|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|
g - ' THE SALT LAK TIMES. SATUliDAY, SEPTMBER201890 J scarcely demure atmT to this Alar s" 't sakllhadmissed'n vwV might as well lived. on any lJrYttl lier and the ,nWo she concluded withTB "if the ''n police kneiffi yououtoftown by' i hat was last August my wife has been 10n ' Sil very day, and unbending. I i ." p wni t sho A. e remarked i, 'Jerry, polities is a mj' r thing and 8 7 a man ' pgo half he ownsC tihn Re has been elected ,0!; i keep out of jail, anvu-a- i?1" court." You bef. JKliKMlAHl jiii mm fresh Was An Unsuccessful Candidate lor i Office On a Eeform Platform. BUT HE WAS EUTHLE ELY BEATEN And Maria Soured On Him But is Now On the Way to For- - Him. Prior to the recent county election Maria addressed ine on a question of the highest privilege: Jeremiah," she said, "you nre a chump. If I were in your pface I wbuld not waste my time and money in the saloons for nothing. I would not be an unmitigated bum and loafer all my life. . I would not pose on the corner curbstones and swap lies with every fool. I would" I began to get warm under the collar, for I know when my wife starts in on a curtain lecture in this style, she Is liable to end with a vehement perora-tion or a ilood of tears; so taking alarm in the beginning, I interrupted her promptly with these words: "My dear, I know what you would not be in my place, but for the sake of domestic peace and happiness pray tell me what you would be. Nothing disconcerted Marie retorted with a sinister glare iu her off eye: "I'd be a politician," she said. "I'd run for a county office this year, and for gov-ernor some other year. If you had half the gumption your wife has you would bo somebody or die, Mr. Fresh, I have long since given up hope to mako a reputable man of you, but you might still bo a rising states-man and officeholder." . I felt rather proud at this suggestion though it was presented to mo in a more emphatic form than I thought was necessary, and stroking first my goatee and then Maria's chin, I said to her with a patronizing smile, "If it were not for you women this world would be a bleak failure." Then bolting out doors I made my way to tho "Morning How-ler," and interviewed the ed-itor. I said the whole country was going to destruction and what it needed was new leaders in her public affairs. For a long time, I continued, I felt ,'fs if I should cast my native mod-esty to the dogs and sacrifice myself on the altar of patriotism, but never, never till foday could I overcome my scruples. "Now," I concluded with a rising inflection in my strong bass voice,'! am ready to make the sacrifice and you may announce me as hereafter being in the' hands of my friends." The editor had listened attentively, but said nothing. When I finished ho cast me a sinister glance and then re-sumed the manipulation of his shears. I retired feeling assured that I had made a good impression and that tomorrow's issue of tho Hrowler would contain an editorial endorsement of me together with a life size biogra-phy; but it didn't. All I could find re-ferring to the undersigned was a three-lin- e local reading as follows: We call the attention of the police to a Jeremiah Fresh. His condition is dangerous. Before this appeared, however, I made the rounds of all tho saloons where politicians do congregate, treating the boys, including my-self, and winding up with "a ringing speech in behalf of the new de-parture. Tho boys cheered me to the echo and then took another parting gulo. That night I came home at an uncer-tain hour and in an uncertain condi-tion. Maria, however, was still up. She always is when I don't want her to be, and if I delivered some gifted speeches during the evening none could approach ' the flu-ency and diction of her oration. I retired somewhat disgusted, but yet hopeful, and in my dreams I could see myself at the head of an enthusias-tic procession, with Maria by my side and a brass band in front playing the soulful melody "Hail to tho Chief." I was the chief. I could also see my counterfeit immortalized in the Police Gazette, and the eye of the country rivetted upon me. It was an Elysian dream. A week after the convention was held and all the recruits I had made during my rounds were on nana ana so was their craving for stimu hints, but what did I care? My wife w ould be willing to do without a new bonnet and ulster this winter if her hu- sbandand at the thought I stroked my goatee fondly again returned to her bosom as the Hon. Jeremiah Fresh The thought of it was in itself sublime. t But I did not return ' to her m the least honorable. It took me three days to sobor up and wake up at the same time to a realiza-tion that I had made an ass of myself Maria said the same thing. She said I was the biggest fool in the country and she would exhibit me at the fair antl take first premium. 1 could THE SALT LAKE TIMES. 1HE TIMES' Telephone number t B1 Theofnceot The TihkS la located at No. 13 Commercial street. Loral mention In thin column will be carried t Sft cents per line each Insertion. " CITV CIRCULATION. Tnr. Times management Is making every possible to nave the paper promptly and reeularlv delivered in every part of the city. Anv complaint about the delivery It ueut to tbisofflce will be attended to at once. WANTS. Jfyou want help, f you waut to rent a house If you want to Mil a lot Jfyou want a situation. If yon want anything, Advertise in The Times "War.t Column," IsATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 181)0. THE STRIKE. The Fourth Day Arrives and Progresses Without Incident. The strike has developed no new fea-tures during the day, and the situation remains in the same condition as when darkness fell upon it last night. The strikers themselves have been exceed-ingly quiet and dignified in their movements, and if anything of an im-portant nature has taken place it has not Hashed before the reportorial vision. The fact that there is not a ripple on the surface, however, does not indicate that the controversy is at an end. On the contrary, it is a solemn guarantee of a deeper determination to die game. "We have not weakened one iota, remarked one of the leaders very quiet-ly this morning, "and will stand on the principles on which the union is based. We are just as devoted to them today as on the eve of the walkout, and be-lieve they will yet land us on the rocky foundation of success. We have no reply to make to the words of the company concerning the abandonment of the union or the cleaning of the cars after the day's, work is over. The public know where we stand, and the demand of the company that we shall forsake the principles of an order that has pre-served harmony among us is as insolent as it is unreasonable." This evening there will be another demonstration in which all the unions will take part and carry torchlights. It is proposed to make it the most turn out over seen in the west-ern country and active preparations are looking to that end. REAL .ESTATE NEWS. The Eeal Estate Men Assert That the ILrald is Injuring Their Business. THE DAI ON THE EXCHANGE. A New Bank Will Probably be Estab-lished Soon Eeal Estate Napoleons in Executive Sassion. At the close of the call meeting this morning a special meeting of the ex-change was called. On motion of Van Buskirk the exchange atoned went into executive session and the reporters were turned out . At the close of the meeting there was little news to give out but a little in-quiry brought to light the fact that nothing had been accomplished. The meeting was called at the re-quest of a number of members of the exchange to protest against the course of the Herald, in regard to the real estate situation. A good bit of talking was done iu the meeting. It was alleged that the Her-ald was doing the real estate market a positive injury by the tone of its editor-ials. This assertion was denied by no one and the members of the exchange said some rather harsh things about our morniug contemporary. J5ut what was to be done? That was the ques-tion debated but no solution was ar-rived at. It was shown that this course was part of the political policy of the Herald. It was however finally decided that a committee of the real estate men remonstrate with the editors of that paper and point out to them the way iu winch they were re-tarding the city's growth by their polit-ical policy, and there tho matter rested. ' The Morning Mail. Tho mail at both the real estate ex-change and chamber of commerce this morning was rather light. Secretary Montgomery had a lottcr from a man at Henry, W. Va., who wanted information iu regard to Salt Lake city and the prospects for making money on real estate investments here. A party at Blutlington, Ind., also asked for reliable information in regard to the real estate situation. Secretary Gillespie had a letter from an eastern party who wanted to know about the chances for a veterinary sur-geon in Salt Lake city. A New Hunk. A few days since Secretary Gillespie received a letter from a men in Detroit, who said that he had $200,000 to put into the banking business and asking if any local parties could be induced to go in with him. Today Mr. Gillespie re-ceived a call from a man who says that jinnies that ho represents and certain local parties with whom he is in nego-tiation, will put from $150,000 to $200,-00- 0 more into a scheme of that kind. The greater part of this will be outside capital. On the E xchange. The turnout tit this morning's call meeting of the exchange was excep-tionally largo. Tho transfers of yester-day seemed to call out every one. They were big, $313,000, and inspired every real estate man with new life. "Real estate is looking up," said one, "aud you can bet your life things are going to boom." Mr. Deuham offered 27 acres in plat C, block 27; Beck, Kennedy & Co. offered lots 0, 7 aud 8 in block 107, plat C. ., , ... A Sale Of Acreage, Messrs, Conklin and Van Buskirk re-port the sale of 205 acres of suburban property. The consideration was $110 per aero. This laud lies over the Jor-dan was sold to eastern parties and a new addition may be looked for on the market iu tho course of a few days. Krai Estate Notes. The real estate transfers yesterday exceeded those of any day for months. E. L. Crow does not like jury work at $2 per day. Real estate pays better. The Sun Foundry and Machine com-pany of Provo filed articles of incorpo- ration yesterday with Secretary Sells. The capital stock is $200,000. Col. F. W. Ross has returned from a trip to Arkansas, where he interested a number of Little Rock capitalists in big dirt speculations iu this city. Commissioner Allen of the local transportation bureau will leave the first of the week to attend a conference of tho national transportation bureau to be held in Chicago on the 25th inst. lii PUBLIC MEETING. The board of directors of the chamber of commerce. reallziiiK that a number of import-ant subjects appertaining to the public weal choiild be discr.taed by cbe citizens who have the Interests of this city at heart, have decided to call a public me for this purpose. The meetlnn will bo held at the ledcral court room on Wednesday evening, September Situ, at K o'clock. , An invitation Is Cextendcd to all citizens to attend this meeting. Fhank K. Cin.T.BSPiK, Secretary. Jb'BKO SlMON. Act.m 1'resldenU . JUST'CEBRKTrJ The 8tn OMUvie,,,, Stern and cold headed islicp equipoise and self control vJr ternoon and melted completely an example of human frailty i in which this unique break-clov- . red was that iu which J and Cyrus Aaron appeared ants to an indictment eharii-wit- h grand larceny in the stealil horse and buggy, the propmv J. Piircell The prosecuti testified that the defendant came to his house and solicited fit with which to make the ,.;''. don City and return. He Wa, pressed with the man anil one of tho stable-me- to give poorest outfit in tho barn, ft not seen again until it was retnr him from Brigham City. T. G. Brown of Promontory called aud testified that Aaron ( his house and sold the outfit to $50, his excuse being that the was a kicker. - The sheriff at Box Elder te; having brought the defendants Lake and to the fact that both s were under the influence o when the animal was disposed o' Randall in his defense stated ti horse had been hired by him an! ing up Aarou they proceeded paralyzed drunk. He a'so had worth of morphine pills am ho awoke in the sagebrush were gone. He thought he ha ably taken them as he was alxlii the habit. This was followed davits concerning tho good chars Randall, and showing that when tho influence of liquor he wasab. non compos. His mind wasch. for the time being completely thrown. The presence of bi haired sire whose testimony at terminated in irrepressible' sol exerted a weird influence upon hearing, and at 8 o'clock last oi the jury brought in a verdict, guilty as to Randall and Riiiltj Aaron. A father's gratitude flowed in greater volume than d: of Mr. Randall who thanked each in turn. LET THE IMfiliM The Central Pacifio is Not Afraid of Another Snow Blockade the Coming Winter. THE MIDLAND EAILEOAD DEAL. Local Men Take No Stock in the Story of The Option on The Wes-ternNotes. The P.io Grande Western officials have received a letter from Third Slubbs of the Central Pacific, in regard to that line's preparations for the winter trallic. The Western and Central have a trallic arrangement by which they run through Pullman sleep-ers from San Francisco to Grand Junc-tion, via Salt Lake city, and just as soon as the Colorado Junction road is com-pleted, these sleepers will be run through to Denver. Mr. Stubbs' loiter is as follows: We have put the Central Pacilic line in such condition that we are confident no delays or discomforts to passengers will occur during tho coming winter, even though it sliould bo as severe as last winter, which was the heaviest season we have ever experienced. Tho condition of the Central Pacific track is better than it has been for many years. It is practioailo sixty pound steel, excepting on the mountain division, whero all renewals have been made with seventy-liv- e pound steel. Before the winter opens we will build over 9000 feet of additional snow fences on the Salt Lake division. On the Sierra Nevada mountains wo shall replace about a mile of snow sheds covering tho exposed section upon which we encountered the greatest dif-ficulty last season. We havo also taken down and rebuilt about three miles of other sheds. Besides tho foregoing the entire line of snow sheds and galleries has been thoroughly inspected and re-paired. In addition to Hie usual complete equipment of snow plows, we shall havo a complete equipment of rotary plows and from five to ten largo engine plows. We have a full equipment of track Hangers, which are run by com-pressed air from the locomotives. Take No Htoi k iu It. Local railroad men take no stock in the report that tho Santa Fe has secured control of tho Rio Grande Western, There seems, however, to bo no doubt of tho sale of the Colorado Midland to the Santa Fo. General Manager Coll-bra-of tho Midland, when asked to authenticate the reported Rale said: " I have seen reports of the intended transfer in a number of the Boston and New York papers for a number of days past, and 1 guess fully fifty people havo stopped mo on tho street and asked mo about it. I havo no official notice of of Jav Gould's, tho owner of tho Mis-souri Pacific system, C. P. Huntington of tho Southern Pacific and President Man vol of tho Santa Fe. The determi-nation to form the association and make Mr. Goddard chairman was reached during one of President Manvel's visits to this city. Naturally it would appear on the surface that the headquarters of such an association would be at St. Louis, Galveston or New Orleans.ns the general or operating officers of nearly all the companies in tho interest aro in one of those cities, but instead of this Chairman Goddard's office will proba-bly be in Chicago. Mr, Goddard is about 40 years old. In bis position as the chairman of the new Southwestern Railway and Steam-ship association, he will wield more au-thority than any other railway official in the country, 'except tho chairman of the trunk liue association, and the southern railway and steamship asso-ciation, which covers tho southern states east of the Mississippi river. The l'anilo Tunnel Completed. The Pando tunnel, 245 feet in lougth, on the new short line of tho "Denver & Hio Grande between Leadville and Red Clifl'e, was completed last night. The grading on each side of the tunnel is completed, and track will immediately bo laid over the portion of tho new lino between Mitchell's and Dugan's. This portion of the new line will make a saving of two miles in distance anil fifty feet per mile in grade, and all trains passing over the lino will immediately derive the benefit of the improvement. The headings of the tuunel were begun on the 1st of July. Tho material through which it is driven is a very hard kind of gneiss rock, and will never re-quire arching or timbering. Denver & Bio Grande Snow Sheds. A snow shed will bo built this fall over the Denver & Rio Grande track at Elk park, for a distance of 300 or 400 feet. Tho heaviest snow slides bet ween Durango and Silverton occur at that point and causes a great many delays. It will also make tho road much safer for all who travel over the road. Hallway Notes anil I'ersonals. Twenty-eigh- t cars of cattle arrived from M'ilford today, en route for Chi-cago. The Missouri Pacific directors have declared the regular quarterly dividend of 1 per cent. J. F. Ralf, city ticket agent of the Big Four railroad at Cincinnati, accom-panied by his wife and daughter, is in tho city. John W. Young, J. F. Smith, James Livingston and a parly will visit Red Butte quarries this week, with a view to extending tho track. Tho Rio Grande Western has laid seventeen and one-hal- f miles of rail from Thistle toward Fairview, which is to bo reached by October 15th. The Missouri Pacific Railroad com-pany handled 8015 car loads of melons during the present season from tho vi-cinity of Charleston, Mo. This exceeds any previous record by 750 cars. One year ago the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe hail a surplus of iiOOO coal cars lying on its sido tracks, for which they liad no use. Six hundred of these cars were converted into fruit cars and have helped to swell tho traffic of California fruits. Tho chamber of commerce is getting up a souvenir for tho general passenger agents, who aro due hero next Monday evening. It consists of a little knick-knac- k box containing binlseye views of Salt Lake City and vicinity, and a bottlo of water from America's Dead sea. the transfer; nut it is all right. I Uo not know anything about the details of tho deal." "It has been talked that the Rio Grande would purchase tho road, has it not?" "Yes. I guess that within tho past two years fully a dozen different oilers bv various roads havo been made to the Midland compauy, but none of them have come up to what the management though tho road was worth. At 50 cents on tho dndar the stockholders will realizo all they put into it and a good rate of Interest besijes." "What did tho stock sell for origin-ally?" "Thirty-thro- e cents." "Will the Atchison honor tho con-tract with other roads, especially that in reference to tho Rio Grand-M'idlan-extension?" "I siipjio.so so, but caunot say defi-nitely, it is reasonable to suppose that they will. A n manager, Mr. Sanders, will bo put in charge of that extension." .lay (inuld's Ict Scheme. Tho New York Times says: Since Chairman J. F. Goddard resigned bis position at tiio head of the Western Passenger association, speculation has been rife, as to what ho intended to do. Dispatches from Chicago show' that he is to become chairman of one of the largest associations in tho United States. Tho Southwestern aud Steamship as-sociation is now being organized out of several similar associations and is going to include all lines from St. Louis and Kansas City to the southwest. This will cover the Missouri Pacific system. Tho Southern Pacific lines in Texas and Louisiana, the Atchison properties of the southwest, notably tho Gulf Col-orado and tho Santa Fe, and a number of smaller roads. It is the chairman-ship of this association which tempted Mr. Goddard to leave the Western as-sociation and $12,000 a year, just as ho was about to place tho 'Western assoc-iation on a sound footing nml firing all the dissenting elements into lino. Tho new association is a pet scheme VINDICATED. Professor Metcnlf is Vindicated by it Com-mittee investigating Him. Some weeks since charges of a serious nature were preferred against Prof. F. W. Metcalf, principal of the deaf mute department of the university. These charges have been thoroughly investi-gated by the advisory committee of the board of regents, and they report, "That we find the charges are wholly unsustained, and, iu fact, groundless." They approve of the management, dis-cipline and instruction of tho depart-ment under Prof. Metcalf. Tho following paragraph from the report shows the animus of the charges made: It sufficiently appears that since the change of principal by a former board, tho late principal has in mauy ways manifested hostility to Prof. Metcalf and has been industrious in fomenting and circulating complaints and exciting dissatisfaction amoug the pupils aud friends. The complaints against Prof. Metcalf are either based on hearsay without any investigation as to their truth, or are such gross exaggerations of trivial circumstances as to be essen-tially false." The report is signed by John W. Don-nella- n and J. A. Marshall. LOCAL UltEVITIF.S. Daniel C. Leek a, 1(1 East First South. "Teeth without plates." Brigham & Mcintosh have reduced the price of gasoline. Telephone 71. J. P. Gardner, sole agent for the Knox hat, fall styles, just received; Ml Main street. The street car men's union now have commodious headquarters in the Lib-eral drum corps' nrmory. Tim schooner Argo, plying between landings on Salt Lake, leaves on Sun-day morning for the mouth of the Bear river. Today's bank clearances were $103,-fti- l with cash balances of $70,5(11. The total clearings for the week amounted to $I,5H7,78!). Air tight barrels are to bo used in tho future for the removal of city garbage. John Ekert was run in last night for dealing three pair of shoes. All members of the Carpenters' union 4H!) are requested to be present at next meeting of union, 7 p. iu. Sept. 24th. , Special business. Monroo Bush, Re-cording Secretary. A. L. Williams has lost three valuable horses in three weeks, an analysis of the stomach of tho last betraying the presence of arsenic. He has enlisted . the services of tho sleuths. Take your savings to the Utah Com-mercial and Savings bank, 22 and 24 E. First South street. They pay 5 percent interest per annum and compound it four times a year. Capital, $200,000: surplus. $20,000. Captain Charles Lange's friends and admirers are beseiging him with re-quests to go before the Jap in a wrest-ling match on Monday night next, nor would there bo any gross impropriety in bis so doing. The best athletes of tho country aro found on the police force, and where the event is legitimate no objection is made to their taking part. Athletics conducted in an honest way deserve every encouragement. First Congregational church, J. Braiuard 'Thrall, pastor, on account of repairs being made iu tho theater, ser-vices will bo held tomorrow at U o'clock iu tho chapel of Salt Lake academy, (Hammond hall), on 'Third South sireol, just east of Third East. Sermon by Mr. Thrall. Text: "J Know That My Redeemer Liveth." Airs. Piigslev will repeat by request tho air from Handel's Messiah. Everybody welcome Sunday school atl);:io'a. in!; Christian Endeavor society at 0 p. m. THE LATESTIN BONNETS. The Ladles of tho City Should Visit Mrs. Christy's Millinery Tarlors. . Tho finest stock of millinery goods to be seen in the city now is at the parlors of Mrs. Christy. She has just received an assortment of the latest French pat-toru- s in bonnets. They aro imported directly from Paris and especially for her. it would be to the advantage of tho ladies of Salt Lake City and vicin-ity to call and look over her largo' as-sortment before1 purchasing their fall patterns. Mrs. Christy is still at her old stand. 31 West First South st. The Criminal Calendar. Enoch Holbrook, the Bountiful fire fiend, will plead to his indictment on October 1st. His) plea will bo that of guilty and the public looks with irre-pressible interest towards the penalty his grim confession will invoke. In this connection it may be mentioned that Lccon, the wary Mercutio of the detective corps who unearthed the crime and its author, has not yet re-ceived the reward that tho average in-surance company offers for the appre-hension of a fire-bu- "Locou," re-marked Marshal Young, "did a very clever piece of work and saved the Home people $3500. Ho was under tho impression that this company-li- ke all reputable ones com-pensated the work in such cases and it was that, more than all else, that took him out in dark nights on the trail of the salamander, lie now ascertains that the company extends no reward and while they have a right to that policy if they see lit to adopt it, 'it is a bad thing for tho general welfare of the companies. Tho public may not be-lieve it but tho sleuth who penetrates the dark jungles of tho lawless occa-sionally finds eating a necessity. His salary is as a general thing very lean and if the natural and consistent reward of merit is put beyond his reach you must not expect the same zeal, not to mention efficiency, that the popular practice among insur-ance companies secures. I don't want to be guilty of putting new hands in other peoples' business but every man has a right to speak on matters that concern the public welfare." Charles McGrath for .grand larceny has been ordered to plead on Tuesday next. Richard Peters, on of em-bezzlement pleaded not guilty as did also John Fitzpatrick for burglary. . THE COMMANDER-IN-CHIE-Gen. Vea.ey Will Arrive in the I Monday Morning, General W. G. Veazey, comma of the Grand Army of public, and a member of the Im Commerce commission, arrived in ver on Thursday aud will for Salt Lake today. In an view at the former city he said: out in this region in the service commission, of course, though so: the old comrades have found m are trying to make my slay h Grand Army one. I should have too busy to have devoted much ti; the mere recreations of the trip u way of indulging in war nieinorii-no- t several cases which were s. bearing here been settled since J Washington. I have two cases to hear in sau City, both of the Ziou's Co oper Mercantile institution, one as. Oregon Short Line, the Union 1; and the Chicago, Milwaukee A M railroads, and' the other agamst Atchison, Topeka & Santa le, the ver & Rio Grande and the Rio Grande Western. The .ion tution complains that it nas charged unjust and unreasonable i from points in Massachusetts, cases are set for hearing on morning and I shall leave Denver urday morning in order tobeon m Best Mocha and Java coffee, 40c per pound. Charles Erickson.opp. city hall. Soft Shell Crabs and all tho eastern delicacies at tho Restaurant Francais, 10 Commercial street. Wanted. Teams to grade street. Good pay, A. H. Mayne&Co. 34 E. Second South St. Grand free concert by the Salt Liberal military band tomorro , day) at 3 p. m., Desky's sccoi dition. Take the car at corner Second and Main street for Des ky s.ee o dition and listen to ; the r given by the Liberal band toiuorro 8 p. tn. at Cbs Choice family groceries Erickson's, oppositecurmux Carpets renovated by the S. pet cleaning works, corner M and South Temple. Telephone Private board $4 per week. Singer building, up stairs. Western washing machines, $7.25, at the Fair. Two Star safety bicycles for sale cheap. Pembroke's, 18"Commorcial st. by the S. L. Carnet cleaning compauy. corner 8th West and South lemple. Telephone No 47 HOUSES. lou can never buy Salt Lake property M cheap or on more favorable terms than you can todiv " Investigate benefit the mines Salt ot Lake Utah! vvill The derive most from sanguine at nian an early cannot day reaie the BARGAIN IN BUSI N ESS PROPC-- lour Seven-roo- Houses, fine Range, Boiler, Bath and Electric Lights, well ' built, of modern design. Lots 85x135, fencod, $4000. $500 cash aud ' 5x10 with House on Second West, near new Chamber of Commerce. Py balance on good terms. Lots for Sale in all parts of the City, a small payment down, balance monthly. Cai. , Two Neat, Cosy four-roo- Cottages, with splendid view, on Fifth South, between Neat, Well-bui- lt HoUSeS for Sale, about 10 ner cent cash balance Tenth and Eleventh East. Lots 3,1xt(i5 each. Price $3000, $300 down ' monthly. balance $30 monthly, part of balance at 7 per cent. .J JJJ BUIIB !TU 1L ACREAGE. T- Two well built Four-roo- Cottages, with Tantry and Closet, near Second West Of 7 5 Acrei in Lot 1, Block 1, nlat street. Lot 50x125. Price, one at $2200. the other at $2000. Terms tjmt Vesigtt you Sihtt, hrick or Frame, frem $1000 to ,$O00, and CLoice Z ,f'Tj J' cre plat H50 cash, balance $23 monthly. you ean pay io per cent of the value of the House and Lot dawn, and I'SAISsT ' Five Cozy Three-roo- Cottages. $1200 each; terms $25 cash, balance $15 monthly balance divided into monthly payments with 6 per cent interest IMvit'eJ One.Ha'f Interest in 80 acres south of the city for immediate pW" added STV """"" I)V-,,.,- 1 . t r , r , Electric Cars run past the property Only $1000 per acre. Six-Roo- House on Brigham street, lot 3x10, price $4,000. Acreage for sale at reasonable prices Experienced men will drJ Two-roo- Frame Seventh West and Fourth South streets, city water, lot 10x8 ' TavZcn6 Carriage whenever U 8"itS y0"r , rods, price $4000. BIB ' A Very Pretty three-roo- Cottage on south Ninth East, Bay Window, eleven gl J" F"OR EXCHANGE' Three Seven-roo- Frame Houses, all modern conveniences, two stories each; TP.TTA T ' ET A H i -- , 1700 Ueti Catt'e in Colorado for Salt Lake property. lots 35x140 each to alley, on Eleventh East near Second South street "T '' P'Jl Hotel at Santa Cruz, California, on the beach, for Salt Lake pri- nce WOO eac- h- bargain. . - J Jt 68 keCOnd Soittll Street, ll0US6 .... Salt Lake Citlt and Lot in TJtrih ToPeka, Kansas, for Salt Lake property! ' ; 120 Acre Ranch in Kern county, California, for Salt Lake property. rHJtSONAL. Mr. Greenbaum, the irrepressible rep- resentative of the worm of tho still, is in town. Col. Robinson, roadmaster of the Chi-cago & Northwestern, with headquar- ters at ( Iowa, is iu tho city, the guest of Col. Lou Bassett. Rev. Dr. Wishard, synodieal mission-ary of tho Presbyterian church for the district of Utah, Idaho and Montana, is the guest of Dr. McNiece. Hon. C. U. Clements left this morn-iug en route to his homo in Washing-ton, I). C. He will stop a few days in Denver to visit old friends. T. F. Hellmau, president of the Ten-nessee coal, iron and railroad company, is spending a few days in the city, lie" is accompanied by Mrs. Hellmau". Mr. O. F. Watson, who has been con-nected with tho press rooms of local publications for several years, has gone to Helena to matriculate under Russell Harrison of the Journal. Mr. D. J. Williams of Park city is spending a few days in the city taking in the sights and scenes. He is tho in-defatigable correspondent of Tub Timf.s at tho camp, and a royal good fellow withal. Mrs. L. A. Mernam, wife of Dr. Mer-ria-of Omaha, has arrived in Salt Lake for a prolonged visit during , which she will gather material for ex-tensive contributions to easteun papers. Mrs. Merriam is a gifted and versatile writer. Crand Millinery Opening, Mrs. Christy, tho leading milliner of Salt Lake, has her annual fall opening Thursday, Sept. 25th. There you will find all of the latest fall ami winter styles in American and French patterns. Mine. Heiser, her head trimmer, has just returned from New York whore she spent some three weeks. She displayed her lino taste and good judgment in picking out styles that will suit the taste and fanoy of nil her patrons. She so-licits the" patronago of tho Salt Lake ladies. As her past work speaks for itself she needs no further recomeud-ation- . Garrotors Sentenced. Shackel and Lee, the' footpads who held up and relieved Mr. Nelson of his watch and chain on the temple square in May last wero each sentenced to 3 years in the penitentiary by Judse Zane this evening.