|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. SAT URD AY, SEPTEMBER 20. 1890 j ius and the courage of the moslems who, in the sixteenth century, con-quered eastern Europe and besieged Vienna. ' A 1KA1 1IUKO. A bravo man is honored the world over, and thero never was a bravor man than Osman Pasha, tho Turkish soldier who has just lost Ids life through the imbecility of his government, which sent him on a mission to Japan on an and steamer with which he went to the bottom. When in 1877 the Russian army of in-vasion was halted before Plevna, an in-significant place which only the trained eye of Osman had detected as a strato-gi- o point of importance, the unequal aspect of tho war was immediately changed. Iustead of haying a trium-phal march to Constantinople as ex-pected, tho Russian army was checked and its advance corps were compelled to retreat iu hot haste. Tho assault ou Plevna was repulsed with terrible slaughter, and a second assault ordered on the czar'a birthday and led by the impulsive Skohelotf, who promised his master to lay the city at his feet as a birthday gift, proved no more success-ful. The best Russian troops were led to the sacrilice and deoimated. At last, after weeks of fruitless efforts, and when the garrison was disheartened by privations, a third and last assault was made beforo which the stronghold fell, but not until Osman Pasha, heading a desperate rush upon the Russian lines fell wounded in the hands of his ene-mies. In him was preserved the gen- - THE SALT LAKE TIMES. By T. A. DAVIS" Th Turns is published every evening (Sun-day excepted), and in delivered by carriers in Bait Lake City and Park City at 75 cents per month. Th Times contain the full Associated Press report, and has special telegraph service g this entire region. The Times is entered at the postofflce In Bait Lake City for transmission through ths malls as second class matter. Persons desiring The Times delivered at their houses can secure it by postal card order or through tolephone. When delivery is Irregu-lar make Immediate complaint tothlsomre Subscription to the Daily Tlniett. (Always in advance.) jjmonths S !i ""!""""."!!!".' M .. ; 7 Address The Tm'Eg'.'SaVt Lake City, Utah. Our Telephone Number, 4S1. financial. TTETdNlsTcai Bankers, 101 MAIN STREET. buys oresTand bullion. iU-- 1. COMMERCIAL Vm Salt i.ake City. Capital $200,600 Surplus Fund 20,000 General Itenkia? Business. Five per cent interest paid on savings deposits Loans on Real Estate No. 23 and 24 E. First South. Ci)HX : BROS, li NOVELTIES FOR FALLlJ with special inducements in . dresTgoqd Plaids are extieinely popular this Wo offer a largo variety in Clan and rV0? tions in rough and smooth effects at 6- " BMP h all-wo- Henriettas at 50c wLl af Popular priced all-wo- materials 'for School Dresses in Plaids, Stripes anrf r , tares at 43c. and 50c. h Tr yis: actually worth 80c. FancyZ ,! at lajc. h all-wo- Ladies' n ,tl 00 h Scotch Suitings at i worth I inch I rench Broad CToth at $1.25. . . . I . III WHERE THE TIMES IS FOR SALE. The Bait Lake Dailt Times U for sal at the following places: nOTBT,S. Continental Hotel, White House, Walker House, CUIt House, Cullen House, ' Metropolitan Hotel. NEWS STANDS. Shutter & O'Connor's, afiS Main street D. M. McAlllstor, 7!) " Margetts Bros, n Kaybould's, 1W "" C. H. Parsons, 164 Dates & Kimball, Post office, Park City. Bon Haymanson, Boise City. Idaho. Ilonrv I). Matchley, Caldwell, Idaho, Fslt & Olson, Provo. Aniorican Fork, Times Carrlor. Barkalow Bros., I), & B. U. and TJ. P. Trains, WELLS.FARGO&CO'S Salt Lake City, Utah Buys and sells exchange, makes telegraphic transfers on the principal cities of tho United btates and Europe, and on all points on the Pacific Coast. Issues letters of credit available in the pi'in clpal cities of the world. Special attention given to the selling of ores and bullion. . Advances made on consignments at lowest '"particular attention given to collections throughout Utah. Nevada and adjoining terri-tories. Accounts solicited. correspondents: Wells, Fargo & Co vLoE'10Il WellB, Fargo & Co New York Maverick National Bank Boston First National Bank Omaha First National Bank Denver Merchants' National Bank Chicago Bnntmen's National Bank St. Louis Wells, Fargo &Co San Francisco X. E. J300X2". .grent, James IT. Bacon, ' Frank L. Holland, President. Cashier. Bank of "Salt Lake. Salt Lake City, - Utah. General Backing Business Transacted Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Exchange Bought and Sold. Money to lend on Real Estate from One to rive Years Time. LIN ENST l " - Anticipating the passage of the Tariff Bill, wo have bought an unusually largo stock and aro thereby enabled to save customers a large percentage. It is scarcely necessary, therefore, to urgo TaXS the wiso house keeper to purchase all of the standard always-neede- d articles, such as Tow-els, ( Table Linens, etc., that her purse will allow. We make a specialty of the three best makes of Scotch, Irish and 'German Tablings. These will be much appreciated when seen. N. B. Take a look in our North Window : H HOSIERY UNDERWEaITF Children's Black Ribbed Wool Hose in all sizes at 25c. KxtraBood" value. Ladies guaranteed Stainless Black German Cotton Hose at this stocking is actually worth double.' We otter several lines of Lai'-'- Black Cotton Hose at f0c. Wo consider these the best noc. stockings in : the land.- Men's Extra Heavy Natural Wool Shirtsaud Drawers at W a to $2.00 per suit 23 percent under actual worth. t Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Merino Vests at 40c. Ladies' Heavy Ballirieoln Ribbed Vcsts"at flOe. and 60c; Pants to Match at 75c; Children's silnj. tary Natural Wool Vests, Pants and Boys' Drawers 18 to 84, at 2.ic to 85c. apiece. Misses' and Boys Scarlet Laoib's Wool Vests, Pants and Drawers, sizes 18 to 34, at 80c. to $1.70 apiece. Agents for Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary Wool Underwear for Ladies and Children. W'o have now on sale our Fall importation of French Novelties ij Dress Trimmings. Tho handsomest collection wo have ever imported. A lot of last season's trimmings just as good as new, will be closed out at one-thir- d of original value. We place on salo 150 dozen Handkerchiefs at jpflES 25c. apiece, worth double; 200 dozen Colored Bordered Handkerchiefs, suitable for School Girls at 50c. a dozen, Extra good value. pARGAINS IN BLANKETS.1P We offer Special Inducements in White and Colored Blankets at $2.50, $3.00, $4.00, 5.00, $7. 50 and upwards. Comforts at $1.25, $1.85, $2.25, $2.50 and up. Down Quilts at $6.00 to $17.50. cohn1ros ; THE schweitzer CLOAK and SUIT C0lpA1TT Capital $300,009 : Surplus $17,000 F. II. Aukkbach, John J. Daly, O. J. Salisbvhy, Moylan ('. Fox, Fhank H. Dyek, Tho.mas Mahshall W. P. Noble, Geo. M. Downey John W. DonnEllan. COMMERCIAL- - NATIONAL BANK OF SALT LAKE CITY, Temporary office No. 1 E. First South street New building cor. 2nd So. aud Com'l sts. General Banking in all Its Branches Issues cortiflcates of deposit payable on de-mand, beuriUK interest if left a sp'edtled time. Sells drafts and bills ot exchango on all prin-cipal cities in tho United States aud Europe. OFFICEK3: Geohok M. Downey President W. P. Nom.ie Thomas Mahshau, 2nd Vice President John W. Dunniixan Cashier McCornick & Co., SALT LAKE, UTAH Carefvl attention given, tnthe Hale nt ani bullion, W tolicit Cotuignments, guar-anteeing hivlwtt market pricet. COLLECTIONS MAllf LOWEST RATES ACTIVE ACCOUNTS SOLICITS. CORRESPONDENTS- - New York imp. and Trad. Nat Hunk Phom leal Nat. Bank, l&untze Bros ' Chicago Commercial Nat. Bank. Omaha Omaha Nat. Banlc. St. LouIr State Bank of St. Louis. KanasClt- y- it. Bank of Kansas City. Denver Denver Nat. Bank, City Nat. Bank London, England Messrs. Martin & Co.. 33 Lombard street. 55 Main Street, Salt Lake Cit) Tho Orly Exclusive Cloak and Suit House in Utafe, NEW GOODS h NEW STVLESI Capital Fully Paid, $400,000.00 SURPLUS, $20,000. UNION NASAL BANK, Eucceusor to Walker Bros., Hankers, Estafoljslied leoo. UNITED STATES DEP0SIT0BY Transacts a General Banking Business. Safe Deposit Vaults. Fire and Burglar Proof. Rents from $5 to$2Bper Anonm. ItIlIlPer! Tl!r for the Hews M- n E UiLJlP. Mart' The Daily Tim iATb s - illyi2i!li Th3 Paper of - fiSl Largest Ciif Circulation! 'i3 tf.B. WlMin President. M H. WAIKBB, M.J.CHEESMAN. CiwUler r. 11. FAKNS WORTH, A.t. Ca.hler. J.lt WALKER, Jr.,AU CMhler., Ean.tein.gr department Utah Title, Insurance and Trust Cotrmanv Paid-u- p Capital $150,000 Surplus 510,000 PaysR per cent interest on time deposits-art- as Trustee, Guardian, Administrator exe.-i.tor- : transacts enernl trust business-insure- real estate titles; insurance all charges for attorneys and abstracts. covers STO KHOI.DEns. MJJ"tei EwSC L. S. Hills Mi Coin cU, K smitn H. T. Duke, Josiah Barrett, Hyde S Youns M ( op ital st R. c. Ch a rubf r.i, Kelsev & G n e. A. L. Thomas, (jovein ir ot Utah lucllilos&. M. Aiierbach, t! G. Webber HukI. Andarson. W. H. Roxve A. w n" KH.Auertauh.W.F. Coiton. James Ande"' Latryrrt John A. Marshall, Wm. c. Hall. Salt liaise Transfer Co. PATTEM & GLENN. All Orders Promptly Attends t). jS Car Lots a Specialty. lEPjjm Office, U6W. First South st. tTV TelepHonXi. ; TAILOI. 20 East First South street. SALT LAKEMEAt"CfI Wh oksalee Dealers in Dressed Beef Tort, Mutton, Veal, Smoked Meats and Swift's Hams, Bacon & Lard ROLASD & SAMPSON. Cor Third South and Fifth H ut Streets. The Inter-Mounta-in Abstract fa Incorporated. Capital. $100,000, TT HAVE a complete set of county "1 Abstract Books of Salt Laka I! A ffcT'61 t0 furnish ab8tts on short notics. .nltiJi U M t t coral,lete Abstracts, that will pais athoiough exa' IS I HH.r technical examiner. V taxes, judgements, mechanics' liens, suits pending w8 . ai P,,Te the or'Sinal papers and the records in probate matter! WeT ?k P,Spers aad records in district court proceedings. . J RfTKy CC?pany makin3 complete abstracts; wej sho u w?tw IT aff!cting the title, and an opinion can be rendered on the oto Xt. Mainxam?lnR the records-- THOS. HOMER, Manager. under Bank of Salt Lake. I Of course nobody will go hungry.but the out-look for the working classes Is not so bright and inspiring as it has been In the past. Uqr-ai- In what past? There nover was a time in the history of Salt Lake when skilled labor was in greater demand at anything like the present wages than it is today. Unskilled labor is also em-ployed at fair wages and nobody except the Herald is scared at the outlook. Come to think of it the Herald was scared about the same way last winter. It is part of its mission to be scared and scare other people. If there is such a largo surplus of labor in Salt Lako as that paper asserts why is it the street car company has not replaced the strikers before now but threatens to import new men from other places. There is hero as everywhere else, an idle, floating class driftwood on the waves of industry as it were but no one willing and able to work need be out of employment very long. The out-look is bright and promising. Don't take alarm. BEFORE WE PAVB. Whilo the strike is drawing attention to the street cars it may not-b- amiss to say a word concerning the overhead wires that are being strung along the lines of its system, which is identical with the best parts of the city. These wires are going to cause considerable trouble some day if they are not re-moved underground bclime. Some se-rious accidents 8nd several hairbreadth escapes have already occurred and they will multiply in the'future as the com-pany extends its service. Overhead wires may do for the smaller townssbut where a city like Salt Lake is encum-bered with a network of them, ths dan-ger of iires and electrocutions from the crossing of telephone wires with light and motor wires is ever present. The lime ' will como when the motor car company will lincl its service seriously interfered with by the crowding of high and low current wires and it will be forced to lay its wires underground as a matter of self protection, just as the same companies are doing in other cities. As the change is bound to be made some day in tho near future, why would it not bo a good policy to commence with it right now, before the system is completed, aud especially before tho streets are being paved? It will never be so cheap again as today. By and by the work will necessitate tho uprooting of pavements in tho streets with all the attending inconveuienco, blockade and expense. We have no idea that the company will act upon our advice since its policy . is one for the day, but it would nevertheless bo a good stroke of business and a most desirablo thing for tho city to have the unsightly forest of poles' lining the middle of tho streets removed from view, ... OUT IN TOKIO. Edwin Arnold, Edwin Arnold, Is the story true That a little Jap girl Has befuddled you? All tho world is anxious And would like to know If you're growing spooney Out in Tokio. Out in Toklo, out in ToMo, Are you growing spoony Out in Tokio? You, a knight and scholar Lauded to the sky; You, a tamous poet And aC. 8. 1.; You, a leader writer, With a wondrous flow, Courting yellow maidens Out in Toklo Out In Toklo, out in Toklo, Courting pudey maidens Out in Toklo; Such a novel caper, Blesu us, this is fun : And they tell us you were Born in '31. Old enough, I fancy. Wise enough, I trow, Not to lose your senses Out In Toklo! Out in, Tokio, out in Tokio, Have you lost your senses Out in Tokio? Yot the little Jap girls Really are sweet. With tlielrchuWiy bodies And their dainly feet, If I wern't so busy I would like to go Giving kissing lessons Out in Tokio Out in Toklo, out In Tokio, Teaching osculation . Out in Tokio I Love.the wide world over, Catches small and great ; Maidens' eyes are fatal Whether slant or straight. Hearts were made to open, ' ' ' Just as buds to blow Luck to bold Sir Edwin Out In Tokio! Out in Tokol, out In ToMo, Luck to gallant Edwin Out la Tokio. : George Hortsn. A HORHWLE disclosure comes from S.ogodin, Hungary, Tho body of a woman was exhumed for autopsy when it was found that she had been buried alive and had given birth to a child in the coffin. It is a well known fact that the best tried death tests are sometimes deceptive, aud that persons have been buried alive, though physicians contend that the ghastly stories told of people turning over in their graves, or clutch-- ' ing their hair, or giving other mam-- , festations of grim terror, cannot bo true since the victims, if not dead on burial would soon suffocate under the load of earth over them. But tho case of that Szegedin woman, if continued, would show that life may continue in certain cases in the grave long enough to per-form even the function of child birth,-an-if this be true tho demand for safer death tests will become louder than ever.- ARRIVALS AND CLOSE OF MAILS. Schedule of arrival and closing of malls at the Salt Lake city Postufllce, May 1, 1880. rAfWveratnriose aT MAILS. Depot. Postofflce F.astern, via C. P. K'y.... 2:40 a.m. 7:10 a.m. Eastern, via B. G. W. H'y S:fi6p.xn. (C.TOa.rn. Western 10:311 a.m. :00p.m. Ogden 10:3u a,m. 7:10 a.m. Okush 4:(K)p.ra. Oifden 7:00p.ra. e:0Dp.m. North and NorthT.est.... 7:(l)p.m. 4rt)p.m. Park City 10:30 a.m. 7:10p.in. Park City 4:00 a.m. Southern 8:S0p.m. 6:10 a.m. Southern (closed pouch) Mllford, Frisco and bey'fl 10:10 a,m. 8:50p.m. BliiKham Canyon and West Jordan 4:30 p.m. 6:40 &.m. Tooelecounty 8;4Rp.m. 7:10 a.m. Alta and Wasetch .. ft:Wp,m. 8:11) .m. SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 20, 1890. MOTH S1UKS OK THE PICTUItB. A Massachusetts member of congress, Walker byname, oaused a picture of the house of representatives in its present condition of democratic depletion to be taken which he intends using as a cam-paign document. Tho tologram acids: "The photographer in tho nailery ab.we the democratic side looked down on an array ol empty seats, while the artist on the majority aide directed his camera up in a goodly pro-portion of the republican representatives. The half dor.en democrats present were unaware t hat their portraits were being taken, and the republicans were careful to withdraw from the democratic: side all the pastes and doorkeepers who miKht tend to swell the democratic repre-sentation." Let us be fair in this matter as in all other things. Tho picture has a reverse side to it. It is the absence of members of the dominant party as much as the tactics of tho opposition that is respon-sible for the lack of a quorum in the house. If the republican majority would do its duty and be present when required there would be no occasion for the unseemly scenes that now occur every day in congress. That is what the majority was elected for. The ponding session is a disgrace to both sides aud let the odium attach to both. Scahckly a day elapses without, bringing news of some fatal railroad accident. Yesterday on the Reading railroad two trains collided causing the death and injury of more people than would be hurt in a skirmish between hostile armies. So frequent are these accidents that we scarcely notice them any more unless they occur under our very noses. And yet tho sacrilice of life and limb each year is awful. Some-thing must be wrong 'in the construc-tion or management of the roads or so many casualties would not happen. Wo have an inter-stat- e eommorce law, but what we need vastly more just now is an inter-stat- e accident law, and a. consignment of incompetents to the peuitontiary. The week is ncaring its end but not so the street car strike. All tho more's the pity. Path is preparing for a farewell tour of this country. It will bo the tenth positively last ono. Mr. Blaine is a Maine man, but he is big enough to comprehend the west. It is our policy to reciprocate. There is a split in tho republican party in Texas. What are you there for, candidate Webster Flannagenf Oun real estate transfers tiiis week mount up to a formidable liguro. bear-ing out tho assurance of agents that a revival is near at hand. When tho election in Idaho is over the democratic candidates will wonder what they were nominated for if they were so sadly to be done for. UNAPPRECIATED PHILANTHROPY. H- TTnted to Go About Doing Good, but Was Foiled. ""I will detain yon only a moment, ma'am," said, a greasy looking tramp to the. lady who came to the door of a house in the suburb the other duy in answer to his ring. "I am the inventor of a process for the deodorization of boiled cabbage." . "A process for what?" "For deodorizing the nutritious but not ambrosial cabbage. Tho invention, madam, has cost me much mental lubor.and I have expended hundreds of dollars in perfect-ing it. I am not mistaken, I think," ha continued, sniffing the air in a dispassion-ate, judicial kind of way, "in surmising that you are cooking cabbage in your kitchen at this moment ?" "You are not." "I am seldom mistaken in the odor of cabbage. Now, as I was about to say, al-though this process of mine for the re-moval or rather prevention of the peculiar fragrance given forth by the cabbage in the process of cooking has cost me heavily, yet I am not a monopolist. I have no wish to deprive mankind of the benefit of the dis-covery. For a mere plateful of that cab-bage, ma'am," he said, wiping his moutb softly with the back of his hand, "I will impart to you the secret whereby you can boil this justly celebrated vegetable all day without filling your house with the odor." "I think not. I don't want your secret." "Pogsibly, ma'am," he said suggestively, "you enjoy the fragrance." "I do." "Ah um!" he mused, "some persons do. It will surprise you doubtless to learn that I am passionately fond of it myself. My experiments pn deodoriznt ion. have not been pursued from a selflsh motive," he added with dignity, "but with the idea of benetlting others. Perhaps, madam, as it seems impossible for us to put this matter on the basis of a business transaction, you may see your way clear to permitting mo to test that cabbage to the extent of half a plateful anyhow?" "I do not.1' "Then have you any objections to my re-maining here a few moments and enjoying tho smell of that cabbage?" "1 have. If you don't go away I'll set the dog on yon." . Tho tough looking caller put his greasy hat on ono sideof his head and strododown the steps with an air of insulted majesty. "When you' seo me again," ho snid, "in all probability I shall be at the head of a glgantb cabbago trunt." Chicago Trib-une. The house committee on public lands has reported several amendments to the timber culture laws of the. United States, the most important being the one declaring the validity of bona fide townsites on mineral lands. It is thought, how ever, a change will not be made until the next session, when a thorough revision of all the land laws that will bo satisfactory to settlers on public lands shall be made. , The condition of our streets is not so good as it will be at this time next year, but it is so far ahoad cf this time last year as to make a comparison odious. Count Schi.f.initz being ruined by gambling committed suicide. Ho must have been a married man, otherwise ho would have wedded an American heiress to recoup his fortune. The death of Dion Bouccicault re-moves from tho American stage a clever actor, and a more clover playwright. Let us throw the veil of charity over the latter sin and some othor sins the author of "Con the Shagren" might have possessed. COLORADO'S NEXT At the republican state convention held in Denver during the present week, to nominate candidates for state oflieors, after selecting John L. Routt for tho head of the .ticket, the position of lieutenant-governo- r was conceded to the great San Juan region, and William Storey of Ouray named for that place, Fully acquainted with the situation in Colorado and looking through the smoke of battle raised by the factions from afar, we cougratulate the organi-zation upon not only the selection of a true and tried man for leader, but upon tho good judgment displayed in naming the man they have for the second po-sition, William Storey is a native of Wiscon-sin and is descended from the well-know- n family of the old bay stato. Upon tho completion of an academic course he studied law with Frederick W. Pitkin, afterwards governor of Col-orado, and when barely old enough was appointed to tho position of United Slates judge for the Arkansas district, being tho youngest man ever appointed to suoh a position. After the groat "break up" in that section, resulting in tho abolishing of his district he camo to Colorado and cast his lot in tho San Juan region, making his home at Ouray, where ho has continued to re-side ever since; engaging in the prac-tice of law and in mining, and roeently being connected with tho establishment of ono of the leading banks at Tellurido. While never ofiloious in political mat-ters, he has always taken a lively inter-est in public offairs. In the campaign of 1878 ho was chairman of tho Ouray county republican committee, and as a delegate to tho state convention that year, nominated his old preceptor for governor, and was largely instrumental iu his election. , Upon tho reorganization of the judi-cial districts in 1881, he was strongly urged for tho position of judge, which was given to Hon. C. W. Hurris, then district attorney but now of this city, and since has frequently been spoken of for legislative honors. In .1888 ho was nominated for the judgeship of his district, but declined. It is said that Wm, J. Allen has fled from the wrath to come in the shape of an indictmont for election frauds. At the samo time ho has probably left a quit claim deed for tho $3500 he expect-ed to get from Lieutenant Young for malicious prosecution. The Times compositors are hard to beat either at tho case or bat. They have been challenged to mortal combat at the lattor, and before another moon rises the baseball ground will bo strewn with tho remains of tho bold nine that is arrayed against them. The Times is proud of its compositors. Iteward of the Induatrioui. Rico, Col.. News. The history of Rico is instructive and romantic. It is the history of undaunt-ed courage egntendiug for years against the stern forces of nature and wresting treasures of silver from the clutches ' of stony fingers. The battle of - development which has been going on for years required a confidence and courage of the highest order to carry it on through years of meagerly requited struggle to its pres-ent successful condition. "To the victors belong the spoils," and it is pleasant to recount among the men who have made their thousands in Rico those who themselves drove tho drill and pick nnd labored when life was to tliem a battle for bread. Rico a few years ago was littlo more than a wilderness, but the courageous and intelligent prospector came and traveled her hills and valleys and fore-told the wealth which today sho yields to the efforts of the plucky' investor and miner. Today Rico is a town of 1,200 inhabi-tants. It has waterworks, electric light, and elllcient municipal service, and a railroad, the Rio Grande Southern, only a few miles distant and coming nearer every day. It is pleasantly located in the beautiful valley of the Dolores river, sheltered by surrounding ranges and under the shadow of Telescope, Dolores and Expectation mountains, rising to great height above the town, and whose bosom, which is slowly being disrobed, has been the source of showering wealth aud happinesson the industrious, tireless seeker for silver. The altitude of the town is 81100 feet, tempering the heat of summer to delightful coolness. It is splendidly watered by the Dolores river and Silver creek particularly and by many smaller mountain streams anil springs of healthful waters. Tho mercantile interests of tho town are prospering and represent a divers-ity of business. In the town dozens of houses and stores aro being construc-ted, and in tho hills the work of devel-opment is everywhere being prosecu-ted by minors well paid and well fed. We ar rapidly moving on to take our place with Leadvilio and Aspen, and those who wait a littlo while will see tho liveliest of camps and the reward of tho industrious. Strungo Happenings. A young tourist in the White mountains, after being sunstruck at the foot of Mount WashiiiKton, was carried to the summit, and froze to death before he could be brought to. There Is a ratt lesnake up on Lake Cham-plai- n that can play "Sweet Violets" on his rattle In a way that fills tho xylophone with an envy that will not die. Lightning struck a dude in Newport one day last week, and ever since he recovered helms been spouting page after paRe of Herbert Spencer. The curious part of th is is that before the stroke he had never read anything but London Punch and The j Sporting Times. ' ' A trout two inches long and weighing ten pounds was caught on Lake Saranao yesterday. Investigation showed that tho particular pool in which he lurked was fed almost entirely by water from an iron spring. A Boston girl who went bathing at As-bu- Park on Sntnrdaywaa carried out beyond her depth, nnd was nearly drowned. This. is. particularly interesting, when we consider the tremendous draught of the average Boston girl. Puck. Has Judge Powers relented of his promiso to withdraw from politics and devote himself entirely to tho law, or is his manifesto in tho Tribune this morn-ing a fake? Since Judge Powers and tho Tribune are silent partners in tho business of politics, wo presume tho doughty judge has relented. In Omaha tho clergy has opened a crusado against Sunday funerals, and likewiso against tho practice of preach-ing extravagant funeral sermons. Tho latter is a good idea. Now let tho clergy extend their crusade to the gor-geous display of funeral trappery which often load tho survivors with debt, and Death will lose somo of his terrors. A Safe Khipvcr. Old Lady (at Tampa bayJ-- My daughters want to go sailing.. Can you swim? Yacht Skipper No, mum. Old Lady My goodness! What could you do if anything should happen? Ynclit Skipper-Plea- se, mum, when the man wot does the sailin' can't swim ho's mighty kercful not to lot anything happen. Good News. Slight Covering. "Why didn't yon speak to me when I passed you on the street this afternoon, Mr. V ishiiiKtony said Belle Pepperton. "I aw I guess I must have been wra'n ped in thought." . "Indeed! And weren't you afraid of tak-in-cold?"- Washin- gton Post. Salt Lakkks are not for Salt Lake alone but they are enterprising enough to take iu tho whole of Utah. Cio wherever one may, to tho mines or to tho shops throughout the territory, and Salt Lako money and industry will be found largely represduted. Our citi-zens know that the development of any part of Utah must redound to the ben-efit of her chief city and capital. Notwithstanding the factional war among Colorado republicans we believe the excellent ticket nominated in Den-ver yesterday will give general satisfac-tion and will be elected in its entirety. The parly has a margin of eleven thousaud majority to go on and that, with the personal popularity of most of the candidates, will suffice to break any combination the soreheads may enter into with tho democrats. On a Business Basis. "It was a bravo act, young man," said the grateml father with deep feeling. "At the peril of your life you rushed iiito the burning building and saved my daughter. How ran I ever repay you?" "Would a conplo of dollars be too much ?' suggested the brave rescuer. Chicago Tribune. CLIPPED AND CONDEMSED. Artificial musk is a recent chemical achievement. A Milford, N. J farmer wears a pair of spectacles that he claims are luOyears old. The far West has vied with the South in sending watermelons to the northern markets this year. A 'peepiug Tom" at Martinez, Cal., was caught in a tree tho other night and was played on with a hose until he begged for mercy. There are said to be 15,000 boarding house keepers in New York, aud 1,000 persons living in boarding houses who have for years lived by paying little or nothing. Natural gas has come so scarce at Pittshurg that many of the leading iron works cannot run full time, and the probability is that they will be obliged to returned to the use of coal. Female clerks employed in tho Ger-man postal telegraph service are from this time forward ordered to wear a uni-form, which consists of a blue jers-sy- , with orange collar and brass buttons. An Absent Minded Man. Bessie Bookworm-O- h, I never mind what papa says-exc- ept when he is awav from home. Dick Dnngleboy-A-h, yes; I have always understood that the professor was an ab-se- minded gton Free Press. The scarcity of fetualo help in this city has caused a good many house-keepers to try Chinese help. The ex-periment in every case is a dead fail-ure. The celestials are inveterate smokers, spending a great part of their time in the indulgence of their pipes; they grow insolent and being unable to speak English they become an aunoy-ane- e rather than an aid to their em-ployer. Take them whichever way you will the Chinese are a nuisance. The Married Man' Definition. Batcheller-X- cd, how would you define love letter? Benedict-- A love letter Is a thing that ten years afterward you generally wish you hadn t wntteu.-Somerv- Ule Journal.