|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|
OCTOBER 1U. 1890. ' I THE S AT.T LAKE TIMES. FRIDAY. f us drop the habiliments of infancy and replace them with the robes of Amer-ican citizenship. "Let us have peace" and a higher political life. LET Vn OKQANIZK OS NATIONAL ' ' LINER. The political problem in connection with the polygamy tenet of the Mor-mon church is simplified by the recent action of its priesthood and laymen. Following the considerate action of Chief Justice Zane, in taking judicial cognizance of the late conference in its public manifesto against the further practice of polygamy, the Gentile com-munity ought also o tako cognizance of the fact, and shape its political ac-tion in accordance therewith. Whether that manifesto was made under com-pulsion, or whatever of mixed motive guided to its consummation, every right-minde- d and every intelligent political thinker, will hope that it was sincere, and in the future, will, in his political action, count polyg amy as a discarded tenet and practice of the church, until the contrary is proved true. Thore remains the palpable, if not the admitted fact, that the church in its teaching and practice, holds to the heresy of a union of church and state. But while the leaders bold fast to this fallacy, it if evident to close observers that very many intelligent and ambitious young members of the church are becoming imbued with American ideas, have decided opinions upon one side or the other of the ques-tions at issue between the two great po-litical parties of the country, and would gladly join one or the other of them and share in its fate. It must be admitted that this class of men appeal strongly to our sympathies and every d man, be he dem-ocrat or republican, is prepared to ex-tend to them the right hand of political fellowship. But to do this,' now that they are willing to rid themselves of the odious stigma of polygamy, our party platforms must make no discrimination! on account of seot or religious belief, but every citizen must be Invited to place himself on them on a basis of perfect equality. Tho Liberal organization, composed of men of different political parties, finding themselves confronted by in principle and practice, have held their cherished political sen-timents In aboyauce, and in defense of fundamental principles which underlie both the great political parties of the republic, have hitherto acted in union against the People's party. The Lib-eral party was formod under the pres-sure of a political necessity, and its legitimate outcome is seen in the en-forcement of righteous laws, the tri-umph of the old Hag, a signal victory over violators of law aud the public disarmament of a hitherto detiaut or-ganization. In the present changed aspects of the case, the triumphant Liberal party and the defeated People's party, can afford, and of right ought to retire from the political arena. Combatants on both sides can afford to shake hands across the hitherto yawning chasm, and, taking sides with one or the other na-tional parties, pass from a local and irritating struggle to the higher and broader ground of economio aud polit-ical debate and action on the lines of existing national political orgapiza tions. The social, educational and material interests of this whole territory require the burying of the tomahawk and the Infusion of a national spirit into our territorial politics preparatory . to the admission of Utah as a state in the union. Our young men on all sides need iuspiring education in the discus-sion of national' themes under the shadow of our glorious old flag. Let In the last congressional election Delegate Caine received 10,127 votes as against Baskin's 8484. In less than a month from date we will see bow "the sun do move" in this nock of the woods. THE SALT LAKE TIMES, ByT. ADAVIft TBI Timbs la pubUshed every evening and Is delivered bycarrlera In Bait Lake City and Park City at 1 cents per month. Tb Tims contains the full Associated Press report, and has special telegraph aervlos cov-ering this entire region. Tbb Timm Is entered at the postoffloe in Salt take City for transmission through tha mal.' as second class matter. Persons desiring Thb IttH delivered at their houses can secure It by postal card order or through telephone. When delivery Is Irregu-lar make Immediate complaint to this office. rtebMrtption to the Daily lime. (Always In advance.) 1 :::::::::::; : N 70 Address Tht 'Tdibs , Bait Lake City, Wan. Our Telephone Number, 491. itumefal. FKANK KNOX, P't. U C. KARRICK. V. P't J. A, EARLS, Cashier. ' THE, Natal Bank Republic Capital, : : : $500,000. A FULLY PAID UP. 147 MAIN 6TREET, Transacts a general hanking business. Money loaned on favorable terms. Accounts of merchants, Individuals, firms and corporations solicited. ' Interest paid on savings and time deposits. DIRECTORS: i L. C. KARRICK, ; G. 8. HOLMES, EMIL KAHN, - J. A. EARLS, . T. F. MULLOf, . GEO. A. LOWE, t FRANK KNOX, H. L. A. CULMER. WHERE TBS TIMES J. G. SUTHERLAND, 18 FOB SALE. TH8Air Lam daily Tims is lor sale at the following places : Continental Hotel. White House, Walker House, CUft House, Cullen House, Metropolitan Hotel. NEWS STAKPS. i Bhaffer ft O'Connor's, DM Main street " I d. M. McAllister, 79 MargetteBros, 78 . Raybould's, 17a " C. H. Parsons, V ' Bates ft Kimball, Post Offlco, Park City. Den Haymanson, Dolse City, Idaho. Henry D. Utatchley, Caldwell, Idaho. Felt Olson, Provo. American Fork, Times Carrier. ' Barkalow Bros.. D. & B, (i. and U. P. Trains. - WAiNXS, 7f you want help, - Jtyou want to rent a house l you want to soil a lot If you want a situation. If you want anything, Advertlseln Thb Times "Want Column." Colin Bros! Great Reductid DRESS GOODS MUCH UNDER PBICeTJ tWW We Offer About Two Hundred Dress Patterns, Consistit I Yards 88.lnch Fancy Striped Weol Suiting, with 1 1.4 ,ara pJj Velvet Trininilug, I At $3.25 a Pattern, fine quality Colored Henrietta at 50 oents per yard- - our quality. ' rci very handsome Striped French Suiting, 43 cents: worth 65 ce 1 h illuminated Tricots at 25 cants. This is of exceptional J cloth is positively worth 40 cents. dlue&l Henrietta, at 161 cents; our regular t quality. I 54 inch fancy Check and Striped Cloth Suitings at 63'cents worth 1 nn I very fine Imported Broadcloth, at $1,00, actually werth $1 si I h Silk Velvet, in all colors, at 75 cents per yard; Soils everywhere I ; GREAT HOSIERY BARGAINS 1 We offer a Great Bargain in about Two Hundred Dezen Misses' and Tt! best qualities Colored C. G. French Ribbed and English Cashmere Hose in J 6 to 9, at SO, 80 and 40 cents a pair. Prices quoted are Just one-hal- f actual One Hundred Dozen Men's Colored Wool Socka at 25 cents a pair- - 1J1 price 40 cents. - ' 1 Men's Natural Wool and Fancy ColorecUShirts and Drawers at 75 Si 91! $1.50, $1.75, and $2 a piece. This whole line is 25 per cent under 'our rWI prices. l Large assortment of Boys' Silk Scotch Plaid Windsor Ties at 25 cents p . LADIES' HANDKERCHIEFS We are offering Several Hundred Dozen Ladies Handkerchiefs at 25 J The lot embraces every variety in Plain White and Colored BordI and are great bargains. Reduced from 40 and 60 cents 1 Our 5 and 10 cent Handkerchiefs are best values in this or any other citv I We offer a large lot of Black and Colored Dress Trimmines at Mr-an- 40c per yard, BEING ABOUT HALF-PRIC- .. , ' 1 Special Bargains I One base Crotchet Bed Spreads, made from No. 13 cotton at 95o I Two cases domestic Outing Flannels, best quality at 12 cents per n Odds and broken lots of Damask, Huck, Crepe and Turkish Towels! two-third- s value. I We have one case Factory ends of various qualities and lengths of J bleached Canton Flannel, to close at a bargain. LJM The assortment we offer this week is the largest and best we have evl shown. At the moderate prices placed upon them they are remarkable valui We have Just Placed on Sale a lot v J of very beautiful Tea Giwns and ; - ' : ' 'Wrappers. ' T. R. JONES & CO, Bankers, J61 MAIN STREET. buys- - oresTand bullion. Ilfnl, COMMERCIAL nail a.d sAvmGs ianK Salt Lake City. Capital ....$200,000 Surplus Fund --20,300 General Banking Business. Five per cent interest paid on savings deposits Loans on Real Estate No. 22 and 24 K First South. WELLS, FARGO & GO'S Calt Lake City, . - - - . . ' , Utah Buys and sellB exchange, makes telegraphlo transfers on the principal cities of the United States and Europe, and on all points on the Pacific Coast. Issues letters of credit available in the prln clpal cities of the world. Special attention given to the selling of ores and bunion. Advances made on consignments at lowest rates. Particular attention given to collections throughout Utah, Nevada and adjoining terri-tories. Accounts solicited. correspondents: Wells, Fargo &Co ...London Wells, Fargo & Co New York Maverick National Bank Boston First National Bank Omaha First National Bank Denver Merchants' National Bank a . . . . Chicago Boatmen's National Bank St. Louis Wells, Fargo &Co. San Francisco 7. E. 3DOOX5T, Janes H. Ilacon, Frank L. Holland, , President. Cashier. Bank of "Salt Lake. . .i Salt Lake City! Utah. General Banking Business Transacted. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Exchange Bought and Sold. Money to Lend on Heal Estate from One to Five Yean Tinia. Capital $300,000 : Surplus $17,000 IDIIKEaTOiEiS: F. H. Auerbach, John J. Daly, O. J. Salisbury, Moylan C. Fox, Frank H. Dyer, Thomas Marshall W. P. Noble, Geo. M. Downey John W. Donnellan. COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK OF SALT LAKE CITY, Temporary office No. 11 E. First South street New building cor. 2nd So. and Com'l sts. General Banking in all Its Branch Issues certificates of deposit payable on de-mand, bearing Interest If left a specified time Sells drafts and bills of exchange on all prin-cipal cities In the United States and Europe. OFFICERS: GiobokM. Downbt President W.P. Noblb Thomas Mabshau..., ....Snd JohnW. Dokjmixan... Cashier '7:.,S':h ' THE 1 schweitzer! CLOAK SUIT --OopA 3T 55 Mam Street, v SatLake atj The Opiy Exclusive Cloak , , and Suit House in Utah, NEW GOODS --NEW STYLES! McCornick & Co, 6ALT LAKE, UTAH Cdrtjv) 'offenMon given to th Salt Om, and We toluM Comignmmt guar. anteeing hishett market prion. COLLECTIONS MADEJT LOWEST HATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITED. CORRESPONDENTS: .caVSMnT CSahnicaFgroancCisocmomercial Nat. Bank. First Nat. Bank. CrnclM. Woodworth Nat. Bank. Oinaha Omaha Nat Bank. St. Louis Stato Bank of St. Louis. Kansas City r t. Bank of Kansas City. Denver Denver Nat. Bank, City Nat. Bank London, England Messrs. Martin & Co.. 33 Lombard street. Jlmttemettt. SALT. JAKE THEATER. Cbas. S. Burton, Manager. THREE NIGHTS! CoMDciDi Thnrsiay, Octotar 9. First Production In this City of HOYT'S Masterpiece and Greatest Success. MIAMI ! fnter-Mounta- in Electric b llllfr-l-l Has removed to their new store In i IU111U I Roberts Block, North Commercial St Li Where they have laid in a full line of Electrical Supplies of All Kindi ' Agents for Westero Electric Co.'s Dynamos and Eddy Motors. Electric Light Plant? Installed. .' All Kinds of Electrical Worlc Capital Fully Paid, $400,000.00 SURPLUS, $20,000. ONION NASAL BANK, Successor to Walker Bros., Han'tara, Established lass. UNITED STATES DEP0SIT0BY Transacts a General Banking Business. Safe Deposit Yanlts. Fire nd Burglar Proof. Rents from $5$25per Annnm. J.K. WAHhr, pvctMent. M H. WALKER, M. J.CI1EESMAN. Cashier, L.H. FARNSWOKTH, Asst.Oa.Mer. J.HW'ALaKK, JrrAsst, Cashier, MiMliiu. Positively and absolutely entirely different from all previous productions. Presented IITH THE ORIGIML CAST, And oar-loa- scenery exactly the game as seen In New York for live months. USUAL PRICES. rw Cnrtaln at 1p.m. Box Office opens w ednesday morning. Salt liaise Transfer Go. PATTEIN & GLENN. ." ; ': ''' b All Orders Proiptly Attended to. , J t Car Lots a Specialty. ltfS J Office, 116 W. First South st. ''imHm M Tekphon25i, y BaafclrLg- - Department Utah Title, Insurance and Trust Company Paid-u- p Capital 9150,000 Surplus $10,000 acPtaayass 5 per cent intircst on time drpoacts: Trustee. Guardian, Administrator and executor; transacts general trust business: insures real estate titles; insurance fee covers all charges tor attorneys and abstracts. STOCK HOLDERS. Bankers J. E. Dooly, T. R. Jones, L. S.Bills M. H. Walker, W. 8. McCornick. B. A. limit! M. T. Duke, Josiah Barrett, Hyde 8. Youne. M S. Pendergast, T. A. t, W. T. Lynn, J. R Walker. tapiMliWt R. C. Chambers. Kelsey Q lies-pi- James Sharp. John J. Ea'.y, n. Mcintosh, ' A. L. Thomas. Governor of Utah. I Usrcktt-- F. H. Auerbach, T. G. Webber, HS.uHgh. Andarson, W. H. Koto, A. W. Carlson, Auerbach, W. F. Coltoa, James Aader-- I son. Latrjert John A. Marshall, Wffi. C. HaU. The lnter:Mouniain Abstract Co. Incorporated. Capital. $100,000, ITT HAVE a complete set of Abstract Books of Salt Lake county "1 rt 111 A MAKF16 fUrniSAvabStraCtS 011 8hort notio8, 11 H Abstracts, that will pass atho.ough exmm. I I Ij the y?? technical examiner. . . .. . ' 1 V oHOW taxes, judgments, mechanics' lieas, suits pending; " also exammV riginJal paPers ,nd " records ta prD9 matter 0Piapen Md records ,n strict court proceedings. ' . ; ever7nar aClyn.?r? makin C0Pte abstracts; t 0ut l, T nd an opiaion Can 'toim&!&W " I ' Ut Lombard Investment Go. or-- Kansas City, Ko, and Boston, Mass. Branch offlce for Utah and sonthern Idaho, Corner First South and Main Streets. Salt Lake City, Utah. W. H, DALE, - Hanager Maket Loans on Farm and City Proptrty at East Rate r THE COMING WOMAN. 0, the woman cl the future! I can see her through a hazei She is comlEg minus butt e, Bhe Is com.nj minus s:aysi I can see her lhr.uph tho shadow! of tie pres-ents misty lijht! S he is c. mlng, she Is coming, like an angel cf nellght! The woman of the future! O.how beautiful fltlO (I6TT)8 As In ftrny I behold her, In the brlthtesS of my d earns; In fancy) bshold her, ani I long ti hear her Ringing down" the pleasant va'ley, I am cominj.O, rejoice!" The woman of the future will not trifle with our hearts; She will find more time to Btudy Into science tnlarts; She will tot be too disdainful, lneverent and proud, But with all I he .highest virtues and attain-ments be endowe 1. The woman of the futuie will be molest In her l(0.!S: She will i lag the sweetest ballads and peruBe ' the choicest books; Her sympathies will wllen and her goodness will extend. Until the poor Fhill bless her and tie weak sh vll call her friend. The womsn of the future will not threw For the ballr.iom's giddy plejsures, I ringing wrinkles rnd decay; Nor drink tre houcj el nectar of en ;hantmeat, 1(4) ( and deep. Sowing seeds of alss:pa ion t'.at in anjulsh She must reep. The woman of the future will come to us as pure As the fragrant Eaiter 111163, aad her iamo will rest secure; Whea sheccmsa to dwell among us, in her eyesthas light will te That we have never teen on land, nor net yet upoithesea. Oh, the women of the future will begeneiom and brave, n,d her honor the will chaiish without bleni- - . ish to the grave. In Joy I wait her coming, she will blossom U';e a rose, - And her heart will find a love: who lswtr.by topropoje! Motet Gage Shirley. CAINE RENOMINATED. So long as the Mormon church needed a representative in Washington to keep it advised on any move affecting its interests, the Hon. John T. Caine was about as useful a man for delegate to congress as it could get. Adroit and alert, like his predecessor, and fully as subservient to the mandates of the church, ho had the advantage over the latter of living in monogamy, though firmly believing in polygamy, andj thereby carrying water on both shoul-ders, at which be is an adopt. Mr. Caine sat in five consecutive congresses and he will probably not demur when we say that the sura total of his services to the people was nil. Whether the house was republican or domocratio during his five terms Mr. Caine cared not; he was not aroused to activity until polygamy was touched, then he haunted the committee rooms and com-mittee men, equivocating, prevaricat-ing, shuffling, and evading, any thing, in fact, to avert legislation oa that one subject. We are now told polygamy in Utah is dead, and a new and happier era is dawning. The Times was prompt in accepting the chango in good faith, but we do not believe tho new era can be accelerated by keeping the ancient crew on guard. It is pretty difficult to bend an old tree. Having announced a new departure which eliminates an ob-noxious local feature from our politics, it would have been moot in the People's convention to put forward a candidate embodying in his person the new gospel rather than tho old traditions. There are plenty of young mou in tho party who. no longer handicapped by a vicious issue, would make creditable delegates; young men of progressive ideas who would lepresent Utah und her needs rather than a enacious clique. Caine is not one of them. The People's convention failed utterly to grasp the situation. Fortunately the Liberal candidate offers the independ-ent men of that party a happy alterna-tive to redeem themselves and Utah. Will they do it? Good Mews for NephL Nephi Ensign. Nephi is soon to have a new post-offic- e building. Messrs. Hague & Whitmore are at the head of the under-taking, which fact insures a speedy com-pletion of the work. The still and silent whisperingnof our street corner phonograph tells us that the building will only be a temporary affair, to cost eight or nine hundred dollars. The reason for building this temporary structure, says our informant. Is to make room for that business next spring when the whole corner, now known as the Hyde & Whitmore block, will undergo a vast change. The old buildings will then bi torn down, and, in their stead will appear a fine brick block to cost in the neighborhood of $20,000. There was also an incoherent rehear-sal of some conversation between two, prominent men wherein the urgent nec-essity for the opening of another build-ing and manufacturing establishment was favorably commenced upon, both agreeing that Nephi is very muoh in need or such a company to complete with the one already existing because one company is unable to accomplish the vast amount of work always on hand in our thriving city. The princi-ple reason, however, for, urging such a proposition, said one, is to reduce the price of building material which are now higher in Nephi than elsewhere throughout the Territory. A company is now being organized for the purpose of securing a five years' lease on the Star & Whitmore livery stables. The building will be com-pletely remodeled inside, and will be used as an opera house. At the rear of the building will bo erected a wing 70x 30 foot, which with the main building, 80x50 feet will furnish ample room to accomodate all the theater goers in our city. There will be a gallery erected on the south end, which will extend part way along the east and west sides forming a crescent shape, ' and affording on excellent view of the stage on the north. The ceiling can easily be arranged to form an arch which will be an excellent conductor of sound, and make the slightest whisper from tho stage audible in all parts of the room. All our local thespinns are delighted with the prospect, as they were beginning to despair of ever get-ting an opera house at all. When com-pleted, this buildiug will furnish ample accommodations for a few years yet, when we can hope to get one, more in harmony with the rapid growth of our thriving city. Men who have made a careful estimate of the profits and loses attaohed to an opera house say that of all tine buildings erected for special purposes, an opera house pays the poor-est returns. Mr. Whitmore declares that a suitable opera house would not begin to pay interest on the money in-vested at least not at present. The new company intends to send east for a full set of scenery, Hats, wings, drop curtain, etc., and expect to be able to put tho sensational drama of "Romany Rye" on within tho next thirty days. Hurrah! Wo hope to see thorn "got there" with both feot. . ARRIVALS 1X1) CLOSE OP MAILS. Schedule of arrlvnl snrt closing of malls at the Salt LakecjtTPostofflce. May 1, IBM. IXrrTve atl Close at" mails. Depot Posvoffloe Eastern, via U. P. B'y S: 40 a.m. 7:10 a.m. Eastern, via H. O. W. B'y :Np.m. 8:80 a.m. Wentern 10:30 a.m. 8:00 p.m. OKden 10:80 a,m. 7:10 a.m. Ogdan 4:00 p.m. Ogden , 7:00p.m. 8:00p.m. North and Northvest.... 7Kl0p.in. 4:00 p.m. Pork City 10:80 a.m. 7:10p.m. Park City 4:00 a.m. Bouthrn (1:60p.m. 6:10 a.m. Southern (closed pouch) Mllford.Frlsroaridbey'd 10:16 a,m. :60 p.m. Slngnain Canyon and Went Jordan 4:90p.m. 6:40 a.m. Tooele county 8;4hp.m. T.lOa.m. Altaand Wasetnh Mn.m. 6:10 n.m. i FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10. 1890. GovEUNOit Thomas is part of the People's platform. They stand on it. ACT FKOMFTLY, Mil. 11LAINE. A Home dispatch says, tho committee appointed to arrange for a proper re-presentation of Kalian art and industry at the international exhibition in Chi-cago has dissolved, having decided that any further efforts to accomplish the work for which it was formed would be usuless. Tho committee found, in view of the new United States tariff law, that very few manufacturers or artists were willing to send exhibits to Chicago. This is an act of retaliation we sin-cerely segret. Next to Spain we desire to see Italy, the home of Columbus, fully represented. It is a Columbian exhibition we are going to have. Let Mr. Blaine inst' "it Minister Porter to labor with the committee und with the Italian government for a reeon sidcra-tio-of its action. Coal is a scarce commodity in this i city just now, and winter is coming apace. , A Word to Legislators. Dolse Sun. The returns now indicate that the first legislature of Idaho will be over-whelmingly Republican in both branches. the Democrats will not have more than eleven out of tho fifty four, and may have only nine. The burdens and responsibilities of legisla-tion will therefore fall upon the shoul-ders of the Republican party of Idaho. Taken all irf all, it is likely to be the most important session for many years to como. There will be two United States sena-tors to elect, a (natter which will tax the wisdom of that body to a large ex-tent. All the laws will have to be re-vised which will require careful anil patient work and thought. The water question will come up for settlement, tnan which no more important question will come before the legislature; it be-hooves the members of the legislature, therefore, to set down cooly before the time of meeting and think carefully up-on the line of policy to be pursued. The questions likely to come up before the legislature should be carefully can-vassed by each member with his con-stituents, that he may obtain their views and come here fully able to represent them and carry out the wishes of tho people. As this is the first meeting of the legislature of the state of Idaho, it is to be hoped that.it will be a credit to the state and the republican party. Between weddings and funerals in the Booth family the Salvation army in . England Is having a hallelujah time. The real estate exchange is alive to tho needs of the city, as witness its reso-lution regarding the Deep Creek rail-road. Next month another electrocution is to be tried in New York. The method must fill the prospective victim with greater horror than his fate. Chaiuman Richakds urged the People's party to make an active cam-paign. The Liberal nomination ren-ders the advice very appropriate. When the inordinate length of the People's declaration of principles is considered, it is not surprising that the convention nominating one candidate was in session two days. Law, says Webster, is justice, equity. We don't believe It, or else Assistant Secretary Bussey could not hare de-cided that a Union soldier who, after capture, joined the rebels, was entitled to a pension. Had he been caught during the war he would have been en-titled to the ropo. THE GENTLER SEX. Mme. Manclni, of Havre, France, is the largest dealer in wild animals in the world. ' ' Miss Helen Furniss, of Cheyenne Wy, T., is the first lieutenant of the only fem-inine company of regular state militia in the United States. Mme. Laurin, one of the last of the vivandieres, has received the French government gold medal in consideration of her long and arduous services in field, in camp and on the inarch. Mrs. Miller, the wife of the governor of North Dakota, was once a compositor in a newspaper office, and it was while working at the case that she met the man who became her husband. Mrs. William H. Vanderbilt intends to erect In New York city, at a cost ot $230,000, a "People'i Palace," somewhat after the plan described by Mr. Walter Besant in "All Sorts and Conditions of Men." Mis Lillian Blanche Fearing, whose magazine articles and poems are well known, is entirely blind. She is a grad-uate of the Union College of Law, in Chicago, and has been admitted to the Illinois bar. Mrs. Rebecca Fisher, , of Council Bluffs, la., who has become the wife of Francis Murphy, the temperance apostle, is described as "a most charming wom-an, decidedly handsome, a trifle above medium height and a brunette." Mrs. Colt, widow of the inventor of the revolver, has several millions of money and lives in the handsomest resi-dence in Hartford, Conn, She has out of her own resources erected a hand-some Episcopal church near her home. Mrs. Mary Davidson, of Junction City, Kan., is one of the most successful silk culturists in America. She herself was self taught to a great degree, but she has written an excellent practical manual for the, assistance of other growers. Mrs. Mary Clenry Dunerenx is not only president of the New York Screw manufactory, but a practical working mechanic, who inspects all the output of her establishment, and who can turn out first class cabinet screws, gun screws, watch screws and machine screws. The Lost River Mines, Montpeller, Idaho, Observer. Houston, or Lost River, is destined to be a copper mining camp. Of course there is no direct possibility of its equal-ing Butte or Anaconda, but reports from that remote part of Logan county are most encouraging. The general understanding is that the Houston smelter will be started shortly after the 1st of October. The new. pur-chasers of the Houston mine hare con-tracted for the delivery of sixty tons daily at Blackfoot, and near-est railway point. Those who are fa-miliar with the five claims, which com-prise the big copper group, and know the extent of the ore bodies are not backward in declaring that one of the greatest mining camps of the west will spring up in Lest River va'ley within the next three years. Honston is no longer a dead town, but a bustling lit-tle place with the ring of the hammer and the buzz of the saw in all direc-tions. The citizens have taken steps to secure titles to their lots under the town site laws. The Vienna Fremdenblatt is growing vlolont in its denunciation of the y tariff and calls upon all Europe to retaliate. The Fermdenblatt is pub-lished in a country where it is safe to grow violent against the United States. Any other violence would land the edit-or in jail. Th e frenzy Is harmless. Twenty thousand American tourists landed at the port of New York during September. How many of this unpre-cedented number have ever seen the trandescendent beauty of the rookies or tried the invigorating brine of the Great Salt Lake? Americans must be unusu-ally fond of sea sickness. A Bank for Montpeller. Montpeller, Idaho, Observer. Mr, G. C. Gray of Corning, Iowa is in town this week making arrangements with our business men to establish a first olass bank. This movement should receive the hearty support of the citi-zens of Montpelier. In urging the council through the committee having the matter in charge, to a speedy and favorable consider-ation of tho Deep Creek railroad propo-sition The Times is actuated by motives of publio interest and welfare. Where . tho publio sentiment is so strong in de-manding an inlet and outlet for our trafiio and a fresh Incentive for the es-tablishment of new industries it would be folly to throw away the chance and oppbrtunity of a life time. When the proposal was made to admit the two southwestern territories simultaneously With the two northwestern, the friends of the foinser were ready to postpone the whole question until the second seeslon, and then lot the arithmetic of the census decide It. Had this been done, the would have been to show that New Mexico alone of the three had population adequate numerically for admis-sion, especially with the rising ratio of appor-tionment for congressmen. New York: Sun. But wba about the other conditions nessary to statehood? Would the Sun, after watching the methods by and the leadership under which the constitution was rejected, still advocate the admis-sion of New Moxico as a state before a much greater proportion of her people consUt of Americans than is at present the case? BITS OF SCIENCE. The explanation of the peculiar dens-ity of thunder clouds is said to lie in the fact that the vapor is partially con-densed into drops by the electrical ac-tion. A new tire, for bicycle and light wagon wheels, is made of spring steel and is hollow. It is highly spoken of in England, and is considered preferable to the rubber tire. A cork rope is the latest invention. It is made of small corks placed end to end, and the whole covered with abraid-ing of cotton twine; over this is a coarser braiding in heavy strands. The wire to be nsed for the telephone between Paris and London is made of bronze. It is estimated that the French share of tha expense of establishing the telephone will be about $150,000. After a series of very careful experi-ments Professor Cohn, of Breslan, tas found that the heating of damp hay to a temperature sufficient to cause spon-taneous combustion is due to a fungus. Delegate Caine in his autobiography published in the Congressional Direc-tory says he was elected on the People's ticket against the "republican" candi-date. Of Course the impression sought to be conveyed to the readers of con-gressional biographies not initiated in Utah politics is that Delegate Caine was the regular candidate of the dem-ocratic party; endorsed by an ,inde-pende-party, the two blended together under the name of the People's party, as opposed to the republican party. The object of this falsehood is obvious. Mr. Caine wanted to pass among his congressional colleagues .. as a duly branded democrat, when in fact he ever did. and never could run as such. He alone stands out in Washington as a representative of no party save a hier-archy. '