|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|
a THE SALT LAKE TIMES. TUESDAY SEfTJDMBEK 9, 1890 ' , L School Books --AT-D. M McAllister Go's. " 72 IviTaia. St. - And Everything Else in the line of Books, Stationery, Toys, Dolls, Etc Book of Mormon 75 , chs jtlaUroaJis. HPopnlar Route jFTO ALL FOOiTS EAST Only one change of cars Utah to Kan-sas City or St. Louis. Ilegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars Free Keclininir Chair Cars. Be sure your ticket reads via the Missouri Pacific Railway II. C. Townsend, Q. P. & T. A., St, Louis, S. V. Verrali, C. F. & I'. A., l oom 108, l'rogreat litdg alt Lake Cits, Utah, MISINESS DIRECTORY. ADVERTISERS OF f'RSTCLASS CITY. The Times commends to Its patrons the Business and Pro fesfiional men whose cards'ap-pea- r below. AKC1IITEC rs TEED A. HALE, (latb of denver.) Architect op commercial block, 10, Wasatch building. , WHITE & U1MEE, ARCHITECTS AND SUPERINTENDENTS. and 411, Progress Block, Salt Lake City. J. HANSEN, Cl.ATE OF (JHICAOn.l A RCIIITrCT AND SUPERINTENDENT, iV has removed his "offices to 7, East Second South, room SS8. 0. H. LaBELLE, VRCHITECT. 73 WEST SEfiONI) SOUTH Lake Clly. I am prepared to fumlKh all manner of plans In the moat Im-proved style of architecture, such as churches, opera houues. hotels, banking houses, private residences and business Mocks of any descrip-tion. Uest of references given as to my stand-ins- . Lombard Investment Go. OP Kansas City, Mo., and Boston, Hiss. ,., V Branch office for Utah and southern Idaho, Corner First South and Main Streati, Bait Lake City, Utah. W. I!. DALE, - Manager. Make Loans on Farm and City Property at Easy Hates. E PHCENIX SAI005, Wines, Liquors ana agar? " A. H. COPEsT""" q-IT-E ONLY city. Ladies de9iVlBL(?S J and fashions will do Ute, 68 East Second South, l5o". I. wattees BROKER, 31 E First Deseret NauonaiT? City Makes loans on wat7h 5 Jewelry! rents collect) ei '; tbaobullgshhtedand sold: bustnesa ; J"J?0' 1880. AllunredMtt1"''. Wiy low rates. piMga music MAGNUS OLSON TEACHER OF Olson's rmLr,J1TH band. Residence, j?'' ? Leave orders at any ' 8 fcharp & YounKer's PaiCdai GFEZ & EEEGeT" HAVE JUST OPENED house. mni?STr of waking to order rSri 1" No. II west South Temple! lBg PLUMnrsci- T-A. j. eouedetteTcT PLUMBERS, STEAM AND Gas JL Genera street, Salt Lake City. Teiepb a. JAMES rawion, South street. Salt Lake CltyTtitati.'' ' ;. ( - .P.J.M0B4I, ( STEAM HEATING ENGINEER ' Salt Lake City. 8,5 ATTOItNEYS. e. a. meeeitt, CITY ATTORNEY, building. ROOMS 510 511. M. E. McENANY, ATTORNEY-AT-LA- floor. PROGRESS PLATIXO. NOVELTY MANUFAOTUBfflGC; VrOJ LD, SILVER AND NICKEL by the Dynamo PnicS T All Tte repairing done with neatntas and B.NUDSON Bhob. 81 E 3d South. rHYMCiAwi; BE. D. A. SYIES. HOMEOPATHIC PHYSIOIAtTAND 5 residence l so. i DE. G. J. FIELD, e7-- WASATCH BUILDING, LATIOF t) Louis DB, J. S. BLAOOUM & CO,, HERNIA SPECIALISTS: RUPTURE H cured without surgical op Hon. 68 E. First South at., epp. the Thau DBS. PEEEMAN 4EU1E0W3, EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT. SPEC! accurately fitted. Rooms 17 mi h building. CUMMIN G 4 CEITCHLOW, ATTOKNEYS-AT-LAW- , ROOMS 4 AND 5, 138 Main street. 0.W.P0WEES, A TTORNEY-AT-LA- OPPOSITE CUL-I- "len Hotel, Second South street. WILLIAM CONDON. LAWYER. ROOMS FIRST FLOOR First South, between Main and Commercial streets. HOOliS AND STATIONERY SAMUEL G. BEAD. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. LONDON Leuot. opposite tho Denver & Kio Grande railway depoi. Salt LaltotJlty. Orders for every variety of American and European periodicals, magazines, etc., vromptiy at-tended to. ... BOOTAND SHOE MAKING. THE PAEAGON IS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST PLACE for Shoe Repairing. U west South Temple street. . NOBLE, ffd & CO., p$Jp file onff Exclusive Rafters In Saft Lake Youmaris Celebrated Ifats. BALTLAKEV ALLEY 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. wksctohs: O. J. Snliehury, Prei. F. H. Dyer, Vice-Pre-t; W. H. McCornick, George M. Downey, S. Bamberger, John A. Groesoeck, Emanuel Kahn, M. B. A'vant, of. Af. Cumming, Secretary. 8. H. FielU. Jr. - . Treasurer. Real Estate Mortgages, gujranteed by the company, for sale. Office Daft building, No. 136 Mainst iTwrFarrell & Co PI ' I Ftatas, Gas & Steam Fitters Dealers in all Kinds of Lift and. Force Pumps Orders taken for Drive and Dug Well) Cesspools built and Connections mads 11m Main Strert, opv- - Auerbach Broi. Telephone 133 KELLY & COMPANY Printers, Blank-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No, 46 W.. Second Bouth 8t Salt Lake, - Utati Our facilities for doing First-Clas- s Job Print-ing are of the newest and best. Books Ruled, Printed and Bound to Order Samples of Railroad, Mining, Bank and Mer-- cantile Work always on hand. Complete line of Office Supplies, embracing the most approved Labor-Savin- and Economical Inventions. Prices Low. Call on U. TAKE fes. IMiimuRm mm MSLWAUREE & SL PAUL For All Points East 21 St. 'wa"ee and Council Blurts, O Joseph, KausasCity and Souix City All trains compossd of Pullman magnificent sloeplng cars and The Finest Dining Cars in the World. ticFkeVoUh,icerornf0matl0n Wly tothe nearest ALEX. MITCHELL, 2.0 W. 2nd South strcctT"" BEAL ESTATE AND LOASsTl THE SYNDICATE INVESTMENT! REAL ESTATE, ROOM 1, OVER BANK1 Lake. Investments for Don resifcl a specialty. 1 MONEY WANTED, I TF YOU DESIRE A GOOD LOAN PXACil J on real estate, call on S. F. speocM,! Main street. 1 ALPEED EENSHEE, I REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INVESTMENT! Main street rear Jones Haul, s4 Lake City Utah. I J. G. JACOBS & CO, I EEAL ESTATE DEALERS. 147 PROGRPI have for sale residence propsrj in all parts of the city : also choice biiUi :i business and farm property. I THE MIDLAND INVESTMEM I ."BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE. IOASI D and Insurance. No. 177 Malastroit. I BDBT0N, GBOESBEOI 4 01, I KEAL ESTATE, NO. 333 MAIN STBEI Lake City, Utah. Nowrf to M Telephone 484. I BESTAUBAXTS. I TIV0LI BESTAUBANT, I REOPENED. W. GEDHARDT all hours. M JdaimWI posite Walker House. I GLOBE CAPE, I C F. BALL & Co. MEALS AT ALL HOmSl O. No. 84 Main street, Salt Lake City. I STENOGRAPHY. I ' fT'eTmueedj, STENOGRAPHER; ALLKB" I OFFICIAL and Typewriting VZt Remington Typewriter and supplies; iw I ullding. "I TAILORS. W. A. TAYLOE, I MERCHANT TAILOR. NEW SPBgl arrived. 43audei"sw"'' South street, Salt Lake City. I TRl'NKS., I HULBEBT BEOS,, OF FINE TBW I MANUFACTURERS sample truau, a cases to order; repairing a specialty, I'rst South street. . I "VvatcumTkersTnFjw:- - I 'TTiriisraBAUGH, .J pINE AMERICAN WATCHES, CLOL. I Jewelry; watch repairing "P7triM I prices reasonable; 7.5 west First Suit Lake City. Utah. I MISCELLANEOUS. , I , JOHN GEEES. I VITH GREEN & CO., SANITARY g I ' tractors and scavengers, r. v. WM. MOEBIS. ' EMYE ETlK I C ALT LAKE STEAM, CARPET I OWorks, corner hthWest and n;4 I telephone 4ta. Frf'st class work I Orders- - taken at J. O'Conner's drug ' I ivia;u street. P. O. box 5W. I MES. M. E. EOBEETS. 1 MIDffff I FROM LONDON, ENGLAND. 574, West Fourth Son' a CIVIL ENGINEERING. HAVILAND & DENBY, CIVIL ENGINEERS AND 6URVEY0R3. laid out and platted. Rooms 614 and '515 Progress building; P. O. boi fi;7. alt Lake City, Utah. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS CHAELE8 E. PIELD3, CONTRACTOR - BUILDING MOVER, and general engineer, brick, auoto or wooden houses raised, moved or repaired. Ail work guaranteed against craukingor other damages. Tae only praetl-ca- l buildSngmover wet of Chicago. Office and shops Uv to 751 8:at road. A, PAGIEEE3G & CO. nONTKACTORS 'AND BUILDERS ALL vv hinds of Ho-.is- mid Jobbing work dona hs'inialts given oil contract work. Al 1 work guaranteed. Comer 7. V . i cd E:o Grtnie ave J. 0. DOWLING, r,A?KAlElNwTorEkR' CONTRACTOR & BUILDER, neatlyexocuted;Htting up stores li,Cu,ntel'maklni'asPeciaitJ'- - a W. First 'dentistry! EE. EISOHOFi DENTIST, 1SS SOUTH MAIN STREET and 9. Teeth extracted wltiout pain. Teeth extracted plain Sf .cents with cocaine n0 cents. Durabfe mimes 75 cents and upward. Best set of teeth il0. All S,,nte:d- "J" lrr,m a a. m to fin m1? a. m. to 1 p, m. Cut this out' ENGRAVJNG. J. W. WHITE0AE, DESIGNER AND ENGRAVER ON WOOD building. ri'RNITURE. BANLBEEG FuMITURe' CO MANUFACTURERS AND DEAT PTJSi hereon doors and Furniture, Ren Dea'-- ? Windows. JohW and 3ROCERIES. " w BOGEES & COMPANY PEED G. LYNGBEEG CTAPLE AND FANCY O visions, Fruit Ve"et-ihi- GROCERIES ' S3 east K? ;,,P'!ult!T' Flsh-phon- 44 8treet. Telo- - C. M. EANSEN, DEH!fCYGROCER,ES corner Third SouthVnd SuwSt 8 Wo0d' ELI L. PEICE, 07 WOVISIONB, w MAIN T" LOUIS HYAMS & CO. FIukkAv0D1.kACSlDEN,T: MUTUAL Block. Progress "UrORS AND CIGARS. " TV NYSTE0M. frat- ' h-and Conimer- - wbTHLips PLAo"i CHOICEST Wines. LtquorTS IMPORTED g' B;ps. proprietors, City. m E ' rSZk South street. E T. Bnrton, Jr , J, A, Groeslieck, W. B. Andrew Burton, Grossbeck & Co,, BVYEKS AND SKLLEK3 Us' CHOICE Business, Residence and Acreage Property. Sole Agents for South Lawn Addition. Office 269 S. Main St Telephone 484 WARWICK HIGH GRADE SAFETY BICTCLE. Irarrya stock 0f SAFETY Brrrrr-n.- a SB.OO, 36.00, 1 15.00, l35.i0. TK?CYcf F VI5J,' in purcahiii mand ViS" Largest Stork and ng tods. Gun,. Cutlery?. nn P"Ttm SHOT-GUN- S AT COST. Bicycle and Gnn AgentCALIGKAI U WRITING MACHINE Carbons, Ribbons and PapBr. R. EVANS 22 W. 2d South street. Salt Lake City I GEO. HUSLER. H. WALLACE, Xanager, Utah Cracker Factory, Manufacturers of the Celebrated -- S1LVE3 BMCFFINEGMCKERS:- - 27 E. THIRD SOUTH ST. Salt Lake City, . Utah. E. Mehesy, PracticalFurrier. The Largest and Most Complete Stock of Fine Furs, in SEAL. BEATER, OTTER, SMK, Etc., In this Inter-Mounta- Region. tLel has iuat returned from an through the Northwest, where he purchased a l:.rKe quantity of whir h will be worked to order for the coming season tar'Rememher tho place, i'iO Main St. Salt Lake City. SOL. beeseT Contractor builder Store and Office Fitting A SPECIALTY. Will Furnish Estimates i seven story stone or brick to putting In aVif Cbulwinnof.,he presnt tn n Holmes SWon(1 South mi State roaa, which I am now erecting. 867 Main street. address : J a Salt Lake City, Utah TEE UTAH FOIXTRY CO.MPAX? Wholesale Produce Dealers, General Commission flerc" Sole Western Agents for the Hes'ona1 Spring Creamery Butter. 1S " eA WO st. Telephone 70: P. O. box oil. B"-Par- Citr. Utah. ' THE COTTAGE, ,y rtnallV&"KSAND LIQUORS, depot, J. Sumvan proprietor. NeTji SALT LAKE CITY Sights and Scenes in and Around the Inter-Mounta- in Metropolis. PLACES OF KTEREST TO VISITORS Useful Informatics for the Home-seeke- r, the Investor and the Visitor. A GUIDE TO THE TOUBIST. Salt Laki's Location, Attrac-tions an1. Climate-Garfie- ld Beach and Other Resorts. The city of Salt Lake has fasts whirl reaches around the world. The population la about 55,000, and is increasing at a rapid rate. It is situated at the base of the Wasatch mountains in a lovely valley, rich in agricul-tural resources and is eighteen miles distant fram Great Salt Lake. Its elevation abova sea level is 4,350 feet. There are many points of Interest to visitors in the city and near It. Hore are some of them : The Temple. This magnificent cream-whit- e granite struc-ture was begun April 6, 1853. It Is 100x200 feet, the walls are 100 feet high, and the towera.when completed, will be 200 feet In height. Over 13.500,000 have been expended on the Temple, and it is now nearing completion. In the same square with the temple Is the spa-clo-building called The Tabernacle, Here are held the services of the Mormon e.hnrch, and these are attended every Sunday by immense congregations of people, both Mormon and Gentile, The structure Is oval iu shape, eventy-llv- e feet htKh and 1150x150 feet in length and breadth. It has a seating capa-city of la.UGO 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 fine. The Gardo Hons, or Amelia Palace, was built by Brigham Young who irtlled that it should lie tho residence of his favorite wife, Amelia Folsom Youni;. hut since his death it has been used as the official residence of dignitaries of the church. trig-ha- Young's Residences, known as the e and the Lion House are structures, curious from as-sociations. These are Bltuated In what was oneo Brlgham Young's domain, all of which has passed Into other hands, save the large lot In which is Brig-ha- Yonng's Grave. This can he reached by passing through the Eagle Gate, an archway in 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 reBtlng place. A slab of granite covers the grave and there la space left near by for tho graves ot his other wives. v - lleseret Museum This institution iB situated on South Templi street, directly opposite Temple square. It contains a lr((e number of interesting curios-ities, chiefly pertaining to the early history of Utah. It is woll 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 the general depot for taxes collected by the Mormon church from its disciples. Liberty Park, "': In the southeastern portion of the oitr is a beautiful reBort and can be reached by rapid transit trains. The Chamber of Commerce, on Second South street, is visited by those who take an interest In the commercial standing of the city. Thero are several large cases con-taining specimens of Utah's mineralogy which attract much attention. Salt Lake Theater being selected. This latter place ef amuse-ment was built by Brlgham Young ever thirty years ago. It Is a large and beautiful temple aud is comfortably arranged. Assembly Hall, near the temple, is used in winter for worship by the Mormons, the tabernacle being too large to admit of proper heating. Assembly hall is ianx8 feet, and cost MfjO.OOO. The celling is dec-orated with church pictures, among them the Angel Moroni disclosing the hiding place of the golden plates to Joseph Smith. The Nntntorliin Is a large circular bathing house, the center of which, under a ulass roofTis a swimming pool The water Is brought in pipes from Beck's Hot Springs. There are also a lam number of bath rooms. Electric. Street Cars 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 ths midst of lawns and orchards, and the barracks and houses of tha officers are built ol stone. The poet commands a wide view of the city and beyond where Great Salt Lake lies like molten silver at the foot of the western mountains. Beck's Hot Springs are In the northern part of the olty about three miles from the business oentnr. They Issue from the base of the mountains, and are regarded as a very valuable aid in cases of rheumatism, dyspepsia aud scrofula. The waters are used both In-ternally and externally, and thero Is an excellent bath house ana necessary appointments for the comfort of patients. Tho Warm Sulphur Springs are betwoonltho Hot Springs nnd tho city, about one milo from the postolfleo. There Is a good hotel and oomfortablo bath houso in connec-tion with tlio springs, and they can be reached by street railway. The Mountains are nnsurpaaaed In magnificent canvons, and at least a aovan of the grandest ure within reach of tho oity. These invite the tourist to apomi days, weeks or months among thoir wild recesses to tlsh, to hunt, to scale the peaks and ridges, nnd to gather wild Mowers by the aides of mossy sprlnga. beneath the siiiide of umbrageous pines. Dig Cottonwood canyon should be seen bv every tourist Here are lake Mary and Miirtha from whloli Hows the turbulent Cottonwood river; und ut the baae of the mountains are lakes Hlanche, Florence and Lillian. Besides these aro Mills creek, Parley's, Emigration, and City Creek canyons, all extremely picturesque and delightfully romantic. Plraaaut Drives abound in scores around the outskirts of tho city; along the quiet, country roads, and through the lanes dividing meadows of rich green alfalfa and fields of grain; while the majestic mountains are never entirely lost sight of. From tinner the branches of tiws and aliove hedges of the wild dog-ros- e Sllmpses are caught of snow.eovered peaks A Fort Douglas, aud then a mile further on to the mouth of Emigration canvon Is most tdheeligMhtofurml. on H was here that tiie sigiit of pioneers was ilrst made glnd by the vast expanse of Salt Lake valley aud-- ; denly bursting upon them, on the Mth of July. ' The Great. Salt Lake, "I think," says Ernest Ingersoll, "few per-- i sons reallM how wonderfully, stranielv beautiful this lulnnd sea is," and speaklu of its sunsets Phil Robinson has said: --When have 1 not seen sunsets, by land and sea in Asia, Africa, Europe and America, and where can 1 cay I have ever soon mora wonderous coloring, more electrifying effects than in ttn sunset on the Great Salt Lake of Utah." Salt Lake is as beautiful a sheet of water as can be found anywhere. The waves are a bright blue or greeu. and as they itance on Its surface it would le hard to tell which color prevails It Is dotted with beautiful islands, and it afforda Hie iluest salt water bathing in the world. Garfield Beach is within easy distance of the cltv, being but eighteen miles of a ride by train. Hero la four-- every luxury and comfort for a din in the mysterious sea. and also all the things nec- essary for the comfort of the Inner man. The cafe nffords enjoyable meals at reasonable prices and row boats are to be had for a quiet inptuelrleston the waters which possess a romantic for every visitor. management of the awommodatlons at Garfield heach I, under the direction of tho Union PaciUc Rail-Wa- y company, as Is that at Lake Park under the supervision of the Grande West- ern This rwott la north iffthe tv, about half way between Salt Lake and U ILf vtsltors. it ia'simili tS Garfield, and U well worUty S!2MarsKS3 ftun. Time TaMe in efferUnsnst 24, 1899 EAST BOUND TRAINS. NoTi No. 4 Atlantic Atlantic Mail. Express Leave Ogden 9:35 a.m. 5:40 p.ra Arrive Salt Lake 10:45 a.m. S:M p.m Leave Salt Lake 11 :fiO a.m. 7:0r p.m Arrive Provo I3:.0p.m. Kil'i p.m Leave Provo m:.':u p.m. 8:4" p.m Arrive Green River 7:05 p.m. A:S0 a.m Leave Green Rivor ?:sr,ij.m. 4:i a.m Arrive Grand Junction. .. 111:30 p.m. 8:45 a.m Arrive Pueblo 3:85 p.m. a:55 a.m Arrive Denver p.m. 7:3.) a.m WEST BQUWDT BAINS, No. 1 "No. 3 Paeitlo Pacific Mall. Express Leave Denver 8:00 a.m. 8:05 p.m. Leave Pueblo 2:or p.m. 2:10 a.m. Leave Grand Jimcujn... 7:(X) a.m. 7:15 p.m. Arrive Green River 11:20 a.m. 11:35 p.m. Leave Green River 11:40 a.m. 11:30 p.m. Arrive Provo. ; 6:10 p.m. a.m. Leave Provo 6:S0 p.m. 6:ti a.m. Arrive Salt Lake 8:10 p.m. 8: a.m Leavo Salt Lake 8::;5 p.m. 8:5 a.m. ArriveOgden 9:40 p.m. 10:05 a.m. LOCAL TRAINS, SALT UAKB AND OGDES. Leave SaltLake: Arrive Salt Lake: 8:t0a.m. 4:aip.m. 10:46a.m. I3:.0p.m 8:. 6p.m. 6:55 p.m. ("ALT LAKE TO BINGHAM AND WASATCH. Leave Salt L ike ar 7:45 a.m., returning, ar-rive Salt Lake at 4:30 p.m. . C, DOUfiE, J. H. BENNETT, Jen. Manaeer. Gen. 1'asj. At which Department Clerk Haywood buna Tip In the trees. This eccentric but prac-tical gentleman has contrived to make his stranKe dwelling place earn him asnutf little income. One must pay twenty-fiv- e cento to climb the stairs which lead to the vestibulo of niry castle, or to the dancing plutforui, thirty feet feet above the ground, which is so popular amoug the young peo-ple of the neighborhood. Many visitors stop to see this tree habitation iu the midst of civilization, and Master linywood smiles to himself and reflects that he is not as big a crank as folks think him. Another road out to tho country house whk'h the Clevelands made famous lies through old Georgetown, the quaint vil-lage which Is now a part of Washington, but which was a thriving city long before Washington had been conceived in the brain of tho Father of His Country. This route, which is traversed nightly by huni dreds and sometimes by thousands of car-riages, leads by several landmarks which all strangers insist upon seeing. These are the Shoroham hotel, owned by Vice Presi-dent Morton; the ruins of the house in which the wife nnd daughter of Secretary Tracy lost their lives; the Church of the Covenant, the presidential church, the British aud Chinese legations, the Hearst mansion, the chateau of Senator Sawyer and the old cemetery in Georgetown in which repose tho remains of so many nota-bles. Arriving at Ouk View the visitor is a little surprised to find that the famous villa in which Mrs. Cleveland passed her honeymoon is not very much of a house after all, and that it has been plowed and gouged all round by the workmen who are creating a new suburban, town. Hero and there along tho road the strangers and the throngs of pretty department girls out driving with their admirers see big Bigns which rend: CLEVELAND HEIGHTS, j ; Former Suburban Residence of I I GROVER CLEVELAND, ! of tho United States. I , LOTS FOR SALE, j The next popular drive in the environs of Washington is the road which leads to Glen Echo, the villa town iu which tho ladies of President Harrison's household have bought lots. This is about seven miles up the Potomac, and the road skirts that picturesque stream all tho way. As yet there is nothing at Glen Echo but a hotel, a novel sort of structure made entirely of ccdur, in rustio style. Here a dinner is surved every evening, both ina largedining hall overlooking tho river and in a number of privato dining rooms, each a little pa-goda of rough cedar logs. Hundreds of gent lemen and ladies drive nut there in tho cool of the evening, and hero again the de-- fiartmont girl is seen at her best. A is tho big tally-h- o which curries passengers for a dollar apiece, with the music of the horn thrown in, and this tally-h- o gives us tho best of evidence of tho democratic nature of our people and their customs. Sitting on top of this swagger-ing vehicle, bowling over the country as fast as six spirited horses cau draw it, I have seen senators and their wives side hy side with young men and young women who earn $1,400 or $l,t!00 a year h clerks in the treasury or Interior department. The potent chairman of a congressional com-mittee invites for a ride on the tally-h- o and a little dinner at the Glon Echo cafe, which the llurrisoiis have mado so famous, a pretty department girl who, perchance, is front his state. He finds that lie has for a neighbor in the cross country ride the clerk of Iris committee, who, ns like as not, bos as guest for tho evening the daughter of a cabinet .officer or senator. And they all have a good time together, and we realize that this Is a republic of equality, and that love and the thirst for pleasure make all the world kin. Next to tho roads which an and a president's family have popularized the one most in favor is that which leads to Arlington cemetery. It is most patron-ized by elderly people, and it is no uncom-mon thing to see u string of carriages a milo long crossing the Aqueduct bridge on this route, every other vohicio contuluing a sober looking, mature man with a Grand Army badge on his coat. On the way to Arlington is a deep, narrow volley, through which n little stream runs, and where the trees aud verdure are almost tropical in their luxnriousness. When tho carriage enters tl: valley a welcome current of cold air, like that which comes from a well filled refrigerator, is encountered. Here the summer sun never penetrates, and here tho refreshing coolness, and tho springs which everywhere gusli from tho ground at the feet of old trees, invite young and old to tarry. Scores of pretty drives like these are to he found in the environs of this favored city, and the pretty department girl knows every one of them. Hobert Graves. THE DEPARTMENT GIRL. Uncle Sam Has Many Gay and Vivacious ' Helpers from the Banks of the Gentler Sex, DEIVES NEAE THE CAPITAL CITY. The Women Who Work for the Govern-ment are Both Good Looking and Good. Special Correspondence.! Wasihsotox, Aurr. 11. Tho wife of a prominent ofikial. who has bnd much ex-perience in Washington society, where one sees all sorts of people, said to me the other dny: "Tho brightest and most interesting women in Washington are the department giris. 1 linve often thought that if I were n man, and were going to pick out a wife, 1 would want one of these women who have worked for a few years for Uncle fcani. They are women whoso characters liavo become settled, who aro practical without being sordid, and whose minds have some solid, enduring cultivation. Contrast these working women with the mere devotees of society, tho idle women who ure supported by their husbands in such luxury that even common household . cares aro not theirs, and it is the working woman who profits by the comparison. To my mind tho face of a society woman in ' time begins to reflect her mode of life. It lacks character, repose, deflniteiiess of ex- - pression, becomes doll-lik- e and dull. The . department woman has rubbed enough against the world to havo the silliness taken out of her. She is no longer romantic, foolishly sent imentii V At the same time she preserves all her refinement and womanly ' softness, for the work is not hard nnd tho associations are pleasant, To my not ion the . departments in Washington make the Ideal , place for a woman to work in, It does me . good to walk through the great buildings and see such a large number of bright and happy young women earning their own living, and helping their families along. - They dress well, behave well and look liko r women who know how to take care of , themselves, qualified to assume almost any responsibility in life. Some of these women are old, and not a few of them ' are maidens of such few charms and so many years that they will never marry, but 1 challenge you to find a greater num--. her of really pretty women out of a like , number in uny walk of life than I c.tn show you in tho treasury or the interior department, or any other of our big hives ' of governmental industry. Stop Itito the corridors of the treasury department, for Instance, at luncheon time, and note the ; , women who pass you by, Nearly all are simply but sweetly dressed, and make a , - Icaleldoscopo of pretty pictures in their i light summer fabrics. Nearly all wear " Sowers, too, indicative of homo lifu and of the country. As a mutter of fact," this observing society woman went on, "a large number of our department people aro moving out to the suburbs of tho city and acquiring little homes of their own, They, aro saving from their meager salaries, anil; the hours which they are required to keep at their work, 0 in tho morning till 4 in tho afternoon, give them ubundunt leisure for going uud coming. "Whenover I hear of a man picking a wife from tho department I feel like con-gratulating him. Now, thero is Mr. Jones, of The St. Louis Republic. Ho has just married and gouo away to Kurope with Mrs. Parsons, one of tho prettiest women of the census bureau. Mr, Jones inis mude great success of his paper. Ho came north from Florida a few years 4igo, und has won both fume and fortune 1 hear that Bomo of his friends here, senators ami members of tho house, endeavored to him from marrying Mrs. Parsons because sho was a department woman. They thought Bho was not good enough for him, did not have asocial station equal to his. As a woman who admires tho de-partment girls und believes iu them I am glnd Col. Jones was not influenced by his friends. I well remember when Senator McDonald, of Indiana, married a clerk in one of the departments. His friends mado an effort to interfere, jut as Col. Jones' friends did. Hut I'll venture that Mr. has never been sorry that ho put all the advice of liis would bo friends be-hind him. Mrs. McDonald was and still is one of tho loveliest women in America. I visited her not long ago in her Indianapo-lis homo, and she is perfectly happy, tilie and her husbund nro still the lovers they were when married. At first Iudiaunpolis society was inclined to turn up its noso at Mrs. McDonald because she hud been a department clork, but she went along in her sweet, dignified way, asking no favors of nny ono, and uow sho is one of the most popular women of the Hoosior capital. ' "Of courso you cannot expect every mnr-- I Huge of a prominent man with a depart-ment beauty to turn out well," concluded my lady, "for human nature is human nature whorever you find it. Once in a while thero will le a case like that of ChriKtiancy, who married only to got a divorce, but, in tho long run I am willing to back the department girl for beauty and character and womanliness against all comers." For my part, I am glad always to see love level ranks in this domocratto coun-try. Therefore, it is a pleasure to see the department girl, whom my society frieud has praised so highly, catching on. The loveliest womuii I havo soen in Washing-ton, next to Muttlo Mitchell, the queen of beauty, is Koso Alexander, a departmout clerk. There is Mrs. Senator Davis, her-self once a milliner, wdio hasubuut her in tho social season a bevy of tho prettiest girls to be found in the capital. Many of thorn uro from tho departments, aud just as nice and sweet aud well behaved as if they were the daughters of millionaires. Go out to tho country club house, or tho new Glen Echo cafe, or along the delight-ful drives which surround Washington, and you will see tho department girl at her best. Sho is out, singly, by couples und quartets, with senators, members of congress and promising aud important inen in general as escort. The department girl is always nood company, vivacious, not too prudish, and with wit native or acquired by contact with the world. And sho is nearly always a lady. No wonder she catches a good husband. Probably thero is no city in the country more given to driving and riding than the. capital. In these (sultry days tho charm-ing country roads uretho resort of thou-sands when tho sun is setting uud tho asphalt pavements bein giving off the ac-cumulated heat of the day. All round tho city are beautiful rouds, hard, not often well kept and very, vory popular. It is odd how presidents set tho fashion even in driving. As soon us the Cleve-laud- s hod bought and occupied the .Red Top cottage every one in Washington was seized with a desire to drive out that way. The Woodley road therefore became a prime favorite, and such it has remained to this day. It is ono of the drives which every visitor to the city is expected to take, Juat as ho must go to Mount Vernon and up the monument. The road lies through tho valley of Koclc creek, where the gov-ernment is going to create a great national park, and where oid trees overhang the path and the way winds in and out of dells aud groves and past handsome suburban villas. One may go out by a military road constructed by Gen. Grant during the war, a narrow path through the woods, but safe unough eeu In the night. This road leads PJ the famous sixf castle, the aueer-bous- e j Utah Central Railway. Time Card in effect May 22, 1890. Passenger Trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake City and Park City daily as follows: SALT LAKS CITY. Train 1 leaves Eighth So and Main 3t 7 :30 a m "'arrives 4 " TSOp.m PARR CITY. Train 1 arrives Park City 10 00 a m : -ves ?SS:S 4 5:00 p.m Frei trains leave and arrive at Salt Lake Park City daily, except buuday, as fol Train No. 1 lea vos Salt Lake . ....... " . 1 1 :30 a m . 6 arrives - .... 6 leaves Park City . 6 .iiSa! m arrives " No passengers curried on freight trains. ,'. m PASSENGER HATES: tr?pCeen Sa" Lake cu" w"li'at City, single between Salt Lake City and Park City, round trip, S3. J OS. U. YOUNO, T. J. McKINTOSB, Manager. Cen. i'L o) Pas. Agt, Shortage. In tho I'rult Crop. Tho frost which descended on tho fruit growing districts from Florida to Maine in tho middle of lust Mureh seems to huve done immense damage. Peaches are said to have suffered more than any other fruit, but practically almost every kind grown in tho eastern, southern and north-ern states, says Tho Now York Times, has been so disastrously uftoctud by tho frost that tho crop is little bett er than a com-plete failure. Pears, apples, plums and cherries will be soaroo, dear, and not good in any way. Wntermelous aro not and wi'.l not bo plentiful, and cantaloups and cthor melons ure and will be vory scarce. Tho one fruit which seems to have escaped the general visitation entirely is the grape. The crop of that delicious fruit was never bet-tor than it promises to ba this year, and dealers say that before very long such un amount, of grapes and such good oneswill be on tho market hero as have beon rarely seen before. Turbulent Times in Morocco. Sultuu Muley Hassan of Mprocco has not been fortunate of late in his relations with some of his turbulent vassals. Durlug the lust couplo'of years he litis been on u l, warpath, seoking to "chastise" tribes, who luivp not infrotiuoni ly manuged to , turn tiiu tables on their liego lonl. It is not mauy months since the Shc-reefi-an army was broken up by tho Beni M'Guild.'and the sulran himself IihH in II v for his life. Another reverse has just been suffered by tho imperial forces near Salee, where tho sultan's son has been defeated by the Zemmour tribe with great slaugh-ter. So little is known of the interior of Morocco that it is difficult to s!uge with accuracy the importance of these events. France, Italy nnd Spain are each nnd all hungering for an opportunity, aud it only wants some proof of the sultan's incapacity to keep his house in order to justify what is euphemistically called an "interven-tion." s.rmH at HuliUli. The people of Duluth were entertained on Friday by tho captains of tlireo tuga, who had a race ten miles away and rc-- ! turn, with safety valves tied down and furnaces full to tha doors. Tho pleasure ; of tho populace was only marred by tho fact that thoro was no explosion. De- - troit Free Pross. Pulp manufacturers are deeply inter-- ssted in an eiectrieal method of reducing j the wood in tho manufacture of pulp. By this process it is claimed that the fiber Is manufactured so cheaply that the en-tire pulp tartness will be revolutionized, And the digwsters now iu use be driven out Judge James M. Bhackleford, of Indi- - ana, appointed judge of a court in Okla-- hoina territory, took his son with him as ' clerk a? the court. The son and clerk has recently distinguished himself by marry. tag A Cherokee.