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Salt Lake evening Democrat. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1885-1887, September 12, 1885, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058117/1885-09-12/ed-1/seq-2/

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SATURDAY SKPrEMBER 12 1885
t i
Price delivered by carrier 75cts per month
I By mall 1 year 750 6 mouths 400 3
i I mnuthb iOO
Semi Weekly 3 per year J2 eight months
11 four mouths
I Advertising rates furnished at office
SALT LAKE DEMOCUAT COMPANY
1 I Office 71 W Second South Street
I 4f
1 11 ALF ALES YOUNG EDITOR
I NOW OR NEVER
I Very soon the courts will open again
and then will begin the prosecutions for
I polygamy and unlawful cohabitatioh It
ti is well to note the fact that during the
p interim since the courts last adjourned
Ii those who have been in hiding have not
reappeared at all as at times heretofore
they have done and this fact too little
I
hi I considered goes a long way to prove
that there is much fear and trembling
II 1
1 I among those who are liable to
I prosecution and that they have
f no assurances from any quarter
that the enforcement of the law will cease
or at least become lax If the coming
winter passes without any cessation of
prosecutionR for violation of the Edmunds
and kindred laws the people of Utah will
loose hope as they never lost hope before
and they will be greatly predisposed to
come within the law and ask for the in
dulgence of Executive clemency That
the Peoples party or church will make
every effort at Washington this winter to
get a stay of the enforcement of the laws
in Utah all may rest assured The
Peoples party are also indulging
the hope that the Government will get
tired of trying to enforce the laws against
polygamy and unlawful cohabitation and
so will rest for a long while and allow the
people here to continue to do as they
choose in the future as they have in the
past The people of Utah have con
cluded that the situation here has settled
down to a pure contest of endurance and
F I they believe that the Government will
wear itself out and get tired of piosecut
ing before the people here are worn out
and are tired of prosecution They ar
t rive at this conclusion thus During the
pist year there have only been some
fifteen or sixteen convictions throughout
the whole Territory for polygamy and un
lawful l cohabitation and at this rate if the
courts were to be run exclusively for the
trial of such cases the total number of
Huch convictions for any year would not
I
exceed two hundred and asa prominent
Mormon said to a gentleman of the bar a
few days since the polygamous marriages
for any year will exceed that number
considerably On this theory then there
will be an overproduction of cases for
prosecution and eventually the supply
will be so great that the demand will en
tirely cease What then is fo < be done
to meet the case Congress should pro
vide the Territory with additional courts
and a sufficient number of Assistant
Prose I ttorneys to attend to all
the 1 wis that may arise At tho
Ham i ime Congress ought to repeal the
statute of limitations so that there should
never br > a time when men may boast
of their vi utions of the law and defy
it with impunity The repeal of the
stitute of limit ons is justifiable on the
ground that in 111 s Territory it is the com I
mon prafi t i fni en to live it down
either by rt outside the Territory
on missions or e 1 hv l never divulging
their plural manIa until the statute has
run against the offense Polygamy in
5Utah has assumed such n magnitude and
has so long enjoyed immunity that now
while the Nation and every one else is ar
oused concerning it is tho time to finally
settle the matter either by suppressing it
or by allowing it to continue unmolested
The vindication of the law has reached
that point at which success may be had
if success is sought for it now only needs
determination and persistence to do away
with polygamy Will the Government
> odetermined and presistent That is I
Hhe question If the laws against
polygamy are ever to be enforced they
should be now for to postpone the day of
their enforcement is hut to augument tho
evil and increase the burden of the lawB
I vindication If the Government is not in
earnest in its efforts to suppress polygamy
i then it should order the cessation of the
prosecutions for polygamy and unlawful
I cohabitation for they are otherwise but
I an annoyance and harassment But if
it is in earnest then it should l provide
greater facilities enforcing the law such
as above suggested together with some
other measures It should bo remember
ed that SIUTCHS begins where most men
1 fail and to this point have the courts and
tll their officers attained in the suppression
of polygamy in Utah Now or never is
the time to Kettle this question in Utah
and the Government should make its
final decision
A TERRITORIAL FAIR
There is some little talk about a fair this
Iallbut l in all probability there will be
S
none as the season is already well ad
J vanced and jxiople to make any display
in any line should have ample time in
which to get their products for display
ready One reason assigned by many
why there can be no fair this yea is be
cause Governor Murray vetoed a bill
I which the Legislature passed appropriat
ing fifteen thousand dollars to the Deserct t
Agricultural and Manufacturing Society I
L Whatever may be the merits or demarits
of that Society theia is no more reason i
for appropriating fifteen thousand dollars
out of the Territorial Treasury to aid it I i
in holding a fair than there would
bo to appropriate the same amount to the 1
new race track management to aid them I
in holding a fall meeting Every asso I I
S ciation that is formed for the promotion I
I of agricultural or manufacturing enter II
prises is deserving of all encouragement I
by the public but the encouragement I
should not extend to the granting of I
funds to aid I
public private undertakings
I What more claim has the Deseret Agri I
cultural and Manufacturing Society upon I i
the public funds than any other society J i
But there is no reason why agricultural I I
d a
tcf
societies should not be protected and
given bounties as well as shipbuilders or
iron mongers if it is just in the one case
intro I
it ought to be in the other Once
duce the theory and practice of I I
protection and bounties to aid in
digent undertakings and there is
no reason why everything to which man
devotes his time and energies should not
receive legislative aid in one way or an I i
other If protection is good for the whole
country it should be good for the indi
vidual States and there is no reason why
tho great agricultural States such as
Illinois Iowa and others should not levy
a tax upon the cotton and woolen fabrics
of Massachusetts and the New England
States and the iron and coal of Pennsyl
vania as that Congress should impose a
heavy tariff upon cotton and woolen fab
rics and iron and steel for the protection
of Massachusetts and the New England
States and Pennsylvania The French
octroi is the logical and rightful conse
quence of the doctrines of protection If
protection be carried to the extreme con
clusion of which its premises admit the
doctrines of State socialism must be ad
mitted Bismarcks scheme of State in
surance for German workingmen was but
protection applied to the individual and
when Americans complained that Ger
man discriminated unjustly against
American pork they forgot that Germany
but adopted their methods If America
places a practically prohibitive tariff on
German goods even to Nuremberg toys
have we any cause for complaint because
Germany places a like tariff on American
pork If Germany chooses to assign as
a reason for her exclusion of our pork
that it is diseased is it any worse than
the charge made by the protectionists
that European goods are manufactured
by pauper labor Goring and being
gored are entirely different things
There should he a Territorial fair each
year and county fairs as well but the
people who exhibits and those who go to
sec the exhibits should defray the ex
penses and not the Territory It is per
tinent to ask why the Legislature does
not pass bills appropriating money to aid
in the formation of a new agricultural
and manufacturing society as well as to
be always propping up and pushing along
the D A M Society The idea seems
to he prevalent throughout the Territory
that the D A M Society has a pre
scriptive if not a divine right to hold fairs
and to receive appropriations from the
public funds that it may hold them and
that for any one else to assume to hold a
fair and ask for aid out of the public
funds would be an act of oppression and
the invasion of a Constitutional right
TAMMANY HAIL
Tammany Hall has been calling upon
the State and Federal authorities for a
complete redemption of the pledges
which were given by the Democratic
party at the Presidential election last
year Such a call from Tammany is
rather strange and people will be in
clined to think that Tammanys call for
a redemption of the pledges which were
given last year means an abandonment
of honest government The trouble with
some is largely owing to the fact that the
Administration is doing honestly what
the party pledgd itself to do last year
Tammany is chiefly concerned on ac
count of the adherence to CivilService I
reform to which the party has been I I
pledged since 1872 To say that fixity of
tenure in the offices of the Government
that is the clerical and purely adminis
trative offices has a tendency to estab
lish caste and an aristocracy and also to
subvert free institutions is pure nonsense
The danger has been that the affairs and
offices of the Government have been
treated as spoils to be divided the same
as the loot of a victorious army Even in I
modern war the international rules gov
erning its conduct forbid pillage and the
giving of vanquished towns and pro
vinces up to the plunder and spoilation of
the victorious troops No politi
I cal organization in the country
has so adhered to the doctrine
of permanency in office as Tammany
but its adherence to this doctrine has
bien for the purpose of maintaining pol
itical workers and jobbers in oflico that
fat things might be given to the favored
few Tammany in its long control of
New York City has looked upon the rev
enue of that city as legitimate plunder
while Txveed and his gang were but the j
natural outgrowth I of Tammanys theories
and methods Tweed and his thieving
crew were exposed and punished under
a Democratic Governor of New York a
man who in all things was the very an
tipodes of Tammany ways we refer to
Samuel J 1 Tilden When the Tammany
delegation went to Chicago last year they
went there to oppose the nomination
of Mr Cleveland and went to oppose
him because he was hostile to their
theories and methods After Mr Cleve
land was nominated Tammany sent him
a cold and most formal letter of congratu
lation but at the very time the letter was
sent it was generally believed throughout
the country that it i was the determination
of Kelley and his crowd to knife Mr
Cleveland and they did knife him last
November To see Taminanv Hall pass
ing resolutions demanding the redemp
tion of party pledges and asking foran effi
cient capable and honest public service
recalls the saying that the nether regions
are paved with good resolutions
IN MISSISSIPPI
The Tribune this morning as the organ
of the Republicans says that President
Cleveland cannot afford to ignore tho
resolutions of their the Republicans of
Mississippi convention If the Presi i
dent wishes not to ignore the duties of his
office he will have to ignore the resolu
tions of the various Republican conven
tions which have been held recently In
every Republican convention which has
been held resolutions of very much the
same character of this one from Missis
sippi have been adopted only in the
latter case the form of condemning the
outrages at the polls in the South is
new in that the Republicans at Jack
5r t
t
son decided to put no ticket in the field i i
I
because of the wellknown impossibility
of securing at the polls an honest elec
tion It is rather strange that all of a
sudden the Republicans of Mississippi
should have reached the conclusion not
to put a State ticket in the field on account
of the impossibility of securing an honest
election at the polls Has any new dan
ger appeared in that State since last
March This resolution the same sort It
of political trickery that made the ignor
ant negroes of the South believe that were I
a Democratic President to be elected the j
negroes would be sent into slavery again
The Tribune says that now there comes
from the State of the Secretary of
the Interior the solemn resolution I
of a State executive committee I
declaring that it is impossible to secure I
at the polls an honest election that
in the sense of the committee it is useless II
to call a convention or to nominate a
ticket Well what of it The proba I
bility is that the most solemn thing in
the whole affair is the resolution itself I
I
The National Republican Convention in I
its Platform solemnly denounced the
fraud and violence practiced by Democ
racy in the Southern States by which the
will of the voter is defeated as dangerous
to the preservation of free institutions
and we solemnly arraign the Democratic
party as being the guilty recipient of the
fruits of such fraud and violence It is
to be presumed that President Cleveland I
cannot afford to ignore the resolution of I
the Chicago Convention Certain it is
that no recent outrages have been re
ported from Mississippi The charge of the
Mississippi Republican State Executive
Committee is too general and too vague to i
admit of its being proven The Tribune
sarcasticly says we are told daily that
this is an Administration of reform that
the people reinstated the Democratic
party to correct abuses That is just
the kind of an Administration that is in
office and it was put in office to correct
abuses which had been brought about
through long years of Republican mis
rule and irresponsibility If the
present Democratic Administration
shall continue as faithful in the
discharge of its duties in the future as it
has been in the past all the solemn re
solutions in the world will not cause the
people to withdraw from it their hearty
approval and sympathy while the rule of
the Democratic party will be as long if
not longer than was that of the Republi
can party In view of the solemn reso
lution of the Mississippi Republicans we
would suggest that the Tribune write an
editorial defining what the duty of Demo
crats is in the premises
GREAT BRITAIN has scored another vic
tory in China without spending a dollar
or losing a man Ry a new treaty with
that nation the English will be allowed
to supply opium at reduced rates and
under easier conditions even to the re
motest portions of the Empire In other
words nearly all the restrictions which
the Chinese have heretofore thrown in
the way of the circulation ol the fatal
drug have been removed The Chinese
are fully aware of its deadly influence
but they are not proof against the per
sistence of English greed for gold Under
the new treaty the sale of the drug will
become so general that the poorest classes
will be able to indulge in its use and the
whole Empire will become opiumized
This is a wonderful triumph of civiliza
tion over barbarism and the superiority
of Christianity to heathenism is again
fully vindicated
a
A VISITOR to John McCullough in the
asylum says that his likeness to his
Virginius in the mad scene is startling
and pitiful Ho imagines that he is again
acting the part of the deranged Roman
This is shown by his assumption of the
poses which he employed on the stage
and his reproduction of the gait facial
expression and even snatches of the lan
guage of the familiar prison scene
Grants Brightest Remark
In all the bright sayings of General
Grant which I have seen in print his
best has been omitted After Mr Sum
ner had criticised him so savagely some
one was talking to Grant about atheism
iu New England and remarked Even
Sumner does not believe in the Bible
Why should he quietly replied Grant
he didnt write itJJoston Globe
I
I WHOLESALE GROCERS
I
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bC I I
M t < t < tt
I W
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I Ii Q
I I 8 i
I I 0 0 J1 1 1 i
1 0 I
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I Q U i
I H m i i
t3 3 I
I i tI I
i 3d l1J 001 i
i I 0
I I I
8 I I
i m I
H I I Q i i I
I oooo 0
arson
iI i KKP3P3
I 00 mID
j
O S CARVER
I
Livery Feed Sales Stable I 1
I
j H AVE TIlE FINEST CARRIAGE AND SADI I i
LL die horses in the country
Transportation to TAYLOR and PIOCHE on I I
i Short Notice
I Terms Reasonable and Satisfaction Guarau I
1 eed
Stable at head of Main Street I
I Frisco Utah I 1
FURNITURE I
BARRAIT BROSI I
141 to 149 Main Street and 78 W
Second South Street
I
I
i
BU Lake CjtYj
I
I
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in II I i
I
1
FURNITURE I 1
I
Et 33fco
Walnut Mahogany Ash and Maple
CHAMBER SUITS
General Upholstery
Parlor Goods Fine Chairs
LOUMGES A SPECIALTY
Mirrors Mouldings
Shades Curtains
I
WINDOW TRIftlftUNCS
I
I I
I
HAVE EXCLUSIVE CONTROL OF
jrLvea1t Bros
Patent Combination Parlor Suits
Iron CHAIRS lrftf BEDSTEADS
AND
3 ito2t IJ at 1r 0 is fa CS
We cairy a Large Stock of
Feathers Hair Shucks
And EXCELSIOR MOSS WOOL
We make and handle
ALL KINDS of MATTRESSES
We propose to make
Prices to Suit the Times
We Pack Goods to Insure Safety
i and Avoid Weight
i
I
I
I Call or Write for Prices
BARRATT BROS
II I =
I BREWERIES AND SALOONS
Ae Fisher BreVlJing COa
Brewery near U C K K and D R G Depots
I Salt Lake City Utah
I
I
I Wo arc now prepared to supply the Public with
Keg and Bottled Bear
Of Superior Quality
A 1 POPl1J r 2icosj
I
I HEADQUARTERS
II I I The City Depot for the celebrated Albert Fisher
Beer is at
Tufts Nystroms
Popular Beer Hall 109 S Main St
Where will always be found a supply of our
E c t Bott1od Beer
Orders Soliciin and Proniptlj Attemlc To
BKEWEUY P 0 Box 1047 Telephone
HEADQUARTERS ut Tufts Nystroms Tele
phone 17J
AI Fisher rewg Co
The Old Reliable
CALIFORNIA BREWERY
Is again this year 1S85 producing the
Finest LageirBeer
IX THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS
Bottled Beer a Specialty
Try it and be convinced
Office S7 and 19 E 2d South Stteet
Salt lake City
HENRY WACENER Propr
SPENCER KIMBALLS
L3oo SHOE
ALL SOLID
3t2ireet Styles
AT
16G Main Street
J LLOYD
CuStom Boot and Shoe Maker
No 9 East Second South Street
SATISFACTION GUARAHTEED
itnblishcd 1SC9
1
t
BANKS
Union National Bank
SALT LAKE CITY I I
Capital Fully Paid 200000
npRANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING
TRANSACTS Receives deposits payable on
demand L
Collections made at current rates and remit j
tances made on day of payment I i
Correspondents in the principal cities of the i
United States and Europe II I I
COMMODIOUS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT I
Connected with the Bank i I
Special attention given to the sale of Ores I
and Bullion
BullionJOSEPH R WALKER President
BENJ G KAYBOULD Cashier
U S DEPOSITARY
i I Deseret National Bank I
SALT LAKE CITY
i
Paid in Capital 200000
I
Surplus 200000
H S Eldredge President
Wm Jennings VicePrest
Feramorz Little
John Sharp > Directors I
Win W Utter
L S Hills Cashier i
Jas T Little Asst Cashier
I Receives Deposits Payable on Demand
Buys and Sells Exchange on New York San
I Francisco Chicago St Louis Omaha Lon
I don and principal continental cities
I
Makes Collections Remitting Proceeds
I Promptly
McCORNICK Co I
BANEhEBS
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
And Hailey Idaho
Transact Every Description of Banking
Business
CORRESPONDENTS
Importers and Traders National Bank NY
Commercial National Bank Chicago Ills
First National Bank Chicago His
Chemical National Bank N Y
Omaha National Bank Omaha
First National Bank San Francisco Cal
Kountze Brothers N Y
State SaYings Association St Louis
Crocker Woolworth Co San Francisco Cal
City National Bank Denver
T K JONES S J LYNN
T R JONES Co
BA 201ESE3SJ
Salt Lake City Utah
Transact a General Banking Business in
all its Branches i
Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Exchange
Careful attention given to Collections and re
mittances made on day of payment
Long Loans made on City Real Estate at low
rates of interest
Special attention given to the Selling of Ores
and Bullion of which Consignments are
solicited
I Advances made on ore Base Bullion Gold
and Silver bars shipped for refining
I CORRESPONDENTS
New York J B Colgate Co
Omaha Omaha National Bank
Chicago First National Bank
San Francisco Bank of California
Denver Colorado National Bank
Wells Fargo Cos
BANK
I
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
I
General Hanking Business Transacted
Foreign and Domestic Exchange bought nml
sold
Special attention given to the purchase and
sale of ores and bullion
Returns for collections promptly made at cur
rent rates
I Telegraphic transfers made and commercial
and travelers credits issued available iu the
I principal cities of the world
Having in addition to our Bank correspond
ents an Express Agency in almost every
I town West of the Rocky Mountains afford us
special facilities for making collections and
executing commissions
Accounts of Banks and Bankers mercantile
I and manufacturing firms corporations miDI
ing companies stock growers and individual
I received on favorable terms
I CORRESPONDENTS
I New York Wells Fargo Co
San Francisco Wells Fargo Co
Boston Maverick National Bank
Chicago clehants National Bank
Cincinnati Third National Bank
Denver First National Bank
Omaha First National Bank
St Louis Boatmens Savings Bank
New OrleansLouisiana National Bank
Paris Lherbette Kane Co
Tx ndon Wells Fargo Co
J E DOOLY Agent
i
I
COAL
I < DRGW
1Ooai I Agency
145 S MAIN STREET
0
Pleasant Valley
Anthracite
Blacksrr tIC
I
COAL t
I Coke Charcoal Wood I
I
All of the above Coals are thoroughly
I screoned and clean
Prompt Delivery Guaranteed
i Telephone 211
1 SELLS BURTON CO Managers
I AL
01
I Rock Spring
II I I Weber
I
Red Canyon
Pleasant Valley
I All the coals in
the market and the
very best
of each
I
0 =
j OottJL X3e It O P rEZsr
II I I CO
j i I A T GUNNELL Agent
I OFFICE Wnsatch Corner
j YARD Utah Central Pep
iWEBER GOAL
I meDl Ooal Company
Dealers in COAL from the
II Wasatch I Crismon Mines
i Coalvillc Utnh
I Price Delivered
r
I II At yard fc00 per ton
J 550 II II
i WLeave ORDERS with
I I HENRY DIWOODEY
1
Kos 37 ou W First South Street 3altLakeciUy
HARDWARE MINING MACHINERY AND GENERAL SUPPLIES
E S ItUMFIELD
President
GEORGE M SCOTT
JAMES GLENDINNING VicePre3idant bccretaty
Geo M Scott Co J
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
HARDWARE IRON STEEL IRON p
Miners Tools Stoves Tinware
AND A
General Assortment of Mill Find
GRANITE IRONWARE AND DRIPPING PAS j STAMPED JAPAJiNiLI
BLACK POLISHED GALVANIZED AND PIECED TDTOABE ITXF
BLACK SHEET AND GALVANIZED IRON WELDED
CHARCOAL IRON BOILER TUBES STEAM GAS
AND WATER PIPE BRASS GOODS SEL
DENS PATENT PACKING ETC ETC
Also Carry in Stock a Full Line of Blakes improved Steam Pumps and Pump
ing Engines John A Roeblings Sons Cos Steel Wire Rope Vacuum Cylindir
I and Engine Oil Hercules Powder Caps and Fuse Boston Belting Ooup4uya
Patent Stretched Rubber Belting Stockholm Tar Pitch Rosin and
LUeBJCCA TING OJIS
Exclusive Agents for the Heavy SteelTempered Battery and Bolting Wire Cloth
CUNNINGTON cS CO
THE LEADING HOUSE IN UTAH FOR
F FAMILY AND MINING I I SUPPLIES
We carry a full and complete stock of
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Wholesale and Retail In our
EZard are J > epartD1ent
We carry a full line of Carpenters and Machinists Tools and all Kinds of Granite
ware Tinware Table and Pocket Cutlery In our
IVlioing JpEtrtmEz1t
Ve carry a full stock of Candles Powder Fuse and Caps Picks Shovels Steel
Steam Fittings Etc Etc and we are Agents for
GIANT POWDER
ORIENTAL PORTING
A > H BLASTING POWDER
Hooker Pumps Howe Scales and the Crescent Extra Steel
CUNNINGTON CO
L C PAPKK President C P MASON
15 T LACY VicePresident General Manager
l Utah and Montana Machinery SUCCESSOR TO Co M
I PArtEE LtACY CO
I Carries the Most Complete S
in the Wst
ci
I
I
I
i Hoisting Engines HoeV
I
AIR COPR
estiiigiioise EII1P
Knowles Steam Pumps and Pjfnpiri E
ciIer iwe d 3
Wire Rope Horse Whims Steam and Air Hose
Irc1 i1z 11t1XI
Hancock Inspirators Valvoline Cylinder and Machine Oils Chilled Iron Car Wkoeb
Smelter Mill and Mining Supplies Contracts and Estiumtea
made for Cornish Rolls Rock Breakers
Exclusive Agents for the Triumph Concentrator
Concentrating and Stamp Mills and Smelters
Machinists Tools Woodworking Machinery etc etc Send for circular
Office and Warerooms 250 lain Street Salt lake City
aZttc
I MISCELLANEOUS
I
11950
I t IN CASH
I I GIVEN AWAY i I
I To SMOKERS of Blackwells I
Genuine Bull Durham
I Smoking Tobacco I
I This Special Deposit is to guarantee the
i payment of the 25 premiums fully described I
I In our former announcements
I The premiums will be paid no matter how
I small the number of bags returned may be
Office BlaelnceWs Durham Tobacco Co
I Jlurham N C May 10 1884
I PA 7HiEY ESQ
i CalIler Blink ttf Durham Durham T 1
BEAU SmWe Inclose you 1195000 Wbeh
f please place on Sp Mdal Deposit to pay prcm i us
for our empty tobacco bags to be returned l > Co 1
I 15th Yours truly J S CAKE President
I Office of the Bank of Durham
Durham JVT C May 101834
J S CARR
frett DlacfncelVt Durham Tobacco Co
DEAR SmI have to acknowledge receipt of
I 31190000 from yon which we have placed upon
Special Deposit for the object you state
i Yours truly P A WILEY Cashier
I None genuine without picture of DULL on the
package
i cwse nur other anoouncciceiito
I I
I I
I II I I
NOTIOE i
I IH C WALLACE RECEIVER OF PUBLIC
1 a Moneys for the Territory of Utah by virtue I
of the authority vested in me and by direction
j of the Hon Secretary of the interior will sell I
AT PUBLIC AUCTION It I
at Scofield Emery county Utah on Wednes t
I day the 7th day of October ISto at 10 oclock
a m of that day the following described
I property
A certain lot of Lumber now lying adjacent
to the D 5 P G W railroad track containIn
about 59600 feet of plank and boards containing appraised I
at 15 per 1000 feet and two lots containing
I about 51000 feet and 19390 feet respectively of
plank and boards appraised at 12 1000 feet
I now lying at the sawraillof Swen Melson per eight
I miles from Scofleld station
Said property will bo sold to the highest cash
bidder provided such bid shall be twothirds
I of the appraised value of said lumber
H C WALLACE ceher
Dated Salt Lake City Utah Sept S 1SS5
MISCELLANEOUS
FQR
Man and Beast
Mustang Liniment is older than
most men and used more and
more every year
E SCHOPPE
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
STOVES
7 I
y I = I
11
i Cast and Wrought Iron RANGES
Tt
Copper and SheetIron Work
253 S Mahi St Salt Lt
stO SEq 1
t r
Season ia now i 1 n and
TULLIDGE
Have received thulf 8P w g St J
A P PEa
Including every designaud quality
Kahomining House and Sign Painting
By the most skilled LWOrmelJ and a
Reasonable Rates

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