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Salt Lake evening Democrat. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1885-1887, December 11, 1885, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Utah, Marriott Library

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058117/1885-12-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL rrNO 87 SALT LAKE CITY UTAH FRIDAY DECEMBER 11 1885 L FIVE CENTS to 11 t
BUSINESS CARDS
TOTICE 1AVE TIII DAY O G T
out the Jiyerr business of George W Hall
aul am prcparc1l Continue thebusiness at
the Old suiu Stables on West Temple street
nearlY opposite the Herald office Neat rigs nt
iaonable prices I HAZELGROVE
kugust 6th 1685
VTAICHES CLOCKS AND JEWELRY KE
paired by Adolph Hauerbacl1 ICE 1st Sth
MED C ANDERSON HAS S5OOOO I EAST
F ern and local money to Loan v
rtlflXA AND JAPAN BAZAAR A LARGE
assortment of Imported and Fancy Goods
for the Holidays The Finest Japanese Ware
China Water Tallies The choicest Tea in the
city New goods received daily Prices rea
sonable Hong Hop No 267 Main street Post
office Box No 10C3
vvK 1 2 AND 3 DR HIGGINS CATARRH
Kcmedy is warranted to cure all cases If
directions J arc followed Office Ub 272 Main
Street
StreetUi Ai NO 272 MAIN STREET THREK
l I doors north of Clift House and see Dr
Hicin < the Microscopic Analytic Physic
ian the Specialist before taking medicine of
unuwc else All orders by mail promptly filled
Address Dr C W Higgins No 272 MuiaStreet
SaIl Lske City Utah
3 PROFESSIONAL OARDS
i It WHITNEY
D
Donta1 Omoe
Xo p S Main street Room t 1 noopcr J Ei
dride building
B KEY80B
J
Dcntis1
Herald Building opposite Continental Hotel
West Temple Street
S LT LAKE CITY UTAH
j L WHYTOCK DDS
CIUPI
A S
If PMAK t WIIVTOCE
Cu DeatistlSi
I Wslker Opera House Aussthetics admiiilfi
credo
1clepbollc in oil1cc
771 c XICHOI
r
i Don tist
OFFICE opposite Walker House Telephone
in Office Anesthetics given
V H IJDEH
E
iqIinirig Er1iZLeer
t XD U S DEPUTY MINERAL SURVEYOR
AND and underground surveys with
drawings of same a specialty
Office 153 Main street up stairs by Jones
Cos Bans
Ai
ASSAYERS
TTTA HODGES
f
Assayer
Under the Post Office Main St
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
I XK FOOTE
Aesaye
TO KB SOUTH MAIN STREET SALT LAKE
J City Personal attention given to all busi
ness
I M BISHOP
ssayer
Ifil MAIN STREET SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
All work Carefully and Promptly Executed
J NcVICKER
asaycr
Under HcCornicks Bank Main St
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
YT ti M STEWARD
8saayor
10 K Second South Street PO Box 449
liiJcr barber shop cast of U P Ticket Office
m =
MISCELLANEOUS
VFN N 1S >
lEYGS B ROGERS
INSURANCE I
ir
HE LION FIUE INSURANCE CO
Of London England Capital and assets
4694993
ORIENT INSURANCE CO
Of Ilartlord Connecticut Capital and assets
159355034
WASHINGTON F M INS CO
Of Boston Massachusetts Capital and assets
1551850
OtTICE At Safe Deposit Vaults Union Na
tional Bank
J IiEVIBERG J OBERNDORFER
LEVIBERG CO
IMPORTING
ria
TAILORS
HABERDASHERS i I
i JOG SOUTH xuzy STREET J
4 c
Order taken for Dress Shirts Fine Imported
Underwear MARTIN SCHMIDT
Cutter and Fitter
1ffRH1P The
HI f AHN BROS Well Knorii
IIv 85 and Reliable
bolcale and Retail
ITGROCERSD
Country Dealers will find it to their ADVAN
TAGE to send their orders to the above firm
In the
theBotai
Botai JD partD1on1
The FRESHEST and BEST Goods are kept In
t02k
iIr LAKKCrTV UTAH
SPENCER KDI ALL S
300 SHOE
ALL SOLID
Three Sty1es
AT
160 Main Street
=
THE EAGLE FOUNDRY
And Machine Co
IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS
AND
MACHINISTS
7 7o 77 and 79 W Second South Street
SALT LAKE CITY
rM4uufceturers of Furnace Mining and
filling Machinery Mining Cars and Car
xiii heels Slag Pots Burs and Pans for Sampling
Mills Etc Cast and Wrought Iron Fencing and
resting and all kinds of Builders Iron Work
including Ornamental Columns for front and
lutenor Supports
nr promptly filled and all fork guar
V SOME BLOODY WORK
Kevolverana Knife Create a Sensation
in San Francisco
An Ohio Train Jumps the Track Will
the Usual Fatal Results V V
An Jtwf ul Tragedy in San Francisco
SAN FBANCISCO December llA horrible
tragedy occurred a few minutes after 11
oclook in Room 15 Nevada Block John
Atkinson Surveyor of Public Lands was
found lying on the floor with his throat cut
and a man named Brown stated to be from
Wyoming was lying within a few feet of
him dead from the effects of a shot from a
revolver >
Left the Track and the Result i
CALDWELL Ohio December 11 The coach
and boxcar of the train on the Bellaire
Zanesville Columbus road left the track
yesterday afternoon near here and rolled
down theembankment The coach was full
of passengers Mrs Severs and two child
ren of Caldwell were badly burned The
children will die Several others were se
verely but not fatally injured
Scrvia Concludes to Knuckle
BELGRADE December llIt is officially
announced that Servia will abide by the
decision of V the Powers if compatible with
her interests and dignity
The Switchmen on Duty Again
CHICAGO December llThe strike of the
Chicago Burlington fc Quincy switchmen
ended last night The settlement is not
divulged
HOW TO TREAT IMMIGRATION
No Nonsense Wanted Over John
Fcv More Foreigners Wanted
Anyway
WASHINGTON December lOThe Pacific
Coast delegation in Congress came to Wash
ington with if possiblemore positive anti
Chinese views than ever They claim that
the legislation which was designed to put a
top to Chinese immigration has not proved
effectual and they insist on more stringent
measures The statement is made that
eighteen thousand Chinese have entered the
country during the year of which number
at least four thousand entered fraudulently
Congress will be asked to pass legislation
that shall hereafter peremtorly shut out
these people from our borders It will be
I necessary to look into this question of immi
gration frankly and in full and deal with it
soberly and wisely It is not unlikely that
the time is near at hand when the country i
will find it desirable to change its historic J
policy of hospitality Many people have the
idea that it is the part of duty and our mis
sion to offer an asylum to the poor and op
pressed of other nations but we are under
no obligation either political or moral to
assume such a charitable office for distressed
mankind In the past we have welcomed
the stranger not wholly from benevolence
but in part at least because we could advantageously
vantageouSly sot him to work We felt that
we had a large contract on our hands in the
shape of a continent to subdue and were
glad of stout arms and hearts from abroad
Bat times change and we change with them
On every side the cry now goes up that a
crowded population isf making competition a
I farce and the chances of snccess in each
case less labor is organizing from Calais
to San Francisco to protect its wages against
this surging sea of supply In this
emergency it is a grave question how to
treat immigration and especially such
immigration as holds aloof from citizenship
and native society and it is not a question
to be settled by cant and reiteration of
commonplaces If the majority of the peo
pIe of the United States do not want any
more foreigners of this undesirable class to
se ttle here they have a perfect right tQ say
I so and to put this preference into law
V Eight Bourn a Day
WASHINGTON December lOThe Federa
tion of Labor Unions of the United States
and Canada resumed its session today and
rook up for consideration the resolution providing
viding that the eighthour rule shall take
effect from May first next The question
used general debate and developed a diversity
versity of opinion as to the best method of
accomplishing the desired result Some of
the delegates favored a gradual adoption
some proposed a fine for working over hours
while others urged that double pay be exacted
acted for extra work and others again advo
cated a general consultation with the employers
ployers in order to secure united action
On reassembling at 2 oclock the eight
hour resolution was passed with the
amendment that while it shall go into force
May 1st such organizations as were not ca
pable of doing so at the time lend their as
sistance to those who would undertake to
carry out the resolution A discussion of
the subject of arbitration showed that many
unions considered arbitration as first neces
sary before resorting to boycotting and
trikins V I
I Washington Will Secure Grants
Monument
WASHTKQTOK December 10A general
del has been issued from the headquarters
of the G A E informing the members that
Washington has been selected as the site
proposed for the G A B monument to Gen
oral Grant To suitably mark the event and
o evidence for all time the equal share of all
comrades of the Grand Army in this work of
commemoration the various Posts are re
quested to prepare rolls containing the
name rank regiment and Post of each
donor which when returnedto the National
Headquarters will be bound into volumes I
and properly cared for and provision will be i
made to furnish each Post a lithographic or
other suitable form of engraving of the finished
ished monument
An Editor Who Was Insulted I
I
MONTREAL December lOG A Mantel
M P has entered an action against Mayor
Beaugrande as proprietor of La Patrie He
charges Mantel with accepting a 14020 con
tract as a bribe to support the government
I in the matter of hanging I Rid
I An Affray With Mexican Smugglers
GALVESTON December 10The News
Eagle Pass special says Sheriff Oalesby
with Robert Dowe and James Oliver visited
the Del Gardo ranch last evening with a
warrant for the arrest of Manuel Del Gardo
on the charges smuggling and horsesteal
ing The ranch is twenty miles below Eagle
Pass on the Rio Grande and has been
famous for many years as a rendezvous for
lorsethieves and outlaws from both Repub
lics A gang of Mexican smugglers and
desperadOes made it their headquarters
Arriving at the house the officers found Del
Gardo asleen on the lower floor and were
about to seize him when he awoke and
II fired at Dowe the bullet grazing his head
The Sheriff instantly fired sending a bullet
through Del Gardos heart The firing
officers
aroused the gang who attacked the
and drove them from the ranch Obtaining
reinforcements from this place the Sheriff
again attacked the ranch at 5 oclock this
and
morning Many shots were exchanged
three Mexicans were killed The others escaped
caped into Mexico carrying several wound
ed with them and taking about thirty horses
been stol
all of which are believed to have
en One of the smugglers was arrested
Much plunder was found on the premises
Del Gardo had been a terror to the border
1
and was leputed Very rich It is reported
that the attack will result in breaking up
the worst gang of smugglers on the border
FORTYNINTH CONGRESS
The Senate
WASHINGTON December The following
is todays Senate proceedings
After the reading of the journal Mr Ed
munds introduced a bill to provide for the
establishment of a postal telegraph Be
ferred to the Committee on Postoffices and
Postroads In introducing the bill Mr
Edmunds said it was the same bill he had
introduced at the last session of Congress
which went to the Committee on Postoffices
and Postroads and was reported upon by
that committee so late in the session thai
the subject could not be considered by the V
Senate before the expiration of the session
He hoped thp committee wouldnow take the
earliest opportunity to reportit
A resolution offered by Mr Morrill was
agreed to ordering the payment from the
contingent fund of tho Senate of the actual
and necessary expenses of the Senate com
mittee appointed to attend the funeral of
General Grant
McPhersoii presented a jointresolution of
the Legislature of New Jersey recommend
ing a Congressional inquiry into the fitness
of a portion of the Territory of Alaska for
tho purpose of a penal colony for long term
or lifeterm convicts Referred to the com
mittee on Territories
A joint resolution introduced by Mr Mor
rill was read three times and passed reap
pointing as members of the Board of Re
gents of the Smithsonian Institute John
MacLean of New Jersey Asa Gray of Massa
chusetts and Henry Coppe of Pennsylvania
and also appointing on the same Board
General Meigs of Washington in V place of
General Sherman rendered ineligible by the
removalof his residence from Washington
Dolph introduced a bill to repeal the law of
last session providing for a settlement of
the claims of officers and enlisted men of tim
army for the loss of private property des
troyed in the military service of the United
States This is the law to which the Presi
dent calls attention in his message as indefi
nite in its terms and on which he says If
it is to remain on the statute books it needs
amendment In moving a reference of the
bill to the committee on military affairs
Dolph cited the Presidents comments and
had the clerk read from the report of the
Secretary of War the statements that offi
cer with regard to the law in question and
to the difficulty experienced in its interpre
tation From these statements it appeared
that one of the claims presented was for an
indemnity for loss of clothing of a family of
six another for household furniture des
troyed in the great fire in Chicago and an
ther for the loss of two gold watches Mr
Dolph said he saw no reason why the Gov
ernment should act as insurer of the prop
erty of officers and soldiers in its army any
more than of the property of any more of
its servants and agents He objected to the
law also upon the ground that it established
no limit to the amount of property that
should be paid for and that it did not sufficiently
ficiently define the character of the articles
that were to be covered by its provisions
Cookrell saw noreason for any difficulty
in the interpretation of the law
Logan was opposed to the Government
Becoming insurer but the act complained
of admitted of no doubt as to its interpre
tation
The bill was referred to the committee on
military affairs
By Mr George To establish agricultural
xperiment stations in connection with the
agricultural colleges in the several States
By Mr Plumb To open to homestead settlement
tlement certain portions of the Indian Ter
ritory This is the Oklahoma bill of the last
Congress V
The Senate went into executive session
and when the doors reopened adjourned un
til Monday
RICHER THAN TIlE ROTHSCHILDS
I
Ind YerEIc DiedA Tribute to Vain
dcrbilts Virtues
NEW YOUK December 10 Chauucy De
pew who has chnrge of Vanderbilts affairs I
pending the opening of the will said to a
I
representative of Cyrus Fields Mail and
Express this afternoon Tho will is all
right know its provisions but ordinary
delicacy forbids me to say what those pro
visions are Vanderbilt has had his affairs
in such shape the past three years that he
could step out at any moment and matters
would go along without perceptible change
The condition of his health was not satis
factory to him
HE WAS THE RICHEST MAN IN THE WOELD
His wealth exceeded all that of all tho Roths
childs put together Cornelius Vanderbilt
will have control of the interest in the New
York Central and Michigan Central and a
supervisory share in the Western roads
notably Northwestern William K will
have charge of the West Shore interest and
those of the Nickel Plate roads and with an
interest in the roads of Chicago Frederick
Vanderbilt is a director in all the roads I
must decline to tell what I know in relation
to the division of Government bonds and I
other portions of the estate George Van
derbilt the youngest son is 21 years old
He has no aptitude for railroad operations
The World says Vanderbilt was pecu I
Early reticent as to the disposition of his
property but after many interviews with his
intimate friends it is evidently the general
belief that Cornelius will be given the bulk
of the fortune in accordance with the Com
modores known wish that one member of
each succeeding generation be so endowed
It is remarkable how high Cornelius stood
in the estimation of men yesterday The
day before he was nobody today he is a
king
V
EVERYBODY SPEAKS WELL Or HTM
Of his conservatism and his executive V
ability
An intimate personal friend of Vander
bilLs said today Vanderbilt took the
deepest interest m politics but belonged to
no party Having selected candidates of
either party whom he thought the best men
few did more than he to promote their suc
cess In such cases he was extremely liberal
I in gifts to campaign funds He never cared
much what a mans views were on pnblio
questions or those in which ho was particu
larly interested but tried more to find out
if the candidate was a square man He had
a theory that if a man was unreliable or
corrupt no matter how favorable he might
be to his interests he Vanderbilt would be
one of his first victims and that a man who
was honest and had courage when he felt
the responsibilities of official position
would studythe merits of questions affect
ing Vanderbilts interests and would come
out substantially on his side The result
was he frequently astonished his friends by
supporting men they believed to be hostile
but in almost every instance the result
showed
HIS JUDGMENT WAS connECT 1
Dr Cooke rector of St Bartholomews
said yesterday Vanderbilt was a vestry
man of this church over twenty years He
took an active part in all the duties of his
office and served on manv committees In
all matters where the aid of the church was
asked Tie was extremely liberal A great deal I
of E his money went into the contribution
plate which in his capacity of vestryman he
was often called upon to pass around He I
had no morbid fear of death his attitude
was one of calm hope although for some
time he lived in the knowledge that he I
micht die any moment
Looks Like an Active Cr1 sade I
SAOBAMENTO December 10A large and I
enthusiastic joint meeting of business and
workingmen was held here last night to dis I
the Chinese from the I
uss a plan for forcing
avenues of labor now held by them Ad
dresses were made by a number of promi
nent citizens and resolutions were passed
favoring a State convention to formulate a
lan for a general movement all over the I
btate against the employment of Chinese
I TO CLEVELANDS AID
I
The New York Chamber of Commerce
I Heartily Endorses His Silver
Policy
I
A New lork Butcher Being Tried for
n Cannibals Crime
I ViII Cict His Sentence
AicinsoN Kansas December 11Jridge
Martin this morning overruled the motion
for a new trial in the Baldwin murder case
and the prisoner W J Baldwin will be
sentenced to death tomorrow morning
I
Bloodshed Feared firom the Coal
miners
PITTSBUBG December llQuiet reigns
about the Monongahela Valley mines to
day Notwithstanding the uneasiness felt
last night thre was no disturbance although
the strikers were around all night but kept
a safe distance The nonUnion miners at
Pine Rundid not go to work until daylight
this morning fearing a repetition of yester
days attack Great excitement still pre
vails among the residents in the vicinity of
the mines and serious trouble perhaps
bloodshed is predicted Sheriff Gray has
stationed a posse of men near the Alleqnippa
and Pine Run mines and sworn in a large
number of men living in the vicinity who
will respond to the call at a moments warn
ing
Mexican Soldiers Stealing Texas
Cattle
AUSTIN Texas December 11 Adjutant
General King yesterday received a letter
from W H Titus residing in El Paso coun
ty stating that on December 2d about twen
tyfive Mexican soldiers crossed into Texas
and deliberately stole a herd of twentyfive
cattle belonging to Americans When the
soldiers put in appearance the cowboys
asked them their authority for crossing into
Texas and driving off cattle The leader
told them they had better go back to camp
Titus asked the AdjutantGeneral for the
State Rangers to protect the frontier Gen
eral King replied whatever aid they can ren
der will be freely given but such invasion
by foreign soldiers is fully within the scope
of the authority of the United States army
The matter will bo brought to the notice of
the President
Stockholders Dispute and a Re
ceiver
Trass Tex DecemberllDistrict Judge
klcCord yesterday appointed James N Gar
rison receiver for the Kansas and Gulf Short
Line Railroad The appointment is at the
instance of New York stockholders a dis
pute having arisen between them and Texas
I stockholders condition The road is in a prosperous
Eads and His Backers Jubilant
WASHINGTON December lOThe warm
endorsementgiven by the President in his
message to Captain Eads and his Tehuan
tepeo shiprailway scheme gives a good deal
of surprise to members and Senators The
friends of Eads are of course very much
elated and the adherents of the Nicaragua
canal scheme are correspondingly depressed
Last summer a reexamination showed that
the work of constructing the canal would be
much easier than was before estimated
Eads has been looked upon by many people I
in Washington being very successful in
promoting legislation His scheme appar
ently has no chance to be passed by the Sen
ate as a majority of the Republican mem
bers of that body last session were in favor
of the Nicaragua project
Supporting Clevelands Silver Pol
Icy
NEW YORK December lOThe Chamber
of Commerce held a special meeting today
to take actiou upon the suggestion contained
in the Presidents message in relation io the
repeal of the law regarding the coinage of
silver dollars The Committee on Finance
and Currency reported that after careful
consideration they had unanimously agreed
to support the President of the United
States and the Secretary of the Treasury in
the stand they had taken in relation to the
suspension of the coinage of the present sil
ver dollar and recommend the adoption of I
a resolution to that effect and the memori
alizing of Congress to have the compulsory
act of February 1878 repealed The report
was adopted and copies ordered printed and
sent to members of Congress
The Journal of Commerces leader urges
with almost fanatical zeal the immediate
action of Congress on the line of policy set
forth by tho President and Secretary Man
ning It declares that if Congress does not
grapple with this question now and settle it
at once that it will probably drag along for
months During all this time it will keep
business men in a state of indecision and
alarm highly injurious jf not fatal to the
success of all commercial enterprises
A Story Human Blood I
ROME December 10 The trial com
menced here today of a butcher named
Tezzio and his wife son and daughter who
are charged with the murder of one Poggi
also a butcher The motives for the crime
were trade jealousy and family disputes
Poggi was entrapped into Tozzios cellar
where the murder was committed The body
of the victim was cut into pieces and scat
tered in a suburban wood The blood was
boiled into black puddings which were sold
in Tozzios shop He made a confession to
day He narrated the story in court with a
coldblooded cynicism which provoked a
howl of fury the audience yelling Away
with him to the scaffold V In reply the
murderer tauntingly screamed Here I am
tear me to pieces V The terrible story has
created an intense excitement throughtout
the city
Bebnrlalf Kids Kcmaiua
WINNIPEG December 10 Rials remains
werebrought here last night from Regina
by two Catholic priests in a private car The
movement was secret and there was no per
son at the station on the arrival of the train
The car was run across theriver to St Boni
face There Riels brother Alexander and a
number of halfbreeds placed the body on a
sleigh and drove it to his mothers home at
St Vitel where the family were in waitiug
The box was opened disclosing a face some
what blackened and slightly disfigured The
house was draped in black The funeral
will take place Saturday The body will be
brought to St Boniface Cathedral where
a requiem mass will be celebrated and
then the remains will be buried beside
Riels father in the St Boniface Catholic
cemetery
PERSONAL
Col E A Wall of Bullion Idaho is in
the city
Mr N C Larsen the popular young mer
cantile man of Provo viewed the pretty
chorus of Mikado last night
I
J
Good Results from a Shooting Bee
A special from Dillon Montana to the
Butte Interfountain of the 8th instant V
states that about 4 oclock on the morning I
of that date a gambler by tho name of
Hi Perry shot and killed a man named
A M Morrison He afterward turned 1
loose upon and tried to kill a notorious
town character Frankie Hiley He sue
ceeded in hitting both her arms and then
killed himself by placing his pistol to his
I right ear and firing One of the girla
arms was badly shattered and had to be
I amputated and she is not likely to re
cover The trouble was the same as is
usually connected with such shooting
scrapesjealousy between the toughs of I
the town If all such characters would
come to a speedy end as in this case the
Territory might have a population entirely j
I of respectable people by the time her
admittance into the United States rolled
around
0
Hlontnnas New Placers
The Butte InterMountain quotes from I
a letter received last Sunday from a gqn
tleman in the Big Hole placers whose
word can be vouched for It says The
statement that Billy Edwards and others
took out 30 a day to the man for the past
week is true The claims have paid good
wages all summer but it is onlr recently
that the boys have struck it rich I have
a claim there that may prove valpable I
but do not allow myself to dream of mil
lions for as a general thing a miners
dreams of wealth dissOlve in i thinair amli
he suddenly awakens to find himself con
fronting the cold question of grab
But it is safe to say that a discovery of
great importance has been made that
will add many thousands to the wealth
of the Territory V V 1
HERES A PRETTY MESS
Judge Zaiics Fairness Not Ques
tioned A Picnic for the Police
and the Prostitutes
Judge Zanes decision in the Vander
cook case was a great surprise most of
the intelligent community and has been
the starting point for more sensation
The decision is being discussed by all
classes of people Bolivar Roberts said
to a DEMOCRAT reporter that he always
thought Judge Zane was honest in his
decisions and that he thought this morn
ings decision ought to be enough to sil
ence the cranks who have been everlast
ingly howling about Zanes unfairness
A rising young lawyer expressed him
self in the following language He is a
Brutus but I think his decision is
wrong
An old Mormon who has had much to
do with judges and courts in Utah said
to areporter that he never had any doubt
as to the conscienciousness of Judge Zane
nor of his morality but his decision is a
bigger bomb shell than if the Territory
had been placed under martial law
The result of the Courts ruling spread
like wildfire to all quarters of the city
andeven prominent attorneys gathered
in groups and questioned for the first time
the legal propriety of the unexpected de
cision
The admission that such cases were tri
able by the District Court and by indict
ment seemed a settler in favor of
something more just than a Mormon justices
tices court but from the law the resoluto
judge decided in favor of the Territorial
statutes which give all favors to the
prosecution save the one boon of a trial
in a justices court by a jury of twelve
menA great many went directly to Police
headquarters expecting to hear Vander
cooks examination at 1 oclock but as
that gentleman is out of the city the trial
was temporarily postponed The be
mirching evidence attending these cases
is something appalling to the refined
minds of many ladies and gentlemen who I
will have to run the gauntlet to prove I
their innocence
I I
I CARLETONS CLOSING NIGHT I
Tlie Illilcado Played to Another I
FullHouse Will Not See Salt
I
Lake Again Until 1887
i
Thin Carleton Company closed their en
gagement last night with another
I crowded auditorium to witness The I
Mikado and the successful season I
played here is gratifying alike to the
opular baritone and the management of
the Opera House V
The humorous and ingenious libretto
Of The Mikado has had a splendid
interpretation at the hands of Carletons
artists and the ingenious and appropriate
music has had a firstclass orchestration
This was particularly noticeable in the
accompaniment of many of the pieces
To Sit in Solemn Silence and The
Criminal Cried as He Dropped Him
Down for examplebut it was in the
life and vim that some of the principals
imparted to the characters and the very
careful attention to discipline and detail
displayed at every point wherein Carleton
has achieved his success His company
is secondclass CQTjspaied with the one he
broughtVus before but yet his managerial
ability has repeated a like success Miss
Louise Paullin and Miss Alice Vincent
I
have given us an ideal and charming
Yum Yam and PittiSing but not so much
can be said of Leumaines NankiPoo I
He is a lazy tenor with some good upper I
notes which his English phlegmatic tern I
peramentinduces him to use very sparing I
be much in
ly and his acting appears to
the same strain of feeling Drew has made
KoKo a fine piece of comedy but not
better than may be expected of Spencer
of the home company should the ama
teurs reproduce the opera KoKos
scenes with Katishaif Carletons production
duction is to be taken as the correct I
thingdispel the hypercritical illusion j
that the home company burlesqued the i
piece too much Drew bringing in the
regular Bowery style of tragedy with good I
eff ctand indeed a review of Carletons i
erformance magnificent production as i
it has beenis one of credit the ama
tour company The PoohBah of Greens I
felden was firstclass work somo of his
solos revealing a grand voice and his ad i
mirable acting making a very favorable I
impression Carletons part of the Mik
ado was nothing new except his little I
business with PittiSing and the part i
is not as may be imagineda favorite one j
with him But the public cry for Mik i
doand for that reason Carleton plays it
The Carleton company will next play I i
to the cowboys of Cheyenne and Salt
Lake will probably not witness such an
ther meritorious combination until some
time in 1887 when Carleton will revisit I
s again f
V
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35 and 37 E First South street Remem i
her that she is NOT at her late stand on
Main street Orders by mail promptly j
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