|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|
SEPTEMBER 8. 1890. - Tirag a t.TT, A TCE TIMES. MONDAY, 8 . , - 1 TTiscT: EgovTtabor talks " ALL AROUJWJHE hDu: The Djmand is Good and Prices Keep Up The Demand For Houses, THE INQUIRIES PEOM THE EAST. A Cincinnati Man Wants Special Infor-mation on Some II ning Stock- -4 Personals and Notes, The real estate market opened firm this morning. Several pieces of prop-erty were offered at the call meeting of the exchange, but no falling off in prices was noted. The fact is that snaps are becoming very scarce. There is a good demand for inside property. It is much greater than the available supply, and while this state of affairs coutinues there is not the slightest dan-go- r of any drop in prices. The demand for houses is increasing every day. The city is full of people who propose to remain here, and are waiting their chance to get a home. A real estate man this morning said: "Hack cast people move on the 1st of May, but in Salt Lake they move when they get a house." The Mall Hag. The mail received by Secretary Mont-gomery of tho real estate exchange this morning was heavier than usual. Among them was a letter from Mr. T. Thomas of Meridian, Miss, lie, after asking for some special information in regard to Salt Lake City, asked also for the address os GovcrnorThomas saying that he thought that the governor was a relative of his. A gentleman in Cincinnati asked for illustrated pamphlets about Salt Lake Citv iukI irtn.li. and also wanted some special information in regard to the Horn Silver Mining company and the Utah Limo and Cement company. A banker in Proviuccton, Mass., asks for general information about Salt Lake city, and also wants Mr. Montgomery to give him his opinion in regard to the safety of investing in real estate hero, and' also the market price of some that ho considers the besl. A man in Gloucester, Mass.. intends to move west and thinks that Salt Lake is the place that ho is looking for, , and wants the real estate exchange to send him such information as they may have at hand. Other requests for information about Utah and Salt Lake, especially in re-gard to real estate investments, come fir.m New York city; Canal Fulton, O.; Fostorio. ().; Reidingion, N. J.; Perry, Kans.; Fau Clare, Wis. Before Snow Files. The contractors are beginning to push their work so as to get as much as pos-sible under roof before snow flies. The . . . i i new commercial oann ouuuing win do a beauty. It is now up to the top of the second story and work was contin-ued on it all day yesterday. Quite a number of the contractors on other business blocks in the city also kept right on with.their work. This is nec-essary as the scarcity of materials has thrown them seriously behind and they are beginning to be ai'raid that winter will bo on (hem beforo they get their buildings under roof. lie Want I'otlers Clay. Secretary Montgomery of the real estate exchange, is rushing about trying to liud some potters clay. lie has a letter from a large pottery manufac-turer in the caMt who wants a cigar box full of the clay 'that grows in Utah, as he has some idl.-- of starting a plant out here to supply' his western trade. Kent F.atate Notei and Personals. Mr. Tousey, of Tousey & Do Ricqles, reports several good deals on foot. Mr. Meloy says that tho week promi-ses to see some important deals con-summated. A local real estate man this morning received a letter from an eastern man asking for the whereabouts of Samuel C. I'aucake. J. (J. Conklin was lamenting this morning. Ho lias been caught on the grand jury, he says, for the lirst time. There is $'J a day in it and that alono reconciled him. The Kemalo of an Infant louod mt the Kfar of Social Hall. At 1 o'clock vcstenlny afternoon, Bailey Duuford and his companions found a dead infant .wrapped, in a ragged undershirt, back of Social Jiall. The boys had been playing in the lo-cality when they were attracted by a sinister looking bundle in a neighboring yard and proceeding to the place they proceeded to break it open. Fancy their horror when the ghastly contents of a well matured child Hashed before them. Crown men were passing whose attention was called to the re-volting discovery that was removed to iho noli,.!? station. Here Dr. Meacham tho city physician, was called and after, a hasty examination the remains were removed to an undertaking establish-ment on West Temple. Dr. Meacham there made a test of the lungs and ascertained that the child had been dead but a short time. A number of blue marks upon the throat revealed the manner by which it had perished and an inquest was begun at a late hour this afternoon under direction of the coroner. Hoss, the enlightened genius who presides over the morgue, informed the reporter that the remains were not open to inspection or identification. The ruling is one that enjoys single-hande- d monopoly. In no other country is such a policy practiced, and to the distin-guished knight of the morgue a leather medal should bo presented. Beading tie Horoscope of a Political Fu-ture in the Centennial Com-monwealth. A VEEY PEETINENT ADMONITION. Take Care of the' Mires, and Other es Will Take Care of. Themselvese ' Amoug the host of frontier celebrities who have sought wealth and relaxation in Zion during the season is Hon. II. A. W. Tabor, who with his wife, children and nurse are at the Walker house, be-tween which and the lake they will al-ternate several days. No volume could make the name of the bonanza king better known to the denizen of tho west for ho is essentially and typi-cally a western man. Like tho category in which he leads Tabor laid the foundation of his career in Oro, a diminutive camp at the head of Califor-nia gulch that lost its grandeur when Leadville arose to excite the coveous-nes- s of the world. There he was post-master and in conjunction with this ex-alted position sold Hour, sow-bell- and beans on credit to mo piospeciois. This occupation was brought to a harsh and unexpected iiii'ale, however, when the presence of the carbonate was dis-closed and the now was made aware of the slumbering riches in the Little Pittsburg that is now known the world over. It was from its vaults that he derived his start in the world of Mammon, i The mine was unloaded and from a postmaster in the sleepy old town of Oro, he rose to the loftiest position in the millionaire circle of the Centennial commonwealth. It was he who inaugurated the building boom in Denver that has since distinguished it as the parlor city of the world. He was then drawn into tho treacherous sphere of olitics and made lieutenant-governo- r. Subsequently, and when his linaucial achievements were at their zenith, he became a candidate for United States senator. There were two hung up before the legislature tho long and short. Tabor wanted the long of it, but was awarded the short. Tom Bowcn drew the capital prize and Tabor tho subordinate one. For it he paid extortionately. This, however, was but a drop from the bucket of his fabulous resources, and while some may have derived merriment from it the play Hamlet would be as nearly Hamlet with the prince omitted as the republican party would bo the dom-inant party in Colorado with Horace Tabor left out. It was for the purpose of ascertaining something on the polit-ical horoscope In Colorado that the chronicler called upon Mr. Tabor. "I don't care to go into a discussion of Colorado politics," said the "In fact I don't think I shall ever bother with it again. True, it's diffi-cult for a man to shake the- fever after it h.is once attacked him, but then there is a remedy for ills, this one not except-ed You will not ask me then to say anything and I haven't the time be-cause I'm going to the lake." "But what is the programme that the treasury faction, as it is known, has marked out?" "I am not admitted to their counsels. Breene will of course undertake to manipulate the kite as usual, but I'm afraid it won't soar very high. The republican party,, as a party, want a new deal on a local platform, and if they don't get it well, there will be a Dennis in their name. The ship that has taken us through so many tempests and mounted so many billows must be cleaned out and put in shape. She de-mands a new captain and a new crow and the party is determined she shall have it? But you must excuse me, I'm booked for the lake." "And who is likely to be the cap-tain?" "It would be anticipating the con-vention to name any man, but there' are a half dozen who are candidates. The constituents of Routt are making a hard right to capture the primaries, but tho boom is being met with Severe op-position in a great many localities and it is impossible to predict what the re-sult will be. As for myself I have no favorite, and in as much as I have re-tired from polities its not my 'business to interfere. But you'll have to excuse me now for I'm billed for the lake." "And the Colorado mines?" "Never healthier in their history. The output this year will exceed that of the palmiest period of tho past in value and in tonnage. Of course the ad-vance in silver and lead has a deal to do with great this, and if Utah profits as we are doing, I'm afraid that in a short time we will find her neck and-nec- k with us. You are doing well in that direction, and when the industry gives the support to Salt Lake that it doe to Denver, you will see one of the grandest cities in the sisterhood right here. Look after your mines and the remainder of your resources will take care of themselves. I know that people look at mining as a shaky foundation for a permanent city but the growth and unrivaled prosperity of our capital city is a living demonstration of the fact that the foundation of this country rests ou silver. Butyou will excuse me I must catch that next train for the lake." The connection was broken at this juncture and while the and his interesting family rolled away to the depot the interviewer sought his own sanctum. through rock so solid that no lining, arching or props arc necessary. The branch to Hot Springs will bo opened today, September 8th. At the Hot Springs there are three new hotels, two or them four stories high, built of stone, and one a frame structure ot three stories high. In addition to this new branch of the Northwestern system tie road is being extended north lroin Whitoivood through Minneselia to get r. the new coat lields and cattle ranches. Hallway Note. Jim Hawkins, who was with the Rio Grande train corps for many years, is in thecilv. THE RAILROAD UECOHD. The Addition to the Union Pacific Depot Will be Completed This . Week. TRAFFIC MANAGER MELLEN HERE. The Rio Grande Western Discontinues Its Daily Train Service Between Bing-ham Junction and Wasatch, The extension to the Union Paeilic depot in this city will be completed this week. Jt is connected to Iho north end The Canadain Paeilic haslet contracts for 1000 box-car- to be ready tho first week in October, for tho purpose of moving the season's crops. The Pacific Short line express com-pany hassNteen incorporated at Sioux City. Its principal place of business is Sioux City, and its work to bo confined to the Nebraska & Western railway and other lines. Tho authorized capital is $100,000. of the depot and is a tout auwu icci aim two stories in height. The great in-crease, in the baggage handled at tho depot made this addition necessary. It will cost about tUOOO. Two Lnlon 1'aciflc OlticlaU. General Traffic Manager O. S. Mel-lon, of the Union Paeilic arrived in the city at noon today. He is accompanied bvVis assistant. Air. K. Campbell. Mr. Mullen has made a trip over the com-pany's lines in Oregon and Washington mid is now on his way cast. He will remain in the city lor a couple of days. Mr. J. F. Coykendell, chief clerk to vice President Holcomb of tho Union Paeilic, arrived in the city this morning. Ho is on his way west and stopped over for a day to tako in tho sights of Zion. One Train a Week. Tho Rio Grande Western will on the 15th ins1, abolish its daily train service between Wasatch and Ringham Junc-tion. On and after that date trains will run from Wasatch to Bingham Junction on Saturdays only, and from Ringham Junction to Wasatch on Mon-days onlv. The passenger travel is not sufficient to pay for the running of trains and the one weekly train is kept for tho freight traffic only. Consider-able stone is now being taken out there. A Wabash Traiufer, A special from Kan Francisco says: A letter received here ycnterday from the International News Bureau of Lou-don, and directed to the representative of the United Stales central branch of that bureau, states that at the October meeting of the directors of the Wabash railway, the system east and west of the Mississippi river will pass into the con-trol of the Canadian Paeilic Railway company. President W. (J. Vanllorno of the Canadian Paeilic during the month of August made a care fill in-spection of the Wabash system, includ-ing tho leased terminals in Chicago, which he. concludes as profitable for a continuous lino from Detroit, now reached by his company, to St. Louis and the southern farm and fruit belt. This is a most desirable property, with an ultimate Paeilic coast extension via he Frisco line and the Southern Paeilic. It is understood that the deal is Eng-lish with the aid of the Holland bond-holders. Will Make Improvement. Nobody will bo sorry that the Denver and Rio (irando snow houses and the surrounding buildings on Marshall pass were recently destroyed by lire. Tho improvements, that will bo in-troduced in the new slructurcs and tho additional beauty to be attached to tho proposed si ructures will more than compensate (to to travelers at least) for tho trouble of constructing them and the loss. The old equipments cost the company a cool fciO.OOO in glitter-ing seductive silver. Architect Thomp-son of the Denver & Hio Grande, is drawing tho plans for the substantial buildings, utiil (ho cost of furnishing them will largely exceed that amount. This time tho covers to the track, which will form a protection from snow and other obstacles, will bo made of corru-gated iron. Bight on the top of tho pass will bo located a small hotel which will afford travelers anil sightseers an opportunity of passing the night at tho di..y height. It has been quite a fea-ture of trips to Marshall pass to hunt for the top of the mountain. There will be no more inquiries on that point, for a skyward tower will point to the zenith, having tho ascent from the hotel. The buildings will bo completed beforo loftg. raclllc Short Line Surveyor!. A parly of Pacific Short Line men arc working up Hear river from Paris, Idaho, in Bear Lake county, presuma-bly laying a preliminary route from the southwest via l'ocatello to tho north-west. Their line leaves Bear river at Crater oiul goes direct to l'ocatello, tak-ing tho opposite side of the valley. It is certain that the Paeilic Short Lino company are preparing for a route through Idaho to the northwest. They have surveyors in tho eastern part of Idaho and also In the southern part of that stale, and are takiug notes, mean-dering and geographically sizing up the country for numerous branches through that country. They are doing this work on a quiet basis, at the same time some remarkable developments are being made, and some new railroad building may bo expected trom this source early next spring. Tho i. 1'. Shop Force. The removing of tho headquarters of tho superintendent of motive power of the Union Pacific from Omaha to Chey-enne will result in quite a reduction of the ollico force in tho shops at l'oca-tello. Heretofore all tho accounts of the entire mecluiuieal department have been audited in the olliee of the super-intendent of motive power, but here-after this work will betloue in tho olliee of Auditor Young. Chief Clerk Gran-dall- . who has been in charge of that part of tho work, will be transferred to the olliee of the auditor also. All the records of the ofliee, including those of wheels, axles, engines, ears, etc.. will be taken to Cheyenne. F. !'.. Bailey will lie transferred from Portland, Ore., to be chief clerk in the record otlice. The olliee of the assistant superintend-ent aud the headquarters of tho division will remain at Omaha. Tho shops at Pocatello are running on full time, nine and one-hal- f hours six days in the week, and with the yard full of cars and with plenty of work to keep the whole force occupied. A Coatly IMsce of Work. The Chicago & Northwestern will open its now line to Deadwood about October 15th. The new lino goes up the Whitcwood Creek valley, and is one of tho costliest pieces of railroad construction in the United States. At places the rocky walls of great gorges rise ou either side of the track lo a depth of TOO or 800 feet, and at ono point there is a tunnel 1100 feet long cut A Charming Decorative Srr Fireplace, la Form of A pretty fireplace decoration1 value, as on it depends much of it. appearance of a room. The n Kcreens are charming us the mi chosen-wit- ayiew to the g the water lily an effective un" which can be made ut uo:nTy measuring about eighteen ink must first be made of strong a center radiating wires are ,11! represent lily leaves laid fua the top half of each leaf show,5.? half being hidden bv thoIW the edges of the two leaves mJ ',. firmly fastened together with wire wound round them Iwoortb i P' The leaves are shorter at the botfc frame, which Is, In its turn ifth edge be ignored, in the shaof a hP Now comes the covering. This is of silk gauze of a pale green ornak shade it can be of India silk if Z but it looks heavier. This gau u' full from the point of the leaf ,w! and is run on over the wire' J double, as it should look senu-tr-i In the center is then placed am ficial water lily, nine inches in A wire support is added at the back frame to make it an easel screpiiac it is complete. If any one wishes to produce economical form cr 1 crinkled paper may be used forth pose, white for the lily, with m deep shade for the outer petals and green or yellow for the leaves a bright yellow will be needed to pert center of the flower. The peony, tt and the chrysanthemum may also as models. Doing fp Lacei. A common plan, after having lace, is to wind it tightly round a taking care to stretchout every, far as possible. Another way is to s it out carefully on the ironing sh ing a bit of flannel over it, then iron, patience is required in ironing lace, point must be adjusted, placed tt distances from each other, and the same manner. Lace that has ironed in this way will bo found to n unsoiled much longer than lacethi not undergone this process, and it m! have a softer look, more like new h that which has been wound round at It Improves the look of luce to hang front of the fire after it has been iron order to take the stiffness out of it, THE SALT LAKE TIMES. l'HK TIMES' Telephone Knmber It 481 "Tne offlw oTtiibTims is located at No. 13 Commercial street. Local mention In this column will be carried B t certs per iln each Insertion. WANTS. If you want help. If you want to rent a house Jf you want to sell a lot. If you want asltuatlon, If you want anything, it Advertise in Tub Times "Want Column. CITY CIRCULATION. TrtE Timer management Is making every f potable to have, the paper prompt!) ana regularly delivered In every part of the city. if Bent to ny complaint about the delivery Ibis office will be attended to at once. ' MONDAY. SKPTKMHKK 8, LOCAL BREVITIKS. The new opera house project contin-ues on the tapis. Plain drunks occupied tho attention cf his honor this morning. Tho denominational schools opened today Willi a large attendance. The cold snap has hypnotized tho traffic, between the city and lake. T. 11. Jones & Co., today report re-ceipts of silver bars amounting to ()(). Tho commissioners had a dayofdis-Buctud- 'There was not a case on the docket. J P. Gardner, sole agent for the Knox hal, fall styles, just received; 14 1 Main street. The grand jury wilt begin its deliber-ations tomorrow. An interesting har-vest is looked forward to. The lish ear which is populating the waters of Utah was at the Rio Graiido flopot until 1 o'clock this afternoon. The funeral of Martin Rrixen will take place from the Cliff house at 2:o0 nVlni'k tomorrow afternoon. All friends are invited to attend. Madame Alberta Rowe will give a imisicaln at her studio in Rmndis & Abernathv's piano warerooms, 00 West Second South, tonight. Admission freo and everybody invited. Mr. Se'lh W. Cobb and family are in the city. Mr. Cobb was for two years president of the merchants' exchango of St. Louis, and is very favorably im-pressed with the young' metropolis. Take your savings lo tho Utah Com-me- n ial and Savings bank. 22 and 'Jt K. First South street. They pay 5 percent interest per annum and compound it four times a vear. Capital, $','00,000; (surplus. '?0,000. Knit Lake City section of Utah uni-versity opens it's twentieth year Sept. rHh. Vive complete courses. Normal department; full business course, $50. To investigate business department, no tuition for lirst month. Location, 41 K. Jird South. Will L. Price has resumed manager-ship, of the Klito restaurant where he will be pleased to see all his old cus-tomers and as many new ones. The liest lunch in town, from 12 to !) p. m. Genuine Worchester sauce and Sny-der's catsup always on hand. :W West I'irst South. K. Lyman of St. John, N. 15.. is the possessor of a dog that ho claims has finite an instinct for business. A few nay ago, when the dog's license needed renewing, he turned up with a $1 bill and placed it at the feet of the owner. Mr. L. immediately went and took out the license. The other day the large barn of W. A. i'ryberger, in Moscow township, Muscatine county, Iowa, was destroyed by tire. A sinall boy chased a rat into n'hole under a building, and being un-able to gel the rodent out, stull'ed the hole full of traw and applied a match with the above result. THE WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. Senior Deputy Head Consul Falkenburg: at Work In Till City. W. S. Falkenburg, senior deputy head consul of the order of Modern Woodmen of America and an efficient team of five assistants are in the city with the object of organizing the y in this city and the territory. These gentlemen camo properly com-missioned by duly authorized officers to placo tho "Woodmen," as they are pop-ularly called, in all of these lands. The order now numbers about 55,000 with a daily increase of about 100 in the entire order. The Paoitio jurisdiction, of which Utah is a part, has its head offices in Denver, Colo., and includes all of the territory of the great northwest. The objects of the organization are four fold! vi,., fraternal, social, busi-ness and beneliciarv. It has paid out more than l,000,000 to its bcnellciaries, never has had more than nine assess-ments in one vear. and never a higher death rate than thirty-on- e to 1000 risks. Its medical examinations are as rigid as any old life insuranco company, and it uncompromisingly rejects all extra-dangero-vocations, as well as persons engaged in dishonorable or unlawful or immoral business or'of irregular habits; thus affording tho best possible select risks at the absolute cost. 'The ritualistic work is high toned and intelligent, and is complimented by the foremost men of tho older fraternities. In other cilies and states, the very best of the leading citizens are its mem-bers, and here it is expected by tho or-ganizer that none but lirst class men will be admitted. At the recent meeting of tho Head Camp in Denver, Salt Lake, City was unanimously selected as the place to hold its next session in August, 1HI)?. Mr. Falkenburg, and his specials, Messrs. Stoncr, Rudd, Hines, Hosick and Hall, are at the St. James, where they will be glad to meet any one de-siring information relative to their work. The boss 5c cigar at the Drum I store, 211 South Main. 1 Private board $t per week, Sil building, up stairs. I otf atc to CUtssiftt fANTEDAOOOlfuiiL FORllENi V house work nt 518 Ka.it Third street. XVANTEDA MAN TO PAINT Al'E V we furnish material. Walker Bit Fyler. Get Morrison, Merrill & Co.'s prices ouwhile cement. Telephone 501. MEN YOU HEAR OF. t Joaquin Millar, it is declared, writes tho worst, hand in the United States. Senor Castelar is writing a life of the Saviour, and will soon pay a visit to Palestine. T. T. Cravens is the wheat king of California. His grain crops have made him a millionaire. John Howells, son of the novelist, has chosen architecture as his profession. Young Howells is a Harvard student. Hogarth's house at Chiswick, England, is rapidly going to decay, and no one seems ready to rescue it from utter demo-lition. Senator Davis, of Minnesota, was for-merly an expert telegraph operator, and for a long time was employed in the office at Waukesha. Frederick Gebhard's horse Volunteer has netted him already this season more money than the entire stable of some of the older millionaires. George M. Pullman, the millionaire palace car manufacturer, is said to work ten hours each day looking after his enormous business interests. Rider Haggard is said to look like the emperor of Germany. He has the same blue eyes and light brown hair and the general physical appearance of the kaiser. When the construction of the Pennsyl-vania railroad was begun in 184fl George Roberts, the present president of the road, was a rodman in one of the survey-ing parties. John W. Mackay, the bonanza king, is 59 years old. He is of Irish birth, but he has lived in the United States since ho was 19. His first lucky mining vent-ure was made in 1870. Judge J. P. Smith, of Port Worth, Tex,, who is now worth a million dol-lars, once walked from Kentucky to Texas because he didn't have money enough to pay his passage. Setli Low used to think he had the shortest name in New York until he saw Max Ams' sign in Greenwich street the other day. Mr. Of, the picture framer, has New York's shortest surname. Mr. Bradley, the autocrat of Aabury Park, N. J., is a tall and well built man, with a sandy iron gray beard and a kindly expression on his features. He is also a man of great force of character and a type of the successful business man. James Robinson, who conld not read or write, went to Phoenix, A. T., and became a millionaire. He conl4 not write his name, but conld make his X mark. He is now 40 years old and is attending a primary school in Kansas City and learning his a b c's. Rev. Robert Laird Collier, who died the other day at his country house near Salisbury, Md., was a brilliant pnlpit orator. He was also an entertaining writer and had published several books. He was a warm friend of Henry Irving, Wilson Barrett and Edwin Booth. .NOTICE HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE UXI IS signed having been appointed by th Council of Salt Lake (Jlty a Board of I. nation lirnl Review, to hear oMpcMoin, i; to the assessment and levy ol load ments for the pavluK of Commemal olso for the curliintr Hud Kiitterini o' street tn Salt Lake Citv: tUut ld Brwl sit. at the City Hall for five (i days.mni Ing on Thursday, the 4th d ty n( S'pts IStu. and ending on Tuesday. the StH Se.ptember.8ii0, during usual bulne: for said purpose. H. PEMBROKE, L W.r.LYNJJ. AV. H. H. SFAFTORi M. K. PA1P0N3. A. J. PENDLETON, Salt Lake Citv. August I'.a IDAHO'S POPULATION. A Handsome Showing Made by the New State Figure From Countiea. The total count of tho population of the new stale of Idaho as made by W. (J. Hunt of the population division, and announced by tho census bureau at Washington on Monday, is 84.i.29. In 1880 the population was ;!2,fil0; in-crease. fil,ll. or I5H.SU per cent. The count by counties is as follows: Ada, 8:!fi-l- ; Alturas, Hi'i'i; Bear Lake, 00."l; Boise, a;!(lli; Cassio, HMO; Idaho, ".l.")-.'- ; Kootenai, 4107; Lemhi, 11112; Nezl'erces, !i8:i; Oneida, 11781; Owyhee. 2018; Sho-shone, M7(l; Washington, !)828; Bing-ham, i;l.rr0; Custer, 2174; Llmore, 1800; Latah, 1)10(1; Logan, 41titi. JiOTIl'E THE INTEN'TrON OF THE CITY C' OF ell to extend water mains m Eijtbit street, from center o( Fourth and Filth to center of Seventh and KistMh Souths:: Notice is hereby given i.y t'ity four. Salt Lake citv of the intuition of surhm to nvake the following impiw Extending and laying irwiW! or mains along the following utrwt&Mt Beg inning in the center of Fourth anil South on .Eighth East stiw.t, and ic south to the center of Seventh h streets.'and defraying the post thereof, estinii'.ud al dred (ii60O) dollars, bv u loi's! sewnm the lots or pieres of ground wrhmthel" ing described district. Mr.g uV Mt affected or benefitiert by wff-namel- All of lots a. ;. bMt block 31 ; lots 1, 8. 7. 8, Muck : ! block U7 ; lots a, 3, 4. r. block !', block 17; lots , 7, bloc); U, und io: l.'l. all in plat B. Salt La'te at and object '.one to t such intention mart be pus;eai the city recorder on or ii.V hi'l1" IHiO. being the time set ly when it will hear and ewiJider slicing as may be made thereto. . By order of the City IVaucd City, made June 17ih. 1S.J. Lul, Hg Salt Lake City, September 5J. . Service" at I lie Clim-clien- . At the theater yesterday afternnoon, Rev. ('. II. Cook, of Park City, preach-ed to the First Congregational congre-gation. Communion was celebrated at St. Marks cathedral yesterday morning. Rev. P. M. Putnam the pastor conduct-ed the services. Rev. W. D. Mabrey preached at the First M. K. church yesterday morning from the text, "For we arc laborers to-gether with (iod." At tho Westminster church a praise meeting was held last evening. Brief addresses were mado by tho pastor and by Rev. Dr. MeNiecc. There was quite a good attendance at the Y. M. C. A. meeting yesterday af-ternoon. An address was made by Rev. Dr. Mabrey, tho new luethodist pastor. Rev. J. B. Forward of the First Baptist church prefaced his sermon last night by reading from the second book of Joshua: "And if it seem evil unto you to servo the Lord, choose this day whom yo will serve." At the Firt Presbyterian church yes-terday morning. Dr. It. (J. McNieee was in his place, after his vacatiou, to preach the opening sermon of the new year of christian work. He chose this subject for his discourse: "Tlie Christian Church as an agency for glorifying tiod." George Light, a well-know- Colorado miner, is in town. Hon. ,1. M. Hamilton left for Beaver city last evening, to attend court there. Mr. Joint Kyrl, a prominent Now York capitalist', is in tho city sizing up the. real estate situation. Dr. J. II. Thompson of New York, onoof the leading Ontario stockhold-ers, is spending a lew days in tho oily. Mr. Harold Nlurges and family, of San Francisco, are at tho Continental. They tiro accompanied by Miss Kate Livingstone, of Chicago. Marshal Young is eonliued to his residence- with an attack of illness. His friends hope to see him at his ac-customed place again in a few days. Mits Rose Meloy, sister of the promi-nent real estalo inan, H. V. Meloy of this city, Mt Saturday for her homo in Hastings, Minn., after a two months so-journ in Salt Lake. Judge Stewart of Ouray, Colo., left for home alter "a week in Zion," much pleased with the chances, and having selected the "Hag stone" on which he may want to stand in future. Henry Lee, a "formerly Kontuekian." but now of Colorado, is in tho city do-ing business with tho merchants.' .Mr. Leo is an old-tim- e friend of W. I!. Gibbs, recently connected with, this paper. John Best, Ksq., a prominent mining operator of Cent ral City, Colorado, is HttheCullen. Mr. Best has been visit-ing Alia and other Utah mining camps, with a view of investment for himself and friends. David 11. Mercer, tho famous politi-cian of Nebraska, is in (he city on his way to the coast where he will visit for a few weeks and then ret urn to tho corn raising state and work tor the success of the republican state ticket. NOTICE t TBI E " OF THE INTENTION" Of. to extend wu.er liiuut on r East and Fourth Sonih strwts. Notice ts hereby Riven l.ynie fit w Salt Lake city of the intent.. to make the following desrrrM imjn " Extending and layiii i n ' ; or mains along the fol lo v.ii) l: From the center otTbnv, and If" ou Twelfth East to Fourth S'.iith. tlifncr ' i " ward one and one-hal- f block- - culinary purposes only. uu.' nutP ' t fourths of the cost thercc,f.c,t: '(i eight hundred SC0 ment upon tho lota or pieces'" K'TL if tho following district. Vein? tw i m affected or benefited by namely: All of lots S and 1. S and ft block 83; lots 1 and S. W" 7 and 8, block 19; lotn (i and Mo . ,l( 4 and 5, block 18. all in plat bM surrey. )ilP tip All protests and objections lo K out of such intention inutit w r' writing to the city recorder on or teinber3U, 1890. being the 'uie.Vnn'ld ' couNcil when it will hear objections as may be made e;,it i By order of the citv council city, made May8. ?.. rttv Becorcf Salt Lake city, Bent, 5. t Today's ItaceB, . At 2 o'clock t,his afternoon tho third day of the race meeting was begun in tho presence of a large attendance in-cluding ladies and gentlemen. The feature of the programme is tho free-for-a-pace in which Pomp, Blonde and Klder Lucas were named. In the 2:i!3 class mixed, trot and pace, Ben Davis, Blackbird, Lydia Allen and Uncle Toby are the competitors. In the running raeo there were six entries for a purse of $150, quarter mile and repeat. Scotchman, Sunday, Nettie S., Tho Jew, Green Pruitt and Lady Carlyle, were named. Nettie S. who set the quarter record at Helena :21 Kicked by a Horse. was the favorite J. E. Idc, a young man employed by Peterson-- Canipbell.was seriously and probably fatally injured yesterday. He was leading a horse along First South street when the auimal became excited and kicked him in the breast. It is feared that he has sustained internal in-juries. Restaurant Francais, formerly the Uintah. 10 Commercial "street. Table d'hote dinner from 5 to best in the city. Try it. Open after theater. The Drum cigar sUvre takes the bun for line cigars. 241 S. Main. NOTICE JF THE INTENTION Of Xi Council to extend wate J1"" r. East street, between First streets. citvCir Notice is hereby R'iven oy ti f Salt'Lake City of the intention to make the followlnp: desciil eil rr. Extendina and laylnun-- or mains alon-t- fol!oW M'' ,i x Sixth East street, between 1 ,oir;t' South streets, and defrayal- -' wj the cost thereof, estimated ";,( F: (U Dollars, by a local assr ( lots or pieces of Krc.rj'id "!'",,;, w described d'strict, beitif t:ie J ! -.-nr fected or benefitted 'V S namely : Part of lots 4 a:id 5. " t lotsT and Sand r art of l"';-- julpf PltttB. Salt Lake City "U J ' ut 0t's! and objections to tl:e v:rv tention muetbenresenloJ f City Recorder on o:- - below 'rtei il the time est by toe said i .; ' t, hea'-an- consider suck oV" 'mi'.de thereto. ,, 0f Sal' f By order of theCiiy "u Ciiy, made May Kith. nW- ! . LOCI m "l;' "in Salt Lake City, Septeinberj)j ! QUEER AND CURIOUS. A jaguar will rather attack a black man than a white one. ; A man in Jefferson county, Pa., has lost his sight from drinking too much ice water while heated. Texas has a double headed cat. It is perfect in form except the two heads. It has four eyes, four ears and two mouths. A sparrow at Colestown, Pa., has built a nest in the running gear of a farmer's wagon, and makes a trip to market every week. There is a woman at Sedalia, Mo., who becomes thoroughly charged with electricity every time she rides on the electric road. For the benefit of ladies living in the country New York city hair dealers have arranged a book of samples in which specimens of crimps and curls are sent. Fashionable entertainments are enor-mously extravagant in London. Several have cost between $30,000 and $40,000 recently. The flowers for a bachelor 'party cost 3,000. A well to do farmer named Richard Carmichael.of Queen Anne county, Md., has kept a diary for thirty years, and it shows that it has invariably rained on the 26th of July during that time. The Kentville (N. S.) Star tells a story of a man buying an orange for a sick wife and returning it the next day with the startling announcement that she was dead. It says the; story is vouched for. Experiments prove that the Atlantic breakers have a force of three tons to the square foot; thus a surface of only two square yards snstains a blow from a heavy Atlantic breaker equal to fifty-fo-tons. One of the largest forests in the world stands on ice. It is situated between Ural and the Okhotsk sea. 'A well was recently dug iu tins region, when it was found that at a depth of 116 meters the ground was still frozen. There is a dog iu Topeka, Kan., which attends every funeral that takes place in that city. His owrierUves on the road leading to the cemetery, and .whenever a funeral passes the house the dog joins the procession and trots along beside the itAirsit A NEW MORMON PAPER. a Doubtful Kruort of a New f Irgan to lie Started. George Jackson, who was formerly of this city, but removed lo Salt Lake city riome time ago, passed through the union depot this morning en route to Now York, says the Pittsburg, Pa., Dis-patch. He has become interested in a now daily paper to bo started in Salt Lake city by a number of wealthy Mormons in the interest of their rolig-ion- . It has a big capital already paid in. Mr. Jackson is now going to New York to complete some arrangements for the paper, and its publication will be commenced immediately on his re-turn. He says the Mormons have enor-mous wealth, and are lighting the Gcn- - tiles in every way possible. Western washing machines, $7 25 at the Fair. ' Go to G. W. Puckett's Drum cigar store for hue cigars and tobaccos. 241 S. Main street. , Interchangeable Costnnies. I saw, by the way, the other day a dude that is, I suppose he was with a white China silk shirt on, and a broad black China silk sash tied around his waist. I heard that the men were "go-ing to" wear sashes two years ago. but I scarcely ever expected to see it. It real-ly seems as though things were going to balance themselves after all. The wom-en with their bifurcated skirts, men's shirts and jackets and cravats, and sailor hats, are a pretty fair match fortho men with baggy trousers, China silk blouses and sashes, and jackets and sailor hats. A little way off one can scarcely tell them apart , especially if riding a bicycle or cross saddle, as they vow they are going to do. Oh, if the women conld only raise mustaches! Cannot the in-ventors of Spanish court cream or some other beautitier invent something to bring out a mustache npon the lips of f;iir women, where it was never intended to bo, except by accident in the moon-light, may he, and quickly removed. Yenowino's News. Scene In the Kockv Mountains. The applications for the magnificent photographic views published by tho Denver & Rio Grande railroad have be-come so numerous that it is impossible to supply the demand, not only on ac-count of the cost, but also on account of tho inability of the manufacturer to supply them in suOicient numbers. To overcome this difficulty tho company have had prepared a set of four hand-some photogravure prints of some of the finest scenes iu the mountaius mado from negatives by the eminent artist, YV. II. Jackson, especially for this pur-pose. The subjects being tho "Royal Gorge," "Garden of the Gods." "Canon of the Grand River" and "Currecanti Needle. " These views are C5x!!0 incites, printed on the best plate paper, se-curely packed in tubes, and mailed free of postage, ready for framing, on receipt of price, which is as follows: Sinulo copy g .sr. Two copies HO Four copies u'lill set' l.tio AVe are so conlident that these views will please that if they are not satisfac-tory they may bo returned and money will be refunded. Address S. K. HOOPKR. Gen'I pass, ngent Denver & Rio Grdude railroad.Dchvcr, Colo. A Catacomb at nerteh. A few days ago an interesting cata-comb was discovered at Kertch, in the neighborhood of the Tahtar quarter The catacomb in question lies about fif- teen feet under the surface and is divid-ed into three compartments. It is deco- rated with frescoes representing Hermes surrounded by wiaged genii and also with scenes taken from domestic life The most interesting discovery of all was an inscription, part of which forc-ibly reminds the reader of the one over Snakespeare's ashes. It rnns, "SokJc who never threw Rway the bone of the' poor, has raised for himself this sanctn-ar- y, and adjures all people that his bones were not robbed and defiled." This adjuration to posterity has been without effect, for the catacomb was found to have been plundered. Exchange. SOTU'E c THE ' INTENTION OF r OF Council to exwnd vcaier f J South street, between V c.--t Went streets. Notice Is hereby eiven Wcl icb. Salt Lake city of the n,eCl iroPr"5 to make the following !')D to it : Extending and r, or mains along the follow m . , Tr!0 First South street, betweeu l,rtW-- l First West streets, and ? ',';'. of the cost thereof, estimated llfty (wi dollars. b oi A ffii. upon the lots or pieces of tb fuliowinfj described d;!;.rn t- ' gaill isf to be affected or benefitted i j d - ,it, nient. namely: Partn"'f ,a i, lot 6. block 6S. part of lots uney Ai';Pr? in plat A. Salt Lake Citys anS objections to the ?7,rtttii v' teution must be 9l i , recorder on or before Peptem vbf0 the time set by the said "P as hear and consider such oDjet made thereto - By crderof the city 7u',SlOAi City, made July --".!. it? o. IS" Salt Lake City. September A Frightful Runaway. Among other things that made the Babbath an eventful one was a shocking runaway in which the driver of a con-veyance was thrown violently to tho ground and dragged to a point opposite the Cullen house, where the infuriated animal was brought to a standstill. The driver, George Adams, who had until now held to the lines, was taken up, unconscious, aud removed to (ho olliee of the Cullen where his injuries were dressed. It was ascertained on inquiry that he hail sustained abdominal injuries and it will bo several flays be-fore ho is at his work aaiu-- Miss May Rogers, an Iowa girl, has compiled a Wuverley dictionary in which more than thirteen hundred characters of Scott's novels are described, with illus-trative extracts from the text.