|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|
6 THE SALT LAKE TIMES, MONDAY EVENING, APKIIj lJMO. - fAKM H. Baook, Vbari L. Bollard President. Cashier. Bank of Salt Lake. 3ALT LAKE CrfY, . 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. CHAPTER. NO. 1, B. A. M. Stated UTAH held on the first Wednesday In each month, at Masonic hall, at 8 p. m. companions are cordially invited to BtteUJACOB J. OREENEWALD, M. E. H. P. ' Phimp Bhiooh, Secretary. MIHCKIXAKEOUW. FOUR HEALTHY YOUNG WANTED good appetites and fair posi-tion desire table board In a prlvaje family, not too far1 away from business center, where the meals consist of good victuals, where the coffee Is Rio and the landlady does not want all a man's salary and what he can bo tow be-sides. No hash house people need apply, s J, Timks ofllce. . PAINT AND WHITEWASH CALCIMINE cost. V. II. Hoover & Co., 1 S. Main b ALT LAKE CITY CORPORATION WANTS p to purchase a iiuantity of stock in tlie Bint Lake City Gas Co., any parties having-- same for sale who will quote fiTir to beo. M. Hwtt, mayor, on or before the 28th, day of April, law. may be able to effect a sale. By crder of the city - h City Recorder. Citt Hall, Salt Labi Cm. March 28. 1MK). ROCKY MOUNTAIN GENERAL 63 West 2nd South St., Salt Lake, Utah Territory. Wo are the largest labor com-im-on the Pacific Coast. We cheerfully answer all correspondence regarding Western labor market: are the authorized labor agent for a II railroad companies in this section, and will cheerfully answer all corrcwpondence in our line. General agent for Eastern Patents. We are tlie largest agency on the Pacific ( oust. Seattle Office, 10S Front Street. Tncoma OlHce, 1409, Pacific Avenue. Los Angeles Office, 3 Sonth Spring Street. Hntte City Office, Morrison Block. Denver Office, 618 Seventeenth Street. Call or write. SPECIAL NOTICES. Advertisement under this head will be charged c.t tlie rate of ten cents per linefor each insertion. No advertisement will be taken for less than US cents. Parties advertising in this column can hnve their answers addressed rare of Thk Timks, TheKNIuHI-- M ULunn Music Company. PIANOS & ORGANS. Instruments Sold on Easy Terms Old Instruments Taken in Exchange. 26 West Tlilrd South Street, Salt take City. O'REILLY'S One-Pric- e Store. Keeps a Full Line of OLOTHHTG-- And Gents' Furnishing Goods, Boots, Hate, Trunks, Valises, Blankets, Etc., Etc. We nevi misreprese' auod&, We guaiantoe sstiotaction, We are uew uideraold, and We haw cJy one price I Ordei u mail receive careful atten-tion. 2iOXain Street, two doors south of rvhite House. Union National Bank, SALT LAKE CITY. ' Capital - - - - $400,000.00 United States Depository - Burglar Proof. Boxes from Sate Deposit Vault, Absolutely grand 5. Careful and Prompt Attention Giver TO COLLECTIONS. WE HANDLE Business, Residence and Country Property, IMPROVED AND UNIMPROVED. Parties wishing to buy or sell Realty, had better see us. Our motto: Profits and Quick Turns." Correspondence solicited. W.L BARRET & CO, 207 S. Main St., Salt lake City, Utah. FOR SALE. Knnn ioxio corner, block 119, "d," 2N JUUU city water. Very eiisv terms. 4'f:UUk 1IUXU15 KEET. SOUTH FRONT 3M)UVU on fth, bet. I and J. Easy terms, flO'JAfl 4X10 ON 8TH SOUTH, CLOSE IK, rfiO)) south front. Kmip. &yrr for h of best lots in park I UU View. Easy terms. Look this up. UNION LAND COMPANY, Rooms 8 and 8, Block. Tnleplione No. 1. I7URBT-CLA8- 8 job printing office for sale. on time. Enquire at Thk Times office. WALL PAPER BORDER CENTER and extension, at cost. D. B. Hoover & Co., ItU S. Main St. 7Q7J8ilABE8()TTiBTWK, in tlie Salt lOl Lake City Has Co., is hereby offered for sale to the highest bidder; bids will be received for the same up to anil including the 2Hth day of April, 1HW), by fieo. M. Scott, mayor. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids. By order of of the city council. LOUIS HYAMS, City Recorder. Cm Haj.l, Salt Lake City, March 28, WHO. OMPLETE NEWSPAPER ontfit, except ad-vertising type: includes two-roll- doable medium Potter press, sie of bed new four-hor- se boiler ami engine. Will sell cheap and on easy terms. Address "The Times Co." Salt Lake City. STOKES on Commercial street and Third South Revenne property. For particulars call on C. E. Wantlanil, 201 Main street. JTOR 8ALE.-1094F- ON 8 SOUTH feet deep brick house, good buy 6or investment, will sell cheap. The Vanburkut Investment coifipany, ITU Main street, cor It South. EARiOCLOSINOUTOUR STOCK OF wall paper and window curtains at cost. Call and examine before purchasing else where. D. B. Hoover - Co., 154 S. Main St. HAVE a choice lot of acreage and city prop-erty I for sale. All particulars can he had from the owner, at No. 418 East Second South street, Salt Lake City. HELP WANTED. WANTED A LITTLE GIRL TO TAKE a baby; good wages to a good girl. Apply at 10 a. 111., Hi North, Second West. WANTED A NEAT, SMART BOY; GOOD steady position for same. Ap-ply In own hand writing to Frank Pierce, care Times office. WANTED. WANTED AT ONCE A GOOD SHOE Lawbon, 10D E. First, South. BIDS for ten miles of street WANTED to A. J. Dutton, at office of Davis & St ringer, 23 W. 2nd South street, EVERYBODY to advertise their want in this of Tun Ti mes. SITUATIONS WANTED. A SITUATION. Times, Try an advertisement in The dSHIFPINO CLERK or clerk in wholesale or retail grocery or commission house. Seven years experience; good city references. IS. H., care Times office. FOR KENT. NEWLY FURNISHED ROOMS WITH OR board. Apply to 135 E First South. LOST. AGOLDEN opportunity, is lost if yon do not advertise in The Times. MONEY loaned on diamonds, watches and E. McCarrick, 240 South Main st-one door north of Walker House. Also fine line of wntches, jewelry revolvers and charms for sale, cheaper than anywhere in the west PERSONAL. C" ENTS OR LADIES, DO YOU WISH TO X correspond with anyone? If so. send three two rent stumps forpartleulars. Address Mid Continent Bureau of Oorrespondance, VA't Commercial street, Salt Lake City, Utah. THE SALT LAKE ABSTRACT, TITLE, GUARANTY AND TRUST -:- - COMPANY, (Formerly Harvey, Neff 4 Co.) 2QO S. Main Street. CAPITAL $100,000.00. Incorporated under the laws of Utah Territory. Mates Correct Abstracts of a, ' Slow all Errors. Titles to Real Estate and Mort-gages Thoroughly Examined and Insured. INSURES against loss by Mechanics Liens and decedent's debtB. Rente boxes (latest improved Dloboldl in iU cf vanlt, and does an escrow business. Acts as Ejecn'or, Administrator, Guardian, Assignee. Receiver, etc., etc., and executes trusts of every kind. Holding Trust Funds separate from all Other Assets of tlie COmpany, And retaining as counsel the Attorney through whoi 1 the business oomes. CoJecta interests on income and traneaota all other business authorized by its charter. Rills receipted for and safely kopt without charge. JOBEPHH. SMITH. President. Denver, Colo., WILLIAM J. HARVEY, Vice President and Manager, JOHN W. NEFF. Treasurer and Ass't Manager, EDWARD W. G ENTER, Secretary and Abstract Officer. FOR IS 90. Some people agree with The Sun'8 opinions about men and tilings, and some people don't; but everybody likes to got hold of the newspaper which is never dull and never afraid to speak its mind. Democrets know that for twenty years The Sun has fought in the front line for Democratic principles, never wavering or weakening in its loyalty to the true interests of the party it genes with fearless intelligence and disinterested vigor. At times opinions have differed as to tlie best means of accomplishing the common purpose ; it is not The Sun's fault if it has seen further into the millstone. Eighteen hundred and ninety is the year that will probably determine the result of the Presidential election of 1892, and perhaps the fortunes of the Democracy for the rest of the century. Victory in 1802 is u duty, and the begin-ning of 1890 is tho best time to start out in company with The Sun. Daily, per month, ... so.BO Dally, per year, .... 0.00 Sunday, per year, ... jj.oo Dally and Sunday, per year, - 8.00 Dally and Sunday, per month, - O.T0 Weekly Sun, one year, - - 1.00 Address THE SUN, New York. MIDDLEMISS, VAN DYKE & CO.. Real Estate andMines, 156 Main St., Salt Lake City, Utah. TRAde: McCORNICK & CO., BA-3iTI:EIe- S. SALT LAKE, UTAH Careful attention given to the sale of Ores and Bullion. Wesolioit consignment guar-anteeing highest market price. COLLECTIONS MADeTt LOWEST RATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED.; CORRESPONDENTS: New York Imp. and Trad. Nat. Bank, Chemical Nat. Rank, Kuintze Htw. Chicago Commercial Nat. Bank. San Francisco First Nat. Bank, Crocker-Woodwor- Nat. Bank. Omaha Omaha Nat. Bank. St. Louis State Batik of St, IjouIs. Kansas City Nut. Bank of Kansas City. Denver Denver Nat. Bank, City Nat. Bank London, England Messrs. Martin o: Co., 83 Lombard Struct. Telephone, 382, "P. 0. Box, 71 OUR BRANDS: tjf "UliPull I VB BRADS! TONY FAUST. ' lytffeSMjSf AUHEUSEE, ORIGINAL BURGUNDY, ' BoDWEISER. vKMMSIrW ERLANGE1 ?lager' WSSBSW' Depot and Ice House on OfHce! R. ti. W. By Tracks. , Walker House C Keg and Bottled Beer in any Quantity Shipped Promptly to Order. Spew Attention Given to City Family Trade. ANHEUSER BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION. Fitzgerald &. Hofheimer, - - . Sole Agents H. 3L. COLORADO AGENCY LOUISIANA STATE LOT TERY OOMPANY, Tickets sold and information furnished. Tel. egraphic reports received tlie same day of draw-ing and furnished to all who purchase ticket of me. OHiciid lists of all drawings furnished on application and mailed to all out of town pur chasers. 1 will cash prizes that may be drawn by tickets sold bv me, in full without discount. Orders by mail given prompt attention. FRANK L. H. SMITH, Agent .Cboz. Turf Exchange, South Pueblo Dressmaking! When in want of a NICE, STYLISH SUIT, don't fall to call on MISS HARGROVE, 4th Floor, take Elevator.Scott-Auerbac- h bldg llliiill-l'iir- i MtP- to Axau .SYSTEM. PRINCIPAL POINTS StMl The Only Line carryiutr the United - Overland Mail. Direct Connections IK tween all Points North and East, EAST WEST NORTH Ind SOOTH N EWTE0AR ' " March 2, 1890. A.T the city ticket office. ' UTAH : CENTRAL DISTRICT. Colonel Knox, of Texas Sitt-ings, is a shrewd, practical and successful newspaper man, an advertiser as well as publisher. A Journalist representative re-cently asked hira: "What did you mean by your statement at the Publishers' Convention last week, when you said that you did not think that the advertise-ment in the newspaper, 'top column next to reading matter,' was worth more than tho same advertisement inserted 'run of paper,' as it is called?" "I did not say anything of tho kind," he replied; "what I did say, was that I would not give twenty-liv- e per cent or any other per cent more for special position than I would give for ordinary space, placed anywhere that tho publisher might designate. If a man has not brains enough to write and display his advertisement so as to attract attention, aud cause every reader of the paper to see it, he should not be an adver-tiser. He should drive a Btreet-ca- r mule, run a milk-ear- t, or edit the Jfew York Mail and Express. The first requisito of a good ad-vertisement is that it sliould at-- ; tract attention. If you can not write your advertisement so that it will cause a reader of the publication in which it ap- - pears to pause and peruse it, you can not hope that the same advertisement by lieiug placed next to an editorial or on the front page, or elsewhere, will cause it to bo read. .1 ; rcalizo from experience ' that the old - fashioned way of advertising, which consisted in distributing sample copies and displaying ou the news stand chromatic show-card- s, was passed, and that the most profitable way to reach reading people is to ad-vertise in publications that are read and digested by appreciative people. The paper I represent costs $4 a year. What is the use of advertising a $4 publication in a 50 cent medium ? Why sliould we hope for prolit if we present the mer-its of a $4 article to a 50 ' cent man? Would vou advertise a plow or a threshing machine in the Anuv and Navv Journal? Would you expect profitable returns from your ad-vertisement of a four-dollar-year publication in a medium daily, weekly, or monthly that reached only shop-girl- s or la-borers whose iucome would not average more than four, five or six dollars a week? I advertise in papers that reach people who . are able to afford the amount wo ask for our publication. We do not speud money for fun. When I invest a dollar in adver-tising. I expect to get at least oue dollar and a half iu return. By that, I mean tifty per cent, prolit on the investment. I be-lieve in taking your own medi cine. I prescribe advertising to bit commercial friends and use the prescription myself." SOCIKTIES. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS, C1 ALANTHK" LODGIS NO. 5. tvToF P. Reg-- ular Conventions every Monday evening, at 8 p. m., In Castle Hall. Walker Opera House building. Sojourning Knights cordially in-vited to attend. V. W. COFFALL, C. C. W. M.R1SI.KY, K. ofR. &S. ijcxuvym'ountain "lodge""no. a. kTof IV P. Meets every Thursday evening at 7::) o'clock, ill Castle Mail, Walker Opera House building. Members of the order are cordially invited to attend. ARTHUR HAIUU, C. C. A. Bukkck, K. of R. & S. M" YRTLK LODGE NO. 1. K. OF P. Reirular Conventions every Tuesday evening at 7:3) o'clock. Castle Hall. Walker 'Opera, House building. Sojourning Knights cordially in-vited- to attend. E. M. WADE, C. C, WAI.TKK SlIKRMAtf, K. Of R. & S. ANCIENT ORDER OF FORESTERS. CIOUKT PRIDE OF UTAH. NO. 7S7. Meets tlrst and third Wednesday of each month, at Emporium Hall. Visiting Hiothers made welcome. GEO. W. AKHMOIi, C. R. C. II. SPENCER, F. S., P. O. Hox WW. PROF.YOUNGER Exliili ami Ball. --AT-Salt Lake Theater Friday Ev'g, April 18, 8 p.m., and Saturday Matinee. To be opened with the Sir Rogerde Coverley, in one set, of eight couples, us danced lit Mr, McAllister s Hall In New York City bv the leading society i eople of this continent, which was the event of the season. This daucc in grandeur leads tlie famous Quadrille d'Hon-neu-which was tlie most picturesque, feature Passenger Trains Arrive and Leave at Salt Lake City as follows : ' C FROM THE NORTH. go1ng rVkctnH-i""- -; 3:10 a.m. Atlantic Express. Atlantic Fast Mail Atlantic ! and Utah & Northern Local iWtlandaudBuUeFastMaii:'.::::::1?; SyraBittoK Local Express ' FROM THE SOUTH. OOMtO SOUTn. , Milford Express Juab Express 5:K?-m- ?ru.?. Express 3:OT; . p.m. Milford Express. ..- - Z "CJtsuh. and Nsvada District. , WS?) a.U ThroughMixedZiryrexcepTIund.y) :$ fl:llua.m. Suburban Passenger, daily :: iSiS ' m;;;'"::::::::: mi did,yl.:::::::: " ;: r. Pa8er;;::;::::::::::::: 6:lbp,m. ' ' " Salt Lake fc "Western. District. etcTMliatSunday) fo, Irontou, SUver City. oi uiri.iim iiieni:u jjan oi uise spring. Followed by tho Floral Cliiind by Sixteen Couples: Highland Fling by Seven Little Misses; (Sailor's Hornpipe bv Jiivn tiroo; Scotch Dance by Four Little Misses; Jockey Hornpipe, by Charley Hechtol; C'uchuea bv Nellie How-ma- Fisher's Hornpipe by Ella Atkinson; MASONS. ' WASATCH LODUF.. NO. 1. A. F. & A. M. T Regular communications held at the Ma-sonic Hall the second Friday of each month. Members of sister Lodges and sojourning brethren iu good standing are cordially invited to attend. ADOLPH ANDERSON, W. M. J. MjMnceretary. UTAH COMMANDERY. NO. 1. KNIGHTS Stated conclaves held at. Ma-sonic ball, on the tlrst Thursday of each month, at 7 o'clock. Visiting Knights are courteously invited to attend. A. M. GRANT, E. C. Pinup Biugos, Recorder. RCENTALlll)GljrTjoT3. A. F. & A. M. Stated communications held at Masonic hall the first Tuesday in each mouth. Members of sister lodges aud sojourning brethren iu good standing are cordially invited to attend. C. S. VARIAN, W. M. M. C. Phiujps, Secretary. T. MORIAH LODGE. NO. 1. A. F. & A. M. Regular communications held at Masonic hall. East Temple Rtreet. the second Monday of each month. Members of sister lodges and sojourning brethren iu good standing are cor-dially invited to attend. JOHN B. FARLOW, W. M. Christopher DiKHL, Secretary. "Coining Through the Rye" by a Little Miss and Muster; l'astorile by two Misses aud one Master. Reserved Seats 75c, General Admission 50c. Tickets on Sale at Box Office Thursday and Friday. Floor Will be Covered With Canvas, Music by Olson's String Band ' EQTTIS'XvCEaTT tonSEUi? Bt 9:56 a " y Coach u P$ Pullmaii Palace Simper Franca,vfullman Palace Sleepet, Portland M Couucil tL2?. nS.i,sco Chicago; Pullman Palace Sleeper. SMr Chicago; DavCoaVhi?,3? V?' Butt to Green Rlvr: Dlnin cfi This train win errv oniV: Passing G?wn River; Colonist Sleeper, Portland "The Atlantu- - to Council BluEfxfspress." ieaohar,n,KJtet-tlas-s Tickets. h.lv'' ; m" equipped with Day Sleeper. Denver to CoiiSulufl i Tr'lp'-tlm- l to Council Bluffs: P"11, . I through Sleeper Loul" P,',iwS llm?,u,place Sleeper. Salt Lake to Ctievenne-- . e Pullman Colonist Sleepe? 1?iHfnhColoWst Sleeper. San Francisco to CounrfT This train will earry PalseneeNoi.!?nCh,lne' ' tw through to Kan either First or Second-clas- s Ticket& J" V' C. FRESSEGUliT Asst. Cen Ma1 General JL New Electrio Hallway. It aims at connecting a moving car with an electrio conductor buried the roadbed without the use of an open slot. To effect this there is laid in the center of the track a crenelated con-tact plate or rail in short sections. This will be only half an inch in width on the surface and will be quite different in its effect upon vehicles from the ordinary car rail; wheels will cross it without dif-ficulty at any angle, as they cannot slide 1 along it for more than a few inches. S Horses will also find a good foothold B upon it. The short sections of the plate are en-tirely disconnected from each other, each piece being coupled by a wire to theelec-tri- c conductor beneath. In this wire is an automatic switch which makes circuit between the section and the con-ductor as the car comes over it and breaks the connection when the car lias passed. Only three sections are ever connected with the car at one time, and generally there are only two. A strong wire brush on the car rubs a!on the sec-tions and conveys the currents from them to the electrio motor, whence it flows to the rails and to earth. I The automatio switch is simplicity lf and consists merely of an electro-- ! magnet, an armature and two contact pieces. " Supposing that the car brush is in contact with one of the sections, the current will flow from the main con- - ductor across ono contact to the arma--I ture. throuch the armature to a second I contact, thence through the magnet coils to the section and the motor, and as the ti car proceeds it successively takes sec- - tions into circuit and drops them out. I Mew York Times. tion, 811 clergymen died, instead of 828, the number expected from mortality tables. Physicians died of such diseases 115 per cent, above the average rate. Be-tween the ages of 6 and 45 the mortality of Roman Catholic clorgy men compared with Protestant ministers of the same age was as 187 to 109, while between the ages of 40 and 05 the dilference was as 154 to 100, and between the ages of 05 and 85 as 118 to 100. How to explain this striking difference is no easy task. It is suggest-ed that it may be connected with the life of celibacy followed by the priests, also with the rigid penances of Catholio eccle-siastics, which, especially in the case of young men, are apt to derange the diges-tiv- o oreans. Medical Journal. Women in' riding toggery are now so familiar in the up town streets that. they no longer attract attention. Some of them do not even bother to wear wraps, but walk nonchalantly along clad only in their tight fitting cloth habits, varnished boots and high hats. There was a time when a woman in this sort of attire would have attracted a great deal of no-tice, but even the errand boys do not turn to staro at the square shouldered and athletic looking girls who swing about town in their riding habits. They drop in on one another, stop to luncheon or take a cup of tea after a ride exactly as they would in the country. The pop-ulace is slowly but surely becoming edu-cated up to the manners and habits of the riding set of Now York girls. New York Sun. Death Rate of Ministers. Comparing the death rate of ministers, In respect of the causes of death, with the mortality of other men, tho following results are obtained: Of 86,831 clergy-men, 180 died of infectious diseases. The usual experience of an insurance com-par- y would have made the number 239; that is, the mortality of the clergymen was only 79 per cent, of the ordinary death rate. The death rate of physicians from these diseases was 127 above tho usual rate, pointing to the greater danger of contagion in the case of the physician than in that of the pastor. Of lung affections, excluding consumo-- Notice to Contractors. Sealed pro)osals fnr the erection in Hull Lak") City of tlie Commercial block, a bank and office building, will be received until April IS, 1HD0, 4 o'clock p.m. Drawings and specifica-tions may be seen at the Common ial National Each bidder shall enclose with his bid acerti-fie- d check for 10W). payable to the Commercial National Bank, forfeitable provided he fails to enier into contract and to furnish satisfactory bonds if his proposal should be accepted. The right is reserved to reject any and all bids. Address proposals to jtked HALE, Architect. Commercial National Bank, Halt Lake City, Utah. How Man Eating Tigers Develop. I There is a man eating tiger abroad now in the central provinces, India, which bad the temerity to attack the chief com-missioner's advance camp and carry off a cook. This animal is still killing at the rate of about two persons a week, and reward of 200 rupees is on its head. Mot far off a man eating tigress has just been shot over a human "kill," at the foot of the Satpura hills, in the Balaghat district. Both these animals are believed to have been converted into man eaters by bullet wounds from the native matc-hlockfresh instances of the mischief that Is done by the present system of rewards. A reward of fifty rupees is enough to Induce any villager. to try his luck at a pot shot, with the frequent result of con-verting a comparatively harmless animal Into a scourge of the country side. Where-i- s if the reward were removed the shoot-ing would be left to the professional hunters, Who would still find abundant Inducement in the value of the skins and the fees they would get from the villa-gers in cases where a tiger had become troublesome by his attacks upon cattle. Allahabad Pioneer. PROPOSALS FOR POST OFFICE PUR-POSES. SEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE by me at Salt Lake City until noon on the ath day of April, 18W), for furnishing the Postomce Department with suitable prem-ises, centrally located, which premises shall be of sufficient capacity, and located so as to ac-commodate the patrons of the Salt Lake City postofflce, said premises to be occupied as a postomce at Salt Lake City, Salt Lake county, Utah, for a term not to exceed five years, from June 1, WHO. The owners will be required to partition the premises In such manner as may be decided necessary by the Postofflce Depart-ment, and furnish a complete outfit of furni-ture, letter cases, counters, distributing tables, desks, carriers' cases, etc., as may be necessary for the proper conducting of the business of the office, and 1600 lock boxes, divided, 1U0 assorted lock boxes, and SUO assorted lock drawers, of the latest Improved pattern. In connection with the above, bids will be considered for furnishing the necessary heat and light, also a vault not less than 10x1(1 feet In the clear, furnished with latest Improved doors and combination locks. Said premises should be In the central, busi-ness part of the city. Blanks for proposals can be had by calling upon the postmaster at Salt Lake City. W. W. PATTERSON. Postofflce Inspector. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. OF DAVID H. KINHEY, DECEASED ESTATE is hereby given by the uder. signed, administrator of the estate of David H. Kinney, deonased, to the creditors of, and all per-sons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within ton months after the first publication of this notice, to the said administrator, at the law office of t !. (). Whittemore and 8. P. Armstrong, 284 S. Main street, Salt Lake City, Utah, in the County ofSnltLake. Dated, March 25, 1890. ' C. O. WHITTEMORE, Administrator of the Estateof David H. Kinsey, Deceased. Tbey Differed 00 Religion. A young bride of McLean county, Ky., has most positively manifested the truth of the old doggerel: If she will she will, you may depend on't; If she won't she won't, and there's an end on't. She was married in the evening, and then the party repaired to the house of the bridegroom, where the wedding sup-per was served. After the repast a dis-cussion arose about religion, and the bride and bridegroom found that they entertained widely different views. The controversy became earnest, then warm, ind finally rudely contradictory, so much 10 that the bride became offended and the guests retired. When they were eono the bride refused to be reconciled. She sat in her chair all night, and when morning came she set out on foot for her Father's bouse, refusing any company or to ride on a horse offered her by the bridegroom. Atlanta Journal. NOTICE OF SALE 0? KEAL ESTATE. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT IN of an order of the Probate Court of Tooele County, Utah, made on tho SJtth day of March, WW, m the matter bf the estate of Bridget DeCourcey, deceased, the undersigned, the administrator of said estate, will sell at private sale to the highest bidder for cash, current money of the United States, and subject to continuation by said probate court, on or after the 2th day of April, 18U0. at Stockton, In said county, all the right, title, Interest and estate of the said Bridget DeCour-cey at the time of her death, and all the right, tit le and Interest that said estate has by opera-tion of law or otherwise acquired other than or In addition to that of said iutestate at the time of her death in and to all those certain lots, pieces and parcels of land situate, lying and being in the town of Stockton, Tooele county, Utah Territory, and bounded and described as follows, , Lot 15 in block 86, with adobe dwelling house. Lot lu block HH, vacant. Lot 17 in block 8, lumber dwelling house. Lot 19 in block Htt, Lot ai In block SH, " " Lot S2 in block W, " " Lot 15 in block 85, adobe and lumber dwell-ing house. Lot IK in block Si), vacant. Lot lu block H9, Sfi acres of hay land in the NWV Sec. 86, Tp 8 8, R5W. Bids must be made on each lot separately, and may be made at any time after the tlrst publication of this notice and before the mak-ing of the sale. All bids or offers must be in writing and left at the store of James Hughes In said town of Stockton, or delivered to the undersigned per-sonally. Terms and conditions of sale: Cash current money of the United States, ten per cent of the purchase money to be paid on the day of sale, balance on continuation of sale by said probate court. Deeds at the expense of the purchasers. JAMES HUGHES. Administrator of the estate of Bridget DeCourcey, deceased. Dated April 11, im. British Capital In Mexico. The flow of British capital into Mexico k almost as extensive as its influx to this eountry. Nearly $100,000,000 of English gold was invested there last year, and railroads, lands, mines, manufactures and banks have all participated in this Pactolean stream to such an extent that Hie maintenance of order in the republio has become olmotit as important to Great Britain as to Mexico herself. British capitalists have undertaken tho rtupendous work of draining the Valley Bf Mexico; and, according to a report re-cently issued by tho London foreign office; in two provinces alone several millions of acres of fine land are owned by English subjects engaged in cattle raising. New York Tribune. WORKING JIKN'H SOCIETIES. Times and Places of Meeting. Operative Plasterers' Union Every Monday night, room 48, building, Main street. Brewers' Union Second and fourth Tues-days every month, room 48, building, Main street. Painters and Decorators' Union Second and fourth Friday every month, room 48, building, Main street. Tinners' Union First and third Saturdays every month, room 48, h build-ing, Main street. Uigannakers' Union First and third Thurs-days every month, room 48, h building. Main street. Uarbers' Union Third Monday of every month at some barber shop previously desig-nated. Typographical Union First Sunday of every month at A. O. U. W. hall. Carpenters aud Joiners' Union Every Wednesday evening at Temple of Honor. Hodcarriors. Laborers and Teamsters' Union Second and fourth Mondays each month iu the Templo on Honor. Tailors' Uuiou--Ou Sunday iu A.' O. U. W. hall. Stonecutters' . Union-Seco- nd and fourth Monday of each mouth at A. O. U. W. hall. brick and Stonemasons' Union Secnud and fourth Friday of each month at the K. of P. hall. The Federated Trades and Labor Council Kvery secoud and fourth Sundays at their hull, room 4H, building, Main street. Executive Board of the Federated Trades Council Every Saturday , room 48, Scott-Aue- r bach building, Main street. . Injuria to Circus Horses. We had to kill between twenty and thirty horses during the season on ac-count of irreparable damage done to them during the hippodrome races. ' As they are turning the corners very often the outside horse receives a blow from the hub of the wheel of the chariot next to it. This causes fracturo or splitting of the fetlock, after which the horse isof . no further use. Neither Mr. Barnum nor I believe in prolonging the agony of an animal in that condition, so directly a horse is found with such a fracture he is taken out and shot. Thus, as I said, about thirty horses were killed, Mr, Bailey in Pall Mall Gazette. NOTICE. IN THE PROBATE COURT, IN AND FOR Lake county, Territory of Utah In the matter of the estate of Mary Godsall, de-ceased. Notice is hereby given that Charles F. Williams, executor of Ihe last will and testament and of the estate of Mary Godsall, deceased, has rendered for settlement, and filed in suld court, his Html account of his administration of said estate and petition for final distribution of the residue of said estate among the persons en-titled thereto, and that Wednesday, tho 30th day of April, A. D. 1890, at 10 o'clock a. m.. tit the court room of said court, in the County Court House, Salt Lake City and county. Utah Territory, has been dulv appointed by the Judge of said court for the settlement of said account and hearing said petition for distribu-tion, at which time and place any person In-terested In said estate may appear and show cause, if any there be. whv said account should uot be settled and approved and flual distribu-tion made as prayed for. JOHN C. CUTLER. Clerk of the Probate Court. By. John L. Nkbekkh, Deputy. At a recent duel between two young men at Warsaw both fired and hit, but the bullet of one was flattened against the cigar case of the other, and the bul-let of the other was turned aside by tho pocket knife of his opponet. The sec-onds decided that the young men were not born to kill each other, and declared the affair off. Interviewing has been got down to u science by a Parisian who advertises that he will furnish for the provincial press interviews with distinguished men, two a week, for $13 per month. Gayarre, the great tenor, who died re-cently, left an estate of $800,000. His nightly salary for some time had been 1,400, and he lived very modestly. Sugar was used as fuel by the steamer Polynesian, of the Allan line, on her last trip, the supply of coal having run short. ADMINISTRATRIX SALE. TOTICE 18 HERKBY GIVEN THAT PUR-i-- snaut to ac order of the Probote Court, of Salt Lake County, Utah, made on the 29th day of Mai eh, A. D., ISSK). in the estate of Frank t rocker, deceased, the undersigned administra-trix of said estate will on or after Monday, the Hth day or April, lsflO, fell to tho highest bidder, and subject to tlie confirmation of the Probate C ourt, either as a whole, or in parcels, as may be for the best interests of the estate, all the right, title, interest and estate of the said decedent 1'rank Crocker at the time of his death, and all the right, title and interest of his estate in the fallowing described parcels of land situated in Utah Territory: , I. All tlie riuht, title and interest of said estate in an undivided oue-ha- lf of the south half of the north half of section thirty-tw- o (!), township one (1) north of range one (1) west, Salt Lake Merman, situate in bait Lake County, .?; A Portion of lot eight (8), block fifty-thr- (531, plat B, 8alt Ijake City survey. Bait Lake County; commencing at the southeast corner of said lot and running thence west five M rods, thence north oue (1) rod, thence east five (5) rods, Uience south one (1) rod to place of begin-ning, coutaining five square rods of ground. .The west half of the northwest quarter of section eleven (11), township one (1) north of range one (1) west. Salt Lake Meridian, situate in Paris County, and contaiing eighty acres of land. Bids must be in writing, and may be for all or any one of said parcels, or for any part-o- any parcel. They may be delivered at any time prior to the sale to the administratrix personally, or left, for her at the office of her attorney, E. B. (ntchlow, rooms 27 aid 28, ch building. Terras: One-ha- lf cash, one-ha- lf on promisory note of pnrchasesr due one year with interest at Eer cent per annum, pajably quarterly, secured first mortgage upon premises sold. . LAl'KA CROCKER PITTS, Adm x of Estateof Frank Crocker, Dec'd. Dated, Bait Lake City, March 29. 1S9U.