|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|
4 , THE SALT LAKE TIMES: MONDAY, MAY 23, 1892. ; . . 1 Highest of all in Leavening Povier. Latest U. S. Gov t Report. ABSOUTElT PUKE ! 1 ! F. Auerbach & Bro. I p I I H OOPS HATE TO GO! Hnndreds got the Bargains last week! Did you miss them ? If M P T you did. don't miss these! Our offerings this week in SILKS, DRESS GOODS and PAIi- - 1 A AS0LS are Simply Immense! B P FOR M0MAJ ANI) TUESDAY. i)M.V! 1 I L . 350 yds of Crepe de ChGiie, worth SI. 25, 81.35, $1.50. i Our Sale Price. 75c. I? apaiaiaiwwai K 780 yds Figured China and Pongee Silks, aold at 60c, 70c p and 75c. Oar Sale Price. 45e. - 500 Parasols, in latest shades in fancy and eolid colors, at tj cut prices. j (dily See Tiiem ! j FOR WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY. ONLY! ffl 1000 yds 25-i- n. Printed Surah Silks, regular $1.25 per yd. j Our Sale Price. Inc. j Above goods are subject to very slight manufacturers' im-perfections and actually worth SI. 35 per yd; they are very choice in beautiful designs and colorings. 1500 yds Black and Colored China and Pongea Silks, regular price 60c, 70c, 75e per yd. Oar Suit- - Mice. 45e. 3000 yds Black Satin Ehadame, Gro3 Grain and Satin Luxor, regular price SI. 25, $1.35. All tr- - for 7 of j F0r FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. OX L Y ! g Svj 20 pes 21-i- n. Faille Francaise Silk3--importe- d goods new ? p Spring shades, worth $1.75. j t Our Sale Price, 9 7 c. 1 lot Dark and Light Ground Fancy Silks, sold up to date I from $1.75 to $3.50. . J A 11 go for $1. 0 0 r yd . f: 1 300 yds Double Warp Dress Surah, worth $1.40. II Oar Sale Price. 97 K H 1 LADIES! Now is the time to buy SUMMER DRESS SILKS at less than Manufacturers" if I cost. REMEMBER! above prices hold good only for the days advertised. J We will offer each day during the Sale SPECIAL DRIVES in Woolen Spring and Sum- - j j mer Dress Goods. pa 8ln:,g ami Summer Suitings. P. S. Williams has ji:"t received his third installment of spring and summer suitings. They are ihe "hobaiest effects" imported this season. Cali and examine them before purchasing else where. M.viiTi:; Schmidt, Mgr , GO VV 2ud South street. WANTED. YSaxtfTiT T at aW W. s: i'irst .North. TF YOI; WANT TOBUY" ANY P OPERTY JL or want a good option fiis: tall on all the otic r real agents and iht n coma around to see Wantland, 23o Mam t treet. yxAirrjcD good tailokkss, iu e. at s. FOR SALE. BEAU T 1 FT lTNi5f KOUfrSooiinBoUSK two lots; itywatr and on tar line, lie iare: only smili payment down end 315 or month. E. B. Wickp, lioom 1, Commercial ntock. OR SALE EXCELLENT LEFEVRE HAM-merifS- J gun : new; cheap. Apply 45? E. 2nd South, cr at Time office. HOUSES ON MONTHLY FAYMENTS. F. T. 4 Commercial Block, ,4 FIRST CLASS BARBER SHOP AT A XX harsrain. Apply at Morgan Hotel. T INCOLN PARK THE OLD RELJABLE j a few choice lots still for sale. Investigate the advantages of Lincoln Park before buying your home sites. untlaud, 225 S. Main. W)r SaJe! Fifty Beautiful Lots in Bellevue Park ; prices low, terms rery easy. These lots are high and dry, facing on Ninth Vjast and Tenth South. Parties who want a home will do "Ll to see these lots before they buy. Street car service everyk minutes, E. P. NevleM & Co- - st Second South Street. A BO FT 1.00.0UO FIRST CLASS COMMON gL brick. Also 80 car loads of building rock cheap. Will trad;; for part real esfateTfflSesB Box 731 postofflca, Salt Lake. TIFTH SERIES OF STOCK OF PIONEER Building and Loan Association is now open. Call on A. B. Sawyer, rooms 5 and 6 W satch Building. IpOR SALE BY THE OWNER, A FINE buildine lot on I strpet, convenient to electric car, with fruit and city water. Address K, Times. FOR SALE GOOD YOUNG SADDLE AND horse; also a mare. Both well broke and gentle: cheap. Apply to T. E. Jeremv, 58 North 6th West, Salt Lake City. 'TAST WATERLOO," ON THE EAST XlJ Drive. Electric cars every twenty min-utes, fare 5 cents; $275 per lot. Shade trees, graded streets and cement walks. W. E. Hubbard 41 West Second South. FOR SALE LAUNDRYMEN CAN GET OLD at Tub Tules oiiice at twenty-flv- e cent per hundred. IMGHT-ROO- HOUSE, BATH, HOT AND water; new; Brigham street; south front; a beautiful home; only $5000; easy terms W. E. Hubbard, 41 Weat Second South. 6 'lyfORTH WATERLOCV'SoOrKR lot! i.1 many line houses now being built by re-cent purchasers; no better time than the present to buy. W. E. Hubbard, 41 West Second South. Who is the Most Popular Policeman? Vote Early Vote Often ! Cut out this coupon and send it to THE TIMES marked "voting contest." I vote for as the most popular policeman on the Salt Lake force. QONDITIONS: Kntries must be made on slips cut from this papsr. Tliey must be sent or mailed to the VOTING COSIEST EDITOR, Times Office. S;lt Lake, on or before June 20, 1893. TO REXT. TWO KOO M 8 WttlFSsi WFTHOVTB ARJT SOS First street. DON'T PAY RENT. I WILL SELL YOU A two story house, cellar and Wty water, $A)0 $in0 cash. S20 per month. F. T. Hiatt, room 4, Commercial block. IOH KKNT LAItGE FURNISHED F ONT suitable for two or three Kentlemen. glO to $!. Bgj East Brigham. IjOR RENT THE BUILDING SOW USED The Times will be for rent after May 15th. Apply to Arthur Pratt, Hooper Building. IARtiE HALL, NICELY FUR1SHED, FOR- - occupied by the L O. O. F., No. 2il Main St., to rent for secret societies, lectures, ban-qu3- ts or eutertnii. meats; has number of good size ante-room- will rent afternoon o? evening. J. H. Watts, 47 West Second feouth stfeot. IORRENT-CLIF- T HOUSE," EUROPEAN lirst floor, $S0: second floor, 85. Rooms. $9 per week and ap. R. VINCENT, Prop. TOOMS FURNISHED FOR HOUSE KEEP-I- I ing, 568 East Brigham. 1JHB RENT BRlt K HOUSE NORTH $89. Miller i Mftler (not "brothers, no relation.) Opera House block. VTOR RENT FURNISHED FRONT ROOM, X near business. 73 Center st. ; $8 per month. TO LOAN. jyrowxy (to ma lono qn short 1 time. S. F. Spencer & Co., 237 Main Street. TV7K HAVK Jt ON E Y TO LOAW i3iSMM AL m estate and notes, long and short time. Notes bought. Wateiman, room 41, Central block. HARRIS iMain. WILSON, MONEY TO LOAN, 221 MONEYTO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE notes. F. Rebrman & Co., Room 66 Commercial block. LOST. O"S THU RS DAYLA STON TRSr" IUTH street, between Mam and Sixth Fast, a cusrai made fro:n a 10gold piece, and the inscription S. Burt, April, 18." Ihe finder will he su tably rewarded by leaving it at Sheriff Buit's offlce. Who They Are. The following is the list of the visiting Bostonians who will arrive here on Wednes-day. John H. Sullivan, John H. Lee, Thomas F. Keenan. Thos. W. Flood, John F. Dencr, Michael J. Mitchell, Jacob Fottler, Edward J. Leary, Otis Eddy, alderman; Da-vid F. Barry, president city council ; John If. Gulvin, city clerk; James M. Ililliard, committee clerk; Alvah H, Peters, city mes-senger; Harry H. Osborne, assistant city messenger; T. J. Brennan, city prcs3 repre-sentative. There ia no 1 noce3 jity i of 1 crguinjj J the 1 question I whether it pays to alvertlse ' whether it pays UStJ6 ' If h you think; it . doesn't pay' take down your 5n8' pull down your fnds' seep very quiet and dij ejitiem business. The goose i 1 may J possibly n lay il a golden eg I in your J woodshed ,,1 at home ; , I who knows? A Has Secured M2' During la W. D. Howells, H. Rider Hareard, GlKonan wlith, Norman Lockyer, Andrew LaShudyard Doyle, St. George Mtvsrt, Mark Twaiiflpveusnn Kipling, J. Chandler Harri", R. Louis S r m Black, W. Clark Russell, Ma&y 'othe kins, Frances Hodgson Burnett, and bM distinguished writers. The Sunday Sui Is the greatest Sunday newspaper in 0VM worl&j Price 6c a copy. By mail a year. fc'ork. Address THIS SUN, KV Jj 'LOOK AT THE MAP.' PENNSYLVANIA SHORT LINES. The Special Features: V S. Of the Pennsylvania Limited draw I 1 largo travel to it. All Puliman cars; vestibuled from front to rear. Library, Sk Smoking Parlor, Dining Car, Bath f 3 Room, Barber Shop, Stenographer, jr Waiting Maiti, Sleeping and Observa. lion Cars, electiic lighted and steam heated. Ad Iress LUCK, 248 Clark Street, Chicago. Tickets Sold Everywhere Over the Pennsylvania Short Lines. RaiiilowRoite SILVERTON RAILROAD. Between Silverton and all point in the Famous Red Mountain Country Connect with the Denver and Rio Grande R. & at Silverton and Ouray, and completes the famous trip Around the Circle Over Denver and Rio Grande Railroad acknowledged to be the most magnifi- cent mountain trip in the known world including daylight ride of six miles In Concord Coaches through the Canon which is unequalled in its grandeur and adds greatly to the pleasure of this delightful journey. OTTO HEARS, Pres., Denver, Colo. U08ES LIVERMAN. 8. K. HOOPER, General Supt. Gsn. Pans. Agt M I Dsavasv AUTHORIZED CITY AGENTS FOR THE Deposit Stamp System OF THE CM Commercial k Savings Bank, aa-i-l E. First South. 10th Ward Co-o- p Cor. 8th East and 4th Kontn G. F. Brooks Cor. 1st South and Cth East Fonlger Hros 68 K St Eardley & Sperry South Main Mrs. A. Butt r.vorth..Cor. 3rd Weet and 3rd South Wn. Stoneinan 444 W. 4th South 16th Ward Store S40 W. lnt South Mrs. C. BIB 3r3 North 5th West H. F. Evan? Ill South 5th West II. J. Shimming 537 N. 1st West Frank Branting 67 S. 4th Bast Siddowav Bros 701 E. 7th South Mrs S. Home Cor. State and 11th South Snarr A Sons. KM W. 6th South J. &M. Irvine.. 759 S. 2nd East R. H. Irvine 459 3rd St John n. Kelson 81S E. 2nd South Arthur Frewin 776 W. North Temple A. H. Woodruff Liberty Fark John F. Coe Cor. 2nd South and 3rd East Robinson & King 347 West Temple J. W. Harris 210 C St John Brown Cor. N. Temple and 2nd West C. 1. Held 877 6th St Richard Duerdin Bountiful Centerville Co-o- p Centorville Pacific Lumber Building Co Sugar Postoffice Jam re Neilson Big Cottonwood George Saville Mill Creek. J. K. Robinson Farmington cp DEPOSITS can bo make at the Bank or with any of its agents, and when the amount reaches $1.00 the depositor ill get five percent in-terest thereon, compounded four times a year. GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. DIRECTORS F. Armstrong, "VW. Madsen, T. W. Kllerlieck, Boliver Robei .Jo. S. Rich-ards, Thos. W. Jennings, i?. ra, M. H. Cum mugs, Samuel Mela tyre. Cl.wnuci and Elder Flower Cream. It is not a Cosmetic in the sense in which that term is popularly osed, bat permanently beautifies. It creates a soft, smooth, clear, velvety skin, and by daily cso gradually makes the compiexlom sev-ers 1 shades whitwr. It Is a constant pro-tection from the effect of max and wlaA and prevents sunburn and freckles, sjk4 blackheads will never come while you ae it. It cleanses the face far better than soap and water, nourishes and builds op the skin tissues and thus prevents th formation of wrinkles. It give the fresh-ness, clearness and smotnness of skin that yon had wkea a little girl. Every lady, young or ok), ought to use it, as ft gives a more youthful appearand to any lady, an t that permanently. It contain M acid, powder or alkali, and is as harm-- less as dew aad a nourishing to the sktn as dew is to the flower. Price 01. OO. Aek your drogcrlct for It. Semitic Bottle mailed free to aary lady on the receipt of 10 cents in stamps to pay for postage and packing. Lady agcota wanted. Mas. tlcNVAisa Graham, "Beauty Doe-tor-.' 108 Post St., San Francisco. A. C. Smith A Co., Druggists, have full line of Mr. Graham' Prefiaratiens. Mr. Sam Levy is now making a superior brand of smoking tobacco in connection with his cigar factory. Try it, you will be urc to like ft, . $ 1 OO Reward $1 OO. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure in 11 iU stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitu-tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the patient strength by bnuaitludrieng up the constitution and assisting in doing its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Address, F. J. Chexet, & Co., Toledo, O. yyold by Druggists, 75c. e Liniment. There are many liniments on the market Ibat are good for some purposes but only one that will heal barb wire cuts effectively, and that is Haller's Barb Wire Liniment. If your horse or stock is cut, buy a bottle and witness the wonderful results. For ale by the Sykes Drug Co., corner state and First South "streets. . e Try our sweet pickles. S. L. Pickle Co. The Mountain lee and Cold Storage com-pany desire to inform the public that the ice and ice pond, referred to by the board of health and sanitary committee in their re-port to the city council at it session on the evening of May 10th last, are not those of the Mountain Ice and Cold Storage com-pany, who only sell either artificial ice made from distilled artesian water or ice gathered in Parley's and Cottonwood canyons The ice consuming public may safely pat-ronize the Mountain Ice and Cold Storage company, as they do not handle ice erathered on low lands, in ponds contaminated by seepage from tilth stacked on the bank or vicinity. Freezing tines not destroy Ute disease germs in impure irater. Ice. deleterious to health is not cheap at any price. . ) . The session laws are ready for delivery. Paper binding 50c, leather binding $1.00. Irrigation Ae, West Third South street. Telephone 148, The session laws are ready for delivery. Paper binding 50c, leather binding 1 1.00. irrigation Age, 20 West Third South street. Telephone 149. I fg30l Baking cd in Millions of jaomcs 4,0 Yeans toe StmmtmjL FOR CHURCH PURPOSES. John D. Rockefeller Making Magnificent Bequests for Various Sect. New York, May 23. It is said that the action of John I). Rockafeller in placiug $50,000 at the disposal of the Tabernacle Baptist church of this city is to be followed by the extension of similar aid to other churches in this und other cities. Under the arrangement agreed upon, ihfe Taber-nacle church is to use the interest on the sum in question as its trustees nay sec lit, subject to the advice of the donor. This arrangement is to last for ten years, and, at the expiration of this period, Mr. Rocka-feller, if he is alive, or his family, in case of his death, may, if they are so disposed, continue to apply it to the same work, or, if not needed, it may be used elsewhere. At the end of twenty years the fund is to go to the care of the Ffih Avenue Baptist church of this city, which will also have the privilege of using it for two decades. IT ISGETT!NG HOT. Some Lively Voting in "The Times" Popular Policeman Contest. SERGEANT WIRE'S HEAVY SPURT. While Tom Matthews Drops Back to Fourth Place-Kslin- ger is Third and Cur-ra- n Fifth-T- he Total. The Times' popular policeman contest is now fairly on, and is waxiug hotter every hour. The friends of the blue coats woke up on Saturday, and the ballots commenced rolling in as soon as the paper was off the press. As on the previous days, most of the callers left but two or three ballots each, but there was some heavy voting, Billy Hilton receiving fifty ballots in one lump. Officer Eslintrer came next, a friend of his coming in with forty-on- e votes in a bunch. lorn Matthews who led up to Saturday night, soon dropped back to third, Hilton Coming to the front, with Eslinger second. Harry Currau also took; a jump and Albright re-ceived several votes. Until noon today it was believed that Officer Hilton would be the leader for today at least but to the surprise of the voting contest editor at lunch time a friend of Serjeant Wire dropped in with 143 votes making his total 153. This changed the aspect of matters considerably and makes Hilton second. Eslinger third and Mathews fourth. But the end is not yet. At a p. m. today the voting stood as fol-lows : Sergeant Wire Officer Hilton 10fi Officer Eslinger 69 Officer Matthews M Officer Conan i Oilic er Albright Serjeant Randolph 11 Oilier H. F.rd 13 Officer Shaffer Officer Land 10 Officer White 9 Officer Sfegtna I Officer Carey 5 W. Carman 4 Sergennf Sheets 3 Officer Hard Officer Armstrong I Total 339 MOTES. 'Rah for Wire! 'Rah for Hilton! 'Rah for Matthews! 'Rah for everybody! Briny: on your ballots. Harry Ford's vote is growing. Lund's vote has come up a little. Hilton was the first m in to cross the 100 line. It begins to look as though sergeants are not in it. Everybody who gets a copy of the paper ought to vote. Its a fair field and no favors. May the best man win. The vote will be up in the thousands before the end of the week. Officer Carman is a little late but his back-ers say he will get there. What is the matter of the detective force! Nary a vote for auy of them yet. The contest editor says he must have either an assistant or an increase of salary. If John Eslenger doesn't get the prize, he will crowd the w mer mighty close. Every ballot received will be preserved, and The Times will ask Marshal Janney and Captain Donovan to canvass the vote. When Curran's friends said that they wouldn't allow his vote to remain stationary a single day, they evidently meant it. Hilton's fr.'eads say that if they cannot keep him on top a'.l the time, they will at least see that he doesn't drop far behind at any stage of the game. The baton is finished and will arrive here from the east in a few days, when it will be placed on exhibition. It is the handsomest one ever made iu the United States. . . COSSIP OF THE TOWI. A storv is in circulation regarding o:ie of Salt Lake's physicians who has an office up town. A burglar entered it and after look-ing in vain for something portable wrote on a slate: "N'ot 8 thing worth carrying off. D n doctors anyway." The name of the medical man is suppressed on account of his being yet new at the business. An old Callfornian tel the following good story on N'iles Sear's, at one time judge of the district court in Nevada and Sierra counties in that state. A case was to be argued and as the judge was due to open court uext day at which session there was a lot of business to come up he proposed to the attorneys that they argue the matter as they rode over the range, a twelve hour trip. Thev consented and one of them in a brief speech stated his side of the case. The other made a laagthy ani exhaustive argu-ment but to his chagrin the court decided the matter against him. When nearfcg their tourney's cud the jud-r- remarked: "My inu'.e teems very tired." "I should think he would be," retorted the disap-pointed leiral advocate, "after making such a decision as tint." The court paid for-tw-rounds of liquor. A friend of the Gossiper relates a story which, while not original, is new at least, A noted gambler, celebrated for his wicked-- ! ness. was dying and sent for a minister.1 "What can be done for me in the hereafter?" he enquired. "You can be saved if you repent," was the reply. I "If I repent will I go to heaven?" "You will, I think." "Will I become an angel?" "Oh, yes." ' "And have rhura?" N - "Yes," gently replied the nastor. "Will you be an angel and have wing too;" ; 'I hope and believe I will." i ' Well." responded the gimester, "when' you die and come there, pas? on; I'll fly V"U a race from the throne to the river for 0 a side." A story is told on a Knutsford hotel bar-ber who tucked a newspaper under hu chin and gave bis customer a towel to read. Tun Gossihek. GARFIELD OPENED YESTERDAY. Finrtlay Will Succecl Shelby ew Engines General Railroad News. About five hundred people availed them- - of the opportunity of visiting Garfield Beach yesterday mid several tried a plunge in the "briny waters. The temperature, however, is not as high as it should-be- , and the bathers did not enjoy themselves as they will on Sunday next if this warm weather keeps up. Speaking of the possibilities for Garfield this season. Chief Clerk Dan Spencer of the Union Pacific passenger department said to-day that he looked for a splendid sea-o- n. There are numerous applications already and date- - are being for every day. The Salt Lake Bowing club, the Ohio so-- : cicty, the Scandinavian relief society, and a half dozen Sunday schools have requests on tile and more ate expected. Capturetl Two Do legations. The Union Tacific has secured the . "straight" democratic delegation to Chicago and will send them to the national conven-- ; tiou in a special train composed of lour i ulimau sleepers a dining car, coinparl-- i meut ear, chair car and baggage. The train will be a solid Testibuled one a.id will make the trip in flfty hours. The republican delegation to Minneapolis will also go ria Union Pacific June L They will occupy two Fu lman sleepers and a chair car. I General Agent Barley of the Union Pacific has returned from tin; cast. The Francis Wilson opera company this morning over the Union Pacific 'Tm-- city council, president of the board of aldermen and the park commissioners of Boston will arrive in t Lake at 4 a. m. Wednesday aud will go to the beach art 2 p. in. CREAM OF THE NEWS. Silver, Lead $4.20. Visit the People's shoe store. All aboard! Free transportation. The temperature at 8 a. m. today was 64". There was nothing doing at the Probate court today. Today's clearings were $304,950. Same day last year, $254,071. A great removal Bale is now on at the Peo-pln'- s shoe store, opposite theater. )' Meara it Co., loans money on on real estate. Room 14 O'Mearu building. All aboard! Free transportation to the Louisville Liquor Co., 218 South Main St. Prof. Robt. J. Caskey of this city is the proud father of a sweet girl baby born Sat-urday. Short hand and typewriting neatly exe-cuted by Miss Trent, Gas "office. Tele-phone 2'J. The People's shoe store arc having a great removal sale. Don't fail to visit them. Op-posite theater. The grand army posts will hold meetings tonight to complete arrangements for ob-serving decoration day. There was a lively runaway on Maiu street this morning. A wrecked delivery wagon was the only damage done. There are many great bargains offered at Ihe People's shoe store iu their great re-moval gale. Opposite theater. H. T. Haines and T. G. Croft, late of the Tribune composing room have purchased a controlling interest in the Evanstou News. The county clerk today issued a marriage license to George A. Smith, aged 22, aud Lucy E. Woodruff, aged 22, both of this city. A laundry wagon came uncoupled on the afreet today, and for a few minutes it looked as though something was going to happen, but it didn't. The daughter of Mrs. Dr. Bishop of Butte, who is visiting here, was thrown from a horse yesterday morning and had her arm broken. The People'6 shoe store is going out of business. In order to close out at an as early day as possible they offer bargains in ladies, misses and children's shoes. Opposite the-ater. G. G. P. Jackson, of the law firm of Jack-son fc Glenn, left for Eureka today, having been retained as counsel for McCartney, the man who shot Saloonkeeper Parker a few days ago. Charles A. Prescott, for many years a resi-dent of this city and who has many warm friends in Salt Lake, is now the staff artist on the Albany Press and Knickerbocker, and is doing some fine work. You need a good pair of shoes. Why not purchase uow when the People's shoe store offers so many bargains. Ihey are having a removal sale aud you can save money by calling there. Opposite theater. W. C. B. Allen came up from American Fork canon today. He reports that matters are very quiet there just now, but a little ex citement was caused a few days ago by the discovery of a fine bed of slate. Hon. O. AY. Powers of Salt Lake, and Hon. Fred J. Kiesel of Ogden, were selected as delegates to Chicago at Saturday's conven-tion and Joseph Cohen of Summit and D. P. Tarpie of Corinne as alternates. Miss Ella Clementine Rodgers delivered a very interesting lecture at the W. C. T. U. rooms last evening on constitutional prohi-bition. The lady understands the subject thoroughly, and was warm.y complimented at the close of the talk. Mr. J. G. Jacobs, the West Side Rapid Transit man. has bought out the Palace drug store on South Main street, and hereafter the business will be conducted under his management The many friends of Mr. Jacobs will wish him success in his new ven-ture The Utah Title, Insurance and Trust com-pany pay 5 per cent interest, payable quar-terly, on saving deposits, insures titles to real -- state, aud issues abstracts. Directors, J. E. Dooley, R. C. Chambers, A. L. Thomas, W. S. McCornick, T. K. Jones, J. J. Daly aud E. B. Wicks. James Williams was arrested at 2 o'clock this morning by Officer Ecklund charged with robbing some rooms in the Leadville house. He pleaded guilty and was given ire months in the county jail. This is his second offense, he having served a term in "Kichards. The delivery team of the North Salt Lake Dairy company ran away on Second South this morning and collided with a buggy in front of Kelly & Co's., store. The horse attached to the buggy then started off on Ilia own hook, but Was soon stopped. The buggy was damaged considerably but no one hurt. "The Morning of the Crucifixion" is the title of an oil painting by A. D. M. Cooper of San Jose, Cala., which is now on exhibi-tion in the Gladstone block. As a work of art the painting is one of the tinesfever pro- duced. The conception is superb, the faultless and "the execution equal to that of any of the old masters. In fact it must be seen to be appreciated. State street was the liveliest place in the city this morning, the work of laying the concrete for the asphalt paving having be-gun in good earnest. Parrels of cement and loads of gravel are now being put down at a rapid rate. The street car com. panic have their crossings in place, while the Rapid Transit people are putting in the flat rails from Second to Third South. Everybody in Salt Lake knows Cano A. Buasche, and all will be surprised to learn that his wife has just obtained a divorce from him in the Denver courts for violation of the seventh commandment. The case was tried on Friday last, and among those who ligured in it were several of the femmes de ville of the flourishing mining town of Aspen. The testimony was decidedly sen-sational, and it took the jury just two min-utes to give the indignant wife the relief prayed. The question of unoccupied street rail-way tracks which will doubtless come up iu the city council tomorrow nijrht promises to be an interesting one. The Rapid Ttransit have a line on Fifth East from Seventh South to Liberty Park upon which tne cars do not run while the City Railwayconipauy occupy Filth South from Fiftli East to the west en-trance of the Exposition grounds with un-used rails. The First Wist double track system will doubtless be inquired into also. THE RIO GRANDE WESTERN. It Makes Sixty MHor an Hour on It Trial Trip. Special Dispatch to The Times. Aspex JtTKCTIOK, Colo., May 23 The Rio Grande Western Chicago 11mi tod, leaving Salt Lake at 9:29 p. in., left Thistle at 11:30 p. m., Helper 2:10 a. m., Grand J unetion 8:10 a. m., (ilenwood Springs 11 a. m. President Dodge's private car "A" attached carried A. E. Welby, superintendent of K. G. W. ; J. H. Be nnett, jrcneral passenger agejrt; C. C. Smith, assistant general manager; S. H. Babeoi k, general freijfht agent; J. H. Riley, general agenl, ait Lake ; V. J. Lawreuc, general superintendent of Colorado Midland; C S. Lee, passenger agent Colorado Mid-land; Nat N. Brigham, representing Salt Lake Times; D. C. Dunbar. Herald; P. J. Jessun, Tribune; George C Lambert, News; F. . G. Wooiley, Ogden Standard; V. C. Ed-wards, correspondent eastern press. Con-nects with Colorado Midland at Grand Junc-tion, with Atchison, Topcka & .Santa Fe at Colorado Springs, arrives at Chicago at 9:15 Wednesday morut&g, savinsr twenty-fou- r hours between, Chieagq and Ogden. There were eight coaches besides a private car. Over 100 passengers, who are haiiir a most delightful trip. We Lave mosl ainstaking officials; the scenery effect is un-ur- p .ssed. Daring the night the train reached a speed of 6ixty miles an hour. This is Utah's fa-vorite east bound train. Finley will Succeed Slinlby. A meeting of th-- j Western Passenger association was held in Chicago on Thursday last when Chairman Finley was authorized to turn over the k u ine business of the office to Secretary Thompson, pending the meeting of managers to he held tonight, when a new chairman will ofc elected. It is generally believed that Mr. Finley will go with the Great Northern road, and succeed P. P. Shelby, formerly of Salt Lake, as traffic manager. New Ensriues. Colonel Dodge and Superintendent Sample have just tested the new compound engine which is about to be put into use by the Rio Grande Western. The engine when loaded with coal and water weighs ninety tons, and has six drivers six feet six inches in size. A trip was made to Palmer lake on Friday, showing that the locomotive is capable of a speed of seventy-flv- e miles an hour. The Union I'aciflc. The control of the Union Pacific has again passed absolutely into Boston hands. The executive committee and the vice president are there, and hereafter all board and execu-tive committee meetings will be held in Bos-ton. Mr. Clark has taken the presidency under an arrangement with the Boston peo-ple whereby he will devote his time exclu-sively to Union Pacific and report to them. The transfer books do not indicate that for-eigners are selling Union Pacific. There is indications that the stock is shifting between brokers, giving rise to the belief that the decline is the result of special pressure from Wall street operators. Railroad Notes. General Manager Filmorc of the Southern Pacific and the grievance committee of train- - men have effected a comprise of their diifer-- I euoes. J General Passenger Agent Ady of the UTn-io- n Pacific, at Denver. says there is noth-ing in the report that his "road will make a special rate to San Francisco this summer. . Settle) at Las'. She comes into a restaurant. she d ikd in a chair. She tt saes up her uan.'s a d then S ae ie ,ds the bill of faro Sh. read it up, she reads it down; She rcarte It cross too; She reals it near, she real- - it far: She ;eads i: through and through. She tak-"- it up, she puts it down; She 1 )oks around in doubt; She hums, she drams, he sihs, the start.--; Her lip.-- begin to pout. Tl:e w.iiter stands with Sphinx-lik- e stare F. r hours, it seems to ms. And t.'.ea shesays she thinks she'll have A cup of nice hot tea. , Presbyterians in Session. Portland, Ore., May 23. Dr. Briggs arrived here to defend himself before the Presbyterian general assembly. At the meeting of the general assembly this morn-ing reports of special committees were resumed. The report on Indian schools recmn men ded that henceforth all public monies for Indian education should be cs.. --ptTi 'IV Wg in LWflrfgrteflJ.'y, '"Mk priaiions for secretarian schoois snould ab-solutely cease. The constitutional amend-ment now pending looking to this end is heartily approved. The report of the stand-ing committee on mi:-sion- s and freedmcn gave statistics of work done by the board of missions during the year. WHO IS THE PPPULAR POLICEMAN. An Opportunity Afforded to Determine " tliia MacVMobted yuesTlort. The Times has purchased a policeman's club, the finest one ever made in the United States. It is of rosewood, handsomely carved, gold mounted with a plate for the owner's name, and is one of the most beau-tiful pieces of workmanship ever produced. The Times desires to present this to the officer who stands highest in public favor, the choice to be determined by a voting con-test which begins today and ends at 6 p. m., sharp June 20. The chief and captain of police are barred and no votes received for them will he counted. Cut out the follow-ing coupon, write the name of the officer you prefer and send it as per conditions. You can vote as many times as you like, there is no limit. Itunko Steerer O'Brien Arrested. New Yokk, May 22. A cable says O'Brien, the noted bunko man has been arrested in Paris. Grant's Letter a Forgery. New York, May 23. Chauncey Uepew in an inierview declares his rirm belief that the alleged letter of Grant to Conklin, made public at Columbus, Ohio, in which the writer argues against second or third term is an atrocious ingenious forgery. He says it will act as a boomerang. Depew says he had an interview with the man who arranged Conk-lin'- s entire correspondence. Thatletter was not among them. Hon. George C. Gorham in a letter to the Sun, takes the same posi-tion, and adds he had the assurance from Conklin himself after the convention of 1880 that he had not received a line from Grant on the presidency or the nomination since his return from the trip around the world. . . --mm mine mmJ Effective May I, 1892. Trains Arrive and Depart at Salt Lake Daily, as Follows: ARRIVE From all Eastern point6 3:01 a. m. EromBntte, Portland,',San Francisco. .. i:40 a. in. From Cache Valley and Park City 10:45 a. m. From all Eastern points 1:2:00 noon From Cache Valley, Ogden and inter-mediate points 7:10p.m. tFrom Milford and intermediate points 9:10 a. in. From Juab, Provo and Eureka 5:40 p. m. From Terminus and Garfield 4:10 p.m. DEPART For all Eastern points 6:00 a. m. For Ogrlen and intermediate points 7:30 a. m For Butt,.. Portland, San Francisco and Cache Valley 9:20 a.m. For C ache Valley and ParkC'ity 3:30 p. in For all Eastern points ti:2) p. m. For Provo, Eureka and Milford 7:33 a. m. For Jnah aud intermediate points p. m. For (Garfield and terminus 7:45 a. m. Daily, Sunday excepted. Trains between Juab and Milford do not run Sun days. CITY TICKET OFFICE, 231 Mill ST, D. E. BURLEY, Gen'l Agi. Passgr. Dept. More Frenchy Denoumentx. Paris, May 23 A sensational shooting, recalling the Deacon affair, with a change of sex, occurred here Saturday nitcht. The names of the parties are carefully a ip. pressed, though the papers refer to one as Mme. L., her husband being a prominent club man. She suspected him of intimacy with the wife of a high government official, watched, and found them together in apart-ments, and fired five shots into the woman, killing her. SIGNAL SERVICE FLAGS. A Kay to the Displays Reinf? Hong r Sam's vt'Mtber Prophet. The weather signal flags displayed over the board of trade building mean as follows: Number 1 White flag, sis feet squcre, In-dicates clear weather. Number 2 Blue flag, six feet square, Indi-cates rain or snow. Number 3 white and blue flag (parallel bars r.f white and blue), six feet square, indi-cates that local rains or showers will occur, and that the rainfall will not be general. Number 4 Black triangular flag, four feet at the base and six feet in length, always re-fers to temperature; when placed above number 1, 2 or 3, indicates warmer weather; when placed below nam- - bers 1, 2, or 3, indicates colder weather; when not displayed, the in-dications are that the temperature will re-main stationary, or that the change in teia perature will not vary more than four de-grees from the temperature of the same hour of tho preceding day from March to October inclusive, and not more than six degrees lor the remaining months of the year. Number 5, white flag, six feat square, with black square in center, indicates the approatb. of a sudden and decided fall in temperature. This signal is not to be displayed unless it is expected that the temperaturo will fall to forty-tw- o degrees, or lower, and is usually rdere 1 at least twenty-fou- r hours in ad-vance of the cold wave. When number 5 is disDlayed, number 4 is always omitted. When displayed on poles, the signals should be arranged to read downward; when displayed from horizontal supports a small streamer should be attached to indicate tho point from which the signals are to be read. INTSRPRETARION OF DISPLAYS. No. 1, alone, indicantes fair weather, sta-tionary temperature. No. 2, alone, indicates rain or snow, sta-tioa- ry temperature. No. 3, alone, indicates local rain, station-ar- y temperature. No. 1, with No. 4 above It, indicates fair weather, warmer. No. 1, with No. 4 below it, indicates fair weather colder. No. 2, with No. 4 above it.iudicates warmer wrather, rain or snow. No. 2, with No. 4 below it, indicates eolde" weather, rain or snow. No. 3, with No. 4 above it,indicates warmc weather with local rains. No. 3, with No. 4 below it, indicates colder with local rains. No. 1, with No. 5 above it. indicates fair weather, cold wave. No. 2, with No. 5 above it, indicates wet weather, cold wave. j Personal. R. P. Dayton is up from Eureka. W. E. Newberry, of Aspen, is at the Cullen. Wm. P. Todd and wife, of San Francisco, are in town. The bulk of the Francis Wilson company are at the Morgan. John J. Murray, a Butte business man who has interests here, is in Salt Lake. Mr. J. H. McChrystal, the well-know- n mining man and capitalist is up from Eureka with his wife and staying at the Continental. Have your watcli repaired by J. H. Leyson Co., UK Main street - - Playwright Gaylor Dying. New Yokk, May 23. Charles Gaylor, the veteran American playwright, is dylnsr at St. John's hospital, Brooklyn. Gaylor is 7:; years old and hii.s had more than 200 plays produced.