|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|
2 THE SALT LAKE TIMES: TUESDAY, MAY 24,1892. ' I THg SALT LAKE TIMES j A. L. Pollock. Lessee. THE TIMES is entered at the Postofflce in Salt Lake City for tllllltWm through the mails as tropin! rliri matter. Persons desirinu'THE TIMES delivered at their tioiise cnn eectire it by portal card, order or through telephone. When delivery it irrrgular MtaUHMUM lomplaiiii to tins Office. Subscription to Ttie Daily Times. (ALWAYS IN ADVANCE.) m.,.,,hs s 5 5B Veeklv, 12nVoiu'n'" 150 (Address THK TIMES. I ak.- - !v I th.) THE TIMES' Tclephnr W ;s THAT BROTHER OF MINE. Who is it comes in like a whirlwind And closer the door with a slam. And, before he has tjkeri his hat off, Calls o'lt for ''fome bread and eome jam J Who i it that w histles so As he woiks loudly. ui some tanttle of twine That will send his kite up into cloudland? Why, of course, it 's that brother of mine. n h i is it that, when I am weary, Has always a hole iu his coat,' A button to se, ou in a hurry, A ?a 1 to be made for a boat? Who is it that keeps ;n my basket Kis marbljs an f long line. And expects, undisturbed, there to find them? No one else "t ut that brother of mine. Who is it thst tiptoes about softly, Whenever I'm sick or in pain, And is every minute foreettinjr And whistling st me head-splittin- strain ? Who is it that when he is trying To lie just as stlii us he can. Is always most terribly noisy? My brother, of course he's the man. Who i,. it I'd rather have by me When in need of a true, hanest friend; Who is it I sh.-il- l mis-- sadly When his boy ho d has come to an end? And when iie is f ir from his old home, And I loiur for a gliu'.pse of sunshine. Whom then do you think I shall send for? Why, of course, for that brother of wine. Agnes L. Pratt in Good Hovstkeepinth Capital, $250,000. Surplus, $35,000, American National Bank. Salt Lake City. Organized, October, 1890, Interest Paid on Savings and Time Deposits. DIRECTORS James H. Bacon, President; H. M Bacon. t; F. L. Holland, Cashier; W. B. Holland, Assistant Cashier; S. M. Jarvis, F. W. Ross, Judge J. W. Judd, Secretary Elijah Sells, Judge D. G. Tunnicliff, A. M. Grant, M. J. Gray, Judge ('. F. Loofbourow, Governor A. L. Thoinas. Opera House Block. Salt Lake City, Bank of Commerce. Five Per Cent Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Transacts a Gen-eral Banking: Business. DIRECTORS Boyd Park, President; W-- W-- Chisholm. Vice-Presiee- ; S. F. Walker, Cashier; S. H. Fields, Jr., Assistant Cashier; Wm. H. Mclntyre, M. K. Parsoaa, W. H. Irvine, J. B. Farlow, C. L. Hannaman, E. E. Rich, E. B. Critchlow. COMMERCIAL NATIONAL Salt Lake. M Capital (Fully Paid) $300,000 Surplus 42,--0- J General Banking in ail Its Branches. j Issues certificates of deposit payable on demand bearing interest if left specified time. Sells drafts and bills of nccbaage on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. Geo. Jfc Downey, President; W. P. Noble, t: Thomas Marshall, John W. Donnellan, Cashier. DIRECTORS F. H. Auerbach, Jno. J. Daly, D. J. Salisbury, Moylan C. Fox, Thomas Marshall, W. P. Noble, George M. Downey, John V. Don-nellan. WELLS-FARG- O CO.'S BANK, Salt Lake. BUYS and sells exchange, makes telegraphic on the principal cities of the fitted Sta;es and Europe, and on all points on the Pv cine Coast. Issues letters of credit available in the principal cities of the world. Special atten-tion triven to the selling of ores and bullion. Ad-vances made on consignment at lowest rates. Piirticular attention given to collections through-out t'tah, Nevada and adjoining Territories. Ac-counts solicited. COR R Es POX IlEXTS Welle, Fargo & Co,, London: Welis, Fargo & Co., New York' N Bank of the Republic, Boston; First National Ban's, Denver: State National Bank, Denver; Merchants' National Bank, Chicago; Boatmen's Bank, St. Louis; Wells, Fargo & Co., San Francisco. J. E. DOOLY, Cashier. as a wmn wm n Freed's Freed's . Freed's 7 8 Freed's JL r OOl4 O j j Freed's Freed's , Freed's us rurniture I I Fraed's Freed's &Freed's Lavpet . i Freed's j . Freed's yx Freed's ' Freed's M y" Freed's I . Freed's V- - o Freed's Freed's Call and See-- the Freed's Freed's 15 a I 211 11 S Freed's . vlti$l We arc Ottering Fred's In All Kinds of Freed's Freed's I nUlloMUli) wUUjJo j j Freed's Freed's Freed's ON THE Freed's Freed's lil INSTALLMENT FLU Breed's Freed's Freed's AT THE Freed's Freed's Freed's JT 7 in Freed's rreeci Freed's Freed's "y" is Jr'urntmre . Freed's Freed's lis Freed's Freed's Carpet Freed's 1 Freed's Freed's O Freed's 1 y Freed's Freed's Freed's 234-23- 8 STATU STREET. in 1HI TTI irrrn- -l man a ai mi iiii wr t. S. 0, Evans, Uhoebtmer a Ebuibl I 214 Slate, - - Salt Lake. UU!dS UiiiLUdlS s, ., i attentioa L'i' n lo the shipment of bodies. Open all iiiSht- - Telephone 281. is the purest, richest, smexthcst and most wholesome whiskey produced in America. It is distilled from Rye a L;rain, containing more nutrition than any other, vastly superior to corn (from which Bourbon whiskies are distilled.) You may know i -- by its " exquisito flavor and the proprietary bottle in which it ia served. For sale at g all first-cla- ss drinking places and drug I stores Call for " Cream Pure Eye" anj I take no other. 6 DALLEMAND & CO.. Chicago. ?,J GABEL we TAILOR i 0'-'- 65 W. 2d So. I ' p 1 g CaJ Suits to order - $ 1 5 to $55 " :. ' ,: - $3.50 S 15 ftj'-- Suits made in 11) hours. Pants iji', made in 5 f onts. By llrst-cla.-- s workmen in this City. glCYCLE . . . nULPAAnUnUilAARf.T8FLDiCiOi SYLPH Pneumaiic and Cushion Tires. PHOENIX Pneumatic anU Cushion Tires. IROQUOIS Cushion Tires. Call or send for catalogues. A full line of WHEELS of all grades. Special Price to Clubs on orders of three r more WHEELS for cash. Cycling Sundries, Oil, Etc. Sporting Goods, Guns, Ammunition, Baseball Geods, Cutlery. Etc. General .Repairing and Locksmith in g. M. R EVANS, f 23-2- 4 W. 2d So., Salt Lake. T. R. JONES & CO., BANKERS. --s 163 Main. tt frBny Ores aad Bullion. THE NATIONAL jQank of the Republic. - m 47 u tlx hedfoV-' S300.000 Fullt Paid. President: L. C. Karrick, t; J. A. Earls, Cashier. Transacts a general banking business. Money loaned on favorable terms. AcounJs of mer-chants, individuals, firms and corporations so-licited. Five per cent interest paid on Pavings and time deposits. DIRECTORS -L. C. Karrick. Emil Kahn, W. E. Smedley, Prank Knox, G. S. Holmes, J. A. Earle, Geo. A. Lowe, H. L. A. Culnier, J. G. Sutherland. CAFE DU LOUVRE. Commercial Street, Basement. Bohemian and Hofbran Beer on MILWAUKEE, Wines, Liquors aud Cigars. VNSEK VRITZ. Finest Pestaurant in the city, under the man-agement of Phil Hanak. Private Dining Booms. Open day and night. M'CORNICK&CO., BANKERS. a Salt Lake. .Establish? 1, 1878. A general banking business transacted. Collections promptly made on all points in th West and Northwest. Gainful jfe t ntion given to consignments of orez' ? lion. Lxchange and teleuraphwCr , rr!'D-th-principal cities of the L nitednj the KurPe- - to advert COB REs POX It EX TS New iorl, ir,u apl .,. and 't raders' National Bank, KflVBtjS publi: Chicago, Commercial National Bank ; t...,l( ,v Omaha National Bank; San Francisco, First National Bank; St. Louis, National Bank of Commerce: Kansas City, National Bank of Kansas City, First National Bank. American National Bank: Denver, Denver National Bank, City National Bank; Pueblo, First National Bank: Portland, Ore., First National Bank: London, Alartiu's Bank (.limited , 6tf Lombard street. UNION NATIONAL BANK. Successor to Walker Bros., Bankers. Established 1850. Capital (fully paidi, 100,000; surplus, $40,000. United States Depository. Transacts a general banking business. Safe deposit vaults fire and burglar proof. J. K. Walker, President: M. H. Walker, M. J. Ch'esman, Cashier: L. H. Farnsworth, Assistant Cashier; J. II. Walker, Jr., Assistant Cashier. J.W.FARRELL&CO. Plumbing, Gas and Steam Fitting Asbestos Cement Covering for Steam Pipes. Telephone SW. P. O. Box 502. 137 Main Street. Opposite Auerbach Bros. WlL GET TJHIS IN A PLACET OF SAFETY -- ANQTHEfi SAVE THE ffp! Packed in T Patent Cloth ; , ' I Electric Motors! Of all Sizes kept in Stock up to 500 Volts, and from Power to 40-Hor- se Power Also ELECTRIC LIGHT DYNAMOS. .... Incandescent Lamps of the Best Manufacture. Suit-able for any socket, 50 to 110 Volts, 16 to 17 C. P. Also a full assortment of Electrical Supplies, Hoisting Engines. Steam Pumps, Air Compressors, Rock Drills. FRASER I CHALMERS, MINING MACHINERY. L. C. TRENT, General Western Manager. Salt Lake City, Utah ; Helena, Mont. Real Estate, Stocks, Loans, Investments, RENTAL I Otfice: LTtt; National Bank bnilding Corner Main and First South I streets. Telephone io. 86. AGENCY I Large list of choice properties for sale. Stores and residences for rent. Monoy to Loan at Low Rate. Mining: aud Gas Stocks a Specialty. I GEO. M. SCOTT, JAS. GLENDEXX1XC, IT. S. RUMFIELI), President. t. Secretary. Geo. M, Scott & Go, (Incoupokated.) Dealers In Hardware, Metal, Stoves, Tinware, Mill Findings, Etc, Agents for the Dodjre "Wood Pulley, Roebling's Steel Wire Rope, Vacuum Cylinder and Engine Oil-- . Hercules Powder, Atlas En-gines and Boilers, Mack Injectors, Buffalo Scales, Jefferson lluisa Whims, Blake Pumps, Miners' and Blacksmiths' Tools, Etc. 168 MAIN, SALT LAKE. REDUCED PRICES IN LUMBER, ETC. E. Sells & Co. Are closing out their whole Stock of Lumber, Doors, Windows and Building Material at Keduced Prices for Cash. HOTEL KNUTSFORD. I Opened tJ tine 3 New and Elegant in all its Ap-poi- nt ments. 250 Rooms, Sinale or En Suite: 75 4 Rooms with Bath. I 6. S. HOLMES. - - ProDrietor HOTEL TEMPLETON. ' tJ ust Opened.i a THE OHLY FIRST-CLAS- S HOTEL -- j Mr. Sam Levy is now maKlng a superior brand of smoking tobacco in connection with his cigar factory. Try it, you will be ure to like it. pXWBtTIOM ! O Of the WoNDERFL L PAINTING ! "The Morning of the ! Crucifixion," ( The Largest and Finest J Paiutinir Ever Exhibi-- ( ted in the West. See the Wonderful Head of Christ. See the Magnificent and Realistic Effects. Doors open from 12 a.m. to 10 p.m. Gladstone building, 119 Main St. Admission 25 Cents. ) Pouches and 57 in Foil. THE MIRROR SALOON. 135 Main St. Tie FAMOUS SPORTING PLACE Or S.U.T LAKE. MIKE FITZUEKALD, Manager. ..,- - j,., " Scenic Line of the World," iBSf RIO GRANDE i RAILROAD t PASSING THROUGH SALT LAKE CITY En Route to and from the Pacific Coast THE POPULAR LINE TO Leadiii8tGE8nwood Spring;s,Aspen AND GRAND JUNCTION. THE MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO Trinidad, Santa Fe I New Mexico Points Reaching all the principal towns and raining camps iu Colorado, Utah and New Mexico. THE TOURIST'S FAVORITE LIXE j TO ALL MOUNTAIN RESORTS. All through trains equipped with Pnllman I'aiace and Tourist bleeping Cars. For elegantly illustrated descriptive books frea of cost, address E. T. JEFFERY. A. S. ROCHES. S. K. HOOPER. Pres't Gea'l Mgr. TriS: Kiaiptr. Gen'l Past. & lit. igt. DENVER. COLORADO. W. J. SHOTWELL, General Asont, 58 W. xcuml Siouth Strct, halt Lake City, I tab. IU THK C1TT You Have Heard the Storyfew FirGi-Gia- ss American Hotel. HMBBEaBrgRBaBg '" " $2.50 ant! $3.00 psr toy. M. tt BEARDSLEY, Prop'c , " Of how the WIND and the SUN laid a wager as to which could be the first to make a foot traveler remove his heavy coat? The Wind is said to have resorted to bluff tactics blew great gales, and the traveler but V ; L-- O drew his Garments the closer about him; but when the Sun shed his genial rays on the passenger Tir ARTIST TAILOR he was glad enough to cast aside the heavy coat. We have had the wind and the rain, and now we are going ugmy Jf1 terns i j ao ;e :d, iucludlng TO fTAVF THF PJ J1j AD STTNSHTNF- I- CORRECT shapes, aud measusemehts j ASSURED. ' " Nao. 7 and 'J West First South Street.) And everybody wio has felt comfortable in top coats and heavy underwear will gladly yield to the persuar BUSINESS DIRECTORY sive eloquence ofOld Sol. We are now opening an elegant line of - ATIOllNKV-AT-LA- "oTwTpowersT I TTORNEY-AT-LA- Ul POSIT K CV&US3& p r Cfc JL JL --iw JIL J-- JL - JL --J- ' O fa over XcCoruick- - Buik, in J udgt M.Kay'. Office. Mg?mwa,.iiJJiMUiMU A. B. SAWYER. ATPOHNHY AT-l.A- . ROOMS M WASATCH I A Hlo iv. Big cut iu every article of Spring wear in our house, but more particularly in Spring Overcoats and Suit- - kxign&aRso ings. See our unsifpassed line of Gents" Fine Underwear, Stiff Hats and Derby ; also of Neckwear. K jjj '"a INSlIKANCt- - GRAY, EOSS & WY ATT. P. J. MOHAN. D ONE PRICE CLOTHIERS. 15-1- 7 West Second South, Morlan Block. tST?i.iu J pEOl'LE'3 QPERA pOUSE. Comm'jrcial St. Frank Monroe, Mcn?r. This wee will be presented the Superb Spectacu-lar PeMrttow, TB FBENCB SPY. i jiV Hewlett's Novelty Company. tyPOH LAR PKIt'ES. WOMDIBLAID. I Week of Comic Opera. "The MASCOT. -- ADillSS10.N -- 10 CENTS. SOLDIERS IN STRIKES. Things look ugly in the Cteur d'Alene country. When the miners struck some time ago the Northern Pacific railroad imme-diately started in to recruit non-unio- n men all along its lines to take the place of the strikers. With the immense advantage that the mine owners thus had they soon re-plenished their forces, but it seems that the arguments or threats, or both, of the strikers had greater weight with the "scabs'' than the inducements of the corporations, and the mines are now idle, pending the settlement of the trouble. How this settlement will be effected re-mains to be seen. It seems that the North-ern Pacific railroad has invoked the help of the military, presumabiy the state militia. If this be so, we believe the company has committed an egreriou.s mistake, because it irives notice to the world that the local au-thorities are unable to cope with the diff-iculty, and that without actual disturbance having occurred an appeal to force is taken. Sometime ago a riot occurred in the coal mines in Pennsylvania at which a horde of ignorant foreigners, Poles and Hungarians, set lire to somu property belonging to the bosses. The latter asked Governor Pattison to turn out the state troops to squelch the mob, but he refused on the ground that it did not appear that the local authorities were unable to restore quiet. That was a wise action as the sequel proved, for the majesty of the law soon asserted itself with-out the interference of armed battalions, which would have goaded the rioters to des-perate resistance. We presume the strikers iu the C'aur d'Alene country are American citizens and subject to American treatment, which is not that of the bayonet. Too often big corpora-tions invoke that iu order to show what a much abused class they are when indeed there is no reason for it; or to scare the men into submission. Striking is not a crime, neither is the peaceful persuasion of others j to quit w ork a crime. We are not aware that the Idaho miners have resorted to any other means of protest, much less to such as j warrant the railroad to set aside all the maehiuery of local protection and appeal at once tc the governor for the military. Wfcy Won't Von Advertise? 'Little drops of printer's ink, A little type 'disp ayed." Make o ir ni rch mis pr m es ud all this bi pa rade." You cannot Wind up your store, office, or counting-roo- like a clock and set it going to profit and success. One's vocation is like the bicycle, it must be pushed all the while. The greatest advertisers in the country, whether from principle or anything else, are becoming honest advertisers, and those which express the most honesty in their ad-vertisements are the ones which got the most dollars. Chieago Herald. "Times arc too dull to advertise." Times are never too dull to advertise The duller the times the more advertising you need. Frequently you can create a demand for your g'oods by advertising when your com-petitors think times are too dull to advertise. "I need my money for something besides advertising.'' Impossible. He that has a demand lor goods always secures capital enough to manufacture aud handle them. Advertising creates a demand. It is better It) have money for j our advertising and thus place yourself iu the possession of orders for your goods even though you have to hire capital to manufacture them with, than it is to have them lie idle awaiting a isle which will never copie because you did not have the money to advertise them with. CLOSING OF MAILS. At 8aMt Lake City Fcstoffice. May t, 1892. V.P.-F- ast Mail. cart. :Va.m. V P - Ogden ami Intermediate points. '.'; J a.m. K.;.W. Through pom h to ogden .. 10:16a.m. I". P. ORden, Losan. Preston (.Ida. land intermediate point s:22J,,B 1" P - Montana. i and Idaho S:Sa.m. M.G.-W- Atlanti( Mail, Last. Thistle aud tnlinn TMXia.m. XV 'riiro'uch pouch for San Francisco 8:20 a.m. X.Y.- California and Nevada 5:30 p.m- - B. ;.W. California ami Nevada s:o(i p.m. JlliW - Denver and dlenwood Sprincs 8:N) p.m. IMi.W- .- Sallda an 1 Grand . I unction ... . 8:60 p.m. 1 .P. - Park City and Coalville z:W X.V. Frisco, Milford and all points south of Milford 3:30 p.m. X P. Stockton aud intermediate points 6:46 a.m. I'.t'.-Pa- rk City and Mill reek ?:U0a.ui. E.G.W. Bin"hani Canon and West Jor-- dan T 8:10a.m. C. P. Nephl, .luab and intermediate point,. .. fi :30a.m. r.P. C'losel pouch for Cheyenr.e 5:) p.m. L .P. -- Mail for all points east of Wyom- - Inp 5:30 p.m. Hig "Cottonwood iS" C.P.Cloaed pouch for Provo 3:00 p.m. HOL-R- S FOB ARRIVAL OF MAILS AT DEFOT. V.P.- - Eastern Fast Mail 3:00 a.m. T P. -- Park Citv and Cache Valley 10:15 a.m. 1".P. -I- daho, Montana and Oregon :30 p.m. X P.Frico, Milford and points south. ii:40a.m. I". P. - Stockton and intermediate points 4:10p.m. R.O.W. Calftornla and west 7:30 a.m. K.It.W. Eastern Mail 11:05 a.m. R.G.W. Pa iticMaii a-- R.tr.W. Bin-rha- Canon and West Jor-dan 4:15p.m. V ephi, Juab and intermediate points 5:40 p.m. I .e. -- Park Citv and Mill Creek (i:30p.m. R.G.W. Thistle and Salir.a 11:05 a m. t". P. -- Closed pouch from Chevenne 12:03noon U P. Closed pouch from Provo H:40a.m. Ogden mails 10:45 a.m. and 7:10 p.m. Biif Cottonwood 6:30 p.m. Through pouch from San Francisco 3:00 a.m. OI'UCE HOURS. Money order window opens 8 a.m., closes 5.00 p.m. Opening: register window 9:00 a.m. Cloeinji'reni'ter window ti:00p.m General delivery window open 8 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Stamp windows open 8 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Carriers' winnow, except Sunday, 6 to.. 7:00 p.m. Kimi nouns. Cieneral deliverv and stamp windows open 11 a.m. to 1 :00 p.m. Carriers' window 12 to 1 :(X) p.m. Hours for collection of mail from the letter boxes in the business districts. 6:30 and 10:30 a.m.. 1 :40, 4:30, 6:30 and A 9:00 p m. L A. Benton, P. M. TEUSDAY. MAY J4, 1892. The Citizen's street railway will have an-other inning tonight. Col. William Morrison as a candidate for president will be horizontally laid out. . THK Sl'TLKK MI ST GO. A bill intended to abolish post traderships was favorably reported yesterday from the senate committee on xnilitary affairs. There arc plenty of officer! in the army, still young men in the thirties, who well remember the time when the sutler store was their only resort for pleasure or purchase : where in a private room they could enjoy a quiet game of whist or poker, or buy certain luxuries that the commissary department did not furnish; where in a sequestered nook they could alwa3s find liquid refreshments which were otherwise forbidden to be sold on a military or Indian reservation; where they received their love letters by irregular mail, and where in brief they whiled away the ennui of a dull garrison life. And now the post trader must go. Well, his occupation is gone, because the whilom front-ier post is gone. Instead of the log house that served as the one center of attraition and bazaar and postofflce combined, for a hundred miles arouud, there are haudsome rows of storehouses, public buildings, rail-roads and all other modern facilities within easy reach of almost every military station in the country. To be sure they are not all as favorably and conveniently situated as Fort Douglas, because there is only one Salt Lake City in this country, but compared with a few years ago, they are all right. Therefore the post trader must go. How-fas- t civilization follows in the wake of the army, to be sure! How irresistible is the conquest of the pioneer in the western wilds Nor storms nor savages can stay his h which clears the way for the iron horse and all the marvelous developments that go with it. Indeed the age of the post trader is past in this country. Paris will never succumb to ennui even if the anarchists are subdued. The supply of Frenchj sensations is inexhaustible. TriE Utah lobby in Washington must be sea sick. We have had no news about the Home Rule bill for twenty-fou- r hours. Dbatii is no respector of millions and he takes off old Astor or young Vaxoehbilt with the same equanimity as he would a beggar. , . , Utah is not represented at the national silver convention which meets in Washing-- , ton on Thursday, although Utah's interest is involved. Wtt h due deference to the Boston alder-men who come to visit Salt Lake City, we venture the assertion that our own council-ors are the peers of the best of them. An i) now they say that the Gka.m-C'oxk-i.in- g letter is an atrocious forgery. It raay be atrocious but it isn't stupid, because Gbakt was capable of writing just such a letter, and the sentiments it expressed were certainly his. Paving the streets has begun in earnest In Salt Lake and the completion of one busi-ne.-- s street will quicken the others to action, because the unpaved streets will be unable to compete with those paved in traffic, which means patronage. It is a case where the devil takes the hindmost. Those who object to paying $5 for admis-sion to a Patti concert may find consola-tion in the chnrge of $150 for admission to the St.avin-- J ai kson slugging match. With 6iich encouragement the coming generation should produce a beautiful crop of pug-wglie- Like Phoenix the buildings that arise from the ashes of burnt down houses are handsomer than the old ones were. Too many shanties disfigure some of the most prominent streets in Zion. The tests made with American armor plate yesterday were so thorough, if the report' thereof may be credited, as to establish be-yond doubt the superiority of the American material over any other. Thanks to a fos-terin-policy tnis country is fast outgrowing ts dependence upou Europe. i'ofR sets of delegates from Utah, consist-ing of two members each make altogether eight delegates to the two national conven-tions, of which only one-hal- f will be recog-nized and admitted. Any state of equal population with Utah would 6end sixteen delegates to the two conventions. Salt Lakh wants, because she needs, a million dollar postoffice. Anything short of that would be a waste of money and a dis-appointment to our people. M'e would Tather that beggarly appropriation bill of $300,000 would sleep the sleep that knows no waking in the pigeon hole of the appro-priation committee than to have it passed, because the amount ought to go into the purchase of a site alone. Let us have a public building that will be a monument to our progress rather than a cheap compro-mise. Wtth the completion of his duty as a pecial correspondent of Tiir. Times on the first R. O. W. fast train to Chicago .Mr. Nat M. P.kigham will become a resident of the World's fair city While his home remains In Salt Lake and hi3 business continues in the hands of Mr. Pehkt Buhuiam, yet his temporary absence will be keenly felt here. A more genis! fellow never lived than Nat XI. Educated at Harvard he added to his acquired accomplishments a most musical voice, a handsome presence, and courtly manners. A strong friend, an admirable companion, a highminded and wholrsouled l;ciitieinan, he had friends aud admirers without number who will miss him while he. is away. Success to hira in every venture be may enter upon. Qwpm to the removal of Tut Times oflic-- to utw and more lowodlom iuartcrs in the Telfctrifa bloctc ou Third South strei-!- , near Main, it is not until today that the jres6'iirk of the pajier rould bo done at boate, in conseqviciue of which the deliv-ery of it u much delay. d. H reaft r Tjik Tum wflJ he romptly delivered to its 6Ub-- ribers. At the IUM time The TntS8 w ill be j'Uused to show any visitor who mav wish to loam KHBethiBg of the interesting proecis of stereotyping and printing on a Goss Perfecting press a daily paper, through , Its establishment. Half past four in the afternoon is the best time to call for that purpose. Meantime keep your eye ou The TiMKa and subscribe for it. It is only fifty j i e:.u a month, and it beau the record.