|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. SATURDAY, SMTJ-MJiK- K WW - ' I MOSHER. TT.rTT MPopalar Route "PTO ALL FOLTS EAST Only one change of cars Utah to Kan-sas City or St. Louis. Elegant Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars Free Reclining Chair Cars. Be sure your ticket reads via the Missouri Pacific Railway II. C. Townsend, O. P. & T. A., Nt, L')ui$, S. V. Derrah, C. F. & I'. A., ItiomSOS. Progrest Bldg tolt Lake dig, Utah, : THE PHCENIX SALOOjf T.a.SWeJ.L Wines, Liquors mScS? 0" A. H. COHN, MONEY TO ZTv WATEES TI)JROKER, SI E FIRST SOUTn east of Deseret National Star City. Makes loans Sa, Jewelry; rents collected bought and gold: buslnsV .JS.!0! im. Alluwealemed Voiy low rates. mMPlal?a8K1 MUSIC " public that in fuVu" wIP8MSl for him at Calder's More he w?5? 01 ' ie about piano U33, tiou of pianos or orgtns total;0! " rect. at m E. BriKham fS,40 grove's music store. u t g BUSINESS DIRECTORY. ADVERTISERS OF f'RSTCUSS CITY. The Times commends to its patrons the Business and Pro fessional men whose cards ap-pear below. , " ' ACCOUNXAN I rfiHK SALT CENTRAL COMMIF-- X hlon arer.cy co., tradesmen's books poet d. ooened a..d r'oscd at r.ites Partnership aiwunta adjusted,' rents at a d't.t'KO'.lected. roiorenres exchanged. Ofl'O ho irn, 8 a. m. to 0 p. in., 157 Main sweet. Sale Lake Cily. Utah. ARCHITECTS. FEED A. HALE, (r.ATR Of DENVER.) OF COMMERCIAL BLOCK, ARCHITECT DO, Wasatch building. emTulmes, &9 AND 60 WASATCH ARCHITECT: J. HANSEN, fMTK OK CHICAIiO.l nCHITFCT AND SUPERINTENDENT, has removed his offices to 7, East Second South, room as. 0. H. LaBELLE, 7'J WEST SECOND SOUTH ARCHITECT. t Lake City. I am prepared to furnish all manner of pians in the most im-proved style of architecture, such as churches, opera honors, hotels, banking houses, private residences and business blocks of any descrip-tion. Best of references given as to my stand-ing. School Books -- AT-D. M-- McAllister Go's. 7 lvaln. St. And Everything Else in tho line of Books, Stationery, Toys, Dolls, Etc Booh of Mormon 75 cts Lombard Investment Co. "' or Kansas City, Ho., and Boston, Mass. Branch office for Utah and sonthern Idaho, Corner First South and Main Streets, Bait Lake City, Utah. W. H. DALE, Manager. Makes Loans on Farm and City Property at Easy Rates, NOBLE, WOOD & CO, Jit onff Exclusive Hatters In Salt Lake Youmaris Celebrated Hats. MAGNUS OLSON T1REACHER OF VIOLIN Mandolin. Olsons orchestra",,? ' band. Residence, 86 M oC"' kl Leave orders the m?,lK Sharp & Younger'sypari wjgPTICIA NS. GEEZ & BeIujebT " PRACTICAL AND opectacies HttVd aS, CF eye. No charga for itTn i ti PLUMBING. A. J. BOUEDETTE 4 00, PLUMBERS, STEAM iJL Jobbers lORaHts?TT,: street, Salt Lake City. Telephone JAMES FENWIOK, South street. Salt Lake City, Utah. 14 P. J. MOEAN, STEAM HEATING ENGINEER 858 Salt Lake City. Ma ATTORNEYS. S. A. MEEEITT, ATTORNEY, ROOMS 510 611, CITY building. M. E. MoENANY, ATTORNEY-AT-LA- floor. PROGRESS CTJMMING & CEITOHLOW, ROOMS 4 AND 6, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW- , 128 Main street. O.W. POWEEs! ATTORNEY-AT-LAW- , OPPOSITE Second South street. WILLIAM CONDON. LAWYER, ROOMS FIRST FLOOR First South, between Main and Commercial streets. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. SAMUEL G. BEAD. BOOKS AND STATIONERY. LONDON Depot, opposite the Donver & Rio Grande railway depot, Salt Lake City. Orders for every variety of American and European periodicals, magazines, etc., promptly at-tended to. MOOT AND SHOE MAKINGT : THE PARAGON IS THE BEST AND CHEAPEST PLACE for Shoe Repairing. 11 west South Temple street. CIVIL engineering! HXviXAND"& DENBT CIVIL ENGINEERS AND SURVEYORS. laid out and platted. Rooms (514 and 015 Progress building; P. O. box (W7, Salt Lako City, Utah. - CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS. CHAELES ErFIELDSi CONTRACTOR - BUILDING MOVER, and general engineer. Brick, adobe or wooden houses raised, moved or repaired. All work guaranteed against cracking or other damages. The only practi- cal building mover westof Chicago. Office and shops 74B to 761 State road. SALT LAKE VALLEY Loan and Trust Company, Salt Lake City, UtuK CAPITAL . . . $300,000. Money to loan on real estate and other good securities, on short and long time. directohs: O. J. Snltthury, Fret. '. U. Dyer, Vice-Pre- i! W. 8. McCornick, George M. Doimeu, 8. Bamberger, John A. Groeebeck, imanuel Kahn, U. R. Evans, O. M. Cumming, Secretary. S.H. Field Jr. . . lreaeurer. Real Estate Mortgages, guaranteed by the company, for sale. Office Daft building, up stairs. No. 1 Main at jTWTFarrell & Co SsSil jl Plite, Gas & Steam Fitters Dealers in all Kinds of Lift and Force Pumps Orders taken for Drive and Dug Wells Cesnpools built and Connections made Ida Main Utrert, opo. Auerbach Hrot. Telephone iM PLATING. NOVELTY MANUFAOTUEING00 Gh?'t?ILr?ER AND NICKEL PUT,; Process. repairing done with .ViJ1 Kmjusom Bros, 61 1' 3? SoStg P"HY8iciANa ' DE. D. A, STIES. HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND 8r residence 188 Soiu DE. G. J. FIELD. (MWASATCH BUILDING, LATE OF S DB. J. S. BLAOOUBN & CO,, HERNIA SPECIALISTS; RUPTURE PE1 cured without tion. US Ji. First South St., opp. the ThS DES. FEEEMAN & BUEEOWS, EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT. SPECTJ accurately fitted. Rooms 17 and i h building. REAL ESTATE AND LOANS. THE SYNDICATE INVESTMENT 00, REAL ESTATE, ROOM 1, OVER BANKO Lake. Investments for non resides: a specialty. MONEY WANTED. TF YOU DESIRE A GOOD LOAN PLACE 1 on real estate, call on S. F. Spencer, Main street. ALFRED DUNSHEE, REAL ESTATE, LOANS, INVESTMENT! Main street rear Jones Bank, Sii Lake City Utah. J. 6. JACOBS & CO. REAL ESTATE DEALERS, 147 PR00BES have for sale residence proper: in all parts of the city; also choice baxjaiu i business and farm property. BUETON, GE0ESBE0K & 00 REAL ESTATE, NO. 909 MAIN STREET Lake City, Utah. Notary in ofis Telephone 481. RESTAURANTS. TIV0LI BESTAURANT. REOPENED. W. GEBHAKDT all hours. Ma Main street, op posite Walkor House. GLOBE CAFE, C F. BALL & Co. MEALS AT ALT, HOBS No. 84 Main street. Salt Lake City. STENOGRAPHY. f7eT1&gueein, OFFICIAL STENOGRAPHER; and Typewriting. Dh Remington Typewriter and supplies; rw ullding. TAKE fe. the MmAUKm CHICAGO MLWACKEE & St, PAUL For All Points East A. TAGEEBERG & CO. CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS ALL KJ kinds of House and Jobbing work done Estimates given on contract work. All work guarranteed. Corner 7 W. and Rio Grande ave J. 0. DOW LING, CARPENTER, CONTRACTOR & BUILDER, executed ; fitting up stores and counter making a specialty, too W. First bouth street. DENTISTRY DE. BISOHOf! 128 SOUTH MAIN STREET an? " Teeth extractedwitho.it extracted plain 25 cents, with cocaine 60 cents. Durable fillings 50, 75 cents and upward. Best Bet of teeth All work guaranteed. Open from 8 a. m. to 6pm; Sundays from 8 a. m. to 1 p, m. Cut this out. ENGRAVING J. W. WHITEOAE, DESIGNER AND building. ENGRAVER ON WOOD FURNITURE. SANDBEEG FUENITURE CO MANUFACTURERS AND DKAT vn'i m Furniture, F Desks Screen doors and Windows. jobSfni KSndedto. VMS groceries" KELLY & COMPANY Printers, Blank-Boo- h Makers and Stationers. No. e W. Seoond South Bt Salt Lake, - Utah Our facilities for doing First-Clas- s Job Print-tu- g are of the newest and best. Books Ruled. Printed and Bound to Or,1er. Samples of Railroad, Mining, Bank and Mer-- cantile Work always on hand. Complete line of Office Supplies, embracing the most approved Labor-Savin- aud Economical Inventions. Prices Low. Call on Ua. GEO. HTJSLER. H. WALLACE, Manager, Utah Cracker Factory, Manufacturers of the Celebrated -- SILVER BnlHDDF FINE GB&GKEHS'- - it is the only line running solid Vestibule, Electric Lighted, Steam Heated trains between Chicago. Milwaukee and Council Bluffs, Oma- ha. St. Joseph, Kansas City andSoulx City. All trams composed of Pullman magniilceut sleeping cars aud The Finest Dining Cars in the World. tickeotr.f"r,thr information apply to the nearest office, or ALEX. MITCHELL, Commercial Agent. 2M W. 2nd South street, su t Lake C.iy. E T, Burton, Jr , J. A. Groesbeck, W. B. Andr8W Burton, Groesbeck & Go,, BUYERS AND SELLERS OF CHOICE Business, Residence and Acreage Property. Solo Agents for South Lawn Addition. Office 269 S. Main St Telephone 484 TAILORS. W. A. TAYLOE, TAILOR." NEW SPB MERCHANT arrived. 43 and 46 east street, Salt Lake City. TRUNKS, HULBEET BEOS,, MANUFACTURERS OF sample FINEJR cases to order; repairing a specialty, First South street. WATCHJI AKERS-- JE Wj- - " FINE AMERICAN WATCHES, CU,,,; watch repairing "r-r- rf priceB reasonable; 75 west First SoU'a Salt Lake City. Utah : MISCELLANEOUS CUABLES HCMPHBET. crr"TH CS.YER AND CHEMIST XV Main street, Salt Lake C.ty. J. JEPIESSDN, PRACTICAL FCOLPTOR Jf asffNoith Temple mTmOEMsT-EffiBT-HOll QALT LAKE STEAM CARPET CLEAV OWorks. corner 8th West aBiTa; telephone 472. First class .in Orders taken at J. O'Conner s drug Main street. P. O. box 540. MBS, M. E. BOBEBTS. TTiROM LONDON. ENGLAND. i C Address 574, West Fourth boui EOGEES & COMPANY TH!oFhAsS! GR0CERS-1- EAT FIRST FEED G. LYNGEEEG, 0. M. HANSEN, DcSrT4NKTnGd,ES corner tbird SouthaudSta7e stree"ng ELI L. FEICE, GRB.IES AND PROVISIONS, 254 MAIN INSURANCE. LOUIS HYAMS &CoT E. T. NYSTEOM. CeTN - 'FAMILIES cial streets. boutn M Comrner- - THE TWO PHILLIPS PLACE CHOICEST BRANDS n CieaS, PORTED Mhelps, proprietors, 63 E Thi cSohCsteb a Salt Lake City. street, THE COTTAGE, CHK AND LIQUORS. derx)tJ.Sumvr;prop?letr.rtal1 N9T1 Get Morrison, Morrill & Co.'s prices onwhito cement. Telephone 501. 27 E. THIRD SOUTH ST. Salt Lake Cjty, Utah. E. Mehesy, PracticalFurrier. The Largest and Most Complete Stock of Fine ftrs, in SEAL, BEAYEB, OTTER, MLYK, Etc., . In this Inter-Mountai- n Region. f,e8.hM iU8t turned from an through tho Northwest, where he puf7'haRewaorkaeldargtoe quantity of raw furs, order for the coming season 0T Remember t ho place, 220 Main St. Salt Lake City. SOL. reeseT Contractor and builder Store and Office Fitting A SPECIALTY. Will Furnish Estimates oVu i seven story stone or brick to putting taTshelf 'luMta"" present M the Sect nd 80,11,1 ud St iwi, wnich I am now erecting. WPostofflce I SB7 Main street, address : Salt Lake City, Utah AGENCY WARWICK ISIGH GRADE SAFETY BICTCLE. 115.00, 133.00, SyhT' p-00- , have a stock to select from and do not have ti Iar8e'itttk "!nd lowe"t Prto's on Goods, Guns. Cutlery, etc. SHOT-GUN- S AT COST. Bicycle and Gun Repairing. Agent CALIGRAPH WRITING MACHINE Carbons, Ribbons and Pap8r. M. Ifc. EVANS 23 W. 2d South street. Salt Lake City. 251 Main St.. Salt Lake Cit , l'Ues. rilei. 'Piles. Piles cured without pain or detention from business. No charge until cure is effected. Consultation and examina-tion free. Refer to over one hundred who have been cured by mo in Salt Lake city within the last two years listula, iissure, stricture, ulceration and all other diseases of the rectum treated successfully. Dr. Charles Thompson, Scott-Auerbao- h Building. Have placed in line large assortment of fall neckwear. Bast-Tehk- y Mercantile Co. Hatters and Furnishers. 142 Main street. HEROES OFTHE BORDER. fitting Honors to the Memory of the Brave Men Whose Daring Deeds Have Made Them Famous. DEEDS OF BOONE AND OBOOKETT. Kentucky and Tennessee Keepi Green the Memory of their Distinguished Children. ' The central west ts just old enough to begin the celebration of its centennials. Of the states there first admitted to the Union after the adoption of the constitution Kentucky in 1791, Tennessee in 17!MJ und Ohio in 1803 the Inst has lately celebrated the foundation of Marietta, Kentucky is soon to celobrate the 100th anniversary of n Killed one person In every ten days. An-drew Jackson testified that In other sec-tions the average los was five a month. The eloquent Felix Grundy afterward told in congress how he saw his brothers dying under the blows of the tomahawk, and was saved by the strength and courage of his mother. "Wo," he added, "are buta remnant who escaped the many massacres. On both sides of me I see the spared monuments. Ask my colleague what he remembers. He will tell you that while his father was fighting ono band, another came and killed his two brothers. Inquire of the gentleman from Arkansas what became of his brother-in-la- Oldham. He went out to battle and never returned. Ask that representative from Kentucky where is his uncle, the gallant HardinP He will answer that he was intrepid enough to carry a flag of truce to the savages, and they slew him. If I turn to my old school-mate and friend, now a gallant senator, I am reminded of a mother's courage In the son whom she rescued from savage hands when In the very grasp of death." David Crockett's father, liko Andrew Jackson, was an Irishman of Corrickfor-gu-s fighting stock which retained all its native courage in Tennessee. After boyish adventures of the most romantic nature--be ran away from home at the age of 12, and remained three years he became a noted hunter and Indian fighter. In the Creek war ho served with great gallantry under Gen. Jackson, and beside the gallant He served several terms in the Tennessee legislature, and from 1827 tol83l two terms in congress. He opposed Jackson and was defeated, but was elected again for the term of 5. He then went to Texas, and his strange, noble and adventurous career ended in the awful massacre at the Alamo. On the Cth of March, 1836, after a bom-bardment of ten days, Santa Anna's force of at least 3,000 men stormed the Alamo, which contained about 175 "sxatis. These fired ns long as they could load, then clubbed their muskets and fought on till ail but six were killed. These had been cut oil in a separate room and were prom-ised their lives, but Santa Anna ordered them butchered The Texan tradition is that as the order was given Crockett drew his bowie knife and dashed nt the dictator, when several swords were thniHt into him. All the slain were horribly mutilated, and KIT CARBON. the corpses were then piled and burned. Such whs the hero whom Tennessee is to honor in tho monument recently begun at Lawrenceburg, ouce his borne. The services of Boone and Crockett in the central west were repeated on a far grander theatre in the Rocky mountains by Kit Carson; but his experience was with Indians, so different and in a country so unlike Kentucky and Tennessee that no parallel is possible. J. II. Beadle. DAKIKL BOONE. Daniel Boone's death and Tennessee has with imposing ceremonies just laid the cor-ner stone of a monument to Davy Crockett. Daniel Boone was born in Pennsylvania Feb. 11, 1735, and died nt Charetto, Mo., Sept. 2d, 1830; but David Crockett wus born in tho very heart of the wilderness where his great exploits were to be performed, and save for a short experience as a con-gressman his whole life was spent upon the frontier, and chiefly amid scenes so ex-citing that the coldest narration thereof thrills the blood. Boone lived to the age of 85 and died In peace and honor, while Crockett fell by a murderous hand in what was to him the prime of life. Boone is perhaps tho more celebrated, but the life of Crockett was far more romantic, and affords the more ma-terial for anecdote, as he was orator, politi-cian and humorist, as well as hunter and fighter; while Boone was a man of action only, saying little and writing nothing. Vet his fame bos filled tho world. Every western boy has listened to scores of anec-dotes about him; how he lived so long in the wilderness alone with gun and dogs that he understood every gesture and tone of his dumb comptalons; how he walked backward as fast as most men walk for-ward, to mislead the Indians on his trull; bow he cut the lower end of a grape-vine looBe and swung over a long space to "break his trail," and how he learned to nse every art of woodoraft better than the Indians, and so "beat them at their own game." Lastly his exploits were celebrated in Europe, on the stage and in popnlar ro-mance, and the poet Byron praised the pio-neer hero in those peculiar stanzas begin-ning: Of all men saving Syria, the man slayer, Who posses for In life and death most lucky, Of the great names which in our faces stare The genial Boone, backwoodsman of Kentucky, Was happiest among mortals anywhere; For killing nothing but a bear or buck he Enjoyed the lonely, vigorous, harmless days Of his old age In wilds of deepest maze. The present case In point I Cite Is that Boone llvod hunting up to ninety. Not quite correct as to fact, for Boone dropped a few Indians as well as "bear and buck." In 1760, with five companions, he sought tho unexplored wilds of Ken-tucky and within a few months be and a companion named Stewart were captured by the Indians. They escaped, but were soon captured again and Stewart was killed, lioone again escaped and, refusing to leave the wilderness with the others, lived alone for months in a little cabin. Again and again the Indians roconnoltcred the place, but they dreaded the sure rifle , of the wary Boono, who had trained his dogs to be the best of sentinels. He brought his family to the wilder-ness and, with other settlers, fought off the savages till 1773, when he was again captured. Such was the superstitious of the Indians for this marvelously , skillful pioneer that they took him all the way to Dotroit to refer his case to the Brit-ish commander. Discovering that a move against Boonesborougb was on foot he es-caped from the fort and made that wonder-ful Journey, which would be incredible if not clearly proved. In five days he trav-ersed the entire distancel Boonesborougb f--j was at ouce strengthened, and the attack " ' was repulsed. The Indians soon gave way on all sides, aud Kentucky was rapidly peopled. Then enme a cruel blow. The supreme court decided against "occupation titles." Boone's land proved to be in a strip bought by speculators, and he lost very foot of it. In 17U5 be took up bis gun and started agaiu for the wilderness, locating in the then Spanish territory of Missouri. The Spaniards made him commandant of the l''emui9 Osage district, and gave him a large tract of land. The region became part of the United States, and once more the old hero lost every acre by a conflict of the laws. In 1812, however, congress se-- DAVY CROCKETT, eared him in the ownership of another tract, and he spent the remaining years of life with his daughter, Mrs. Flanders Callo'ay. In 1845 the remains of Boone and his wife were taken to Frankfort, Ky and buried with appropriate ceremonies. His descendants have held many places of honor in the west, and have maintained the Integrity of the pioneer. When one son visited Nashville to settle the affairs of his father Gen. Jackson gently reproached him for not coming directly to his house, and took him as his guest with the charac-teristic remark, "Your father's dog should not stay in a tavern where I havo a house." Limestone, in Greene county, Tenn., where David Crockett was born Aug. 17, 1788, was in a region far more dangerous than that about Boonesborougb. Every man and boy was a warrior. No one stirred abroad without being ready to shoot at a second's notice, and it was long noted as a peculiarity of Tennesseeans t hat when a group met they did not talk face to face like other men, but back to back, and each searching the adjacent country with eagle eye a habit created by long mstom in watching for lurking Indians. From 1780 to 17S4, within a circuit of even miles around Nashville, the Indians SiaiiarS&SS Gaic. hob Time TaHe inefet Anjnst 24, 1890 EAST BOUND TRAINS. ' Ho. i" No. 4 Atlantio Atlantic Mail. Express Leave Ogden 0:35 a.m. fi:40 p.m Arrive Salt Lake 10:4fa.m. 6:.'6p.m Leave Salt Lake II :0O a.m. 7:0ft p.m Arrive Provo I:f0 p.m. H:45 p.m Leave Provo ia:fOp.m. 8:45 p.m Arrive Grown River ?:OTp.m. 4:.')0 a.m Leave Oreon River 7:'irp.m. 4:80 a.m Arrive Grand Junction... 11:30 p.m. 8:46 a.m ArrlvePueblo , 3:3rp.m. S:M a.m Arrive Denver.., 8 :f u.m, 7:3.1 n.m WEST BOUND" TRAINS. N. 1 No. 3 Padflo Pacific Mail. Express Leave Denver 8:fi a.m. 8:05 p.m. Leave Pueblo 9:05 p.m. :10 a.m. Leave Grand Juncuon.,, 7:00 a.m. 7:15 p.m. Arrive Green River 11:W) a.m. 11:25 p.m. Leave Omen River 11:40 a.m. 11:30 p.m. ArriveProvo 6:10 p.m. 0:at a.m. Leave Provo 8:S0 p.m. 6:)6 a.m. Arrive Salt Lake 8:10 p.m. 8:: a.m Leave Salt Lake 8:25 p.m. 8:5(1 u.m. Arrive Ogden 9:40 p.m. 10:05 a.m. LOCAL TRAINS. SAW LAKE AND OGDEN. Leave SaltLake: Arrive Salt Lake: 8:10a.m. 4:30p.m. 10:46a.m. 13:,0p.m B:;5p.m. 8:65 p.m. SALT LAKE TO BINQHAM. Leave Salt Lake at 7:46 a.m., roturnini;, ar-rive Salt Lake at4:a0p. m. 'i rain arrives from Wfi-t- c on Saturdays and leaves for Wasatch on Mondays only. B. C. DOUG E, 4, H. BENNETT, tien. Manager. Gen. Frnas. Age 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 LAKE CITY. Train 1 leaves Eighth So and Main at 7:30 a.m I arrives " ii 4 .. .. 7.30pm PABK CITY. Train 1 arrives Park City 10:00 a.m : hves :: :::::::::::::: ?i5:S 6:00p.m Freisht trains leave and arrive at Salt Lke fws? y da"y' 8Xcept Sun,lay. M foi. Train No. 1 leaves Salt Lake 11 :30a m 0 arrives " BleaveKParkCity . . . . . ooSlS " f arrives " No passengers carried on freight trains. PASSENGER HATES: Between Salt Lako City and Park Clty.sinsle trip, 93. between Salt Lake City and Pork City, round trip, t3. JOS. H. YOUNCf. T. J. McKINTOSB, Manager. Cen. Ft. d Pat. Agt, Fatal Sport wltb Firearms. Another case of fatal foolishnessl One evening rocontly Henry Straussen, his sister Julia, and their uncle William Froy sat laughing and chatting together in their cosy homo oi. Warner street, in Cincinnati. About 8 o'clock Froy sug-gested soma mu-sic. "I won't listen to you," laughed his nophew; "I'm going to bed right away, but before I go I think I'll shoot Julia." WILLIAM FUKT. picked up a rifle and playfully pointed it ut his sister, Frey helped along the idiotic "fun" by leveling a revolver at Straussen. The pistol went off, and Straussen fell dead with a bullet in his brain. He was 2S years of ago, and his uncle is but two years older. The men were warm friends, and there is no sus-picion of intent connected with the tragedy. SALT LAKE CITY Sights and Scenes in and Around the Inter-Mounta- in Metropolis. PLACES OF KTEREST TO VISITORS Useful Information for the Home-seeke- r, tho Investor and the Visitor. A GUIDE TO THE TOUEIST. Bait Lake's Location, Attrac-tions an l Climate- - Garfield Beach and Other Resorts. The city of Salt Lake has a fame whlcl reaches around the world. The population Is about 55.000, and Is increasing at a rapid rate. It Is situated at the base of ths Wasatch mountains in s lovely valley, rich In agricul-tural resources and Is eighteen miles distant tram Great Salt Lake. Its elevation above tea level Is 4,860 feet. There are many points of interest to visitors in the city and near it Here are some of them: The Temple. This magniOcent cream-whit- e granite struc-ture was begun April 6, 1853. It Is 100x300 feet, the walls are 100 feet high, and the towers.when completed, will be 900 feet in height. Over 13,600,000 have been expended on the Temple, and it 1b now nnaring completion. In the same square wltb the temple is the spa-cious building called The Tabernacle. Here are held the services of the Mormon church, and these are attended every Sundav by Immense congregations of people, both Mormon and Gentile, The struoture is oval in shape, seventy-liv- e feet blKh and 850x150 feet in length ana breadth. It has a seating capa-city of ISi.QUO people, and here may be heard what is claimed to be the tinost organ In the world. Pattl once sang In tbe tabernacle, and demonstrated that its acoustic powers are very tine. The Gardo lions, or Amelia Palace, was built by Brtgham Young whe willed that it should be the residence of bis favorite wife, Amelia Folsom Young, but since his death it has been imed as the oluolal residence of dignitaries of the church. Hiigham Young's Reildeaces, known as the e and the Lion House are structures, curious from as-sociations. These are situated In what was once Rrlgham Young's domain, all of which has passed Into other hands, save the large lot In which Is Brig-ha- Young's Grave. This can be reached by passing through the Eairle 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 restinir place. A slab of granite covers tho grave and there is space left near by for the graves of bis other wives. - TJeseret M useum. This institution Is Bltnated on South Tempit street, directly opposite Temple square. It contains a large number of Interesting curios-ities, chlofly pertaining to the early history of Utah. It Is well worth a visit. Pronpect Hill with 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. , . p t , .. . . .. Liberty Park, In tho southeastern portion of tke elty Is a beautiful resort 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 ot the city. There are several large oases con-taining specimens of Utah's mineralogy which attract much attention. ' Salt Lake Theater being selected. This latter place ef amuse-ment was built by llrlgham Young over thirty years ago. It Is a largo and beauBfol temple and Is oomfratably arranged. Assembly Hall, near the temple, Is used In winter for worship by the Mormons, the tabernacle being too larmi to admit of proper heating. Assembly hall Is luoxfis feet, and costr,t60,un0. Tbe oelllng is d with church pictures, among them the Angel Moroni disclosing tho hiding place f the golden plates to Joseph Smith. The Natatortum Is a large circular bathing house, the center of which, under a glass roof, Is a swimming pool The water Is brought In pipes from Beok's Hot Springs. There are also a large number of bath rooms. Electrlo Street Cars connect with every point of Interest in the city. The system is now and the appointments good. Rapid transit is assured. Camp Donglita, three miles east of the city and over 400 feet above it, Is beautifully laid out In the midst ot lawns aud orchards, and the barracks and houses of the ofllcers are built of stone. The post commands a wide view of the city and beyond where Great Salt Lake lies like molten sliver at the foot of tho western mountains. Beck's Hot Springs are in the northern part of the oity abont three miles from the business center. They Issue from the base of the mountains, and are reuarded as a very valuable aid In esses of rheumatism, dyspepsia and scrofula. The waters are used both in-ternally and externally, and there Is an excellent bath house and necessary appointments for the comfort of patients. The Warm Sulphur Springs are botweerjthe Hot Springs and the city, about one mile from the pnstornre. There Is a good hotel and oomtortable bath house In connec-tion with the springs, and they can be reached by street railway. The Mountains are unsurpassed In magnificent canvons, and at least a dozen tot the grandest are within reach of the oity. These Invite the tourist to spend days, weeks or months among their wild reoossea to fish, to hunt, to scale the Soaks and ridges, and to gather wild flowers sides of mossy springs, beneath the shade of umbrageous pines. Big Cottonwood canyon should be seen by every tourist. Here are lake Mary and Martha from whloh Mows the turbulent Cottonwood river; and at the base ot the mountains are lakes Blanche, Florence and Lillian. Besides these are Mills nreek, Parley's, Emigration, aud City Creek canyons, all extremely picturesque and delightfully romantic Pleasant Drives abound In scores around the outskirts of the city; along the quiet countrv roads, and through the lanes dividing meadows of rich green alfalfa and fields of grain; while the inajestio mountains are never entirely lost sight ot. From under the branches of trees and above hedges of the wild dog-ros-glimpses are caught of snow.covered peaks. A drive to Fort Douglas, and then a mile further on to the mouth of Emigration canyon Is most delightful. It was here that the sight of the Mormon pioneers ws nrst made glad by the vast expanse of Salt Lake valley sud-denly bursting upon them, on the 84th of July, The Great Salt Lake. "I think," says Ernest Inprersoll, "few per- sons realise how wonderfully, strangely beautiful this Inland sea Is," and speaklu ' of its Bunsets Phil Koblnaon has said: "Wnere have I not seen sunsets, by land and sea. In Asia, Africa. Europe and America, and where can I say I have ever seen more wonderous csoulnosreintg, more electrif ying effects than in the on the Great Salt Lake of Utah." Salt Lake Is as beautiful a sheet of water as csn be found anywhere. The waves are a bright blue or green, and as they dance ou its surface It would be hard to tell which color prevails. It Is dotted with beautiful Islands, and It affords Mie finest salt water bathing In the world. Garfield Beach Is within easy distance of the oitv, betne but eighteen miles of a ride by tra'in. Here Is found every luxurv and comfort for a dip in tbe mysterious sea. and also all the things for the comfort of the inner man. The cafe affords enjoyable meals at reasonable prices, and row boats are to be had for a quiet pull on the waters which possess a romanuo Interest for every visitor. The management of the accommodations at Garfield Beach is under the direction of the Union Padua Rail-way company, as is that at Lake Park nnder the supervision of the Rio Grande West-er- This resort Is north of the cltv, about half way between Salt Lake and Ogden, and Is much frequented by visitors, it is similar la attrucUveneae t GUrtteli. and u well wertfay Tired of the Tune. Gen. Sherman has hoard "Marching Through Georgia" so much that he 1b very weary of the tuna He is competent to condole with the king of Grceoe, who was fearfully bored while taking the waters ut Aix by the sets made at hint by profession-al Veanties who had not the talent to con-ceal their art. One of them hired the flat near his lodging and a piano. Her musi-cal education was neglected. But slie know how to piny the Greek hymn. Whenever his majesty returned from the baths she struck it up. If there is an air the king hates more than another it is that one. He has had to listen to it many times every day at Athens for twenty-seve- n years. So he sent a request to the landlord to ask tho lady not to play it when he passed by. Cradled In a Cigar Box. Mrs. Maggie Ellis, a mc lntto, of Chatta-nooga, Term., gave birth ?ihe other day to the smallest child on record. It weighs thirty-on-e ounces. Dr. Durham, the at-tending physician, despaired of its life, but ho succeeded in reviving it, and it now bids fair to live. The child is fully developed, with perfect features and symmetrical pro-portions. Its ankles and wrista were less than one inch, and the body was easily placed inside u cigar box, with plenty of room to spare. Crowds of curious people havo flocked to view the midget, aud the family havo been doing a laud ofllce busi-ness by charging twenty-flv- e cents admis-sion. Union Pacific Systems Mountain Division. On and after Monday, Sept. 15, 1800, trains between Salt Lake aud (Jnriield Beach will run as follows: Leavo Arrive Leave Arrive SaltLake Garfield Garfiold SaltLake 8:10am9:25am 1:15pm 2:00pm 10:4.1am 11:80am 1 :25pm 4:30pm 2:45 pm 8:30 pm 5.10pm 5:55 pm Sundays excepted. Fare for the round trip 50 cts. s S. W. Ecci.es, (J. P. A. .m. .