|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|
o THE SALT LAKE TIMES. MONDAY SEPTEMBER M890 : MOSHEE, FLOODS MR. AND MRS. BOWSER. The Head of Out Family Trie Sleeping In a Hammock. "Ilumph!" suddenly ejaculated Mr. Bowser the other evening as be sat read-ing his paper. "What is it?" "Nothing, except that I've been a fooll" The next evening he came home an hour earlier than usual, and he had a large bun-dle under his arm. He didn't wait for me to ask what it contained, but unrolled it and said: "I propose to sleep in this hammock after this." "But where will you hang It?" "Oh, I'll find a plaoe. How stupid of me not to have thought of it beforel" Aftor prospecting for a while he decided on the flat, graveled roof of the kitchen, which was easily reached from an upBtalrs window. Ho found a place for the hooks and stretched the hammock, and an hour before our usual bed time he was prepared to occupy it. He removed bis coat, vest collar and shoes, kissed baby good uight and went out of tho window, while I sat down beside it to watch the course of events. Mr. Bowser had slnng the ham-moo- k about three feet above the roof. He walked over to it, gave it a shake and fell into it. No, he didn't. It dodged him and he went down on his hands and knees and got up muttering: "Oh, that's your game, is itf Well, you don't beat me again!" It took him ten minutes to get stretched on his back in the folds of the hammock, and he had scarcely heaved the first algb of satisfaction when lie gave a kick And growled: "Consarn it, but the mosquitoes have found me out already! Take that!" For the next ten minutes he was busy with the pests, and it was while ho was thrashing his arras about and kicking his feet that the hook at the foot of bis ham-mock pulled out, and Mr. Bowser came down with a crash on the roof. The gravel flew and he uttered a yell, and I appeared at the window to ssk: "Mr. Bowser, what has happened? Has the roof collapsed?" "Collapsed nothing!" he growled, as he hunted for the hook. "Hut what was that awful noise?" "I didn't hear a sound. I got out of the hammock to lower it a bit. Go back to bed and stay there!" When he though I had gone he fixed the hook and got back into the hammock, but I could hear him growling under his breath about pitch, gravel, mosquitoes and idiots, and I knew be wnsn't at peace with all mankind, for tho next half hour I could hear him slapping at the insects and twisting about. Then I suddenly caught sight of three or four boys skulking upthe alley. It was bright moonlight, and from the way they acted I knew they were "on" to Mr. Bowser. Some of them had proba-bly seen him slinging the hammock before dark and suspected bis design. They came opposite, stood in line and at a signal all let fly, and jumped behind the barn. Each one threw a potato, and while only one hit the hummock the others crashed against the house with a loud noise. "Jewhittaker! but what on earth Is that?" gasped Mr, Bowser as be sat, up. "Mr. Bowser, is everything all right?" I asked from the window. "Everything all right! What's the mat-to- r with you? Why don't you go to bed?" "I I thought I heard another noise." ' "Oh, you did! Well, I didn't. I wns al-most nsleep when you yelled out." I pretended to go away, and after a bit Mr. Bowser settled down on his back and everything wasqniet. Then the boyscamo out ugain. There were four of them. They had a hat full of missiles, aud each threw three or four before making a retreat. Mr. Bowser wus hit in tho head with a potato, and in the side with a tomato, and on tho leg with a cucumber, and the noise of the other missiles against the house wus like a cannonade. "Here whoa police!" shouted Mr. Bowser, as he struggled up, but at that moment the bead of the hammock gavn way and he wus poured out on the roof in a confused heap. Ho made two jumps for the window and got in, but not in time to catch me. Ho came into tho bedroom with pitch on bis hands und feet and gravel stones in his hair, and before I could say a word he began: "Mrs. Bowser, I'll get even with you for this, if I have to live 100 years!" "Why, what have I done?" "Never you mind! Look at mo! Aren't I a pnrty sightl" "Yes, but why did you try to sleep out there?" "You ask why you! Why why?" And lie wus so overcome that he danced around on one leg and couldn't find the soap and towel until I got up and placed them in his hands. It took him an hour to got the pitch off, and as he came to bed he said: "The train leaves at 10:80in the morning." "What train?" "For your mother's. My lawyer will open a correspondence with you there. I shall instruct him to deal liberally with you, and you can see our child two or three tinfes a year." Detroit Free Press. THE TWOJXTREMES. A Glance at the Strained Social Relations as They Bow Exist in the Home of Liberty and Patriotism, WHAT WILL THE OUTCOME BE? It is an Enigma Which Eludes Solution With a Pertinacity That is Per-plexing and Astounding. Because wage earners, as a class, en joy today more of the good things of life than ever before, by some it is argued that in their condition there is nothing of which they may reasonably complain. But the question concerning the wage earning class that is up for discussion, as fair minded persons will perceive, is not whether they enjoy more of the wealth they produo than heretofore, but whether they enjoy all they are en-titled to. Economically the situation is unstable. Our present system of holding land, un-der whioh probably three-fourt- of all the land in. this country, for speculative . purposes, is held out of use, thus produc-ing rent and a powerful class of rent takers; our present system - " of issuing money, by which the circulat-ing medium of the country is monopo-lized for the benefit of the bondholders and the creditor class generally, thus producing interest and another powerful class of interest takers, and the complete subserviency of tho law-makers, editors and clergymen, as a rale, to these two powerful classes, resulting in multitudinous laws intended to favor the cunning operations of those who live by plundering wealth producers by means of the legal manipulation of cap-ital and the fostering of public opinion ' favorable to such legislation, have brought nearly to culmination a social system that must end in beneficent change, the complote) enslavement of wage earners or war. What the outcome will be no man can prophesy. Economio education may be so rapid that needful modifications will be made, or stupid indifference may lull the mass of the people into a care-lessness that will be punished by com-plete industrial servitude a mighty plutocracy living in unparalleled splen-dor, with millions of human drudges providing them with whatever their vi-tiated tastes may demand; or an increase of the power and impudence of the cap-italists may lash an awakened and out-raged people into fury that will express itself in bloody and dreadful war. Will there be any considerable change in the situation by which the nuxfc gen-- eration will benefit? I beltave there will, I think the industrial system will not ' last fifty years longer. It will be peuxie- - fully improved or violently overthrown to give place to a better. That our civil-ization, like some civilizations of the past, will bo utterly destroyed is not ' probable. What changes come are likely to be improvements, and somo great accomplishment for the social bet-terment of mon will probably occur within the next fifty years. The only question is whether Che improvement will come through evolution or revo-lution. Through evolution, I hope; through revolution, I fear. Ilugh O. Pentecost in Arenv Ilailvoabs. THE KPopnlar Route 'TOALL POUTS EAST Only one chancre of cars Utah to Kan-sas City or St. Louis. Elegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Can Free Keclinmg Chair tars. Be sure your ticket reads via the Missouri Pacific Railway H. C. Townsend, O. P. & T. A., St, Imuis, S. V. Derrah, C. F. & P. A., l oom SOS. progress Bldg fait Lake CUu, Utah, School Boohs --AT-D. M- - McAllister t Go's, 72 2vain. St. And Everything Else in the line of Books, Stationery, Toys, Dolls, Etc Book of Mormon 75 cts Lombard Investment Go. or Kansas City, Mo, and Boston, Miss. Branch office for Utah and southern Idaho, Corner First South and Main Streets, Bait Lake City, Utah. W. U. DALE, - Manager. Makes Loans on Farm and City Property at Easy Bates. THE PHffiNIX SALOOfl, Wines, Liquors ana Cigi" 00 'Sti A. H. OoST' rpHE ONLY city Ladles design,- - ti?R and fashions will do 7,7 ,e "ate Bb East Second Bout. Troo fj. ' I. WATTEES 31 E eatofDeSeretNlUonP,VT!1 Si City. Makes loans on wffi S, Jewelry; rents collected' ru?' bought and sold: conn?1 tablished 1)06. All unredeenS ? ""a!j voi y low rates. pielsn MAGNUS OLSON TREACHER OP VIOLIN Mandolin. Olson's oroi,e.,T4s band. Itesidenee, tr, M Leave !l" Sharp & YounBer'.VaiaC8:;'. 5f"ricl A SS. GFB2 dTBEEGir' HAVE JUST OPENED house, 'rnsv makL ST of making to order No. 11 west South Temple? ug FLUMBINoT A. J. BOUEDETTE 4 00, PLUMBERS, STEAM AND tl Jobbers. si" street, Salt Lake City. TelepSoa BUSINESS DIRECTORY. ADVERTISERS OF fWSTCLASS CITY. The Times commends to its patrons the Business and Pro fessional men whose cards ap-pear below. "architects TEED A. HALE, (LATE 0 DENVER.) OP COMMERCIAL BLOCK, ARCHITECT 80, Wasatch building. WHITE & ULMER, AND SUPERINTENDENTS. ARCHITECTS and 411, Progress Block, Salt Lake City. J. HANSEN, ' d,ATR OF CHtCAOCO RCHITFCT AND SUPERINTENDENT, has removed his offices to 7, East Second South, room S3. 0. H. LaEELLE, 7 WEST SECOND SOUTH VRCHITECT. Lake City. I am prepared to furnish all inanripr of plans In the most im-proved stylo of architecture, such as churches, opi-r-a houses, hotels, banking houses, private resident-e- and business bloi-K- of any descrip-tion. Best of l efereuces given as to my stand-ins- . NOBLE, f00D & GO., The Exclusive Hafters In Saff Lake Youmans 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. directors: O. J. Salitbury, Pres. F. H. Dyer, Vice-Pre-t: W, H. McCornuik, George At. Downey, fi. Bamberger, John A. Groeibeoli, Hmunuel Kahn, M. H. Cmiu, G. M. Cumming, tjearttu.ru. 8. H. FieliU, Jr. . . Treatttrer. Real Estate Mortgages, gu. ran teed by the company, for sale. Office Daft building, No. liJO Main St ATTORNEYS. S, A. MEEEITT, ATTORNEY, KOOMS 010 511, CITY building. M. E. MoENANY, ATTORNE floor. W, PKOORESS CUMMIKft 4 CEITOHLOW, ROOMS 4 AND 5, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW- , US Main street O.W. POWERS, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW- , OPPOSITE Second South street. WILLIAM CONDON. ROOMS FIRST FLOOR LAWYER, Firxt South, between Main and Commercial streets. JAMES FENWIOK, South street, Salt Lake City, utalL P. J. MOEAN, STEAM HSEaAlTt ILNaGke ENGINEER 8 City. PLATING. NOVELTY MANUFAOTUBIKQf GOLD, thSeILVDEynRamAoNDProoNsIsCs.KEL PU All repairing done with neatansB and Z Kmuusqb Bros, 81 E 3d South. ' physicians; DE. D. A. Sim HOMCEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AKD residence Iss So, j DE. G. J. FIELD, WASATCH BUILDING, LATE 01 t) Louis DB. J. S. BLA0OUM & 00, HERNIA SPECIALISTS; RUPTUBEl cured without surglcii tion. 08 E. Fir South St., opp. tbe Tta DES. FEEEMAN & BUBB01, EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT. SPE accurately fitted. Rooms 17 it h building. REAL ESTATE AND LOAM THE SYNDICATE IMESTMT REAL ESTATE, ROOM 1, OVER BAN Lake. Investments for non Mi a specialty. MONEY WANTED. TF YOU DESIRE A GOOD LOAN PUI 1 on real estate, call on S. F. Spencet Main street. HOOKS AMI STATIONERY. SAMUEL G. EEAD" BOOKS AND STATIONERY. LONDON Depot, opposite the Denver & Kio Grande railway depot, Salt Lake ( Mty. Orders for every variety of Amerlctn snd European periodicals, magazines, etc., prjinptly at-tended to. MOOT AND SHOE MAKING. THE PARAGON IS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST PLACE for Shoe Repairing. 11 west South Temple street. civil engineering; d.W. Farrell & Co itii HAVILAND & DENBY, C1IVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS. laid out and platted. Rooms 4and (115 Progress building; P. O. box (til, Salt Lake City, Utah. - CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. OHAELES E. FIELDS CONTRACTOR - BUILDING MOVER, and general engineer. Brick, adoke or wooden houses raised, movod or repaired. All work guaranteed against cracking or othnr damages. The onlv practi- cal building mover west of Chicago, tiflice and shops 74 to 751 State road. Fillers, Gas & Steam Fte Dealers in all Kinds of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for Drive and Dug Wells Cesspools built and Connections mads Jits Main Strert, opo. Auerbach Bros. Telephone m KELLY & COMPANY Printers, Blank-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No, 4fl W. Second South St. Salt Lake, - Utat) Our facilities for doing First-Clas- s Job Print-ing ar9 of the newest and best. Books Ruled, Printed aud Bound to Order Samples of Railroad, Mining, Hank and Mor- - cantlle Work always on hand. Complete line of Oftice Supplies, embracing the most approved Labor-savin- and Economical Inventions. Prices Low. Call on U. GEO. HUSLER. H. WALLACE, Manager, Utah Cracker Factory, Manufacturers of the Celebrated SILVER BRAWD OF FINE CRACKER?:- - 27 E. THIRD SOUTH ST. Salt Lake City, . Utah. E. Mehesy, PracticaIFurrier. The Largest and Most Complete Stock of Fitie Furs, in SEAL, BEAVER, OTTER, HSL Etc.. TAKE few ibe IMnWAUKKl CHICAGO MILWAUKEE & Si, PAUL For All Points East Chicago. Milwaukee and Council Bluffs. Oma- ha St. Joseph. Kansas City and Soulx Citv All trains composed of Pullman magnificent sleeping cars and The Finest Dining Cars in fits World. ticFkeVo,fficeeornfnnatl0n 8PPly to the ueare8t ALEX. MITCHELL, Commercial Agent 2 .0 W. and South street, Sa t Lake C iy . E T. Burton, Jr , J. A. Groenbeok, W. E Auduw Burton, Grcssbeck & Go,. BUXEIIS AND SELLERS Off CHOICE Business, Residence and Acreage Property. Sole Agents for South Lawn Addition. Office 269 S. Main St J Telephone 484 AGENCY WARWICK HIGH GRADE SAFETY JeSF Vo! a ii5.ob, lsio, xmcver I3-0- LOCIFKUES. in Ud YEm have a stock to WSSfm Largest Stock and Lowest Prices on Sport, iug Goods, Guns, Cutlery, etc, shot-gussa- t cost. Bicycle and Gun Repairing. AgentCALIGRAPH WRITING MACHLX E Carbons. Ribbons and Paper. M. K,. EVANS i 23 W. 2d South street. Salt Lake City 251 Main SL. Salt LakaCit . ALFRED mSSBSE, REAL ESTATE, LOANS, WVESTMES Main street rear Jones Out, Lake City Utah. J. G. JACOBS & 00, ESTATE DEALERS, 147 PROG!! REAL have for sale residence pro? In all parts of the city; also choice tsqe business and farm property. THE MIDLAND INVESTMENT 01 IN REAL ESTATE. U BARGAINS No. 177 Mainstretl BU3T0N, GKOESBEOK 4 01, ESTATE, NO. 3W MAIN 8TE REAL Lake City, Utah. Notary a Telephone 484. RESTAURANTS. TIV0LI RESTAURANT, W. GEBHARDT X)EOPENED.all hours. t44 Maa sin poeite Walker House. GL0EE CAFE, Q F. BALL Co. ME ALS AT 'Allf ) No. 24 Main street. Salt LzU STENOGUAPHTj- -, ' tTeTmueein, STENOGRAPHER; All OFFICIAL and Typewriting, Remington Typewriter and supple. ullding. TAILORS. . A. TAYLOB, MERCHANT TAILOR. S arrived. 43ande" South street, Salt Lake City. TRUNKS. . HULBERT BROS" MANUFACTURERS OF IEbS amP cases to order: repairing a specuaj-Firs- t South street. --s baBs. fine american watch's watch repairing X 0 prices reasonable; 75 west First " Salt Lake City. Utah. MISCKLLA'KOr JOHH GBEBS. c WITH GREEN & CO.. SANISo.l! and scavengers, WM. MORRIS. EMTBlfl CARPET fl DALT LAKE STEAM OWorks, corner 8th West and e telephone 47. First class jora Orders taken at J. O'Conner Main street. P. O. box WJ- - MRS. M. E. SBEET3,IB the niiiponSK Wholesale rrodnre I,ej c rcM1 General Commissio11 Sole Western Agents for tM "fia'lL Soring Creamery Butter. st". Telephone 7; P. O ts11-.Par- CitJ.X" tab. A, TAGERBERG & CO. nONTKACTOUS AND BUILDERS ALL VJ kinds of House and Jobbing work done Estimates (riven on contract work. All work guaranteed. Corner 7 W. end Kio Grunf e ave J. 0. D0WLING, CARPENTER. CONTRACTOR A BUILDER, executed ; lif t ins: up stores snd counter making a specialty. W. First South street. DENTISTRY." DR. BIS0H0F, DENTIST, las SOUTH MAIN STREET 11(nrTIn8,2 an? extracted without extracted plain vft cents with cocaine 60 cents. Durable fillings 50, 7r cents and upward. Best set ot teeth 10. All work guaranteed. Open from 8 a. m. to p. m' Sundays from S a. in. to 1 p, in. Cut this out. ENGRAVING. J. W. WHITE0AR, DESIGNER AND building. ENGRAVER ON WOOD ITRNITURE. BAHDBBBO PBH3JITDBE 00 irANUFACTUREKS AND DEALERS IN ro'ulVOpn,'ePagndedt0- - ilow. GROCERIES. ROGERS & COMPANY, THloLufhA8 GR0CERS' 45 EAS "KM FRED G, LTNGBERgT HCTAPLE AND FANCY visions, Fruit, VeyetaMesPoult?v iS" C. M. HANSEN, T)EALER IN CHOICE FANCY GROCFRI Fq ELI L. PRICE, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, 854 MAIN mwvM INSURANCE. LOUIS HYAMS & CO. FIR, ",FV? AND ACCIDENT MUTITiT Block. York 614 and 6k1,5. Progress P. T. NYSTR0M. FAMILIES cial streets. ' ata and Commer-- 7HILLIpS PLAC CLoOF IMPORTED THE COTTAGE. ConfK? AND LIQUORS. aeflow.SuiUvrlel.ljtah N,Tld In this Inter-Mounta- Region. Mr. Mehesy has just returned from an trip throuKh the Northwest, where he pJ?asewaork?e'dirteo oQrudaenrtiftoyr tohferaw furs, which coming season CSTRemember the place, 220 Main St. Salt Lake City. SOL. reeseT Contractor btoer Store and Office Fitting A SPECIALTY. Will Furnish Estimates seven story stone or brick topumg InheU ' hiiMiT"1c,oornrtehr P'sent at the new Holmes Second South and Stele roaa, which I am now erecting. WPostoffice J 267 Main street. address: 1 Salt Lake City. Utaa I IpRifii Slaiiari&S Gate. Time Tal-lef- elM AuSiist 24, 1S90 EAST BOUND TRAINS. NoTs No. 4 Atlantic Atlantic Mail. Express Leave Opden :3Ta.m. fi: p.m Arrive Fait Lake W:45 a.m. 0:; p.m Leave Salt Lake 11:0) a.m. 7:(B p.m Arrive I'lovo p.m. K:45 p.m Leave Provo 12:i'i) p.m. B:ii p.m Arrive Green River 7:0fip.m. 4:.Wa.m Leave (iron Kiver 7:95 p.m. 4:') a.m Arrive Grand Junction. .. 11 :30 p.m. 8:4S a.m Arrive Pueblo 3:9 p.m. i:f a.m . ,, 8:CK) p.m. 7:31 a.m WEST UOUNiTtRAINS. NT.. I NoTIF" Pacific Pacllio Mail. Express Leave Denver f):M) a.m. 8:05 p.m. Leave Pueblo 2:0r p.m. 3:10 a.m. Leave Grand Juni won. .. 7:00 a.m. 7: 15 p.m. Arrive Green River 11 Ml a.m. Il:'i'i p.m. Leave Green River 11:40 a.m. 11:30 p.m. Arrive Provo HMO p.m. 0::flt a.m. Leave Provo 0: ") p.m. 6nb a.m. Arrive Salt Lake 8:10 p.m. 8::5 a.m Leave Salt Lake K:S p.m. 8:60 a.m. ArriveOgden 0:40 p.m. 10:05 a.m. LOCAL TRAINS. 8AI.T LAKE AND OGDEK. Leave Salt Lake: Arrive Salt Lake: 8:10 a.m. 4:.iJi.m. 10:45 a.m. 19:,0p.m 8:.(jp.m. s.tbp.m. SALT LAKE TO BINGHAM AND WASATCH. Leave Salt L ike at 7 :4ii a.m., returning, ar-rive Salt Lake at 4:00 p.m. B. C. DOUGF, J. H. BENNETT, tien. Manager. Gen. 1 as. Age SALT LAKE CITY Sights and Scenes in and Around the Inter-Mou- n-tain Metropolis. PLACES OF MEREST TO VISITORS Useful Information for the Home-seeke- r, the Investor and the Visitor. A GUIDE TO THE TOTJEIST. Salt LakVs Location, Attrac-tions an 1 Climate- - Garfield Beach and Other Resorts. The city of Salt Lake has a fame whlcl reaches around the world. The population la about t6,000, and Is Increasing at a rapid rate. It is situated at the base ot tlx Wasatch mountains In a lovely valley, rich In agrlcul. tural resources and la eighteen miles distant fram Great Salt Lake. Its elevation above sea level is 4,360 feet. There are many points of Interest to visitors in the city lad near lb Here are some of them : The Temple, This magnificent cream-whit- e granite struc-ture was begun April , 1853. It la 100x300 feet, the walls are 100 feet high, and the tower s.when completed, will be 200 feet In height. Over 13,600,000 have been expended on the Temple, and It Is now near inn completion. In the same square with the temple Is the spa-cious building called The Tabernacle. Here are held the services of the Mormon elmrch, and these are attended every Sunday by immense congregations of people, both Mormon and Gvntile, The structure Is oval In shape, sevent feet high and 250x160 feet In length and breadth. It has a seating capa-city of 19.000 people, and here may be heard what is claimed to be the finest organ In the world. Pattl once sang in the tabernacle, and demonstrated that Its acoustic powers are very line. The Oardo Home, or Amelia Palace, was built by Brigham Young who willed that it should be the residence of his favorite wife, Amelia Folsom Younif. but since his death It has been used as the ofliolal residence of dignitaries of the church. Brlgbam Voting's Reildeaees, known as the e and the Lion House are structures, curious from as-sociations. These are situated In what was once BriKham Young's domain, all of which has panned Into other hands, save the large lot in which Is Brigham Young's Grave. This can be reached by passing through tho Eagle Gate, an archway In the old niud wail 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. Iieseret iYlugtuitii. This Institution Is situated on South Tempit street, directly opposite Temple square. It contains a large number of Interesting curios-ities, chiefly pertaining to the early history of Utah. It Is weU worth a visit. Prospect 11111 iwlth Its lookout tower commands a splendid 'view ot the city and Its surroundings. The Tithing Ilulldlng possesses Interest as being the general depot for taxes collected by the Mormon church from Its disciples. Liberty Park, In the southeastern portion of tie city Is a beautiful resort and can be reached by rapid transit trains. The Chamber of Commnree. on Reeond South street, Is visited by those who take an Interest In the commercial standing of the city. There are several large oases 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 Brigham Young over thirty years ago. It is a large aud beautiful temple and is comfortably arranged. Assembly Halt. near the temple, Is used In winter fr worship by the Mormons, the tabernacle being too large to admit of proper heating. Assembly hall 4s I30xii8 feet, and cost f 150.0U0. The ceiling is dec-orated with church pictures, among them the Angel Moroni disclosing the hiding place f the golden plates to Joseph Smith. The Natatorlum Is a large elroular bathing house, the center ot which, under a glass roof. Is a swimming pool. The water Is brought in pipes from Beok's Hot Springs. There are also a large number of bath rooms. Klectrlo Streetcars connect with every point of Interest In tl e. city. The system is new and the afpolutnienlf good. Rapid transit Is assured. Gamp Douglas, three miles east of the city and over 400 twi above its Is beautifully laid out in the midst of lawns and orchards, and the barracks and houses of the officers are built of stone. T)n post commands a wide view of the city and beyond where Great Salt Lalte lies like molten ' silver at the foot of the western mountains. Beok's Hot Springs are In the northern part of the city about three miles from the business center. Thev l8ue from the base of the mountains, and arc regarded as a very valuable aid In cases 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 ot patients. The Warm Sulphur Springs are txtwen)th Hot Springs and the city, about one mile fraea the poslomce. There Is a good hotel and comfortable bath house In connec-tion with the springs, and they can be ruttcked by street railway. The Mountains are unsurpassed in magnltlcent canyons, and at least a doien of the grandest are within reach of the olty. These invite the tourist to spend days, weeks or months among thslr wild recesses to fish, to hunt, io scale the Seaks and ridges, and to gather wild flowers sideB ot mousy springs, beneath the shade of umbrageous pine. Big Cottonwood canyon should be seen by evsrv tourist Here are lake Mary and Msrtha from whioh Bows the turbulent Cottonwood river; and at the base of tbe mountains are lakes Blanche, Florence and Lillian. Hrsldes these are Mills oreek, Parley s, Emigration, and City Creek canyons, all extremely picturesque and delightfully romantic. Pleasant Drives abound In scores around the outskirts of the rity; along the quit country roads, and through the lanes dividing meadows of rich green alfalfa and fields of grain: while the niaiestio mountains are never entirely lost sight of. From under the branches of tn s aud above hedges of the wild doi-ro- e glimpses are caught of snow.covered peaks A 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 wis am made ilad by the vast expanse of Salt Lake valley sud-denly bursting upon them, on the ith of July, The Great Salt Lake. "I think." says Ernest Ingernoll, "fewrwr. sons reallie how wonderfully, stranielv beautiful this laland sea is," and SDeaklnS of its sunsets Phil Robinson hns said: -- have 1 not seen Where sunsets, bv land and sea in Asia, Africa. Europe and America, and where can 1 say I have ever seen more wouderous coloring, more electrifying effects than in the sunset on the Great Salt Lake of Utah " Salt t,ane is as beautiful a sheet of water as can be found anywhere. The waves are a bright blue or irreen. and as they dsuce on Its surface it would be hard to tell which color prevails It is dotted with beautiful islands, and It affords the ilnest salt water bathlnst iu the world. Garfield Beach Is within easy distance of the citv. beine but 1hteu miles of a ride bv train Here is foucd every luxurv and comfort for a din la the mysterious sea. and also all the thlnxs rot the comfort of the Inner man 1 he cafe affords enjoyable meals at rtaaonabla prices, and row boats are to be had for a oiuet i!Ruir?? th w wMehnoMes, a roomutle every visitor. The management of the accommodations at Oartleld Beach is under the direction of the Union Pacino Rail, way company, as is that at Lake Park nnder tte supervision of the Rio Grande West- ern. This retort is north of the citv about half way oetwwm Salt Lake and Ogde'n, and la much frequented by visitors, it Is similar i attrailvMM to (Jaraeid, an is well wort Utali Ceatral Railway. Time Card in effect May 22, 1890. Passenger Trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake City and fark City daily as follows: SALT LAKE CITY. Train 1 leaves Eighth So and Main it 7:30 a m f f arrive, J PARK CITY. Train 1 arrives Park City 10:00 a m f I leaved f -"- V.:"?. 7, 6:00 p.m Frel iht trains leave and arrive at S?'t Lake andPark City daily, except Sunday, as fol- - Train No. 1 leaves Salt Lake 11 :30a m 0 arrives ' S'lftn'm " 6 leaves Park City 11:00 aim f actives " No passengers carried on freight trains. PASSENGER RATES: Between Salt Lake City and Park City, single trip, w, between Salt Lake City and Park City, round trip, 13. JOS. H. YOUNG, T. J. McKINTOSH Manager. Cenit.dtPai.4gt. rushing Things. A dispatch from Washington says: Senator Ingalls, by request of the Wage Workers' Political Alliance of Washing-ton, has introduced a bill to establish an executive department of communication "for tho purpose of transmitting the communications of tho people at cost." The bill creates a secretary, whoso duty it shall be to seize, condemn, purchase and operate at cost all telegraph and telegraph systems in the United States, and so to extend and perfect the system of communication that each house, vot-ing precinct and publio park will be "joined as in a whispering gallery." No person shall be employed in this depart-ment who is not a member of the Grand Army of Labor. The money necessary ' to carry out the proposed legislation is appropriated by the bill. Tho bill also merges the postofflce system into the de-partment of communication. An Eajr Capture. ' Boatswain How A' yer ketch him, Bill) Bl Didn't ketch him. He walked right up to nie an' aaked me how I got my tail cut off. Life. Unions of Brotherhood Carpenters. New York state heads the list with 95 unions; Pennsylvania comes next with 83 unions, and Massachusetts is third with 50 unions. Illinois also has 60 unions and Ohio has 40 unions. The reports show over half the local unions charge $5 or more initiation fee some charge as high as $35. In 75 per cent, of the unions the dues are 00 cents or more per month, while the large pro-portion hold weekly meetings and pay sick benefits of $4 to $6 per week for a period of from ten to twenty-si- x weeks per year. The wages range from $1.75 to $8.60 the general average is $9.80 to $3 per day an most of our unions now work either eight or nine hours per day. Biennial Report of National Secretary P. J. McGuiie. Worth a Fortune. McFingle What a beautiful necklace Mrs. Crcesua ha on! How it, glitters and how the people all cluster abo jt herl The diamonds must have cost a nice little sura. MoPangle Diamonds! Come off, man, those ara not diamonds they're American. On of the Mysteries. This world la full of inexplicable mys-teries. Helpless children are crying for something to eat and growing up in ig-norance because they have 110 clothing in which to go to school and uo money to procure books. Yet some men who say their prayers three times a day go and pay $1,000 for a dog. The children, poor things, can go to the bad for all they care, but the dog must be paid for at any cost. A cur is of more value in thoir eyes than many children. Farm-ers' Friond. Considerate. The Visitor But why become engaged if you never meant to marry hiraf In the Hammock Because ho is so sen-sitive. You know it mortifies a man much inoro to be refusnd than to have an engago-'mo-broken. Life. A Reason, "Why did you marry a man who is eighty years of ogef" "Because I couldn't find one equally rich who was ninety." New York Sun. A correspondent of Tlie Now York Sun iruggesta that sheds be constructed by employers so that their workmen may have a sheltered place in which to eat their dinner. The Sun says that if the workingman sits iu the rain or sun to cat his noonday meal, and swallows his cold grab without wine, baer or lemon-ade, it is because he prefers so to do, and tie is envied by the dyspeptic capitalist. August. Deep kj the wood I mads a housa Where no one knew the way; I carpeted the floor with moss, And there I loved to play. I heard the bubbllnfr of the brook) At times as acora feu. And far away a robin sang Deep in a lonely delL I set a rock with acora cupsi So quietly I played A rabbit hopppd across the moss, And did not seem afraid. That night before I went to bed I at nsy window stood. And thought how dark my house must be Dewa Iu tha loneeouia wood- - John Burns says that it is a mistake to think that tbe strikes of the police, post-tne- n and military of London are over. The discontent ia greater than aver be-fore, and thor will be no permanent peace until the government heeds the de-mands of the men, John L. Mahon, for-merly a lecturer of the Social League and the Democratic Federation, is secre-tary jofjhe Postmen's union..