|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|
' THE SALT LAKE TIMES. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 30, 1890. --"t- -t- 8 WOMAN'S WAYS ARE WINNING. r , W "Nothing Succeeds Like Success! ' nt mMJnAto butor-- is socceav ' t& magici effwt 0f tw, Dren 11 '' - T " that the chemical examination of yourtoiit" ' A "Roe rtine I can assure you muchlDearMr. have reason to feel the receipthjJ brttI.of jou LC5iiS of'Sl Wish-- 1 tried your "Robertlne" and It slves me WMomt-Y- ou ,p Souruurm;Ei 1 KS ultcVytindK JSfeS of the SUla. the purpose for , BJIMA ABBOTT, kind , have ever used. . lfV&f rtlE &Si XZ and espeo- - Eamond, August 11, 1888. Mr, W. M. . 'KobmmeVowUer," your lte.-- t addition to jours. Prof, f Anatomy, Bush ially efficacious in cases of roughness of the wl(l(lom: rjoar Sir-Y- our "Robertlne" was so November 8, 1887 Mr. Wisdom: Hear the artistic toilet, makes a charming finish, . P. A, Surgeon, U. S. M. skin, and I have used it every day for the last nl(,nly spoken of in San Francisco, and a lady Sir I consider your "Robertlne" for the com- - and Is worthy of its companion "K bertlne." ; - ' '. fortnight. I have found y()iir Robertlne an frien(j induced me to try it. It is very line and plexion the finest preparation I have ever Yours truly, ; JE ANNIE WINSTON. Icnm Theater. N. Y..Anir.l,lw-- - ' i888.-T- hls Is to certify that Note What the Celebrated 1 excellent preparation for renwvlngHmibiirn, excellent application for whltenm and used. It Is perfectly harmless; and I am sure Dear Slr--I have von your 'Robertlne a fair the constituents of Mr. W. San h,"mi, - tan and the effects i of cold wind, heat, etc. , , ftn(, hanlls, The Kober- - no lady's is complete without it. Yours September 4, 1887-D- ear Mr. Wisdo-m- Please send trial and toke weat pleasure In wriMne you, L toilet preparation designated fMessr W? S. nie at once a dozen bottles each powder is delightful. Very truly respectfully, MAUDE GRANGER. thanks for the box of "Robertlne Pow- - and frankly confess that I think Wisdom s nKine" j COnBluerit a safe and elegant e have exS.H.tCu: DerS Robertlne and Violet Oream, as I am leaving FANNY DAVENPORT. ,ler.'' I have used It for the stane. also for the ..Hobertlne" to be less harmful and more a t0 tuke tne piaoe of "ample W?8dnm'Cmlca' for Europe Saturday week ,our faithfully, June 3, i888Dear Hlr- -I have tried a street, and tlnd it almost impossible to detect p,ea(iBnt to use than any other lotion I have article, ""eul9 now in the gained by us o XwHobC L1LL1E LANUTRY, 4 1887-- To Mr. W. M. Wisdom-:- bottle of your "Robertlne" for the complexion. The "Robertlne" and "Robertlne Powder" ever tried. I have the honor to remain, the RgTHWELL M D. tbBln mai ISnl'C' November 13th Mr Wisdom- - Dear Sir- -I have tried your "Robertlne." It is and find lit a mostdellghtful preparation, beau- - are requisite to the lady's toilette and a ppsl- - very sincerely, CHARLOTTE TIf TELLE. mfMedlcal chemi8try and Climatology, greHent8, TOnttltutlng WetHoii' - - , that those given embrace th6 opinion of every ludy who bus used thia The above are but a few of the many like testimonials which we have from prominent people from different sections of the United States, but lack of space forbids our pub shing mor6 BjSI)0M,syEOBEETIKE, 10BEETIHE FOWDEB, VIOLET OEEAM. fl !f lightful preparation. We court correspondence from any who may question the genuineness of the testimonials here given, and solicit it from others who may wish any further information regarding SOLD er ALL Lumb UHUGQISTS. PRICE, FIFTY CENTS EACH. M'KESSQN & ROBBINS, Wholesale Druggists, Agents. , These Delightful Toilet Articles are Manufactured only bv W. M. WISDOM. New York, Wholesale Department, 01 Fulton St. ' f E. O, Olsen, merchant tailor, 157 S. I Main. ' Up stairs. Carpets renovated by the S. L. Car- - , pet cleaning works, corner 8th West I and South Temple. Telephone No. 472. Scenes of the Rooky Mountain. The applications for the magnificent photographic views published by the 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 the iuability of the manufacturer, to supply them in sufficient numbers. To overcome this' difficulty the company have had prepared a set of four hand-some photogravure prints of some of the finest scenes in the mountains made from negatives by the eminent artist, W. H. Jackson, especially for this pur-pose. The subjects being the "Royal Gorge," "Garden of the Gods," ''Canon of the Grand River" and "Currecanti Needle." These views are 25x30 inches, printed on tho . best plate paper, se-curely packed in tubes, and mailed free of postage, ready for framing, on receipt of price, which is as follows: Single copy . . ; .". ,a5 Two copies .60 ' , four copies (full set) 1.00 We are so confident that these views will please that if they are not satisfac-tory they may be returned and money will be refunded. Address' S. K. HOOPER, Gen'l pass, agent Denver & Rio Grande railroad, Denver, Colo. ','"' Don't Pay Rent. ' Three new frame cottages for sale on the installment plan. Only $25 per month. Shiley, Gboshell & Co. . , ..- . ..' Under the Postoftice. One ear of folding beds and four of ossorted furniture, new styles. Please call. , Bahkett Bros. Where can' I buy a cheap lot on monthly payments, with no interest for the first seven months, near street car line, and can get a flowing well of pure water at a cost of $42.50? Answer In Desky's Second Addition. Office 82-3- Scott-Au- e rbach building. Oregon Kidney Tea cures backache. Wanted. All kinds of second-han- d household goods at Etchison 4 Webbers. 157 S. First East street. Money to loaa i ums to suit by S. F Spencer, 267 South Main street. fc -- .. Avoid Take it before Breakfast. any inclemencies of the weather and have your goods called for and delivered promptly by tho Utah Steam laundry, 45 South West Temple street. Everything first-clas- Fine work a specialty. Telephone 419, branch office 141 Main street. BIG BARCAINS 'iN REAL ESTATE. Call on the Owner. Thirty lots in Cobb's addition, on Tenth South between Seventh and Eighth West, on lire of West Side Rapid Transit railroad, which is in ac-tive operation; price $300 and $350. Four building lots on Ninth South between Fourth and Fifth East, near electric car line; $2250 each. Beautiful residence, six room brick house, corner of I and Fourth street, near electric cars; $0000. 4x10 on J street between Third and Fourth streets; $4000. 3x10 on N between Third and Fourth streets; $2500. 5X14 on Seventh East between South Temple and First South. This is the most desirable residence part of the city, and will double in value in less than two vears. , This list is all first class property ana is npt listed with any agents, but can be purchased direct from the owner on easy terms. Call on or address ' Byron Hartweix, 127 W. South Temple street. Just Received. Large shipments of fall Derby's In all colors. Bast-Terr- y Mercantile Co. . Hatters and Furnishers. 14, . Two Star safety bicycles for sale City of Parle. cheap. Pembroke's, 18 Commercial st. Great reduction sale for four days, commencing Wednesday, October 8th, and continuing Thursday, Fridav and Saturday, OctoberU, 10 and 11. Twentv-fiv- e cents less on the dollar on all trimmed goods during this sale. Hats and bonnets trimmed from $1.50 to $25. City of Paris, 33 East First South. A BueineM Man Wanted To p.ngage as a partner in the best es-tablished and best paying business (for the amount invested) in the west. Cap- ital required, $400. This is an office business, and can't be beat. Ask for the secretary's office, 63 West Second South. ' Gentlemen wishing clean and spotless linen should patronize the celebrated Troy Steam Laundry, 142 Main street. Take it before Breakfast. Wisdom's Violet Cream will keep the skin proof against the effects of severe weather. Try it. 00 Sate tt IrtfisifB' RENT NICELY FURNISHED BOOSt I7OR one or two gentlemen. 5.1 Main. '""' Western washing machines, $7.25, at the Fair. 1). Illrschler ft Co. Depot Summit Vinyard Napa Co., California. 213 Main, next to postoffice Physicians should see the new sofa Ssw S'W furniture company, Temple street. Dr. Henley's English Dandelion Tonio cures indigestion and constipation and tones up the entire system. THE UTAH POllTRY COMPANY. Wholesale Produce Dealers, General Commission Merchants. Sole Western Agents for the He-to- n and Bell Spring Creamery Sutter, laa West 8nd Soma st. Telephone 79; P. O.boxSll. Branchhowe ParkCtiy, Utah. Choice family groceries at Charles -- nckson's, opposite city hall. Elegant Stors for Kent. G. F. Culraer & Bros, will rent tho handsome store they are now building at 20 and 53 East First South street, with nearly 7000 feet of store room, handsome show windows and best loca' tion for retail business in the city. Ap-ply at once. Skookum Root Hair Grower will cleanse your scalp and develops a new growth of hair. For sale by druggists. 1 -- - GABEL, THE TAILOR 220 W Second South St, SALT LAKE. GITY, PANTS to Order,) SUITS to Order, $3-50- , . ; I ss-oo- - The Mountain Ice and Cold Storage company take pleasure in announcing to tho public that their ice manufactur-ing plant is now in successful operation and that thoy are prepared to furnish distilled artesian water in any quantity desired. The absolute purity 01 the ice is guaranteed. The public is cordially invited to visit the works of the com-pany at 800 South Third West street. Inquiries may be made at the uptown office, 54 East Second South street. Oregon Kidney Tea cures stone in the bladder. Cafe Royal. New and elegant; choice wines and liquors; Anheuser boor on draught. Commercial avenue leading off Com-mercial street. At Ozark House, 204 W. 3rd South newly furnished rooms and board at reasonable rates. - Oregon Kidney Tea cures all bladder Take it before Breakfast. and unuary troubles. THE ElfilE FOOEV Affl MOIRE C051PAW Telephone SU; : : 424 WESTTIRST mil : : t Sn J ' by the S. L. Carpet cleaning company corner 8th West and South Temple. Telephone No. 472. Premature bajdness can be averted by using Skookum Root Hair Grower. Lawn chairs 75 cents, at the Fair. Sole For Dr. Jaegar's Sanitary woolen under wear of which we have a full line Send for catalogue, Bast-Terr- y Mercantile Co. Hatters and Furnishers. 142 Main streot , ... i " , ; TE-I-T BEFOEE BsBAKFAST. I ':.'...'- - THE SALT LAKE TIMES. SBJB TIH --8' Telephone Wnmber Is 81 ' The office of Tsa Timks Is located at No. 19 Commercial street. Local mention to this column will be carried at ft cento per line each Insertion. FRIDAY.OCTOBKR107i890 ' i ON 'CHANCE. There was quite a good busing transacted on the mining exchange thi morning; 13,420 shares changed hands 200 shares of Alliance were delivered a ? $300; 0500 shares of Apex at 19 cents 200 shares Barnes Sul. at 6 cents- 50 Crescent at 27; 50 Utah L & C at 98 75 and 5000 Utah Oil at 8 cents. ' TODAY'S CLOSING QUOTATIONS: cr pi flT Stocks. j b- - 1 r ft I '. ! Alice I ... Alliance . 2 76 3 00 sSS Apex...... 6 '()" ,. Barnes Sulphur 05 usu m Cent Eureka 34 W) 3i Ou 3)(: Congo ,, Crescent..... 35 27' jj1 Daly 22,5 Gleucoe 1 00 1 10 10) Horn Silver ... 3 40 3 4) 340 MaladCon.... 01 oa 1)1 Mammoth 3 Nabob "" Northern Spy "" 103 Ontario.... 47 Stanley 0, U. L. &C. Co 8 50 8 75 8 7S Utah & Mont qj Utah-Oi- Co 08 08'i (h: Woodslde.. 3 u.i Total shares sol d, 1 3,4.7). THE Y. M. C. A. READING ROOM. The New Secretary Expected to Take j Charge In a Few Days. The free reading room of the Salt Lake Y.M.C.A., on East Second South street, is a pleasant place to pass the evenings. Mr. H, L. Willard, acting secretary, welcomes all visitors. The new secretary, Mr. Wildman Murphy, of Leadville, Colo., is expected to take charge of the work bere in a few days. A reception will bo tendered Mr. Mur-phy in the association rooms. The daily attendance at the headquarters shows it to be an average of sixty young men and about eighty at the gospel meetings at 5 o'clock on Sunday after-noons. Tne Bible training class re-ceives instructions at 8 o'clock on Sat-urday evenings. About 125 persons can be comfortably seated in the room, which is daily open from 8 a.m to 10 p.m. The tables are provided with games, newspapers aud magazines. The association is composed of H8 mem-bers, and about 7000 persons have visit-ed the room since May 1st. The officers of the association ar1: President, C. E. Allen; first t, Dr. J. F. Millspaugh; second t, F. W. Metcalf, recording sec-retary, C. H. Parsons; treasurer, P. A. Dix: directors, G. M. Scott, J. J. Corum, Frank Pierce. Jatob Kagcy. ' , DEMOCRACY IN UTAH. The Central Deniocratlo Club Organized and Offlotrs Selected. Pursuant to notice, a number of the Democrats of Salt Lake county held a meeting on Tuesday, October 1st, for the purpose of taking steps looking to the organization of a club. The Hon. II. C. Lett was selected as chairman, and the following was adopted as a de-claration of principles: , First We believe that the government of the United States is a national sovereignty, supreme within its sphere as dolegatea ana denned in the constitution, and to that gov-ernment our first allegiance is due; and we bellovo in a willing aud loyal obedience to all Its laws and a strict enforcement of the same. Second We believe that the separate states of the union are sovereigns within their sphere, and that upon the prenervatiou of their autonomy depends the benefits of local self government, Ihe llb of the citizens and the perpetuity o; tne union. Third We are opposed to the idea of a cen-tralized or paternal government, believing that the best government is the one that governs the least; unl as acorollaiy from this, we be-lieve in the liu gnst llbirtyof the Individual citizen consistent with good government. Fourth We are opposed to any legislation by the federal governmeut which looss to or operates in levying taxes for the benefit of one clusiatthe expense of another; but believe that the primal idea of taxes should be reve-nue, and that confined to the needs of the gov-ernment ec nomically administered. Fifth We urj opposed to any legislation tending to build up monopoly; as t!ie result. is to make rich the few to the hurt of tlie many: and we believe the rule of tre government should be: The greatest good to the greatest number; special privileges to none; equillty to all. sixth The union of church ana state Is a vlo'ationof thepvinqtplesof the constitution and of the democratic party. Freedom of belief and worship must nut he que but religion must not be used as a cloak for crime. Interference fn polllics or Kovernment bv any church, pjienthood. or re-ligious organization endangers the pea.e and welfare 01 the country and the liberty oi the citizen. A committee on constitution, s and rules of order, consisting of John A. Marshall, J. W. Judd, A. 5. Norrell, Jos. L. Rawlins and J. R. Letcher was appointed, and at an adjourned meet-ing held on the 8th inst., submitted a draft of tho same which, after amend-ments, was approved and among other things sets forth the objects of the club to be: "The cultivation ot friendly and social relations among its members; the inculcation of the principles of democ-racy, as expounded by the greatest leaders since the establishment, of the Republic; the promotion of the interests of the democratic party, and through it the attainment of the best government for the entire people." An election of officers to serve until the regular annual meeting in Decem-ber was then held and resulted in the selection of the following: H. C. Lett president, Caleb W. West 1st t, Frank H. Dyer 2nd t, II. V. Meloy recording secretary, A. T, Shroeder financial secretary, H. T. Duke treasurer, P. J. Daly sargeant-at-arm- The club will hold its regular meet-ings on the first Tuesday in each mouth and starts out with a membership of over one hundred. TO END THE SEASON. Sunday Will Be the Last Day For Garfield Beach Until Next Spring. s SH0ET FLASHES FE0M THE BAIL. Huntington Will Try and Force the Sale of the Western A Wail From Logan Personal, and Notes. Garfield beach will be closed on Mon-day for the season. This give but two days after today and from the chill of the atmosphere it does not seem that any great crowd will avail itself of this last chance. The season has been a most success-ful one. Never in its history has the beach been daily thronged by such crowds of visitors. The people of Salt Lake have the promise of the company that if the sea-son's business at Garfield show a bal-lanc- e in favor of the company, some extensive improvements in I ho accomo-dations will be made there next season. Although the officials claim that the re-sort has heretofore always been oper-ated at a loss, it is scarcely possible that they will be able to put in a plea of that kind this year. A big hotel at Garfield is needed bad-ly as are also better bath house accom-dation- s. Sunday, however, will be the last day of the season and it is not probable that much more will be heard of the matter until next spring. Huntington's Little Scheme. Says the Denver Republicans The greatest railroad deal ever consum-mated west of the Missouri river is rap-idly approaching a full conclusion. Not only will no other western purchase compare with it in importance, but it is doubted if any eastern transaction of 1890 will co'.iparo with it. It is stated that the Anunt purchase of the Midland by the Santa Fe system was but the leader to one of the most gigantic trans-actions known in railroad annals. The announcement of the proposed visit of C. P. Huntington to the west, and re-cent revelations in the eaet, especially Wall street, have let the cat out of the bag. by William C. Miller, Lieutenant-Governo- r Smith and others is identical with the scheme now put on foot by the Denver & Rio Grande people. It is even hinted by some persons that the engineering parties thought to bo sent out by the Denver & Rio Grande are in reality sent out by the parties previous-ly mentioned who, it is known, are very closely connected with the latter company. Chairman Walker's Call. Chairman A. F. Walker has issued a call for the seventh quarterly meeting of the interstate commerce railway as-sociation to be held at Chicago October 15. Accompanying the call is an ad-dress to the presidents, in which Mr. Walker presents his views as to the proper solution of existing railway problems. He declares t he roads should discard independent action inviting competitive rates, should relieve their traffic departments from the responsi-bility of making rates, and should put the whole subject of their establishment in the hands of a central agency re-sponsible directly to the presidents and directors of the associated lines. This agency he refers to as a small general rate committee, and in addition, he says that it would be well for the roads to seriously considor the question of plac-ing their entiro joint traffic to and from the eastern connections in Chicago a common agency, either a single indi-vidual or a joint stock corporation. The purpose of this arrangement would be to provide a means of equali.ing tradio botween competing lines. Incidentally enormous expenses, he believes, could be put to an end. A Wall From Logan. Here is a wail from the Logan jour-nal: The service is improving remark-ably, lsefore the new grade was estab-lished, we had to change cars at Ogden to go to Salt Lake. Now we change them three times. At Deweyville, from the narrow jim crow to the broadgauge jim crow; and at Ogden from a broad-gaug- e jim crow to a broadgauge jim crow. For clean management com-mend us to the U. P. and its branches. Railroad Notes. Mr. Ecclos of the Union racilio re-turned last evening. There is a very general freight car famine throughout the mountain ter-ritory. The Logan (station earned about $17,000 for the Union Pacilic company last mouth. Mr. Bacon says emphatically that the Union Paciiio has nothing to do with the Deep Creek road scheme. The Union Pacific has made a otS fare round trip rate to Pocatello for the races thore on the 21st, 22nd, 23rd and 24th inst. The Southern Pacific conductors and brakemen have had an advance in wages which is about 15 per cent higher than formerly. There are prominent railway officials in Denver who think they can trace a notable and significant beginning of a long campaign of railroad generalship In the purchase of the 'Frisco property by the Santa Fe. Through the instru-mentality of this deal C. P. Huntington became a large owner of Atchison stock. Wall streot speculators claim to have unmistakable evidence of the au-thenticity of this assertion, and it is also generally believed that Jay Gould and Russell Sage also became large owners In the system. When this is considered, the significance of the pur-chase of the southwestern lines is clearly apparent. This opened up also a new field to the powerful triangle for their aggressive campaign further to tho north, through the instrumentality of the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe. As a cardinal principlo of modern rail-road kings, especially when consumma-ting gigantic combinations, is to conduct all their negotiations as nearly incognito as possible, the purposes of the Sunta Fe purchase of the Midland have been enveloped in darkness. As the facts become known, railroad officials from Kansas City to San Francisco commence to see what thoy believe is the true inwardness of the unpreceden-ted operations which havtt been con-ducted under their noses without pre-vious explanation. As Gould, Sago aud Huntington were the conceivers and perfectors of the 'Frisco transaction and, through that medium, secured a grip on the Atchison, they also fosterod the Midland negotiations and were the principals in bringing that road under the control of the former. The facts substantiating these reports are too authentic to admit of question, mon iu Denver railway circles say, and it is claimed they simply mean, now, that the true color of tho ' horse is re-vealed, that Messrs. Gould, Sage and Huntington are trying to force the sale of tho new Rio Grande Western. Such, in short, is the purpose of the proposed trip to Collis P. Huntington to the west. Out to Survey. Says the Rocky Mountain News: A party of about fifteen Denver & Rio Grande engineers left yesterday in wagons for Evergreen, where they will continuo their surveys on the routo to Dillon. For a couple of months past engineers have been kept in the field and beforo cold weathor sets in they will in all probability have a route selected. The matter has been kept a close secret, be-cause the company did not want the South Fork and other roads to get scent of their scheme before it was far enough underway to preclude the pos-sibility of interference. The Union Pacifio is very much interested to know just what the Denver & Rio Grande is going to do, - and has engineers out watching: Some persons who have been inter-ested in the matter for a good while are of the opinion that the road projected , Boston Art It o Ann. No. 47 west Second South street. Embroideries silks and linens, desig-ning and stamping, patterns perforated and lessons given. MILLINERY. ' The' very latest noveltie3 in bonnets, hats and toques received weeklv. Mrs. M. F. Schadell. F. R. Patterson. LOCAL BREVITIES. Juicy weather for the races. Ellis' lecture, "'47 to '70," Wednes-day evening. Daniel C. Leeka, dental surgeon, 10 IS. FirstSouth street. The exposition managers put on their quit caps at 10 o'clock tonight. Today's bank clearings amouted to 8278,171, with cash balances of $103,-25- J. P. Gardner, sole agent for the ' Knox hat, fall styles, just received; 114 Main staeet. B. W. Driggs jr. will chaperon some rnonied men through Emery county to view the coal fields. Thieves were caught stealing coal from a residence on Second South street yesterday afternoon. When the weather permits, the con-tractors will lay the foundation for the asphalt highway on Commercial, street. The city council Is wise in using the reservoir on the east bench as a storage basin for surplus water in case of tire Duly. A deoree of divorce bas been granted In the case of Heber McPherson vs: Amelia McPherson, the petition alleg-ing desertion. George McQueen, a soldier at Fort Douglas, fractured a leg by falling into a gravel pit. He was found in the hole next morning. J. Midgloy & Co. have removed to their new storeroom, 137 east Second South, where they will carry the finest libo of wall papers and decorations in the city. . Cafe Royal, the metropolitan resort of the city. Wine rooms reserved. Everything first class. Commercial avenue, leading off Commercial street or State road. The rapid transit company will throw open 12 miles of track for operation by Mondav. In a few days the Ninth East treet lino running to Twenty-Sevent- South street will be ready for use. Take your savings to the Utah Com-mercial and Savings bank, 22 and 24 E First South street. They pay 5 per cent interest per annum and compound It four times a year. Capital, $200,000; surplus, $20,000. The Liberal band has moved into its new headquarters in Armory hall on Main street. The room is undergoing improvement suitable for the occupants. The Denhalter rilles will use the room Tuesday evenings and the Liberal drum corps Wednesday evenings. The friends of Mr. Marvin will be grieved to lunrn of the death of his ac-complished wife whose remains were followed to their eternal tenement this afternoon. Mrs. Ada Allen Pack was particularly popular and esteemed at the university of which she was a grad-uate and a volume of sympathy pours from that source, to comfort the be-reaved husband. In the light between Hennessey and Woods at Ogden last evening, Woods was defeated. Colonel Ed. Kelley of this city acted as referee, and decisions on all doubtful points were eminently satisfactory. Hennessey went to Park City this morning whore he moots Whelan, a Colorado pugilist, in a given number of rounds. Wholan is a bona fide pugilist, and will give his adversary one of the hardest meetings he has ever had. Quite a delegation goes up on the 5 o'clock train to witness the mill.. ALL MEN WITII MONEY. The Chicago Capitalists Express Them-selves on Salt Lake and Promise to Come Again, RIAL ESTATE AND BUSINESS. A Cement Sidewalk in Front of the C-oopA Man Locking for lire Clay Notes and Personals. The Chicago capitalists were captured in at the Walker house this morning and by a Times reporter. They are a jolly lot of gentlemen and allow noth-ing of interest to escape their notice. They will leave Salt Lake City at 5 o'clock this afternoon in their special car for Chicago. The gentlemen have been taking in some of the principal points of interest in this city. This afternoon they visited Garfield beach. That the visitors are pleased with Salt Lake City is evident from their conver-sation: Mr. G. Middondorf said: "I am pleased with Salt Lake City. To be sure we now see it under the disadvantage of much mud. Of course this is com-mon with the younger cities of tho west. If these streets were cleaned, those ob-structions across the gutters removed and the pavements leveled and repaired, how much better1 the city in general would appear to visitors. We ljke the lay of the city first rate and its sur-roundings are attractive. Yes, we went to the exposition and saw some fine vegetables and fruit. The display is very good." Mr. George Muirhead: "The city is nicely located, arid doubtless is a de-sirable place to live in. Wo are de-lighted with the 1 enterprise and push of the poople of Salt Lake City. Oh! yes, we shall come here again next sum-mer. We are riot yet through with the place, and next time we shall remain much longer. Our time is limited, and we leave homeward bound at 5 o'clock this afternoon. '' Colonel Kendall Yes, our party made some investments in Idaho Falls. The possibilities of irrigation by the Snake river are great and much valu-able land can be reclaimed. Irrigation is the only key that will unlock the ag-ricultural situation in Idaho or any other land dependant upon water sup-ply. We were agreeably disappointed with what we saw in that State. Agriculture is one of the main things that will hold the people of the west to the spots they now occupy. We are surprised at the enterprise displayed by the nervy people who came into this region and settlod on tho barren land and by irri-gation brought it up to its present high state of cultivation. They have done a wonderful work. The contingent is composed of twenty-t-wo citizens of wealth who reached Salt Lake City last evening in their special car "Pokanoket." These gen-tlemen came here at the solicitation of Mr. Ira R. Holmes, president of the Interior Land and Immigration com-pany of Denver, Colo., and others. The party consists of J, P. Malette, G. T. Robie, II. W. Hemingray, A. T. Whit-man, E, Kirk, jr., P. S. ludson, Geo. Muirhead, George Middendors, A. D. Morrison, J. S. Kendall, D. E. Mackey, D. J. Roberts, F. Salter, B. E. Hoppin, A. C. Young, C. J. Swan, C. S. Wil-liams, M. F. Holmes, John Whitley, C. B. Cleveland, D. D. Cuidester, W. B Bartlett. They left Chicago last Satur-day and have visited Idaho Falls and were so well pleased with the prospects of the place that they planted $40,000 there. The gentlemen are pleased with Salt Lako City and they expect to make investments here. Looking for Brick Clay. An Iowa party is in tho city looking for good deposits of clay suitable for making bricks. Tho gentlemen are satisfied with the prospects- here and will locate their $50,000 plant if the proper kind of clay can be secured. They manufacture pressed brick, pot-tery and tile. A Cement Pavement. Workmen are tearing up the old pavement fronting the Zion Co-operative Mercantile Institution, on Main street, and will lay a cement pavement. Real Estate Notes and Personals. There was no business transacted at the real estate exchange this morning no offers or wants. Parties desirous of taking stock iu the new stock yard companv will find the books in charge of W. C. B. Allen, chamber of commerce. G. H. Shaw, of Holly Hill. Florida, has purchased from A. J. White a lot 10x20 on the corner of Thirteenth East and Sixth South streets for $14,000. The cold goods men, artificial ice manufacturers, are boosting a big busi-ness. It requires 34 hours to freeze a cake of crystal by the ammonia process. Several Salt Lakers are strongly fav-orable to the erection of an Insurance building in the city. Let the prie be put up without delay and thus add an-other ornament to the city. SKIPPED WITH THE CASH. A Collector Hakei a Raid on His Em-ployer'! Acoonnta and Departs. Charles Gould, who has been em-ployed at Brown's Marble yards for some time past as collector for the con-cern, abandoned his job without no-tice a few days ago and disappeared in the cataracts 0! frontl i excitement. The first intimation '.e employers received 0!' Gould's peculations was contained in a letter from the young man in which he stated his intention of emigrating to Croydon for the winter. Mr. Brown then recollected that several bills calling for more than ordinary amounts had been taken out by the fugitive a few days ago, and upon investigation it dawned that the fellow had feathered his winter nest with about $800 in cold cash. Tele-grams were at once fired through the country, and if there is a possibility of overtaking him the authorities will avail themselves of it. It is understood that Gould, whose very name suggests a picture of regal ease and comfort, has been playing quite a dashing role among the nymphs and vintages recently, and this proba-bly acccounts for the desperate appeal to the accounts of his employer. It is surmised that he has taken a bee line for the banks of the Kaw, at which point officers have been notified to keen an eye peeled. , Mr. Brown was seen by a reporter concerning the escapades of young Gould this morning, to whom he stated that the defaulter's correct initials were He says it is the first time that Gould has been permitted to handle so much of the institution's rev-enues, and presumes the temptation was too seductive for him. The check which the fugitive is said to have hand- ed a friend to whom he was cut up into three cheeks, a mistake which Mr Brown desired corrected.and amounted to $240. These were handed to the gen- tleman in question, with instructions to cash the same and remit the amount to the absconder at somctown in Kansas The gentleman, however, suspected something irregular and upon ascer-taining that they were held by him Mr Brown procured an attachment to re- cover them. , PERSONA!, ,. M. L. Cohn is at the Continental. Ct L. Brown, a prominent miner of Eureka, is in the city today. C. M. Thackaton, n logal light from Eureka, is at the White house. A. C. Hookey and C. W. Naulty, Philadelphians, are registered at the Cullen. Mr. J. J. Fitzgerald, of Omaha, Neb., has put his attractive autograph on the Cullen register. Mr. S. Chew and Mr. W. H. Chow, of Camden, N. J.,' were in tho city yester-day. Thoy are Jersey journalists. W. E. SoRello, an attorney of Rico, Colorado, and one of the late fortunate owners in the Jumbo mine is in our city. He will visit the Puget sound re-gion and the coast, but seems sufficient-ly pleased with Salt Lake to camp with us. Mr. John Edor. one of the patriar-chal figures of Rico, Colo., is in the city fattening on the hospitalities of the White house. The gentleman is one of the prinoipal stars in Rico's financial firmament, being the fortunate posses-sor of a group of bauanas in that pros-perous locality, in addition to others in Dolores and San Miguel counties. Swelling this estate is a magnificent herd of cattle that contributes hand-somely to his pletharic purse each year, and it Is suspected that the priucipal object of his visit to Zion at this time is to divide .these with one of Utah's bluebing belles. The Weather Man Speaks. Old Sol knocked the dull clouds out ' mt his path this morning and by Oqclock the city was full of sunshine. The wea-ther of this month is much cooler than the weather of October of last year and hows a deficiency of 114 degrees be-low normal. The deficiency of rain fall is 4.40 below the average for the year to date. No snow is expected for ome days.