|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|
I SEPTEMBER 6, 1890 THE SALT LAKE 2 TIMESUjlDAY BUSINESS THE COTTAGE llrtilvortba. ' TECS IlfffPopnlar Route rvvtt Only one clianfre of cars Utah to Kan-sas City or St. Loui3. Elegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Can Free KecUniiiK Chair Curs. Be sure your ticket roads via the Missouri Pacific Railway H. C. Townsend, G. P. & T. A., St, I,nuii, S. V. Derrah, 0. F. & P. A.? Loom ma, J'roaress lluy l:ull Lake Citj, DIRECTORY. ADVERTISERS OF f'IRSTCLASS CITf. The Times commends to its patrons the Business and Pro fessional men whose cards ap-pear below. , FEED A, HALE, (late or nr.NVEit.) OF COMMERCIAL BLOCK, ARCHITECT W, Wasatch bu.ldtuf?. WHITE & ULMEE, AND SUPEIUNTENDENT3. ARCHITECTS and 411, Proaross Block, bait Luke Citv. J. HANSEN. Ct.ATF I'F CIUCAOfO A RCIIITFCT AM) SUPERINTENDENT, J has removed his offices to 55-- East Second South, room 0. E. LrBFiLIE, 72 WEST SECOND SOUTH ARCHITECT. Lake City. I am prepared to furnish all manner of pians In tho most im-proved Rtvle (if architecture. Mich as churches, opera houses, hotels, hanking houe. private residences and business Uocaf of any descrip-tion. Host of references 1,'lveu as to my stand-ins- :. ATTORNEYS. S. A. MEEEITT, ATTORNEY, ROOMS 810 511, CITY building. M. E. MoENANY, W, PROGRESS ATTORNEY-AT-L- A floor. GUMMING & CEJTCHLOW, ROOMS i AND 5, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW- , lati Main street. pHOTCE WINES. CIGARq ' V ?1?B'ina.1.ly onPtte ti, Sullivan, proprietor. W "THEWolHILLIKfT: LCHOICEST Wines. Liquors BRANDS C,"f 1P I'HKI.PM proprietors, U3 K7 Tali. Salt Lake City. So1;: MoSTfLOODTflir MTa?tRLaSke THE PHffilTIxSALOO rp E. PEACOCK, PRopHrET0R ' . j street. Ice cold heer on dr W I Wines, Liquors and Cigars, 1 A. H. C0Hu7 rpiIE ONLY LADIES' eity. Ladies 6:T-nJ- K and lasiuons wlll do well tooait . "; tfc East Second South, roou.s J money to loan, rROKER. 31 E FIRST I ) cant of Deseret NailmilBS f City. Makes loans on W'.v" h, nil' .Ifwelry; rente collated : r.ll9 iK.ucht and sold: eoS1 tahllshed im. Allunr.aeaiSl vuty low rates. MAGNUS OLSON TEACHER OF VIOLIN. Olson's c,nw band. Residence. 85 M street S Leave orders at of Sharp & VounKer'sValac 'flrgg OPTICIANS. giez &liiEnir" HAVE .Tt'ST OPENED A house. T,ev !l of mskln? to order ard reriairian No. II west South Teinpie. lpt" PLUMRLNU A, J, EOUEDETTE & CO,, PLUMBERS, STEAM AND GP? Jobbers. lOoistVe w street, Salt Lake City. Telephone No J JAMES EENWIOK, PRACTICAL PLUM 11 13 R. STEAM A'i Eutnaser. ti Su South street, Salt Lake City, Utab. P. J. M05AN, STEAM HEATING ENGINEER, as. Salt Lake City. PLATING. NOVELTY MANUFAOTUETO GOLD, SILVER AND NICKEL PU' the Dynamo Process. All ti'1 repairing done with neatness and ta Knudson Bros, 61 E 3d South. "physicians! BE. D; A. SIZES. nOMCEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND! residence la So. 3 DE. G. J. FIELD, P7-- R WASATCH BUILDING, LATE 01 t) Louis DE. J. S. BLAOKBUEN 00, HERNIA SPECIALISTS; RUPTURE? cured without surjlolo: tiou. MS E. First South St., epp. ttsttK DES. FEEEHAN 4 BTJEE013, IjYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT. SPE accurately fitted. KoomslJit h building. ItKAL ESTATE AND LOAM TEE SYNDICATE INVESTMENT! REAL ESTATE, ROOM 1, OVER BAH Lake. Investments for uod M. a specialty. MONEY WANTED. YOU DESIRE A GOOD LOAN PM TF real estate, call on S. F. Spans Main street. ALEEED DTJNSHEE, ESTATE, LOANS. INVESTS REAL Mnin street rear Jones Haw Lake City U tah. J. G. JACOBS & 00. ESTATE DEALERS. MTrHO REAL have for cie residence all parts of tbe city; lso chuice Wp business and farm property. THE MIDLAND HVESTpiM IN "REAL ESTATE. LM BARGAINS No. ir7 M in aJ EUET0N, GEOESBEOI 4 ESTATE, NO. iMi REAL Lake City, Utah. Nutarja" Telephono 4W. RESTAURANTS. TIV0LI EESTAUEASl W. GEBHABDl ' REOPENED. all hours, ito Uim' poaite Walker House. GLOBE OAPE, C F. BALL t CO. MEALS AT IO. No. IU Main street, Salt Law ' stenogbapuj tTeTMcGUEEIN.. official stenographeb: and 'fyw PNf Remington Typewriter and suppu". ullding. .5; TAILOlH. v . A. TAYLOB, South street, Salt LakeClty 0.W.P0WEES, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW- , Second South OPPOSITE street. WILLIAM CONDON. ROOMS FIRST FLOOR LAWYER, First South, between Main and Commercial streets. BOOKS AM STATIONKKV. BAOTELlTmD! AND STATIONERY. LONDON r)OOKS Depot, opposite the Denver Rio tiiamle railway depot, Salt Lake City. Orders for every variety 01 American and Euroijean periodicals, magazine:,, etc., iT.jmpt.y at-tended to. BOOT AND SHOE MAKING. TEE PAEAGON TS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST PLACE 1 for Shoe Repairing. 11 wojt South Temple street. Utali Central Railway. Time Card in effect May 22, 1890. Passenger Trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake City and Park City dally as follows: SALT LAKE CITY. Train I leaves Eighth So and Main it 1 :30 a.m " 8 " " 5:0.; p.m K arrives " ' I0:u0a.m '. " " 7:3Up.m PAnK cmr. Train 1 arrives Park City 10:00 a. m " 8 " ' " I! leaves " 77::::)pa..mm " " " 5:00 p.m Freight trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake and Park City daily, except bunday, as fol- - li iwh : Train No. 1 leavos Salt Lake 11:30 am 6 arrives " 3:l!)p.m " 6 leaves Park City ll:0iia.in " 5 a:rlve8 " 4:U0p.m No passengers cirrled on freight trains. FASSKNGER HATES: Between Salt Lake City and Park Citv. single trip.Sa. Between Salt Lake City and Park City, round trip, $3. J OK II. YOUm, T. J. MCKINT03H, Manauer., ten. t'U at tat. Agt, CIVIL ENGINEERING. EAVILAND &DENEY, CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS. laid out and platted. Rooms f.Hand 615 Progress building; P. O. box U1, Salt Lake City, Utah. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. C'H AELES E." FIELDS, CONTRACTOR BtTlLDINO MOVER, and general engineer. Brick, adobe or wooden houses raised, moved or repaired. All work guaranteed against cracking or other damage. The oulv practi-cal building mover west of Chicago. Oaice aud shops 749 to 7S1 State road. A. FAGEEEEEG & CO. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS ALL and Jobbing work done. Estimates (riven on confact work. All work guarrauteed. Corner 7 W. tnd Klo Cram e ave J. 0. D0WLING, CARPENTER, CONTRACTOR & BUILDER. executed ; lifting up stores and counter making a specialty. 223 W. First South street, BEN'TISTRY. DE. BISCHOP, DENTIST, m SOUTH MAIN STREET, and 9. Teeth extracted without pain. Teeth extracted plain fr cents, with cocaine W cents. Durable flllinprs 00, T cent s and upward. Best set of teeth 10. All work guaranteed. Open from 8 a. m. to p. m ; Sundays from a a. m. to 1 p, m. Cut this out. TAKE the IMiWAUKEEl CHICAGO MILWAUKEE & St. PAUL For All Points East it is the only line niqntnit solid Vestibule. Electric Ltei'ated, Steam Heated trains between Chicago, Milwaukee and Council Bluffs. Oma-ha. St.. Joseph, Kansas City and Souix Citv. Alltralns composed of Pullman magnificent sleeping cars and Tt8 Finest Dining Cars ia h World. For further information apply to the nearest ticket office, or ALEX. MITCHELL, Commercial Agent. . W. 2nd South street, to t Lake O.iy. R T, Barton, Jr , J. 1, Groeslnok, W, B. Andrew Burton, Grcesbeck & Go,, BUYERS AND SELLERS OJT CHOICE Business, Residence and Acreage Property. Sole Agents for South Lawn Addition. Office 269 S. Main St Telephone 434 ENURAVJNG. J. W. WEITEOAB, DESIGNER AND building. ENGRAVER ON WOOD. BANDEEEG PUIvNITUEE CO,. MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN Screen School Desks. doors and Windows. Jobbing and faouth promptly attended to. m and 110 W Temple street. UBOCERIES. EOGEES 4 COMPANY, THE LEADING street. GROCERS, 45 EAST FIRST TEED G. LYNGBEEG, OTAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES PRO-- p visions, Fruit. Vegetables. Poultry Fish . C. M. HANSEN, "IjEALER IN CHOICE FANCY GROCFR1FS ELI L. PEICE, GRsfreexIES "VISIONS, 854 MAIN 1111 HIGH GRAPE SAFETY BICYCLE. I Icarrya stock of SAFETY BICYCLES a JKB.OO, 35.00, H16.00, lfl3o.OO, TlUCYCLEs'a'd V& LOUPEDJSS. In purchasing from me you have a stock to select from and do not have tj wait. Largest stork and lowest Prices on Sport- ing Goods, Guns, Cutlery, etc. siiot-guns- cost. Bicycle and Gun Repairing. Agent CALIGRAPH WRITING MACHI.NE Carbons, Ribbons and Paper. M. R,. EVAJN"S 22 W. 2d South street. Salt Lake City TRCNKi HULBEET BEffl. "f" ANUFACTURERS OF ' M Valises, straps etc., samp e , cases to order; repairing a spa-- I lrst South street. " watWsiaSjrTand tTm. suebIug , AMERICAN WAltHb FINE wateb repair ti prices reasonable ; 75 west i in" Salt Lake City. Utah. -- S MiELLANEOI - JOHN GEEESi p WITH GREEN & " !i p.0' tractors and scavengeJ WM.M0EEIS. OtYB C ALT LA CARPET fld ICE STEAM OWorks, comer eta West and telephone 47D. F.rst class fs (ft Orders taken at J. O'Conner Main street. P. O. boxj MES. L E. B0B3 INSt;RANCE. " LOUIS HTAMS & CO. rLlfeof LIFE AND ACCIDENT. MUTUAL New York. 514 and nFESmiIAL LIFE nra. 00 PA INPORp, greaffsfdlvfaVS"" tjBj. atl -- 2!iND "GARS? EEAED'S CIGAE STOEL YZtoE? CIGARS. 2ndbouthst teer 50 ciSar-- 17 west P- - T. NTSTEOM. CeKr FAMILIES cialstnieuT ' South aBl Coinmer- - 251 Main Strait Laka CH". Simple and Cheap Scientific Experiments and Movements in Scien-tific Circles. INTEEESTING NEWS AMD NOTES. How a Plain Glass Tumbler Half Pull of Water Porms a Substitute for a Liquid Prism. Take a sheet of thick paper, cut a narrow slit through it, and hold it in tho sunlight so that the image of tbe slit shall be thrown npoa a sheet of white paper placed on a table beneath. At first only a bright . AN IMPROVISKD LIQUID rRISM. Image of the slit will appear; but If the tumbler, one-thir- d full of water, held in-clined at an angle as shown in the illus-tration is placed in the path of the beam of light not only will the course of tbe beam as a whole be refracted or bent out of a straight lino, but the light itself will be more or less perfectly decomposed Into Its constituent colors, forming a miniature sol sr spectrum. Tho effect is rendered more striking by cutting two slits in the paper alongside of each other, so that the light passing through one goes direct to the paper screen below, while the other goes by way of t he Improvised prism. Although a dark room with an aperture for the light to enter is unnecessary in this experiment, Popular Scieuoe News explains that such an arrangement, where available, would be an improvement. By filling the air with a little smoke or dust the entire course of the beams may ho easily traced. ! Warnings of a Tornado. It would be a great advantage to all con-cerned if peoplo could realize that the tor-nado proper is an exceedingly definite and unmistakable phenomenon; that it docs not come upon a bouse like a stroke of lightning, unseen .and unheralded. In-stances are by no means rare where tho funnel has been seen udvuneing directly over a person, and hits been easily avoided by running to the north or north-was- t. On tit south sitlo of tho path there are indraughts extending to quite a distance; so that it is generally safer, un-less the track of tho tornado is seeu to be '! quite to the north of the observer, for one to run to the northwest, but never to the northeast or tost, as that) is in the line of tho tornado. - ''. '., Persons have stood within ISO feet of the tornado on the north side, and huve felt no unusual disturbance. Itis admitted, how-ever, that this require no unusual cour-age. Let the people of tho west look upon , this phenomenon more in' tho light of its great peculinrily. and wonderful nature a nature which has absolutely no parallel, and one Urn study of which must bo for years to come of the highest importance. The wisest philosopher has hardly begun to get un inkling of its formation; and thoso who are so mimtoU can, by a careful observation and record, help in obtaining and formulating the facts regarding this extraordinary appearance. Science. The 8111c Cotton Tree. The tree depicted in the reprint here presented from Garden and Forest is a line specimen ot tho silk cotton tree of the West Indies, which botanists call erioden-dro- n nnfrauluotum. Tlio generic name is formed from two Greek words meaning wool and tree, and wus given to it on of tho brown wooly substance which surrounds the seeds, while tbe specific name, which means the bending in and eut of a road or path, wus bestowed upon the tree on accouut of its great size, which made it easier to divert a road round the trunk than to cut down the tree. Tho specimen hero illustrated stands in front of the town house of Nassau, where it was planted probably in the early days of tho settlement of the island, as the branches have attained a spread of 150 feet, while a man walking round the buttresses which support the trunk, aud which are' well shown in our illustration, must make fifty paces. The silk cotton tree is the larg-est inhabitant of the Caribbean foreats. Tho fruit is a large, woedy, round, obtuse capsule, consisting of five cells and split-- THE SILK COTTON TREE AT NASSAU. ting open by five valves, each cell coutain-hi- g a number of broad seeds surrounded by dark brown cotton simihirtU character to that at the cotton plant, which botan-icall-y is nearly rolated to this tree. Tbe silk cotton tree grows very rapidly. Its imposing siss and great beauty, aud possibly the belief that the woolly append-age of the seed might prove of greater value than it has turned out to be, attract-ed the attention and excited the wonder of traveler in the early days ot the discovery of the New World. Oviedo y Valtles, who lnndcd in San Domingo iu 1514 and wrote the earliest account of the natural history of America, was the first author to men-tion it, und from Oviedo s day to the pres-ent tbe silk cotton tree has been described more or less in detail by every author who has written of the natural features and reductions of the West Indies and the Spanish main. WIIATSHALLVrE WEAR? Some of the Fashions That Are Approved By the Elite at Home, and the Ultra Elite Abroad. FASHIONABLE WEDDING T0ILET3.' Description of the Dresses Designed For the Stanley-Tenna- nt Wedding Eridesn aids Costumes. . Dresses designed for weddings always command a certain amount of interest, and this interest becomes general when the persons to be murried are as well known throughout the land as are Mr. Stanley and his bride. Naturally Miss Dorothy Tennant's gowns and bonnets werj quite a lamodo, and offer numerous suggestions to prospective brides. As a mere description conveys but a vague idea wi have attempted to make matters quite plain to our fair readers by illustrations. The train and bodice of tho wedding dress depicted wereof white poult do sole, the seams of which were sewn with pearls. Under sleeves, vest and tablier were in white satin embroidered in pearls. Clusters ot orange blossoms appeared at 4w MISS DOROTHY TENNANT'B BRIDAL DRESS, the side, and a double fillet of orange blos-soms was placed in tho hair. Miss Ten-nant's veil of tulle wus fastened by the bridogroom's present, a diamond crescent, and the queen's brooch, set in diamonds, glittered about her throat. Her train was borne by a charming little page and two tiny maidens in satin costumes, after the period of Charles I. These costumes are represented in the Becond cut. The bridesmaids' dress was made with a white satin petticoat, with an. overskirt of white crepe de lisse. The page's costume was in white cloth and satin, being of tho cavalier pattern. His hat was of white felt, with long ostrich feathers. Extremosimpliclty distinguished the wedding bouquets. Tho bride's con-sisted of roses, Capo jasmine, tuberoses, orango blossom, myrtle (in short, all tho flowers which have been sacred for centu-ries to the bridal rites), veiled by asparagus forn, myrtle and orango foliage. The two little bridemaids, who wore graceful wreaths of Cape jasmine, carried posies of Madonna lilies and Cape jasmine. Mrs. Tennant's bouquet was quite a innsterly study in pink, inwhich round curly petaled "La France" roses hovered around sprays of "Princess Beatrice" sweet peas like a 1 Bight of butterOics. It is not often that a bridegroom shines as a leading light at his wedding, but as Mr. Stanley was a notuble exception it may be well to state that he was clad in the conventional costumo for day wed-dings, including a black frock coat, patent leather shoes, button hole bouquet and white kid gloves. Among the lute- fuds indulged in is the one that makes pink a favored color for floral ornamentation at weddings. The idea is that the pink flowers impart a be-coming glow to the bride's pale whiteness. Tho floral bell has been dispensed with lately as being both troublesome and silly. MISS TKNNANT'S BRIDIMAID AN TAGS. At recent New York weddings bride-maid- s have adopted the English style of wearing hats with their full dress toilets. Noon weddings are just now more favored than are evening weddings another fashion horrowed from our English cousins. Brider.:aids, as a rule, wear some article of jewelry presented by the bridegroom as a souvenir ot t he occasion. At the Stanley-Tenna-wedding the bridemaids' orna-ments were crystal heart shaped lockets surmounted by a true lovers' knot of tur-quo- is and pearls. A Dress Approved by Lady Haberton. Lady Haberton has lent the light of her countenance to a new sort of dress which Benjamin, a London tailor, has just intro-duced. It is designed for tennis, boating, shooting and outdoor wear generally. It looks like any ordinary plain dress ontside. But inside the foundation is closed at tbe hem, forming a kind of divided skirt. This arrangement is to do away with the wear-ing of bulky petticoats. Women anxious for dress reform will wear the divided skirt aud dress combined. Lady Haberton and her followers are enchanted with this new notion. Echoes from the World of Fashion. Velvet sleeves and silk sleeves are worn with woolen dresses. Sleeves which have no reference either in texture or color to tho material of the gown will, let us hope, prove only a pass-ing mode. A word on jeweled trimmings. Crystal is colored aud cut to imitate precious stones and worked in net. This placed on a dress looks as if the dress was covered with jewelry. Her veil was tho usual shawl, fliia time of white. Also upon the matting sat the musicians, two drummers playing upon a single instrument, a peculiarly long drum. A woman sat at one end of it, a man at the other, both beating to-gether, using alternately the palm of the hand and a drumstick. To this music a number of women in gay dresses were dancing, two at a time, taking turns in flourishing over the head of the seated brido a pole some six feet long. We stopped in the encircling crowd to see what was going on, and had stood there but two or three mo-ments when one of the women who had been dancing suddenly threw herself headlong upon the matting, closed her eyes and seemed to go off in a kind of fit. The other woman ran to her, fussed over hor a little, and then drew back to await developments. Petitioning our dragoman to find out what this all meant, ho said she had been drinking too much of the native wine, and he in-terpreted the woman whom he questioned about it as saying that she "have de debbil in her." In a few moments she came out of the first unconscious condi-tion and began wildly to clutch about her. The umbrella belonging to one of our party being conveniently near she seized upon it, and only with the drago-man'" help was it torn away. We passed on, satisfied to assist no more in the fes-tivities. Cor. New York Commercial Advertiser. A " Wedding la Egypt. On the principal street we heard mu-l- o in the distance, and coming nearer found that a weuding was In progress. A matting was spread upon the ground, upon which the bride, a rather old and rather ..cross Jooking, Nubian cii'l., sat. Time TaMe in ef:rt hmt 24, 1S90 EAST HOUND TRAINS. "No.u No. 4 Atl&utlo Atlantic M..11. Express Leave Ogden a.ra. 5:40 p.m Arrive Salt Lake 10:4ft a.m. 6:.V, p.m Leave Salt Lake Il: a.m. 7:0. p.m Arrive Provo I:: 0 p.m. Pm Leavo Provo W:fjUp..n. 8:4'i p.m Arrive Oroen River 7:(fip.ra. 4:.'i a.m Leave Green Hirer 7:V5 p.m. 4:i a.m ArrlveGrand Junction. ..;ll::Mp.m. 8:4' a.rn Arrive Pueblo 8:8p.m. !f:A a.m Arrive Denver 8:1'.) ji.ni. 7:3) a.m WIMTBOUND TRAINS. NTi No. 3 Faelflc Pacific Mall. Express Leave Denver 0:(fl a.m. H:0T p.m. Leave Pueblo ii:0np.ni. 1!:10 a.m. Leave Grand Juacvlon... 7:10 a.m. 7:lSpra. Arrive Oroen River 11:!(0 a.m. II p.m. Leave Oreen River 11:40 a.m. 11 :3d p.m. Arrive Provo A :10 p.m. t:wi a.m. Leave Provo :!V p.m. 6:e a.ra. Arrive Salt Lake 8:10 p.m. 8:'ili a.m Leave Salt Lake N:S5 p.m. .8:50 a.m. Arrive Ogdon 0:10 p.m. 10:0a a.m. LOCAL TRAINS. SALT LAKK AND OODEN. Leave Salt Lake: Arrive Salt Lake: 8:t0a.m. 4:30i..m, 10:46a.m. l'JNup.m 8:.5p.m. 6:fi6p.m. PAI.I LAKE TO BINOnAM AND WASATCH. Leave Stilt Lake at 7 :4! a.m., returning, ar-rive Suit Lake at 4: p.m. JD. O. DOUGE, J. H. BENNETT, Gen. Manager, don. 1'us. Agt SALT LAKE CITY Sights and Scenes in and Around the Inter-Mounta- in Metropolis. PLACES OF IHEHEST TO VISITORS Useful Information for the Home-seeke- r, the Investor and the Visitor. A GUIDE TO THE TCUEIST. Salt Lake's Location, Attrac-tions and Climate-- Garfield Beach and Other Resorts. The city of Salt Lake has a fame whics reaches around the world. The population la about 66,000, and is increasing at a rapid rate. It is situated at the bane of the Wasatch mountains in a lovely valley, rich In agricul-tural resources and Is eighteen miles distant fram Great Salt Lake. Its elevation above sea level Is 4,350 feet. There are many points of Interest to visitors In the city and near it. Here are some of them : t. The Temple. This magnlfloont cream-whit- e granite struc-ture was begun April 6, 1863. It Is 100x300 feet, the walls are 100 feet high, and the towers, when completed, will be 200 feet In Height. Over 13,600,000 have been expended on tbe Temple, and it is now nearlng completion. In the same square with the temple is the s building called The Tabernacle. Here are held the services of the Mormon cbnroh, and these are attended every Sunday by immense congregations of people, both Mormon and Gentile, The structure Is oval li) shape, seventy-fiv- e feet high and sSSOxlM feet in length and breadth. It has a seating capa-city of 12.000 people, and here may be heard what Is claimed to be the finest organ In the world. Pattl once sang lu the tabernacle, and demonstrated that its acoustic powers are very line. The Gardo House, or Amelia Palace, was built by Brigham Young who willed that it should be the residence of his favorite wife. Amelia Folsom Young, but stnee his death It haa been used as the oUclal residence of dignitaries of the church. Hrlgham Young's Residences, known as the and the Lion House are structures, curious from as-sociations. These are situated in what was once Brigham Young's domain, all of which has passed into other hands, save the large lot In which is Brlgham Yonng's Grave. . This can be reached by passing through tho Eagle Gate, an archway lu the old mud wall which at one time encompassed Brlgham'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. - - vjegeret :iiuhmm. This Institution is situated on South Temple Street, directly opposite Temple scpiare. It contains a large number of Interesting curios-ities, colony pertaining to the early history of Utah. It Is well worth a visit. Prospect Hill Iwlth its lookout tower commands a splendid 'view of the city and Its surroundings. The Tithing Building possesses interest as being tho general depot for taxes collected by the Mormon church from Its disciple. Liberty Park, In the southeastern portion of the city ts a beautiful resort and can be reached by rapid transit trains. The Chamber of Cummeroe, on Second South street. 1b visited by those who take an interest in the commercial standing ot tbe 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 of amuse-ment was built by Brigharn Young over thirty jesrs ago. It Is a large and beautiful temple and is comfortably arranged. Assembly Hall, near the temple, is used in winter for worship by tbe Mormons, tbe tabernacle being too large to sdinlt of proper beating. Assembly hall Is lSOxiiS feet, and cost P,lfpO.OM. The celling Is d with church pictures, among them the Angel Moroni disclosing the hiding place of the golden plates to Joseph Smith. Tha Natatorlum is a large circular bathing house, the center of which, under a glass roof, is a swimming pool. The water Is brought In pipes from Beck's Hot Springs. There are also a large number of bath rooms. Eleetrio Street Oars connect with every point of Interest, in the city. 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, Is beautifully laid out in the midst of lawns and orchards, and the barracks and bouses of the ofllcers are built of stone. The post commands a wide view of the city and beyond where flreat Salt Lake lies like molten silver at the foot of the western mountains. Beck's Hot Springs are In the northern part of the city about three miles from the business center. They issue from the biiBe of the mountains, and are regarded as a very valuable aid In casos of rheumatism, dyspepsia and scrofula. The waters are used both In-ternally and externally, and there is an excellent bath house and necessary appointments for the comfort of patients. The Warm Sulphur Springs are betweenke Rot Springs and the city, about one mile trass the posloillce. There Is a good hotel and eomfortable bth house in connec-tion with the springs, and they can be reached by street railway. Tho Mountains are unsurpassed la magnificent canyons, and at least a dozen of the grandest are wit hi a reach of the olty. These invite the tourist to spend days, weeks or months among their wild recesses to Ash, to hunt, to scale the peaks and ridges, and to g .ther wild flowers by the sides ot mossy springs, beneath the Shade of umbrageous pines. Big Cottonwood canyon should be seen by everv tourist, per are lake Mary and Martha from whloh flows the turbulent Cottonwood river; and at the baa of tbe mouutalns are lakes Hlanche, 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 country roads, and through the lanes dividing meadows of rich green alfalfa and fields of grain; while the maiestto mountains are never entirely lost sight of. From under the branches of trees aud above hedges of the wild dog-ros- e glimpses are csugnt 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 sight of the Mormon pioneers was ilrst made slai by the vast expanse of Salt Lake valley sud-denly bursting upon them, on the iMth of July, The Great Salt Lake. "I think." says Ernest Ingersell, "few per- sons realla how wondnrfullv, stranirelv beautiful this taland sea is." and' speaktn df Its sunsets Phil Koblnscn has said: "Wnere have I not seen sunsets, by land and se i In Asia, Africa, Europe and America, and where can I say I have ever seen more wenderous coloring, more electrify ing effects than In the sunset on the Great Salt Laks of Utah." Salt Lake is as beu.itiful a sheet of water as can be found anywhere. The waves are a bright blue or green, and as they dance ou iu surface It would be hard to tell Which color prevails. It is dotted with beautiful islands, and it aBords tie finest salt water bathing in the world. (iarUeld Beach is within easy distance of the city, being but eighteen miles of a ride by train. Here is feur.4 every luxurv and comfort for a din la the mysterious sea. and also all the things cafe,cl. tbe comfort of the loner man. affords enjoyable meals at reasonable P and row Hlftts are to be had for a ouiet "i.,0? th Wa,er8 wMohpoesess a romdnt.o the every visitor. The management of aecommodatlons at Gnrtleld Beach is under the direction of the Unieu PaelSc Rail" j way company, as is that at Lake Park SPderf roPnTilon of the Rio Grande West. iJii "I"?0' t north ot the citv, about i L etL1,ww Sal Lake n( aeh and ts EE5lES22a,,'Ttaitor' " Is similar li M Garoeio, and is well won; a Manx Methods with Prisoners. Two men named Peter Thornton and Thomas Smith were recently charged before the Liverpool stipendiary magis-trate with having frequented the steam-ship Mona's Isle with intent to commit a felony., Detective Boyes stated that on Saturday he was a passenger on hoard the steamer from Liverpool to Douglas, and on arriving at his destination he noticed Thornton endeavoring to pick the pockets of several ladies, his com-panion acting as a shiald to his move-ments. Ho took them into custody and gave thorn in charge of the Manx police. The prisoners were strippod of their money, watches and jewelry and then allowed to go. " They wandered about without means of sustenance until Monday, when they were sent over to Liverpool, and Boyes met them and removed them to prison. In reply to the magistrate the prisoners said that the Manx police authorities told them that they would not be de-tained if they delivered up their prop-erty. Detective Boyes said that there was no likelihood of the prisoners recov-ering their valuables, as the Manx police invariably held possession of things be-longing to prisoners taken into their custody. Smith asked what proceed-ings thoy could take in order to recover their property. , The magistrate told them they had better keep away from the island. The prisoners were then dis-charged. London Times. Families In Brooklyn. I saw a surprised conductor the other day one one of Deaoou Richardson's open cross town cars. When the car stopped at a crossing a man boarded it with two children at one side of the car and a Woman with two children at the other side. Each took the same bench facing the horses, with the four children be-tween them. The conductor received from the man a five cent piece for one faro. "Won't yon pay a little more?" said the conduotor, holding the nickol in his hand and looking at the children. "Why should I pay any more?" said the man angrily; "the oldest child is not 3 yean old." "How old is your wife?' said the con-ductor, sarcastically. "What's that your affair?" retorted the man. "Oh, como, now, you can beat me on the kids, if you like," said the conductor, getting mad, "but you must pay for the old gal." The man was about to make a hot re-joinder when the woman Btopped the quarrel by1 saying, "These two children are with me; I don't know the man." "Oh." said the conductor, accepting the woman's nickel. He was too much put out to ask if either of her children was not over 8 years of age. Brooklyn Eagle. Turkish Ilatus for Rheumatism. It is now accepted that a Turkish bath is peculiarly unfriendly td rheumatism, and far ahead of any other remedial agency. One physician records over 8,000 cases treated by the means of these baths, and a euro was obtained in OS per cent. One cause of rheumatism lies in the waste material which accumulates in the bodies of its victims. The easiest way to expel this is through the skin and by sweating. Turkish baths, when rightly employed, can scarcely do harm. Tbey sometimes debilitate, but it is only for the time being, the strength being almost sways restored iu a few hours. St. Louis Parade of the Royal Botanio Society. The second parade of the Royal Botan-ic society in Regent park was a brilliant success. All kinds of vehicles wreathed in flowers formed a charming procession. The most original and striking device of the day was a dog cart draped in white, shaded by a huge umbrella, which gave the effect of an elephant's howdah as it appeared in the distance of the grounds. Near at hand this chariot was soen to be entwined with pUited straw and white marguerites. Chicago Herald. Hard to Please. . Clara I don't like Charlie Feather-brayn- e. Ethel Why not? ' Clara, He's too extravagant. Ethel Then I suppose you like Jack Harding. He's a regular miser. Clara No, I ion't. He's not rich enough to he extravagant. Munaey'i Weakly. Rhubarb and Ginger Preserve.. Well rub, skin and cut up a sufficient quantiey of rhubarb, not too young. Weigh it, and to every pound of rhubarb allow three-quarte- of a pound ot sugar, which should be well crushed. Put all together in a large pan and let it stand all night; next day put it into a preserving pan with no pound of singer chips, liou one hour. This makes an excellent preserve, the gin-t-giving hist the flavor required to rhu-barb, which is apt to be rather insipid alone. Cherry Pie Making. To make the cherry pie excellent re-quires a good deal of care. Pie cruet wants to be fine, hut not too rich for cherry pies, and it must not be too thick. Make about a quart of flour into a pie crust, using about the size of an egg in fine lard, which is rubbed in, and the crust beaten up soft with cold water. The pie crust should then be rolled out to make the under crust of the pies, the upper crust being rolled out twice and small bits of butter put in it The cher-ries should be stoned if the pie is to be really nice. They require but little wa-ter, as the juice of the cnerry conies out when it ia cooked. Cover these- well with sugar and put on the upper crust of the pie, dotting it around near the edge with little slits made with a knife, which will prevent its bubbling up and bein uneven. Exchange. i Muo Ida E. Bowser ia the first colored female to graduate from the department of music of the University of Pennsyl-vania. She is an , accomplished violinist and has arranged several creditable mu-sical compositions.