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Salt Lake evening Democrat. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1885-1887, October 06, 1885, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058117/1885-10-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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TUESDAY OCTOBER 6 18S5
Price delivered by carrier 75cts per mouth
By mall 1 year J7DO C months 400 3
mouths 200
SemiWeekly i3 per year 2 eight months
I 1 four months
Advertising rates furnished at office
SALT LAKE DESIOCKAT CoMPANY
1 0fllcc 71 W Second South Street
ALF ALES YOUNG EDITOR
A BAGATELLE
Utah is ever a seething cauldron of hu
I man passions It is almost safe to say
that within the limitsof the entire Terri
I tory there is not an unclrejudiced impar
I tial man who can look upon the vexed
1 and vexing Utah problem with a clear
dispassionate eye and truthfully and
honestly and justly weigh the pros and
i cons of the question and give to each its
just due No question was ever without
its two sides there were ever radicals
and extremists who were never once
wrong and Utah is filled with radicals
and extremists On the one hand we
have religious bigotry and fanaticism not
without their compound of hypocrisy
while on the other side there is a zeal for
I the enforcement of the law which deems
I
the end to be accomplisned the greatest
ever to be compassed and this zeal is
not without its religious bigotr
and fanaticism and perhaps tinge
I of hypocrisy Such are the two
I sides which this question in Utah
I presents and the two sides that we have
I
conceived of the case and put forth as
correct may be entirely erroneous and
prompted by prejudice In a storm no
man who feels its force is a fit judge to
determine all its causes nor to indicate its
course In Utah we are all in a storm
and we all more or less feel its fury Are
I the clouds on Utahs horizon thickening
or beginning to break If a light is to
shine from behind the black heavens
from whom will it be If the voice of I
one in the wilderness is heard crying
Prepare ye the way for whom is the
sound sent These arc questions which t
all are asking yet these are questions
which none are answering
It is impossible to avoid such reflections
as one surveys the political field in Utah
and wonders when the strife will cease
when the rest will come All who have
given the matter any thought feel that a
crisis is near at hand that things have
reached that stage when there must I
he a determination of the rights of f
authority in Utah The events of last
I week and yesterday in the courts show a
new phase of the question Two promi
I nent Mormons in obedience to the desire
of their hearts and for the interest and
benefit of their families promised to obey
the iMlmunds law in the future Against
F these two gentlemen it is needless to
name them as all know their names
there were hurled an athcmas and personal
abuse they were viterperated and villi
fied in fact all that religious bigotry or
fawning hypocrisy and low instincts
could do to disgrace these men or gratify
base feelings of revenge was done and
it was done by those who heretofore
had extended to them the hand of fellow
ship and greeted them as brothers This
was done to these two men hy the Mor
mon press and the Mormon people Such
bitter and unjustifiable abuse was natur
ally a source of sorrow to these two mer
but that was not the worst cflecjf Its
worst effect the
was iiitiinidati fu
it j pro
duced among those who w
6fe
e under in
dictinent for the sain oflSnBO as these
two men referr9Yto above Some
men were ven J strongly inclined to
L IlUI1UC D ience to the law in future
but wercfrighhmed from carrying their
incunJiion into action on account ot the
stoz2 which such action would raise
Annd their heads The fear of that
4 storm was far greater than the fear of six
months imprisonment and a fine of three
hundred dollars Why did these men
prefer punishment to promising obedience
to the law They preferred punishment
because the punishment for the offense
of unlawful cohabitation is a mere baga
telle To their minds it was punishment
in either case and they chose that which
to them seemed the least It plainly
shows that the fear of the lawbreakers
I is greater than the fear of the law and
t for such condition of things there should
i be a remedy Let it be impressed upon
I the mind that those who are now suffer
i ing imprisonment for violating the litw
I against unlawful cohabitation deem such
punishment a mere bagatelle If the
present punishment is to be the extent of
I the punishment for unlawful cohabitation
i it is certain that of the number who
I are indicted and arraigned under the
i Edmunds law there will be few to
t promise obedience to the law in future
i They doubt very much whether indict
ment for their offense can be found under
the continuing crime construction of the
cohabitation clause of the Edmunds Act
J vcn now they arc anxiously waiting to
i see if some of those who are now under
going punishment unlawful cohabita
I tion will be rcindicled It is this belief
1 that no new indictments will be found
I against those now suffering punishment
that lends hope to many and makes mar
tyrs of those who would think twice be
fore they chose to obey their church in
preference to the law
What 4s the remedy for this It is this
and will prove most effectual if i tried
Make the for
punishment unlawful co
habitation coextensive with that for
I polygamy abolish the statute of limita
tions so far as polygamy and unlawful
cohabitation are concerned enact a mar
riage law making it unlawful for any min
I ister to solemnize the marriage
ceremony
r hJ unless the parties desiring such religious
solemnization present the marriage certi
ficate of the authorized civil magistrate I
II enact a registry law for births and where
the paternity of a child is not knon
h make such child the ward of the State I
I after the age of infancy and during in
j fauc3r to a certain extent and register the
I mime of such nullius films in a record
which shall be open to public in
I 1 spection make the parties solemniz
1 ing a mbus marriage liable
Li f
1 y
fx
x <
J
T
1
to the same punishment as the parties i
entering into su h marriages give the i
Territory an independent Supreme Court
composed of men of national reputation
and make the compensation such that
the services of such men can be readily
commanded increase the number of trial I
courts and give the Prosecuting Attor
ney a sufficient number of assistants to
prosecute cases of polygamy and unlaw
ful cohabitation in all the counties sim
ultaneously and make the jurisdiction of f
the courts over these crimes concurrent
This is merely a sketch of a plan and I
makes no pretension to detail With
some such enactments as these the pun
inishment for unlawful cohabitation
would no longer be a bagatelle
I FROM WYOMING
A Green River special to the Cheyenne
Sun says that some evidence of a very
startling nature was given before the
Grand Jury there yesterday The start
ling testimony is given by the Rev Tim
othy Thirloway the Congregational min
ister at Rock Springs This startling tes
timony says that the Chinese themselves
set fire to their own houses on the day of I
the Rock Springs massacre for the
purpose of saving them from pillage
and to prevent the dirt floors from
being dug into for the purpose
of finding any hidden treasuse that the
Chinese may have hurried there Well I
and what of all this If it be true it will
relieve the miners jvho massacred the
Chinamen of the charge of arson but in
no way mitigate their crime of murder
If a man sees a mob of murderers ap
proaching his dwelling for the purpose Of
killing him and plundering his house is i
it any crime for that man toset fire to his I
house and flee to the hills for safety
Among the heinous crimes charged
against the inoffensive Chinamen at Rock
Springs is the fact that in one instance
when the ruins of the Chinese dwellings
were being excavated after the massacre
some six thousand dollars were dis
covered The accumulation of such
a sum clearly proves that its owner
or owners had been industrious
i
and frugal It is very doubtful whether
the white miners at Rock Springs had so
much money in store on the day of the
massacre If the Chi amen burned
their dwellipgs to save the money hid
within them they are to be commended
for their act and not condemned Miss
Eleanor Thirloway the daughter of the
Rev Mr Thirloway testified that a
Chinaman Ah Quong by name said
China boy no likee American boy catch
him things and China boy set fire to
houses China bo3r showed his sense But
how does it come that the evidence that
the Rev Mr Thirlowav and his wife and
daughter gave before the Grand Jury
I is made public Such a proceeding
seems a little queer does it not Arc
the Rev Mr Thirloway and his wife and
daughter given a special indulgence to
divulge to the public the evidence which
they gave to the Grand Jury that preju
dice against the murderers of the Chi
nese at Rock Springs may be removed I
and the old hatred and
dislike of the
Chinese renewed The next thing to I
do to relieve the Rock Springs assasins
of the odium attaching to them and their
crime is i to and
prove ani doubtless f it ci T
< rdone = that the Chinese hired men to I
assault their part of the town and drive
them into the hills and kill some twenty
or thirty of them merely for the purpose
of creating public sympathy in
their behalf Such theories find
ready credence in Utah and
I
we have it ron authority that
certain Federal officials committed or
caused to be committed some most
beastly outrages upon their dwellings
merely for the purpose of creating a public
sympathy in their behalf and to create a
prejudice against the community We
recommend this method to our Wyoming
neighbors believing that they will be
able to convince the majority of their
people of the correctness of the theory
the same as the majority of the people of
Utah are convinced of this theory in re
gard to the outrage upon Dickson Varian
and McKay It will do for home con
sumption but dont try to export it
A GOVERNMENT DUTY
That it is the duty of the Government
to enforce the lawsfew will deny But
the duty of enforcing a law and bringing
culprits to justice is not its only duty in
this regard The State punishes for pro
tection primarily and for the reform of
the criminal class
secondarily for
re
venge never When the Government
has vindicated its laws and holds their
violators in its power the Government is
as much in duty bound to treat its pri
soners humanly and decently as it is to
vindicate its laws No disgrace can be
put upon the Government like the
disgrace of illtreating those who
are absolutely within its nower It
punishes for protection and the preserva
tion of society and civilization
then upon whom devolves the duty
of avoiding the infliction of barbar
ism so much as upon the Government
The Government of the United States has
undertaken in earnest to punish the vio
lators of its laws in this Territory Al
ready it holds in durance
vile a dozen or
two of such violators but to what sort of
a place has it consigned them It has
consigned them to a place that is a dis
grace to the Government and a standing
reproach upon the civilization of the age
Since the days of Howard all civilized
governments have endeavored to ame
liorate the condition of the criminal
classes who have been brought to justice
The people of the Eastern States and of
England turn to the pages of Fielding I
and Smollett to gain an idea of the pris
ons of a century ago In Little Dorritt 1
will be found a description of the Old I I
Marsbalsea that last remnant of prison I
barbarism in England In Utah one has I
but to obtaina pass from the Marshal to i i
visit the inside of the
Penitentiary to see j
what they seek for in books The Utah
Penitentiary is just such a place as the I j
prisons of a century ago in Europe J
and the prisons in Mohammedan I j
=
Z
t I l d
l
I countries today In the Utah
Penitentiary a hundred criminals as
sociaje fogether every day and perfect
themselves in vice Can such a diSgrace
i ful condition of things be avoided
LMost certainly it can It is asked by
f J whom such a condition of things may be I
avoided Some think that the United
I States Marshal is to blame The United
States Marshal is no more to blame than
I
the farmer the field We know that
I Mr Ireland has besought and implored
I
Ithe AttorneyGeneral to something to
relieve the Territory and the Government
from thisdeep disgrace but his prayers
have been in vain He is compelled to
have things as they are and not as he
would wish So far as Territorial prison
ers are concerned the Territory is to
blame It is as much the duty of the
Territory to provide a safe clean light
I
and airy place for the confinement of her
prisoners as it is for the General Govern
ment to do the same for its prisoners
Even convicts and felons have some
I rights and among them are the right to
health and a chance to reform if reform
is possible The surest way in the world
to confirm men in vice and wickedness is i
to put vicious and wicked men together
in confinement The men who remain
for a year or two in the Utah Peniten
tiary are much wickeder at heart and
more accomplished in vice when
they emerge from its walls than when i
they entered it The Territory owes it to
itself to the people and to civilization
and society to furnish a respectable place
for the reception of the violators of her
laws and in that place each criminal
should be separate from the rest and
never allowed any converse or commerce
with his fellowconvicts The same duty
devolves upon the General Government
also and if the General Government
does not deem it fit to erect a proper
place in Utah for the confinement of its
prisoners it owes it to itself to society
and to civilization to transport them to I
decent prisons in the States with which
it may have contracts The Penitentiary
in this Territory is as much a disgrace as
the crimes for which its inmates are con
fined within it
Business on a Solid Basis
Never before has business been estab
lished on a better basis in this country
It is a basis formed by a conservatism
prevailing in all industrial and com
mercial circles Business has become
conservative because it has tired of spec
ulative spasms and the subsequent sea
sons of enforced frugality such specula
tion entails As a consequence there
seems to be very little prospect for
tunately of a return to the d
activity of a market which went mad in i
riotous investments and enterprises and
came to its senses only when prostrated I
by its excesses Detroit Evening Journal I
j G
A BUFFALO woman last spring received
a telegram announcing the death of her
husband who had deserted her In the
summer she married againand the other
day she was distressed to see her first
husband return proving her a bigamist
He had sent the lying dispatch himself
to get his wife in trouble
WHOLESALE GROCERS
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LAND AGENTS AND ATTORNEYS
WILLIAM IT BIKD
JAMES LOWE
TDIRD 1 LOWE I
I Land
Atent anci
ttcri3ey is
Office next door to U S Land Office
Salt Lake City Utah
Will promote claims in
contested and
sus
I pended cases in the Land Office at SaltLake
I City Utah and General Land Office Washing
ton D C obtain Patents on Homestead Pro
emption Desert and Timber Culture Entries
and upon coal and mineral lands
General information relating to lands fur
nished with maps plates and diagrams
Notary Public in office
1 R L HOWARD
I
Land Agent Attorney
=
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
I
I
I I
I Obtains Patents for Agricultural
and Mineral Lands
Office next toU S Land Ojlice P O Box 395
I
I
J LLOYD
Custom Boot and Shoe Maker
No 9 East
Second South
Street
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Established I860 I
r Q
J
J
FURNITURE x N N rN XX
I BARRATT BROS I
141 to 149 Main Street
Sa11 Lake City I
txj
d rf
rfY
1i 1 i I Y
I 1v I H
I 1 9H I
6 q
I
I 81 Mt
I
I ttj
Call or Write for Prices
BARRATT BROS 1
BREWERIES AND SALOONS
A Fisher Brewing COI
Brewery near U C R K and D R G Depots
Salt Lake City Utah
We are now prepared to supply the Public with
Keg and Bottled Beer r
Of Superior Quality
A1 Popu1ar Prices
HEADQUAR1ERS
The City Depot for the celebrated Albert Fisher
Beer is at
Tufts Nystroins
Popular Beer Hall 109 S Main St
Where will always be found a supply of our
J5et cZt s 23ottloc3L Beer
Orders Solicited and Proihptly Attended To I
DREVERY p 0 TInT 1117 n1n tnnnl I
w vUJ u J2
1 IJADQtut r J f ms Tele
thu
A Fisher Brewing CO
The Old Reliable
CALIFORNIA BREWERY
Is again this year 1885 producing tho
Finest Lager Beer
IN THE ROCKY MOUNTAINS
Bottled Beer a Specialty
Try it and be convinced
Office 17 and 19 E 2d South Stteet I
Salt lake City
HENRY WACENER Propr
Beer Is Life Itself
SATURDAY JUNE 27
I opened at the old ORDNER m JONES SA
LOON with a fine stock of
Beer Liquors and Cigars =
Of fine grades and we expect to see you there
Come along and call often Lots of experience
and plenty of goods insure success We will
please you and strive to hold your patronage
Shooting Gallery Billiards and Pool on
the premises
A J PEACOCK
Opposite the Opera House Second South S
1
MEDICAL
Dr FOOTE Senior
Of 120 Lexington Avenue New York
Hereby cautions thc public NOT to
Employ or Communicate with a L
man styling himself Dr Foot Jr
without making clue inquiry
r
This man came to Salt Lake City representing I
himself as the son of Dr E B FOOTE ot New
York the wellknown specialist as abundantly
proved by affidavits As rumors came intoSalt
Lake City from Dakota
and
JAUIAJ AsauAfcu ttuu Montana from hn
I expose made there he changed his base and
represented himself as the son of a more noted
specialist in New York City than Dr E B
FOOTE the well known author Mr JOHN F
TROW of the well known Trows Directory in
New York City forty years in the directory
busmessExGovernor FRANK FULLER of Utah
and the Hon ABRAM WAKEJTAN lor many years
Postmaster in New York City also Surveyor of
thePort gave their affidavits that there are no
other doctors New York by the name of FOOT
or FOOTE excepting Dr E B FOOTE the author
of Medical Common Sense etc and his two
sons Dr L B FOOTE Jr and Dr HUBERT
l
TIfe T
FOOTE The genuine Dr FOOTE Jr will here
after always employ the InitialsrE B in desig
nating his name Heretofore he lies been
known not only at home but wherever his pub
lications have been circulated by the
name of
Dr FOOTE Jr Greater care cwlll be taken here
after in view of the fact that an unprincipled
person has assumed to profit by his and his
fathers reputation
Those desiring furthei and more detailed in
formation in respect to this matter will receive
it by addressing Box 414 Salt Lake City Utah
Persons having information advantage to
plaintiffs will kindly communicate the
same to
J W Ivey with Sutherland 1 JIcBride Salt
Lake City
Those desiringto consult DR FOOTE profes
slonally or to order remedies should address
either
Dr E B FOOTE Sror Dr E B FOOTE Jr
120 Lexington Avc New York
Consultation Free in person or brletter
THIS PAPER 2naYbofou RoWeU COS1NcwspaperAd don fiIo at GMP
TerttaJng Dureiu 10 Spruce st 1Vbem ndvertlslnt
cwtrLc mubomadoorlt IN ltEWYIJ H J
J
BANKS
I
Union National Bank
SALT LAKE CITY
Capital Fully Paid 200000
rpKANSACTS A GENERAL BANKING
TRANSACTS Receives deposits payable on
demand
Collections made at current rates and remit
tances made on day of payment
Correspondents in the principal cities of the
United States and Europe
COMMODIOUS SAFE DEPOSIT VAULT
Connected with the Bank
Special attention given to the sale of Ores
and Bullion
BullionJOSEPH It WALKER President
BENJ G RAYBOULD Cashier
U S DEPOSITARY
Deseret National Bank J
SALT LAKE OITY
Paid in Capital 3200000
Surplus = 200000
H S Eldredge President
Wm Jennings VicePrest
Feramorz Little
John Sharp Directors
Wm W Riter
L S Hills Cashier
Jas T Little Asst Cashier J
Receives Deposits Payable on Demand
Buys and Sells Exchange on New York San
Francisco Chicago St Louis Omaha Lon
don and principal continental cities
Makes Collections Remitting Proceeds
Promptly
McCORNICK CO
SA EBS
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
And Hailey Idaho
Transact Every Description of Banking
Business
CORRESPONDENTS
Importers and Traders National Bank N Y
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 Savings Association St Louis
Crocker Woolworth Co San Francisco Cal
City National Bank Denver
T R JONES s T LYNN
T R JONES Co
BA EBSIJ
Salt Lake City Utah
Transact a General Banking Business in
all its Branches
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
Advances made on ore Base Bullion Gold
and Silver bars shipped for refining
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 4 Cos
BAN
SALT LAKE CITY 1 ijd
dC
l
lrs z AIrSl1ICSS Tran rzllNl I
iJiSign and Domestic Exchange mn bought and
sold
Special attention given to the purchase and
sale of ores and bullion
Returns for collections promptlymade at cur
rent rates
Telegraphic transfers made and commercial
and travelers credits issued available in the
principal cities of the world
Having in addition to our Bank correspond
ents an Express Agency in almost every
town West of the Rocky Mountains afford us I
special facilities for making collections and
executing commissions
Accounts of Banks and Bankers mercantile
and manufacturing firms corporations min
mug companies stock growers and individual
2
received on favorable terms
CORRESPONDENTS
New York Wells F
Fargo Co
San
Francisco Wells Fargo Co
Pton Maverick National Bank
imiuugu juercnants National Bank
Denver Cincinnati ThirdNational First National Bank Bank
Omaha First National Bank
at Now Louis Orleans Louisiana Boatmens f National Savings Bank Bank
Paris Lherbettc Kane 1 Co
ondon
Wells Fargo Co
J Eo DOOLY Anent
COAL
v VXN N
DRGw I
Coal Agency 9
145 S MAIN STREET
fOf
Pleasant Valley
Anthracite
Blacksmith
COAL
Coke Charcoal Wood F I
La All of the above Coals are thoroughly
screened and clean
Prompt Delivery Guaranteed
Telephone No 211
SELLS BURTON CO Managers
E < > I
01
Rock Spring
Web r
Red Canyon
Pleasant Valley
All the coals in the market
and the very best
of each
o 1
00a1 ep1 u P
v
o
S A J GUNNELL AgentS
OFFICE Wasatch
Corner
S YARDUtlLh I
Central Dep
WEBER COAL I I f
Home Coal Company I I
Dealers in COAL from the
Wasatch Crismon Mines II
Coalvillc xtali
Price Delivered
to At yard 600 per ton
550 to
Leave ORDERS with
HENRY DINWOODEY
Nos 37 to4Iw Pint South Street
SouthStreet3altkoCj
HARDWARE MINING MACHINERY AND GENERAL SUPPLIES
GEORGE BT SCOTT President IT 3 BTTMITEID
JAMES GIiENDINNINO VicePresident Secretary
GeoM Scott Co
l
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN
r HARDWARE IRON STEEL IRON PIPE
Miners Tools Stoves Tinware Etc
AND A
General Assortment of Mil Findings
GRANITE IRONWARE AND DRIPPING PANS STAMPED JAPANNED
BLACK POLISHED GALVANIZED AND PIECED TINWARE FINE
BLACK SHEET AND GALVANIZED IRON LAPWELDED
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
inc Engines John A Roeblings Sons Cos Steel Wire Rope Vacuum r
and Engine Oil Hercules Powder Caps and Fuse Boston Belting Companys
Patent Stretched Rubber Belting Stockholm Tar Pitch Rosin and
LUB IOA TJNG OIIaS
Exclusive Agents for the Heavy SteelTempered Battery and Bolting Wire Cloth
CUNNINQTON < CO
I THE LEADING HOUSE IN UTAH fOR
FAMILY AND MINING I I SUPPUES E S
We carry a full and complete stock of
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Wholesale and Retail In our
ard vare DepartJnen 1
We carry a full line of Carpenters and Machinists Tools and all Kinds of Granite
ware Tinware Table and Pocket Cutlery In our
iB1ing epartxnent
We 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 SPOKTMG
AND BLASTING POWBEB
Hooker Pumps Howe Scales and the Crescent Extra Steel
CUNNINGTON CO
L C PAPKE President
C
P 3IASON
B T LACY VicePresident
General Manager
Utah and Montana Machinery Co
flzb = = w SUCCESSOR TO
3A AOY c CO
I 5 Varrjfg tile Most i > 0iu ieie StOCu
in the West
k
Hoisting Engines Rock Brills
4
i1Hi iCtft AIR COMPRESSORS
5 Westinghouse Engines Etc Etc
i t Knowles Steam Pumps and Pumping Engines
Bcxiler B1o ers db Pans
wire Hope Horse Whims Steam and Air Hose
Iron Pipe and Pi ttings
Hancock Inspirators Smelter Valvoline Cylinder and Machine Oils Chilled Iron Car Wheels
Mill and
Mining Supplies Contracts and Estimates
S made for Cornish Rolls Rock Breakers
Exclusive Agents for the Tiiumpli Concentrator
Concentrating and Stamp Mills and Smelters S
Machinists Tools Woodworking Machinery etc etc Send for circulars
Office and Warerooms
Agency 259 Main Street Salt lake City
S autte JIIoJJtana
MISCELLANEOUS
11950
IN CASH
GIVEN AWAY
To SMOKERS of BlackwelLs
Genuine Bull Durham
Smoking Tobacco
This Special Deposit is to
guarantee the
payment of the 25 Preminms
In our former fully described
The announcements
TvroTnltiTviCT vTriii i j 5
small the number of tag returned maner may be how
Office ElaektcelVi Durham Tolaeea Co J
P A WILEY EsQ Duriom N ° May 10 m
Thfi cmzan anJsof1uT 1am Durham
DEAn SmnW f foeyon If C
please place on Spiclal Deposit to Sll95ooo whIch
for
Or paT
ourempty tobacco nms
bags tore
15th Yours re
trulY J S CAiUi Presidmt
Office oflh Banko JhiriiaBi
J a CARR EsQ Durham N C > May M 1885
DEAR luC SmI Black1eell have Durham ToJoeco O
to
I l1rAOO from acknoWledge receipt of
ou which
I Special Deposit Yours leon the bJCit wo you have state plAced upon
truly p A WILE Caahicr
None genuine hontplcture
cture
of
BULL tho
I J 1ftC1mge
tIr >
our ntiifcr
announcementa
NOT3Cm S
I II C WALLCEjEJ
Iv RECEIVER
Moneys SftSfflgS OF PUBLIC
of the aut Territoryof Utah hr
authority vested 5 bf virtue
in
of the Hon Secretary of the me Interior o direction will sell
AT PirDTT
PUBLIC
AUCTION
at Scofield
day the 7th Emery day of County Utah on Wednes
October
n m of that 1885 at 10
day the oclock I
property following deSCribed
A
certain lot of
to the D 1 It G W Lumber now lYing adjacent
about 59000 feet of plank railroad track containing
at 15 and boards I
per 1000
aa feet and two wds aPPraise
about lots
plank 51000 and boards feet and 19390 feet respectively s Containing
now lying at appraIsed atj per of
the sawmill of oerlooo feet
miles from SWen
SCofield station Nielson eight
Said property will
bidder be sold to the
provided highest
of the appraised such bid shall be cash
value of said lumber twothirds
II C
Dated Salt Lake City WALLACE Utah Receiver
Septs
1885
< >
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR
Man and Beast
S
Mustang Liniment is older than
most men and used more and
more every year
F TH RrrRPP14
I
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
STOVES
¼
d =
iii ri S
iij a rry
I Cast and Wrought Iron RANGES
Txuxr
Copper and SheetIron Work
253 S Main St Salt Lake City
S
aOUSEOLEANI NG
Season is now here and
TULLIDGE Co
Have received their Spring Stock of
WIzT PAPER
Including every design and quality
Kalsomining Mouse and Sign fainting
By the most skilled workmen and at
S Reasonable Rates

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