|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|
' " THE SALT LAKE TIMES, WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1890. --j AMUSEMENTS. GRAND OPERA HOUSE W. J. BUKGESS, Manager. BEGINNING MONDAY, JUNE 31th, FOR FOUR NIGHTS ONLY. Special Engagement of tho ORIGINAL, EXACT NEW YORK COMPANY, In GlUetto's Great Military Drama, HELD by the ENEMY Founded on Incidents ot the Civil War. Salt Lake Music C 66 West Second South Street Successors to The Knight-McClur- e Music All the Finest Makes of Specialties Decker Bros. Pianos A. B. Chase's Pianos and Organs. I All the Latest Sheet Music, "FORWARD MARCH," "(MRAGEIS HALF THE BATTLE," "DUTY BEFORE LOVE." SYNOPSIS OF THE PLAT: ACT I. Drawing-- room in the McCreery Mansion. The Special Guard. ACT II. A Casemate In the Fort. A Court- - Martial. ACT III. Division Headquarters. Under Fire. ACT IV The Military Hospital. Passing Through the Line. ACT V Six Months Later.' Drawing-roo-of the McCreery Mansion. Held by the Enemy. Notwithstanding the expense in bringing this Great Company across the Continent there will be no advance In prices. Seats on sale Saturday, June 88. 10 a.m. Next Attraction: Bracty 'AFTER .' IncoporatedApril 10, 1890. Totman House Building Company. J. T. Lynch, F. P. Mogensox, B. K. Hickok President. Treasurer. General Mai Salt Lake, Utah. This company is purely a home institution, organized to stav, and m, spectfully invites the attention of those desiring cottages, either 'for homes sale, to the neat, tasty and attractive appearance presented by this class r tages when oompleted. We claim that they are stronger and warmer 'th ordinary rustic building, the sections all being made and put together b chinery, thereby making tho work perfectly tight. We are now prepared nish estimates, take contracts and complete buildings on short time, xjic ronage of the public is most respectfully solicited. Otlice and yard No. 25') North Temple street. Examine Our Plans and Prices Before You Build. Wagners Pleasure Gardens Emigration Canyon. The onlySResort. Sunday Trains on the Utah Central Railway will depart as follows : Leave TT. & N, Depot 1 p.m. and 3:40 p.m Leave Wagner's X " and 8 Trains will take on passengers at corner ol Eighth South and Fourth West; loot of Main street, Seventh East. Salt Lake City Brewery and First South. Fare Bound Trip, 25 cents. BS BALL. DirMLate Wednesday July 2 Thursday July 3 Friday July 4 Saturday July 5 ADMISSION 25o and 50c. Ladies JVee, except on 4th. E. Mehesy, PracticalFurrier. The Largest and Mont Complete Stock of Fine Furs, in, SEAL, BEAVER, OTTER, MIE,Etc., In this Inter-Mounta- in Region. Mr. Mehesy has Just returned from an ex-tended trip through the NorthweBt, where be purchased a large quantity of raw furs, which will be worked to order for the coming season 3T"Rememler the place, 220 Main St, Salt Lake City. COHN BROS ' f 25c Instead of 35c! We offer about 125 styles This embraces every tliis season's choicest de- - QCft Rfllt Wfllln in Tlain aud Fancy sit signs and colorings in best ni.llKI Im II in our stock with the c quality French Sateens at fUU JJU1 JU1U tion of Solid Black. 100 pieces best American Sateens in the very best possible designs and col 11 cts; reduced from 15 cts. 86-in- ch Printed Jaconets at 8 cts per yard. We Have Marked Down Scotch Zephyr Gingham 65c quality reduced to 40c. 50c quality reduced to Sic. 40c quality reduced to 80c. 30c quality reduced to 221c, Fancy Irish Dress Linens reduced from 50c to 30c per yard. Wc consider the best summer fabric in the world. Summer Silks. Our entire stock of this season's importation of Canton, Shanghai and Ja-panese Lyons Printed Silks is now offered at a reduction of 25 per cent. Our fl qualities at 75c. -- : -- :- Our $1.25 qualities at $1. 1000 yards very handsome OUTING FLANNELS at 12Jc per yard. Just received a new assortment h White India Linen Hemstitched Drawn-wor- k Flouncings at 45c to 75c per yard. We placo on sale 1 case Ladies' Fancy Jersey Bibbed Balbriggan Vests at apiece. French Sateen Blouse "Waists At $1.25 aud $1.50. Summer Outing Flannel Blouse Waists at $1.25, 82, J2.75 and $1. Striped Silk Blouse Waists at 5, Ladies' White Derby Waists at $1.60; warranted perfect in fit and finish. Ladies' White Basques at 90c, $1.25, $1.60, $2, $2.25, $2.75, $3 and $3.50. Our entire stock of Ladies' and Misses' Jerseys has been marked down to less than cost. Embroidery Flouncings. 45-in- India Linen Flouncings, deep hem-stitch- border, fine Embroidery, at 85c, $1, $1.25 and $1.40 per yard. Bathing Suits. We are showing a full stock of Bathing Suits. The lines of sizes are com-plete, and prices reasonable. COHN BEOS. Go to tli NatatoriuM For a PRIVATE BATH or a PLUNGE IN THE Largest Swimming Pool in America -- :C. H. LaBELLE :-- AJaCKCITECT. 16 E. 1st S. St. Salt Lake City. I am prepared to furnish all manner ot in the most plans, Improved style ot architec-ture, such as Clmrches, Opera Houses, , Hotels, Banking Houses, Private Resi-dences and Business Blocks of any Description. Best of References Give as to my Standing "I The iInter-Mounta-in Abstract C (INCORPORATED.) Capital, $100,OOC We are prepared to furnish complete abstracts for all r estate in Salt Lake county. THOMAS HOMER, Mana9sr, Office 838 Main street, under Bank ot Salt Lake. NO FOURTH Bl JULY ORATION Is Needed to sell our Immense Stock of BOOTS, SHOES and SLIPPERS. They sell themselves because ' of the fact that' ' they are Fresh and New and possess the Style, the Fit and the Wear, with prices within the reach of everybody. Special Prices this week ina,,ofosuLi Men's Warranted Calf, Button, lace or Congress Shoes, in welts, $:.0!h Our Regular $3 Shoes reduced to $2.75 in both Ladies' and Gents'. Our Workiiigmens Shoes for $'1.75 are the best made for the money. Ladies, Misses and CJiildrcns Shoes, Oxford Ties and Slippers in great vari-ety, at Special Holiday Prices. We are Sole Agents for the following celebrated brands of Shoes- - E. F. COPELAND (late of Lilly, Brackett & Co,) STACY, ADAMS & CO'S. fine shoes for gents' wear. THOS. BOLTON'S shoes for ladies in all styles and qualities. COWLES BROS.' shoes for misses and children. All New Goods-N-o Shoddy Stock ' GIVE US .A TRIAL, Remember our Number, ' 46'-:- - East 1st South Street. -:- - 46 GEO. A. ALDER & SON. i , Patronize a Home Industry. Salt Lake Lithographing and Publishing Co. Lithographers, Printers, Blank Books Make and General Stationers. Engraved Calling Cards and Wedding Invitations. WE ARE NOW IN OPERATION and ready for P Elegant Work at Reasonable Prices. No. 11 West First South street Just received cur of Utah old pota- - tses. IVieksos & CAiirntu.. I say that he failed to visit this wonder-ful city. There in do doubt that the majority of eastern people now iu at-tendance at the carnival have visited Ogden because they knew that at the same tiuio they could run down to Salt Lake and spend a day or two. Salt Lake has been the means of attracting to Ogden a large number of visitors, and has thus incidentally been of great assistance in making tho carnival a success. Those of the carnival visitors who in-tend to come to Salt Lake can depend upon a most cordial reception, and they will not regret having visited tho me-tropolis of the inter-mountai- n country. TO THE CARMVA1 VISITORS. The visitor to the Ogden carnival who does not visit Salt Lake makes a great mistake. "We do not believe, however, that any sensible eastern man will miss the opportunity to take in the sights of Zion while he is in this weitern country. He cannot ali'ord to return home and THE SALT LAKE TIMES. By X. A. DAVia TBI Times U published every evening (Sun-day excepted!, aud is delivered by carrier in Bait Lake City and Park City at 75 cents per mouth. ' Tnit Times contains the full Associated Press report, and has special telegraph service cov- - ering this entire TbkTimks is entered at thepostofflce in Salt Lake City for transmission through the malls as second class matter. . Personsdesiring Tub Times delivered at their bouses can secure it ly postal card order or through telephone. M'hen delivery is irregu-lar make lmmetotecoinlnM Subscription to the DailyTlmw. (Always in advance.) "tb s m .oo ? . ; 7s AdrtressTBK' TiMEBaitLake City, Utah. Our Telephone Number. 481. THE FUTURE lMFE. William Cullen Bryant. How ehall I know thee in the sphere which keeps The disembodied spirits of the dead. When all of thee that time could ther, sleeps And perishes among the dust we tread t For I shall feel the sting of ceaseless pain, If there I meet thy gentle presence not; Nor hear the volco I love, nor read again In thy scrcnest eyes the tender thought Will not thy own meek heart demand ine there r That heart whoso fondest throbs to me were given? My name on earth, was ever In thy prayer-Sh- all it Dn banished froin thy tongue in Heaven In meadows fanned by Heaven's life breathing In the resplendence of that glorious sphere, And larger movements of the unfettered mind Wilt thou forget the love that Joined us here? The love that lived through all t he stormy past, Aud meekly with my harsher nature bore, And deeper grew, and tenderer to the last, Shall It expire with life, and be no more? A happier lot than mine, and larger light. Await thee there; for thou hast bowed thy .will In cheeiTul homage to the rulo of right, And lovest all, and rendered good for ML For me, the sordid cares in which I dwell Shrink and contume the heart, as heat the scroll And wrath hath left Its scar-t- hat fire of hell Hath left its frightful scar upon my soul. Yet, though thou wear'st the glory of the sky, Wilt thou not keep the sume beloved name, The same fair, thoughtful brow and gentle eye, Lovelier in Heaven's sweet climate, yet the same? Shalt thou not teach me, in that calmer home, The wisdom that I learned so 111 in this The wisdom which is love till I become Thy tit companion in that land of bliss? ' WHERE THE TIMES IB FOR SALE. The Salt Lake Daily Times Is for sale at the following places: HOTELS. Continental Hotel, Whit House, Walker House, Cllft House, House, St. Elmo. Sullen Hotel. SEWS STANOS. Shaffer & O'Connor's, 868 Main street. I). M. McAllister, 7a " Margetts Bros., 78 Ravbonld's, 173 " C.H. Parsons, 184 " Bates & Kimball, Park City. H. O. Morris, Ogden. James APInneyv BolsecnJdalio. A SENSIBLE RAILWAY OFFICIAL . It is the custom with railway officials to suppress every item possible in re-gard to accidents. They seem to forget that the railways are common carriers, and are tho creatures of the public, and therefore the servants of the people. The people are entitled to tho fullest information regarding the operations of railroads. The recent action of Gen-eral Manager St. Johnof the Chicago & ltock Island, in giving to the press every possible facility to got tho details of an accident on that road, is in marked contrast to tho conduct of tho average railway official. Iu fact it was a genu-ine surprise. Mr. .St. John, upon learn-ing of the accident, at ouce notified the Chicago newspapers, so that their re-porters could promptly reach the scene of tho disaster and secure a full aud accurate account. Mr. St. John has set an example worthy of Imitation by every railroad bllicial iu this country, and it is Imped that tho seed thus sown will bear good fruit'. CITY CIRCULATION. The Times management is making every ef-fort possible to have the paper promptly and regularly delivered in every part of the city, Any complaint about the delivery if sent to this office will be attended to at once. THE VOTE FOR THE GODDESS. 88,309 Votes Were Cast and 1)8,000 Were for Miss Ella Olsen. At 0 o'clock last evening the election board completed the work of counting ballots cast for tho Fourth of July God-dess of Liberty aud declared Miss Ella Olsen elected. Out of a total vote of 28,399, she received 12.500, almost double that of Miss Maud Merrill, who was secoud with 0931. As soon as the result was oflicially declared, tho following notification was sent to Miss Olsen: July l, icto, Miss Klla Olsen: Dear Miss: We have the honor to inform you that at the election Just held for the pur-pose of electing a Goddess of Liberty for the great Fourth of July trades parade and Indus-trial pageant, you were elected on that occa- - "'ilopinglliat you will accept the posil Ion and favor us with an immediate reply, we remain, Yours truly, W. J. BITHOKBS, :. hi. huiitIIn, Evan Btephehs. There were lifty-eigh- t young ladies in the list of candidates. JS'ine of these received more than one hundred votes. They were as follows: Klla Olsen r?.S08 Maud Merrill : 8.9J1 Winnie Kimball W? Kata Harden il"l Imogeno Williams fv Ellle McAllister Mrs. K. Daggett Florence lleatle J;- -- Tessie Clawson f The other voung ladies on the list, all of whom received less than 100 votes wore: Kate Lawrence, Lucy Savage, Florence Yonug, Kva Evans, Dollie Walker, Bessio Wilkes, Ruby Pratt, Kdith Movie, Mrs. J. B. Keyser, Time Groi'sbeck, Mrs. George Arbogast, Mrs. Washington Young, Ratio Dennis, Tes-si- e AM'. Minnie Sadler, Rtta Calder, Annie Hall, l'hvlis Lynch, Queenie Fer-guson, Mrs. Frank Shelton, Bessie Ilnrkness, Ida Uayncs. Maud Pratt, True Pasco, Maggie Sharp, Ida Nite-chal- l, Sallio Lett, Mrs. Van Trott, Syhillo Smith, Janue Miller, Mary Bur-ton, Pcarle Viuceut, Ada Macks, Kate Curtis. Carrie Keats, Lizzie Brither, Jottio Bcattie, Mrs. Herman Hill, Miss NolY, Maggie Glade, Mrs:-W- . B. Hol-land, Ann'io Duncan. Nellie Shoots, Ce-celia Swanson, Mrs. S. A. Scott, Ella Goddard, Ada Faust, May Dyer. Several of the young ladies had their votes considerably reduced by bogus ballots. Something over 4,000 of these ballots were thrown out by the election board. One of the ladies who is credited with only some 300 voles, had about 1,000 of these bogus ballots cast for her. Although in several in-stances it caused their recipients to make a rather poor showing, tho rejec-tion of these fraudulent votes in noway affected tho result. Tho work of counting the votes was an herculean task. The committeo went to work on Monday night aud did not adjourn until 4 o'clock Tuesday morning. Yesterday at noon the count was resumed and only completed at 0 o'clock last evening. This morning Miss Oleu sent the fol-lowing letter of acceptance: Salt Lake Citv, July 3, 18M). Messrs. J. B. Burgess, C. E. Burton and Evan Stevens. Ubntlemen: As I have been elected God-dess of Liberty by my friends. I accept with many thanks. Very Respectfully. Klla olsen. AKRIVALS ISO CLOSE OP MAILS. Schedule of arrival and closing of mails at the Bait Lake city Postofflre. May 1, ISM). mails. pffHveTtTCfoiii'ar Depot. Postoffloe Eastern, vlaU. P. R'y.... 2:40a.m. 7:10a.m. Kastern, via K. G. W. R'y :Sii p.m. S:3D a.m. Western 10:.K)a.m. U:ll0p.m. Ogden 10:30 a,m. 7:10 a.m. Ogden 4:(Pp.m. Ogden 7:00 p.m. r,:0up.in. North and Northwest.... 7:()p.m. 4:00p.m. Park City 10:30 a.m. 7:10 p.m. Park City 4:00 a.m. Southern.: :6Up.m. 8:10 a.m. Southern (closed pouch) Milford.Frlscoand bey'd 10:10 a,m. 2:50 p.m. Bingham Canyon and West Jordan 4:90p.m. 6:40 a.m. Tooeleconuty S;46p.m. 7:10a.m. Alta and Wasetch ... 8:DOp,m. 6:10 a.m. WroNRSDAYrJULYrs 1H90. Don't fail to decorate your place of business for the Fourth of July celebra-tion. The Times' lightning express be-tween this city aud Ogden is the king of the flyers. TwENTr-KiV- E new subscribers to The Times since yesterday. P. S. Keep your eye on The Times. HOW CITIKS OKOW, A few days ago The Times referred in general terms to the multiplied sour-ces both near and remote, from which Salt Lak City draws her princely rev-enue and rightly founds her claims to future growth and greatness. As the natural and available center of trade and commerce, the central gatherings and trade of the Mormon people and tho large and growing aggregations of (entile capital, all conspire to make this city tho wealthy aud populous me-tropolis of this u region. "All roads lead to Rome," so from every miner's camp and from every Mormon hamlet south to l'iocho aud ths nort'iern settlements of Arizona, and north to the southern tier of counties in Idaho, do the faces and footsteps of saint and sinner turn toward Salt Lake. Over the counters of our city banks the purchase money of producing mines, the time checks of their disbursing agents and the accumulating savings of tho working masses are paid and ac-counted for. Searchers for health and delvers for wealth make this the Mecca of their pilgrimages. They may corao from curiosity or necessity, but they slay from choice. Only a day or two ago two representative men of brains and capital, all the way from the rejuvenated mines of Pioche and tho golden sands of Osceola, were noticeable on our streets and in our banks, attending to the vast enterprises in which eastern capitalists aro engaged and from which immense wealth is justly anticipated. Shortly tho lumbering coaches which, nearly twenty years ago, came daily loaded with bars of silver bullion, the surface production of tho great mines of southern Nevada, will bn replaced by swift-goin- sleepers aud long freight trains loaded with miucral treasure will deposit their burdens in this, to be, tho greatest oro market iu tho world. And as the capital of the east aud of tho old world, iu connection with adventurous spirits and trained business men following tho tide of empire, opens newly discovered mines and coal liolds, topples down our iron mountains, builds smelters, furnaces and coke ovens aud creates busy hives of industry where now the coyote roigus .supremo, every blow struck will redound to tho glory and wealth of this city by tho inland sea. Cities ' grow as great rivers do. Thousands of tiny rills from living springs unite at the headwaters, aud these, gathering strength from hundreds of tributaries on their triumphan march to tho sea, at last bear on tho swelling bosom of a great river tho wealth and navies of the world. Less than forty years ago, the writer traversed on foot and on a buckboard, tho uninhabited public land, now tho site of that marvel of inland cities-Minnea- polis. Exceyt tho ferryman's shanty just, above the fajls of St. An-thony, and a half-doze- n squatters' huts on the military reservation of Fort Snelliug, solitude reigned supreme. But the axe of the lumberman in the pine forests on the upper Mississippi gave far-of- f indications of the commencement of a great city at the falls, and the floating logs cor-ralled there were the invitation cards to capital and labor to meet aud lay its foundations. The plough of the incom-ing settler on the beautiful lands west of the river supplemented the north-men'- s axe aud we all know the result. Salt Lako City is incomparably ahead of Minneapolis in tho extent and value of her territory. Every blow of pick and drill hammer, every furrow turned, every herd corralled in all this broad domain pays willing tribute to this growing and beautiful city. The Chinese doctors of Denver ad-vertise that they can cure anything. Why not put the Denver census into their hands for treatment? Goveknou Thomas has been created Duke of Utah by Hex II, of the Ogden carnival. Ho bears the honor grace-fully. We congratulate him. t'LIPPKD A NO CONDENSED. Every lobster has his name on him. Look at one of his claws when he comes out of the water. You can see it better then than when it is older aud has been boiled. He has his name or the year he was born or something always on his claw. Lord William Cecil, the second son of Lord Salisbury, who holds the rich living of Ilaitield, is to be appointed honorary chaplain to the riueen on the next vacancy. Lord William is to reach 5n the private chapel at WindsoV Eefore the queen during her majesty's next residence at the castle. He is an excellent parish clergyman, very popu-lar among all classes. Two years ago George Croft, of Osh-kos- Wis., loaned a friend $10, to be returned by mail. Soon after he re-ceived a letter asking if he had re-ceived the money. Croft replied no. Soon after he received a letter with the $10 in it, and the friend declared he had once before sent the money. A short time ago Croft received the first letter containing $10, which was sent August 17, 19y8, to Ashland, and had lain there two years. The split bamboo fishing rod, hither-to the very acme of perfection in that line, now steps down and out to make room for the hollow steel rod, which is much lighter aud much stronger. Moreover, no amount of bending will mako it losoJts shape. It remains true, however, that, if you know where the lish are and how to catch them, very superior sport may be had without any fancy outfit, whether of bamboo or steel. v A negro aud his wife, both well dress-ed and both as black as chunks of an-thracite coal, boarded a crowded car in Cincinnati the other night. The man stood on the platform, his wife found a seat inside,, ,,The conductor came for the fares. "I'll pay for two," the black man said, "myselfand the lady iu the car." ''Tho colored woman?" the conductor politely asked. "No," was the surprising answer, "thonegrcss who sits on the right hand side.". A daughter of General Lyon, the Connecticut hero who served in the Mexican and civil wars, aud who left all his property to the government to assist iu carrying on tho latter war, has been found aerving aB a cook in a graders' camp near Denver, Colo., where her hubband, an invalid, was a workman. It is stated, also, that tho wife of Lincoln's first private secretary, Frank Milton, s a cook on the steamer St. Croix, on a western river. When Leo XIII. was to ofliciate dur-ing the winter at the Sistine chapel the doctor had huge braziers of charcoal burning thore all night beforehand, and when the morning arrived the atmo-sphere was so'oppressive that half the ladies had to leave the chapel fainting whilo mass was being read aud the pope himself got such a violent head-ache that ho could scarcely get through the service and was quite ill all the rest of the day from it. Salt Lake proposes to have one day of carnival, aud that will be the Fourth of July. It will excel any celebration ever held between Chicago aud San Francisco, If there is lo be any street paving done iu this city this season, it is about timo to start tho work. The people aro becoming impatient at the delay of this important public improvement. THREE DAYS Of FUN. Business Houses Will Close to Give Em-ployes a Chance to Celebrate. From Thursday night until next Mon-day morning tho following named busi-ness places will remain closed that the employes might properly and fully en-joy tlu! attractions of Fourth of July and the Ogden carnival: Z. C. M. I. M. Nadel & Son, F. Auurbach 4 Hro., The Walker Uro'B Co., Uronsbeck & Uough-- . Kudolph Alf. ton, - K. 1C. Thomas. Hltwhmun, Sorenseu & Cavlquist, Utah Stove and Hard- - Alonzo Young & Co., ware Co.. Thomas Jennings, Barrat t, Brothers. lleorge A. Aider & Son, 1. O. Older Kstate, Hlmou jjrothers. II. Dinwoodey, Kolomnu Bvot hers, Coulter & Snelgrove, Hartnu & Co. ; Little, Hoiindy & Co., Kluilebaker Brothers, IJarueH, Lewis & Co., Hpenner Clawson & Co., Co-o- Furn ture Co., Spencer & Kimball, Hne Hive, . ,. Coffin Hros. People's Equitable S. li. Marks & Co., ., :lark, Eldredge & Co., Goldsmith & Co., . Westorn Shoe aud Dry David James & Co., Cloods Co., Heesch & Elleibeck, Hardy, Young & Co., H. Young &, Co., Fuller & Young, O. F. Cnlnier & Bro., Kahn Bros., J. W. Vnnell &Co., .1. P. Unrduer, Goo. MtllleW & Co., Ueo. M. Scott & Co.. W. L. Plckard. Jr., Salt Uike liardw'reCo., Cunnington & Co., Joseph Simon. W. C. Pavey & Co., Noble, Wood & Co., Cohn Bros., K. P. Teasdel, Hoof k & Clawson, Steele & Co., P. W. Madsen, .T. C. Butler & Bro., Others aro rapidly attaching their names to tho roll of honor, aud there is now every indication that tho holiday will be general. The display of lireworks in Salt Lako cu the uiglit of the Fourth of July will be the grandest pyrotechnic exhibition ever given in the west, and will be worth a journey of a hundred miles to tec. Thk Michigan papers, without regard to politics, speak in tho highest terms of Hon. James A. Miner of Marshall, who was recently appointed to tho Utah federal bench to succeed Judge Henderson. Some of tho Ogden papers object to the distribution of Salt Lake news-papers iu tho Carnival city. The peo-pi- e of Ogden and the visitors, however, make no objection, as they want to read live newspapers. One of the Ogden papers intimates that the Salt Lake census has been swelled. The charge is wholly ground-less. The federal census fell short of the general expectation. It was only 1U,U73, whilo tho census taken a month before by the city authorities was 53,-73- 3. We believe that this city has a population of 55,000. A 1'KOI LIAK DEATH. A Mexican Accidentally Killed by a Com-panion. Santa. IX N.M., July 2. Romulo Carrillo, a Mexican herder boy, aged 10 years, met a singular death near this place, beiug killed Dy a stone hurled from a sling-sho- t in the hands of a com-panion. Carrillo and Marielino Koybal were engaged in driving a flock of goats into a corral when one of the goats sprang away. Carrillo followed, but could not turn the goat. Thinking to help him, Koy-bal threw a stone, intending to have it strike tho ground in front of tho ani-mal. The missile sped wide of its mark and struck Carrillo behind the ear. lie, dropped to the ground aud died in a fow minutes. The grief of young Roybal was most pitiful. The boys were boon companions. Today a coroner's jury acquitted the lad of wrong intent. Idaho comes into the union as No. 44. She will make a good state, as she is rich both in agricultural and mineral resources, and her population is com-posed of.au intelligent and energetio class of people. There is great rejoicing in Idaho. The bill will probably be signed by tho president on the Fourth of July, which will give Idaho a double celebration on that day. Advance information on the sugar trust decision of the Kew York court of appeals enabled one linn of brokers to make $500,000. A well known politician in some way secured the court's decree two or throe days before it was dolivered and sold the information for a big sum. It is said that the business of selling decis-ions on stock cases before delivered has nourished in New York at various times, but just how it is worked is something that the public can't understand. MAY LOSti A CONGRESSMAN. Possible Effect or the Eleventh Census In Connecticut. New Haven, Ct., July 2. There is a probability that the population of Con-necticut may be shown by the eleventh census to be a little larger than in 1880, but not large enough to retain the state's present representation of four in congress. The small towns and farming villages of the state, as shown by the returns iu the first district, have generally decreased iu population dur-ing the last ten years. The returns from nineteen-town- in New Haven, Fail-Hel- aud Litchlield counties, how-ever, show an aggregate population of 103,SW, against sa,41 iu 1880, an in-crease of 18.870'. Eighteen towns near New Haven in 1880 had '.'0,584 inhabi-tants, and according to the present cen-sus they have 14,202, a decrease of 0422. THIS DATE IN HISTORY JVVt . 177-- Th British occupied Statea Island, by Sir Henry Clinton and u English fleet under Lord Admiral Howe. 1778 Resolution of Richard Henry Lee, of Vlr glnia, declaring- - that the colonlos aro forever absolved from all allegiance to Great Britain, adopted by the Continental congress. 1777 Ticonderoga invested by Burgoyne. Itvas garrisoned by 8,0.0 Americans, who evacuated during the night. 1800 Ireland united to Great Britain by act of parliament. U43 Death of Dr. Hahnemann, originator of homeopathy, aged 7S. 1868 Continuation of the battle of Gettysburg. 1864 Gen. Joseph E. Johnston, being iianked by Sherman, abandons Kenuesaw. 1975 End of trial of Tilton vs. Henry Ward Beecher; Jury disagreed. 1881 President Garfield shot by Charles J. Qui- - teau: two balls entered his body; died Sept . 19. Ouiteau hanged Juno 30, Th Salt Lake real estate men did themselves proud yesterday at the Ogden carnival. The excursion party, under tho auspices of the real est ate ex-change, consisted of forty well-know- n real estate dealers. They filled a mag-nilice- Kaymond excursion conch, drawn by six beautiful horses. These shrewd and g gentlemen with their strikingly handsome turn-out attracted more attention in the pa-rade than any other feature. It was a big advertising card for Salt Lake, and the real estato men deserve the thanks of the community. V'KNT WITH A GAY YOVTH. Manchester Girl Takes Her SU-- Father's Money anil Disappears, Manchksteh. X. II., July 2. Some timo ago John Rpng.ni, an aged resident of this city, broke his leg. While he was convalescent ho sent his daughter, a girl of about 20 years, to draw some money from the savings bank where his earnings were invested. Tho daughter drew out some $125, and has tRsap-peare- d with a gay youth with whom she became acquainted, and who learn-ed that she had the mouev. The pair are supposed to be in Boston, and the police are looking for them. London Chnrrlies. There are sixty-fou- r churches of tho church of England, besides those of other denominations, within a quarter of a mile of St. Paul's Cathedral. Most of thein have more seats than there are residents in the parish. Many of tho clergymen live far from Loudon. One, whose income is AM.OoO a year, has not visited his parish for fourteen years.