar lus upou one side An eagle in its gnu'p ; Ami on the other fulr lu youth A woman's pretty face. So such a combination tells To every thoughtful eye Between the two it Is not strange They make the money fly. TKESS COMMENT. A Metropolitan Evening Paper, Ogden Dally Union. At tho pivsiMit timo tho evening papers throughout, tho eotiulry are fast the leading position among the journals of the day, unil Utah is mt lieliiml tin; times in this respeet. Tin: Salt Lake Timks, under the business management of V. K. (Jibbs, has at-tained a position among the leading journals of Utah second to uone. it has ouo of the "(Joss Perfecting" presses uml Is about to enlarge to a seven column quarto. It is a. metro-politan newspaper in every respeet, giving the news iu a condensed form and being made up tvpographicallv perfoct so that its readers'' know just where to look for what they want. Much of the success which The Times has achieved is due to tho president, Mr. T. A. Davis, whose purse is always open to any project that will advance! the interests of The Times.