|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|
1890 ' 1 L T1IE SALT LAKE TIMES. MONDAY, SEPTEMBEK22. - " " " lrrnr-- 51 L"""" gPopDlar Rente ODly one change of cars Utah to Kan-sas City or St. Louis. Elegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars Free Kedimuz Chair Cars. Be sure your ticket reads via the Missouri Pacific Railway II. C. Townsend, G. P. & T. A., . ... .S'f, Oltt'j, S. V. Lerrah, V. F. A P. A., loom 108. Frogrete Bldg Salt Lake City, Utah, School Books --AT-D. M McAllister & Go's. j 72 2viIaJ.ii St. And Everything Else in the lino of Books,' Stationery, Toys, Dolls, Etc Booh of Mormon 75 cts I1LE,MM CO., mm T6e nff EicVusfve Halters In Salt Lake Youmaris Celebrated Hats. "baltlake valley Loan and Trust Company, Salt Lake City, Utah. CAPITAL . . $300,000. Money to loan on real estate and other good securities, on short and long time. directohk: O. J. Salltbury, Pres. F.H.Dyer, Vire-Pre- W. 8. MoCorntck, George M. Downey, ft Bamberger, John A. Qroeebeok, Emanuel Kahn, M. R. Xvant, (J. M. Cumming, Secretary. B. H. Field!, Jr. - . J'reasurer. Real Estate Mortgages, gusranteed by the company, for sale. Office Daft building, No. 138 Mainst BUSINESS DIRECTORY. , f!7RSTCLASS ADVERTISERS OF SALT LAKE CITY. The Times commends to its patrons the Business and Pro fessional men whose cards ap-pear below. AtroiJXTAVi. 7m', SALT LAKE CKNKRAL COMMIF. JL xion co , tradesmen' books posted, owned d cui'std at rra onable rates Partnership accounts adjusted, rents a"d d'Mitscollx tcd. referi-nce- s exchanged. Olflco ho'ir?. 8 a. m. to 0 p. in., 157 Main Htiest. Sale L ike CUy. Utah. AKCIIITKCrS. FEED A. HALE, (LATE OF DENVEB.) ARCHITECT OF COMMBIHCIAT.. BLOCK, 90, Wasatch building. tTiTtomer, 59 AND CO WASATCH ARfHTECT: J. HANSEN, 'I.ATK Oi? CHICAflO.l RCHITi"CT AND SUi'EHINTENDENT, lias removed his offices to 7, East Second South, room 'JS. C. H. LaBELLE, 73 WEST SECOND SOUTH ARCHITECT, Lake City. I am prepared to furnish all manner of plans In the most im-proved style of architecture, such as churches, opera houses, hotels, banking houses, private residences and business blocks of any descrip-tion. Best of references given as to my stand-ins- . ATTORNEYS. S. A. MEERITT, CITY ATTORNEY, building. ROOMS 510 811, M. E. McENANT, ATTORNEY-AT-L- floor. W, PROGRESS CUMMIN G & CEITOHLOW, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW- , ROOMS 4 AND 6, VU Main street. 0.W, P0WEE8, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW- , OPPOSITE Second South street. WILLIAM CONDON, IAWYF.R. ROOMS FIRST FLOOR First South, between Main and Commercial streets. BOOKS AND STATIONJ3KY. SAMUEL Q. READ. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. LONDON Depot, opposite the Denver A Rio Grande railway depot, Salt Lake City. Orders for every variety of Americau and European periodicals, magazines, etc., promptly at-tended to. BOOT AND SHOE MAKING. THE PARAGON IS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST PLACE for Shoe Repairing. 11 west South Temple street. Wines, Liquors andFcig0! 1 1 A. H. COeTI 'T1HE ONLY ' I I city. Ladles deSTA'tJ I and fashions WJJ? w 1 I W Last Second aggfll I IEIIjE5$i I PKOKER, 31 e f4s?EB I l City eat Makes of ioaTou fe1 Bl I Jewelry; rents collect M I bought and sold: b, Hin',1; 'H I tablished lm. Allunr" I Voiy low rates. unredeemeilK 1 ML'SICl I Professor RAiirr I , public that iu ;FE,Kr I for at Calder's "t i ',la"t J I ies about piano or ovVtnl W"hi'l I Hon of punos or Z" VT- "I I Leave orders at anv of th 8t,e,t I I geeT&beeqes I )RACTICAL AND SCT,J I 1 tons. onfotaelM. r,. eye. No la,1"l I South Temple Street! Salg I 1'LUMBINori I" A- - J. BOURDEniUrl 1 pLUMBERS, STEAM rul P General Jobbers I6ti J street, Salt Lake City. TaieM I i JAMES PENWlCll it South street, bait Lake atTuuH lki PXMOEoTl L STEAM HEATINO F.NGINPCii J T Salt Lake City. I PLATING. 1 I NOVELTY MANFFAOmiEl I nJOLD, SILVEB AND NICKEL pi I by the Dynamo Pro(!eB8 I repairing done with nid i I Kmpdson BRCl E 3d Souti! 1 I PHVsiciANS, I DE.D.A,srm I HOMfEOPATHIC PHYSIOIASnJ I residence J I DE. G. J, PIELD. I I R7-5- 8 WASATCH BUILDINU, LAtJ I O Louis s I DR. J. S. BLAOKBUEnTcI I HERNIA SPECIALISTS; RtiPTt J I cured without sureltj I tlon. OS K First South st opp. nVil I DRS. PEEEMAN & BUEM B EYE, EAR, NOSE, THHOAT. s accurately fitted. Room l'l I h building. I - J.W.Farrell & Co il 1 Plmta, Has & Steam Fitters Dealers in all Kinds of Lift and. Force Pumps Orders taken for Drive and Dug WelU Cesspools built and Connections mads liin Main Strert, opv. Auerbach Brot. Telephone lit KELLY fiTCOMPANY Printers, Blank-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No. 43 W. Second South St. Salt Lake, - Utati Our facilities for doing First-Clas- s Job Print-lu- g are of the newest and best. Books Kuled, Printed and Bound to Order. Samples of Railroad, Mining, Bank and Mer-- cantlle Work always on hand. Complete line of Office Supplies, embracing the most approved Labor-Savin- and Economical Inventions. Prices Low. Call on Us. GEO. HUSLEE. H. WALLACE, Manager, Utah Cracker Factory, Manufacturers of the Celebrated -S-ILVER BMW BF FINE CHMKHS 27 E. THIRD SOUTH ST. Salt Lake City, . Utah. CIVIL EXtilNKKRI.VG. ' HAYILAND. & DEKBY, CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS. laid out and platted. Booms 14and 615 Progress building; P. O. box 6J7, Bait Lake City, Utah. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. CHAELES E. FIELDS, CONTRACTOR - BITILDINli MOVER and Reneral engineer. Brick, adobe or wooden hontws raised, moved or repaired. Ail work Guaranteed against crackinjror other damages. The only practi- cal building mover west of Chicago. Office and shops 749 to 7M State road. A. PAGEEBEHG & CO. POJNTRACTORS AND BUILDERS ALL kinds of House anil Jobbing work done r.stlmateH given on contract work. All work guaranteed. Comer 7 V. and Uio Grande ave J. 0. BOWLING, CARPENTER. CONTRACTOR BUILDER, rk ntlvexecutetl;ntt'nfr up stores South street1" PeCialty" m Flr8t DENTISTRY DE. BISOHOP TjENTIST, m SOUTH MAIN STREET "tT.S amJ 9',T,eetu extracted without pain. extracted plain ift cents with cocaine oO cents. Durable fillings 60, 75 centH and upward. Best sat of teeth All guaranteed. Open from 8 a. n, to 6 p m.1 h a. in. to 1 p, m. Cutthisout. ENGRAVING REAL ESTATE AND LOAN: THE SYNDICATE INYESTM REAL ESTATE, ROOM 1. OVER BJ Lake. Investments for oon n a specialty. ( e( MONEY WANTED, TF YOU DESIRE A GOOD LOAN P 1 on real estate, call on S. F. Spe Main street. ' ALFEED DUNSHEI, REAL ESTATE. LOANS. IXVESTM Main street rear Jones Baa Lake City Utah. J. G. JACOBS & 00. I5EAL ESTATE DEALERS. 14? PRO have for sale resideneep! in all parts of the city ; also cholcs tog business and farm property. BUET0N, GBOESBECK 4 03 ESTATE, NO. 889 MAIN 8T REAL Lake City, Utah. Nourjto Telephone 484. RESTAURANTS. TIV0LI EESTAUEANT, W. GEBHA8DT I r)EOPENED. all hours. D45 Mam sire posite Walker House. TAKE fe. tub IMnmosal CHICAGO MILWAUKEE & St. PAUL For All Points East "in"'" ""lid Vestibule, Lighted, Steam Heated trains between Chicago, Mfiwankee and Council Bluffs. Oma- ha. St. Joseph, Kansas City and Souix Cit v A 11 trains composed of Pullman magnificent sleeping cars and The Finest Dining Cars in tbo Worli tickeVo'fflce'orir0rmatl0n apply to th8 neare8t ALEX. MITCHELL, SJO W. 2nd South street,0 J. W. WHITE0AE, DESIGNER AND ENGKAVEB ON WOOD building. J'tRMTUKK. SAKDBEaG PTONITIJEE 00. ' MANUFACTURERS AND DFATVu'a SchJof Desk? Screen doors and Windows. Johb uKand re UUOCERIKS. " E0GEES & COMPANY, THloLufhAS GK0CERS' 45 EAST first TEED G. LYNGBEEG-- r eastt i& 0. M. HANSEN, DEv'RrIN(CH0ICE FANCY GROCERIES ELI L. PEIOE, GKSIES AN WOVISlONfs, 854 MAIN v insurance! ' LOUIS HYAMS & CO. Fref A" ACCIDENT. BlockV New ork. 514 and rVft AND CIOARsTTZI. P. T. UY8TB0M, CSar. KuVandMI"ES ual streets. THE TWO PHILLIPS PLACE. pSLfcuS PORTED THE COTTAGE, dej. SuUiPherLtah & Nevada GLOBE CAPE, I C F. BALL & Co. MEALS AT AU HI I IO. No. W Main street. Salt Law tit;. stenographl tTeTMcGUEBIN, stenographer; alw official and Typewntra.e. DJ Remington Typewriter and suppim. uilding. - TAILORS. "aTtaylob, MERCHANT TAILOR. NEJPj i'i styles just arrived. 43audto'' South street, Salt Lake City- - TRUNKS. HULBEET BEOS,, OF FINE MANUFACTURERS samp u cases to order; repairing a specw" First South street. --r-watchmakersTaxd JEWf,6 hT&augh, T71INE AMERICAN WATCHES, X1 Jewelry; watch repairing prices reasonable; 7S west Firn Salt Lake City. Utah. - MISCELLANEOtg, - CFAPLES HCMPHBE AND CHEMIST A ASSAYER Salt LakeCTrJ J. JEPPEESON, PRACTICAL SCULPTOK )t North TenipW WM. M0EEIS. EMIB E CALT LAKE STEAM CARPET, ,., Works, corner MhWest ana n telephone 47. F.rst class wr Orders taken at J. O Conner s orw Main street. P. O. boiMft urn m." eTbobeb FROM LONDON, EpjJ'Lit. W4. WertFourthgg-- - IES8I0H8. IN and relative entitled. Ag,.A W. T. POTTER, room building. No fee if not sucssnu GOTO.S.J T7-O- SALE A r piano-chea- p. HISb r wshorttime. Call East First South. i R I, Burton, Jr , J, A, Groesbeck, W, B. Andrew Burton, Groesbeck & Co., BUYERS AND SELLERS UJf CHOICE Business, Residence and Acreage Property. Sole Agents for South Lawn Addition. Office 269 S. Main St Telephone 484 mWL HIGH MADE SAFETY BICTCL3. 115.00, TiucycLES?' aSSSvlS shot-gun- s at cost. Bicycle and Gun Repairing. AgcntCALIGRAPH WRITING MACHINE Carbons. Ribbons and Paper. ; M. R, EVANS S3 W. 2d South street, Salt Lake City 251 Main St. Salt Lake Cit. I'nlon I'aclflc System. Mountain Division. On and after Monday, Sept. 15, 1890, trains between Salt Lake aud Garlielti beach will run its follows: Leave Arrive Leave Arrive Salt Lake Garfield Garfield Salt Lake 8:10a ra9:25 am 1:15 pm 2:00pm 10:45 a ru 11 :30 am 1 :2B p m "4:80 u m 2:45 pm 8:30 pra 6:10pm 6:83 pm Sundays excepted. Fare for tho round trip 50 cts. S, W. Ecclks, G. P. A. E. Mehesy, PracticalPurrier. The Largest and Most Complete Stock of Fine Furs, in SEAL HEAVER, OTTER, MLK, Etc., In this Inter-Mountai- n Reg ion. Mr. Mehesy has just returned from an ex- tended trio through the Northwest, where he purchased a large quantity of raw furs, which will be worked to order for the coming season EifRemember the place, 220 Main St. Salt Lake City. SOL. REESEr Contractor builder Store and Office Fitting A SPECIALTY. Will Furnish Estimates .f11 fSS' L seven story stone or brick to putting In a shelf Cln,nl,en f"r thB Present at the new Holmes building, corner of Second South and State road, which 1 am now erecting. HTPostofflce j aj7 Main street, address: ( Salt Lake City, Utah Taft & Kropfganze, General CONTRACTORS & BUILDERS. M Lata City, : Dial Tinilorj. filee: S39 Main. Street. Get Morrison, Merrill & Co.'s prices onwhite cement. Telephone 501. Tiles, riles. Fllee. Tiles cured without paiu or detention from business. No charge until cure is effected. Consultation and examina-tion free. Refer to over one hundred who have been cured by mo in Salt Lake city within the last two years. Kstula. lissure, stricture, ulceration and all other diseases of the rectum treated successfully. Dr. Ciiakles Thompson, h Building. Gentlemen wishing clean and spotless linen should patronize the eclobrated Tboy Steam Laundky, 143 Main street. Money to load iu ums to suit byS. F Spenoer, 387 South Main sinfet. TLo A TURK'S WALE. Bah Herv, the beejfar at the eity gate, Bah Merv, the bengar and philosopher, In talk wltli Brahn, ai ease beneath the arcn, BtoopiJg to pick a kopeck to him thrown. Found bleeding in the dust beside the coin A ruby ring worth hall a prince's realm. And while the beggar group with eager greed Pressed round him crying: "Ah, our good Bah Merv Allah be praised none ever shall beg more! The sultan's daughter, proud in silk and pearls, Herself more lovely than the hourl's queen, Envied by all who envy, passed the gate, And Brahn, bold cynic, with rare Irony, As who would say, "Bo much for charity lM Flipped in her lap the Bequln of bright gold, Which he by luck had found some twelv months since. Hut wise Bah Merr, with rarer saplency, Threw on the satin black, beside the coin, The ruby ring worth half a prince's realm. And turned to crunch a crust a kopeck bought. "Fool fool ! A fool and madman !' cried they all "Not so!" thought she to whom the fortune fell. "What is to me a bauble, were to him , The purchase price of endless misery. This ruby ring worth half a prince's realm, Yea, and Its fellow, too, could such be found, I'd give for his contented poverty I" Hew York Ledger, SALT LAKE CITY Sights and Scenes in and Around the Inter-Mounta- in Metropolis. PLACES OF MEREST TO VISITORS Useful Information for the Home-seek- er, the Investor and the Visitor. A GUIDE TO THE TOUEIST. Salt LakVs Location, Attrac-tions an,l Climate-G-arfie- ld Beach and Other Resorts. The city of Salt Lake has a fame whlrt reaches around the world. The population la about 55,000, and Is Increasing at a rapid rate. It Is situated at the base of the Wasatch mountains in a lovely valley, rloh in agricul-tural resources and Is eighteen miles distant fram Qreat Salt Lake. Its elevation above ea level Is 4,360 feet. There are 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, 1883. It is 100x200 feet, the walls are 100 feet high, and the towers.when completed, will be 800 feet In height. Over ia,5O0,OOO have been expended on the Temple, and It 1b now nearing completion. In the same square with the temple la the spa-cious building called , The Tabernacle, Here are held the services of tbe Mormon chnroh, and these are attended every Sunday by immense congregations of people, both Mormon and Gentile, The structure in oval li) shape, seventy-liv- e feet high and DSOxlfiO feet In length and breadth. II has a seating capa-city of 1U.000 people, and here may be heard what is claimed to be the fluent organ In the world. Patti once sang In the tabernacle, and demonstrated that its acoustlo power are very line. The Gardo House, or Amelia Palace, was built by Brighara Young whe wlllod tbat It should be the residence of his favorite wife, Amelia Folsom Young, but since his death It has been used as the official residence of dignitaries of the church. Itrlgham Young's Residences, known as the Bee-Hiv- e and the Lion House are structures, curious from as-sociations. These are situated In what was once Btighant Young's domain, all of which has passed Into other hands, save the large lot In which Is Brlgham Young's Grave. This can be reached bypassing through the Ragle Oate, an archway in the old mud wall which at one time encompassed Brigham's pri-vate property. One or two of the prophet's wives repose beside his last resting place. A slab of granite covers the grave and there is space left near by for the graves of his other wives. - lieseret Museum. This institution Is situated on South Temple street, dlreotly opposite Temple square. It contains a large number of Interesting curios-ities, chiefly pertaining to the early history ef Utah. It Is well worth a visit. Prospect Rill with Its lookout tower commands a splendid Srlew of the city and Its surroundings. The Tithing Building possesses Interest as being the general depot for taxes collected by the Mormon ehurch from Its disciples. Liberty Park, In the southeastern portion of the city 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 city. There are several large cases con-taining specimens of Utah's mineralogy which attract much attention. Salt Lake Theater being selected. This latter place ef amuse-ment was built by lirigham Young orer thirty years ago. It is a large and beauofnl 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 heating. Assembly hall Is IBOxOS feet, and costlW.C(B. The celling l, ie". orated with churnh pictures, among them the Angel Moroni d inclosing the hiding place f the golden plates to Joseph Smith. Tho Natatorlum Is a large circular bathing house, tho renter of which, under a glass root; Is a swimming pool The water Is brought In pipes front Beok's Hot Springs. There are also a large number of bath rooms. Electric Street Can connect with every point of Interest In the ntty. The system Is new and the appointments good. Rapid transit is assured. Camp Douglas, three miles east of the city and over 400 feet above it, 1b beautifully laid out in the midst of lawns and orchards, and the barracks and houses of the officers are built of atone. The post commands a wide view of the city and beyond where Great Salt Lake lies like molten silver at the foot of the western mountains. Beck's Hot Springs are In the northern part of the dty ahont 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 la an excellent bath house and necessary appointments for the comfort of patients. The Warm Sulphur 8prlngs are betweenMhe Hot Springs and the city, about one mile frasn the poslofflce. There is a good hotel nnd oomfortable bath house In connec-tion with the springs, aud they can be reached by street railway. The Mountains are unsurpamed In magnlDcent canyons, and at least a dozen of the grainiest are within reach of the oity. These Invite the tourist to spend days, weeks or months among their wild recesses to llsh, to hunt, to scale the Seaks and ridges, and to gather wild flowers sides of mossy springs, beneath the shade of umbrageous pines. Dig Cottonwood canyon should be seen by every tourist. Here are lake Mary aud Martha from whloh flows the turbulent Cottonwood river; and at the base of the mountains are lakes Blanche, Florence and Lillian. Besides these are Mills creek, Parley's, Emigration, and City Creek canyons, all extremely picturesque and delightfully romantic. Pleasant Drives abound in scores around the outskirts of the city; along the quiet countrv roads, and through the lanes dividing meadows of rich green alfalfa aud fields of grain; while the niajestlo mountains are never entirely lost sight of. From under the branches of trees and above hedges of the wild dog-ros-glimpses are caught of snow.covered peaks. A Fort Douglas, and then a mile further on to the mouth of Emigration canyon is most delightful. It was here that the Bight of the Mormon pioneers was ilrst made glad by the vast expanso of Salt Lake valley sud-denly burstlug upon them, on the IMth of Julv 1S4T. The Great Salt Lake. "I think," aaye Ernest Ingersoll, "few per-son- s realise how woudernilly, strangely beautiful this uiland sea Is." and Bpeakliiir of Its sunsets Phil Robinson has said: "Where have I not seen sunsets, by land and sea. in Asia, Africa, Europe and America, and where can I say I have ever seen more wonderous coloring, more electrifying effects than In the sunset on the Great Salt Lake of Utah." Salt Lake Is as beautiful a sheet of water as can be found auywhere. The waves are a bright blue or given, and as they dance on its surface it would be hard to tell which color prevails, it 1 dotted with beautiful islands, aud It affords the finest salt water bathing in the world. Garfield Beach ts within easy distance of the city, being but eighteen miles of a ride by train. Here Is found every luxurv and comfort for a dip la the mysterious sea, aud also all the things nec-essary for the comfort of the Inner man. The cafe affords enjoyable meals at reasonable prices, and row boats are to be had for a quiet pull on the waters whichpoasess a romautto interest for every visitor. The management of the accommodations at Garneld Beach la under the direction of the Union Pacific Kail-wa- y company, as Is that at Lake Park ?"dori? uper1slon of the Rio Grande West-er- This report is north of the citv, about half way between Salt Lake and Ogden, and te much frequented by visitors, it is similar li IDEM prro manual uwESTEB Time Tali c in effect Anjnst 21, 1890 EAST BOUND TRAINS. No.iT No. 4 Atlantic Atlantic Mall. Express Leave ORden 9:.Ta.m. 5:40 p.m Arrive Salt Lake 10:46 a.m. 8:fifi p.m Leave Salt Lake 11 :rt) a.m. ?:0.'i p.m Arrive Provo I2:0 p.m. R:4ft p.m Lenve Provo S:.' p.m. 8:45 p.m Arrive Green River 7:05 p.m. 4:Ht) a.m Leave Green River 7:Kp.ra. 4:.'t0 a.m Arrive Grand Juuction. .. H:)p.m. H:45 a.m Arrive Pueblo 8:asp.ni. a:? a.m Arrive Denver .... 8 :0i) p.m. 7:31 a.m WEST HOUND TRAINS. NTTi No. 3 Pari do Pacific Mail. Express Leave Denver ,. 9:00 a.m. 8:05 p.m. Leave Puehlo 8:05 p.m. 2:10 a.m. Leave Grand Junction.,. 7:()0 a.m. 7:15 p.m. Arrive Grton River ll:S0 a.m. 11:25 p.m. Leave Green River.., 11:40 a.m. 11:80 p.m. Arrive Provo 6:10 p.m. tS:l a.m. Leave Provo ::!0 p.m. fi: i6 a.m. Arrive Salt Lake 8:10 p.m. H::ift a.m Leave Salt Lake R:2n p.m. 8:50 a.tu. ArriveOgdou 9:40 p.m. 10:05 a.m. LOCAL TRAINS. BAIT LAKK AND OGDEN. Leave Salt Lake : Arrive Salt Lake : t:i0a.in. 4:30 p.m. 10:46 a.m. 12:.0p.m S"fP.m. 6:55p.m. SALT LAKE TO niNQHAM. Leave Salt Lake at 7 if a.m., returning, ar-rive Salt Lake at4:20p. m. 'j rain arrives from WiM-'t- on Saturdays and leaves for Wasatch on Mondays only. . C. DOUGH, J. H. BENNETT, Gen. Manager. Geu. Pass. Aft Jesse James Manhood. "Jesse James, the Missouri bandit, pofwwiscd many manly qualities," feel-ingly exclaimed Uncle Dick Henderson at the Brunswick hotel. "I knew hiia well. He was turned into a Nemesis after the Pinkertons threw that bomb through the window of the Samuels resi-dence and blow off the arm of Jesse's mother. Ever aftor that occurrence both Frank and Jesse declared war to the knife on the Pinkerton men. The killing of Jesse James by Bob Ford was the cowardly act of a treacherous, un-grateful fiend. Bob wasn't 'eating reg-ular' when Jesse took him to his home, gave him shelter and food and treated him well. One day, when Jesse was dusting off a picture and had his back turned, Bob shot him from bohind. Of course you know that but very few peo-ple ever learned what picture Jesse was dusting off when he got his death wound. It was the large picture of his dear old, white haired mother, whom he loved dearly. "In one robbory at Blue Cut, when the James gang went through a train, Jesse led the way and relieved the pas-sengers of their valuables. Ho came to oiio woman in black, who was sobbing bitterly. Jesse stopped and inquired the cause of her sorrow. As she handed Mm $70 in greenbacks she cried out con-vulsively: 'It's all I have in the world. My husband's corpse is in the baggage car.' Tears came to the eye of the train robber. Going into his pocket he re-turned the $70 and added two crisp $100 bills to it, which he forced the widow to accept. He never would rob a cripple, or an old gray haired woman, eithor. He once took an overcoat off his own back in the streets of Liberty, Mo., and gave it to a poor, shivering old man that had been turned out into the cold by an ungrateful I could name many other instances." Denver Repub-lican. THE CH MUSIC. How Ole Bull Made Jobn Ericsson Ao-- knowledge the Subtle Power of Music HOW THE IN VENT0E WAS TEAPPED. He Never Knew, Until He Heard Olo Play, What Was Lacking to Make His Life Complete, NEWYoitK.Sept.lc'Aproposof the re-moval o( the remains of Ericsson to th land of his birth, and the honor thnt lias bseu done to his memory by the land of his adoption, an incident may bo related that illustrates not only his own, but the character of another among his country-men whose nsnse is on the roll of the men of Christendom. Ole Bull, tho violinist, and John Erics-son were great friends, but obedient to tho same conditions that pull so niaoy of us apart, though the world is so small, they separated in early youth, not to meet ngain until they hod achieved fame, each in his own sphere. The name of one had become lik a household word among the lovers of music, and kin((S and queens delighted to pay tribute to his genius. The othtir plodded along In another path, hut with equal force. Ericsson became the great mechanician of naval warfare, and during the late war roused the north to enthusiasm and startled the world by bis Inventions. The renewal of friendship Utwecn the two men occurred somewhat in this wise. Ole Bull happenina to be in New York on a concert tour, heurd incidentally through a sculptor, who, curiously enough, was tjien making his own last and best "coun-terfeit presentment" in marble, tbat Erics-son was likewise in the city a quiet, morose, lonely old man, living without kith or kin a hermit among his own thoughts. "I'll go nd see him," said Ole Bull in his sunshiny way, "and remind him of 'Home, Sweet Home.'" The visit was made, and Ole Bull found tho com-panion of his youth in his workshop, sur-rounded by tools, machinery, designs, models and mechanism used in the devel-opment of his fruitful work. The nature of the meeting may easily be Imagined. When they parted Ole Bull In-vited ISrlcssoa to attend his concert that night. Tho latter, however, declined, say-ing be had no time to waste. The acquaintance thus renewed was con-tinued, and the friends met many times, but the (treat violinist never succeeded in getting Ericsson to attend one of his con-certs. Perhaps be was piqued by this, tor there was a vein of lovely, artistic egotism In the man, and one day he said to Erics--' eon, "If you don't come to me I shall bring my violin here to you, and shall play in your shop." The latter gruffly replied, "I don't care for music, and if you bring the thing here I shall smash it to pieces." Here were two men the reverse of each ' other; one with a temperament warm, im-pulsive, with soul gleaming in every finsh of his eye, and a nature so open that no-body need misunderstand it; the other ' cold, stern, thoughtful, practical, dealing on ly with the harsh problems of life's work. Tho artist was aroused to know what effect his music would liuvo on this grim, matter ' of fact man, and accordingly determined upon an experiment. Taking his violin with him be went to Ericsson's shop. He had removed the screws, strintis and apron, so thut the in-strument would seem to be in bad order. A (fiance at Ericsson's face showed that he was displeased; but when his old friend told him that he had called for tho purpose of (retting his advice how to remedy a ter-rible accident that had occurred to his violin the eyes of the old inventor lighted up, and he was all attention. Ole Bull ex-plained the apparent defects; described the scientific and acoustlo properties involved in the construction, the wood, varnish, shape and other details; then be discussed sound waves, tones, resonunco and things that belong to the instinct of the true art-ist. Under tho instructions of Olo Bull, Ericsson proceeded to readjust the severed part of the violin, and when the strings were replaced tho artist, in order to Illus-trate his meaning, improvised a few chords nnd then drifted into a rich melody. The workmen werechurmed, dropped their tools and stood In silent wouder. Erics-son looked at him with bowed head and moist eyes as ho played on and on, as Ole Bull could play when enthusiastic, and llnally, when he ceased the strains of "Home, Sweet Home," put his arms Bround him nnd exclaimed: "Don't stop; you may go on forever. I nevor know till now what was lacking In my llfo." V. G. DE Fontaine. Utali Cefltrai Railway. Time Card in effect May 22, 1890. Passenger Trains leave and arrive atSalt Lake City and Park City daily as follows: SALT LAKE CITV. Train 1 leaves Eighth So and Main it 7 :30 a.m larrlves " . l " 7:30P.m PARK CITV. Train 1 arrive, Park City 10:00 a.m :: ves ?SES 5:00p.m IrH' le.avi! nna aive at Salt Lake few y y' 6X091,4 8uuJar. as fol- - Train No. 1 leaveB Salt Lake 11 30a m b arrives 8 ' 6 leaves Park City ll iooSim 6 arrives " No passengers carried on freight trains. m PASSENGER RATES! trf' 8611 Salt Lal" C"y "nd Park Clt7, slngle ift'tween Salt Lake City and Park City, round trip, tS3. J 03. H. YOVNCf. T.J. McKINTOSH Manager. Cen. Ft. dt Foe. Agt. Secretary Seward's Opinion, I heard a story of William H. Bewnrd the other day which I think is a now one, I am not certain, but I am impressed with a conviction that it comes from Miss Olive Risley Seward, an adopted daughter of the late Secretary Seward, whose Bohemian literary salon is one of the most charming places to which one can have the entree at the national cap-ital. It was at the time when there was great agitation of the removal of the cap-ital, and all Washington was alarmed. One of the scared ones said to Secretary Seward, "Mr. Seward, do you think the capital will be removed from Washing-ton?" "Yes, I think it will," was the re-pl- "But where to Chicago?" "No." "What? Not to St. Louis? Well, where then?" "To tho City of Mexico. That will probably be the center of pop-ulnti-of the United States one of those days." Pittsburg Dispatch. Like Its Namesake. Mitldlesborongh, England, is well known as the great center of the iron trude a city of 00,000 inhabitants, with 130 blast furnaces, and an annual out-put of nearly 2,000,000 tons of pifr-iro- But there has recently been founded an English Middlesborongh in America, which bids fair, if its present rate of de-velopment continues, to represent in time as much wealth in gold and iron as tho older city of which it is the name-sake. Two years afro . had no existence save in the minds of its founders; today It is a city of several thousand inhab-itants, aspiring to become the principal seat of the iron and steel manufacture of the United States. Harper's. Treatment or Piles. So called remedies for piles are with-out number. The complaint often lasts for years without affecting the general health, and on the other hand constant irritation aud bleeding may at once affect the entire system. Keep the bow-els regular, relying upon fruit and grain diet. Avoid tobacco, condiments, liquor, etc. For bleeding a wash or injoction of tannin is recommended one ounce to half a pint of water. Any good anti-septic ointment may be tried, to bo ap-plied with a suppository syringe. In-flammation is remedied by frequent bathing in cold water, rest and plain food. Herald of Health. A Way Out of It. Publisher Is this novel of yours quite complete? Pretty Authoress All but the name. In fact I don't know what to do for a title. Publisher (with nn admiring glance) Do what other pretty women have done. Marry one. Pittsburg Bulletin. Dr. Holmes in Ills Library. Boston, Sept. 1. Whuu I called to nee Dr. Holmes ho received me in his library. I had rend of it and Been pictures of it many times, but neither pictures nor can make one see tho shining wood fire, the flowing Charles outside, and above all tho courteous and gonial occu-pant, whose favorite room it is. The Dre was very low, only a few embers remaining, and l)r. Holmes hunted up some scraps of papnr and wood, pausing to say comically as ho held them in his hand, "You sea what literature has to come to." When the lire was bluzing cheerfully ha came to his desk and reread the note I had brought, probably having only gluuced at the name down stairs. He thanked mo courteously in response to a message of re-gard from the writer, and then sut down resignedly and graciously to be "pumped," as ha expressed it, first assuring mo that lie should answer no questions which he did not wish to. We talked long, and of the conversation I have before given some account. Of "The hiving Temple" ho Baid: "It is an anatomical study, and correct as far us it goes. I was in my specialty there and knew what I was talking about." He laughed at an allusion to that side splitting jingle, "The Height of the Ridiculous," and said; "That was published in The Col-legian the year after I left college. I was 80 years old when I wrote that." Not very far away is the place of which Longfellow wrote: I stood on the bridge at midnight As the clocks were striking the hour, And the moon rose o'er the city Behind the dark church tower. It is the old bridge to Cambridge. The historic is not swept away when one turns frcan the window. A pubdo man of 60 years is whole volume of history in himself, and there was tho "Autocrat" in his green velvet easy chair "the wise, the witty, the many idoad philosopher, poet, physician, novelist, essayist, professor, but, best of all, the kind, the warm heart," as Mr. John Boyle O'Reilly, himself a poet, has said. Lowell also frlves an excel-lent picture of him in his "able fur Crit-ics;" . , There is Holmes, who Is matchless among you for wit, A Leydtn jar always full charged, from which flic The electrical tingles of hit after hit, But are ust the fine hands, too, to weave you lyric Full of fancy, fun, feeling, or spiced with si'ityrio In a measure so kindly you doubt It the toon That are trodden upon are your own or your foes, A. L W.