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Salt Lake evening Democrat. [volume] (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1885-1887, May 14, 1887, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058117/1887-05-14/ed-1/seq-4/

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A Correspondent Visits Beauvolr and Is
Shown Through the Promises Quiet
Kutreat on tim Gulf Shaded By Live
Oaks and Gray Slots
Special 1 Correspondence
A three hours ride out of New Orleans over
the L 8 N R R takes u through the
vpress swamps back of the city across the
Me marches and brackish estuaries connect
ng and dividing Lake Pontchartrain Lake
and the of Mexico into the
BOo gulf Mexc int strip
if long leaf pine of the Mississippi gulf coast
lime scant grass and stunted palms struggle
through the brown carpet of needles and
the vivid green of the magnolia occasionally
Unites through the blurred perspective of
lately I trunks with alternations of cypress
where the surface sinks into marsh and
crabby oak where it rises into cay We
catch glimpses through the pines at the blue
waters of the gulf and the roofs of the flat
summer houses the New Orleans people have
liuilt themselves here n wo are whirled
vapidlY liy the central stations of these
St Louis Pass
plejMiro settlements Bay St Loui Pa
Christian Mississippi city Biloxi The latter
point is eighty miles from New Orleans and
XHises the historical interest of being the
scene of some of the earliest French and
Spanish Creole settlements
4 I
q r
But the historical interest of the locality
has been preengaged riveted in fact t one
pot five miles before Biloxi is reached
where the brakeman in his stridulous tones
hn nnnuancd Bcauvoir Station the stop
ping place for Beauvoir house the homo of
JcflVron Duvie the chnpelle expiatore of the
Mititliviii bourbon the modern rock of Pr
niithcus t the nonliPiti stalwart There is
nothing but the station house and the pine
fur8t to b seen at the station Thee is no
imputation black or whit and Beuuvoir
house le WO yards through the pines facing
tlio gulf out of sisht
1111 taken the precaution to ask Mr J U
PI IH Mr Davis friend and business apen
in I jSuw Oruans i he would be at hOle on
that day I went out to visit Beauv ir but
notuirhsmiiiliiig this I was informed on in
qui lug the way to the house that nut as uul
was at home Mr Davis had left im hour 01
two Ixfoie my arrival to attend tlio wedding
in Nw Oi leans of ins wifes niece I had
1H istd him on the way Mrs Davis wn
anay on the bame business and Miss Vaiina
the daughter was viiting friends in Cliulta
My informant i proved to be the man wI In
WHsintiu tiii with the premises in Mr Davis
ailonce and he politely agreed to show me
tlio house I would be able to see Mr Davis
in New Orleans
So we walked 1 through the pines along a
roadway ankle deep in white sand arouiut
Aha angle of a scuppernong vineyard of sev
eral acres the only cultivated spot on the e
itato of 80J acres of sand and long leaf pine
The road leads straight on t the beach of
the gulf between Beau voir and a smaller hou > e
on tho right owned by Mr Davis sister
both houses facing the water The approach
is from the rear and entrance to the large
ya d of Beam oir is through a gato at the
side The yard is a broad stretch in front ol
and on either side of the house t the beach
densely shaded and bare of grass or other living
the white sand of the
ing vegetable carpeting whit sn tle
soil between the drifted wimows
soi showing up bcween dte wimowl
of dead leaves and decaying twigs scattered
under the stunted trees like black worms
Livo oaks are the prevailing trees small
bo and unlike their brethren
t sure un1o grand
of the river Alluvium over in Louisiana
but shapely gray beards of moss drooping I
from their branches their round umbrella I
hike tops and thick foliage csentmg an im I
penetiabln shield against southern sun their
short but ckau trunks outlining pleasant
vistas through the broad stretch of yard and
out to the blue waters of the gulf There is
Clothing scrawny gnarled or gaunt in these
shapely little trees n in the black jack and
scrubby abominations so familiar in the land
scape of southern por lands and they make
a pretty grove but besides the live oaks
thero ore cedars water oaks with their
r lighter green leaves magnolias and evon
hickory a tree rarely found in such impov
erished soil A largo number of orange trees
w ei o killed in the severe weather of last win
ter and boino of their denuded stumps are
still standing As the visitor passes through
the yard ho is more than apt to strike his toe
against an incipient growth of cactus which
seems t be fighting for existence in the bar
i en sand
A few mernosbeep nrorningtbrougb the
yard keeping themselves for the most part n
near the unpainted fence which separates the
grounds from the beach n possible for curi
ously enough the fresh breeze w hlch is con
tinually blowing from the water hardly stirs
the loner limbs of the trees in tho rear of the
yard though still perceptible at a little distance
tlC above tho earth At the station house
the other side of the pines no breeze is felt
J whatever and the heat during the summer is
i The house itself placed in the rear center of
the yard is elevated some eight feet above
the ground on biMc pillars inclosed with lat
f tire work It is one story above these broad
and flat with slab roof white painted weatherboards
I boards and green blinds a broad veranda
or gallery as they a called here extending
i the full breadth of the hoe front and
rear and led up to by a wide flight
of wooden steps flanked by two stunt
esquo vases one of which has been thrown
down from its pedestal and never replaced
A small wing extends from one corner in the
S rear it end projecting a little over the side
wall of the man house The exterior is of a
t tyj > e ordinary enough in this latitude though
smart above tho average in s About
thirty pace on either side a little in advance
of the line of the main house are two outlying
cottages oddly and picturesquely built but
conforming in style wit each other and the
nlaeon and completely mrrounded by
f hL J
wooden galleries One of these i occupied
by Mr Davis n a office where he does all
his writing The other i devoted t guests
and in the slimmer i occupied by a daughter
Mr Hayes whose husband was of Memphis
at the time of his marriage but i now 1
banker in Colorado
Colordo Springs
Upon the front gallery are wide seated and
broad armed rocking chairs reclining canvas
seats benches and in one corner a hammock
blackened by exposure t the weather i
swung temptingly The main doorway open
ing upon this gallery i of plate class set in
tho woodwork in graceful curves and elabor
ate floral figures in Frenchy fashion It
opens into an immensely wide hal running
the length of tho house unobstructed by the
staircase which would disfigure it in a two
story house and giving full sweep t the
breeze from the gulf which pIns through it
with delicious coolness This hall i the liv
ing room of the family It is full of wide
soft lounges and round divans in cool up
holstery with tables covered with books and
pictures cabinets crowded with iaro pottery
and brie a brae a lit of tho precious blue of
the Sevies a Cloissonne plaque grotesque
vases and pots tilled with wild flowers por
traits in oil and crayon I bronze but of
Father Ryan the southern poetpriest
and innumerable articles of artistic
or reminiscential value many of them bar
ing pathetic reference to tho period of the
rebellion others with stories of distinguished
people of tho old and new worlds met a
guests in this famous house or in travels
abroadin short a place where one could
spend whole days ip delightful interest with
one of tho family to tell its stories The
double parlors t the left are much the same
filled up with quaint and old time furniture
the walls and mantles literally hidden with
pictures and souvemrs of great men and great
events but the whole produced with the
order of womanly presence the coherence of i
cultivated taste and the magical touches of
instructive interest which time and distin I
guished associations alone can give Her i
a bust in marble of the boy child killed in
Richmond during the war by a fall from
a gallery and here again a crayon
portrait of young Jeff Davis Jr
who died in Memphis during the epidemic
1878 whither he had gallantly hastened to
nurse his sister Mr Hayes sick with yellosv
fever She recovered but her faithful
brother wa taken with the fever and
died and with him tho last male offspring
of the president of the confederacy Tho
r parlor i also a library and there the
books which overflow into every room in tho
house are crowded into the shelves two and
three rows deep Hero is pointed out the por
trait of Mrs Doisey the New Orleans woman
whoso will left this fine old place to Mr
Davis for tho passage of his declining years
Here also conspicuous upon an easel in the
center of tho room is an oil portrait of
Stonewall Jackson Early and Ewell in
council of war upon tho battlefield
The rooms across the hal are the
sleeping apartments of tho family
the dining room is in the wing at whose foot
close to tho ground i a small outvin
kitchen its rude wais and pent roof com
pletely covered with a luxurious growth of
roses i full bloom Numerous outhouses in
cluding cribs barns and a carpenter shop a o
set in the background hidden by tIm trees
Two horses some few cows hogs and poultry
and the merino sheep in the faimyail con
stitute the live stock of tho establishment
The condition of the soil doesnt admit of any
farming at Beauvoir though Mr Davfs
personally directs the cultivation of a plnnla
tion which Mrs Dorsey left to him with the
house and which lies just opposite one of h s =
own antebellum plantations Briei field ir
Davis Bend on the Mississippi river He his
also land in Arkansas and Texas and owls
some lots on the Mississippi Gulf const near
Beauvoir which he bought before the war
and was intending t improve upon the out
break of hostilites and afterwards but was
not able t do s This List he told me him
self when I saw him in New Orleans the day
following my visit to Beauvoir
My conductor proved himself a most in
telligpnt and agreeable guide He has lieen in
M Davis service for two years and told me
more probably of the life at Beauvoir than I
could have gathered in convcitation with the
family themselves He extemUd me the
courtesy which he said was not shown to all
of a introduction into Mr Davis oCce in
the outlying cottage This plao i truly
curious The room is very small and the
space is further limited by an even greater
crowding of books in doubled and ti iplnd
rows on shelves than in tho lilaar of the
main house A large center table is strewn
with books papers and stationery in the
greatest disorder piles of letters and manu
script tied in packages and addressed to the
southern chieftain in the hands of many
famous men are thrown carelessly in heaps
upon the floor A swinging tray full of huge
volumes of American archives takes
volume trchhes tkc up
much room and the few spaces on the walls
left baro of books are covered with
faded engravings of old cathedral towers mid
the like Her Mr Davis wrote his history
and here ho does all of his literary work
Who can tell the value and interest of the let
ters and papers which are scattered so reck
lessly about What contributions they will
be to tho work of the future historian what
nourishing pap for political roaring and sectional
tional reciimination they must contain An
enterprising newspaper man would have
been tempted t steal when surrounded by
this invaluable material for sensation and in
terminable controversy over dead issues and
the scratching of healing scabs
I sat down on the gallery surrounding this
odd literary den of this most famous living
figure of a most momentous struggle of the
past and looking out on the blue waters of
the Gulf of Mexico conversed with my guide
about the life that goes on at Beauvoir He
was thoroughly imbued with the sympathies
and sentiments of the family and exhibited a
discretion in referring to dell w subjects
touching it which suggested the caution of
experience in dealing with men of the press
They arc very frequent visitors at Beauvoir
but they are received my guide informed me
with invariable courtesy though their de
scriptions and attributed utterances are not
always read with pleasure or approval
But the correspondents are not the only
people who visit Beauvoir There are troops
of day after day A
people coming nftr young
man had preceded me by a few hours who
said ho had come all the wny from Iowa ex
pressly to see Mr Davis Parties of people
from the north sometimes come n far as the
gate and stop there peering over the fence
with gaping curiosity afraid t enter
It makes me mad sometimes said my
guide when I go out t them anti they ask I
if Mr Davis will see people from the north
The idea of asking such a question 1 he exclaimed
claimed with a disgusted expression Of
course Mr Davis receives everybody who
comes to see him with r
cme 8 Wi politeness
They come from north and south some
times in bodies of fifty or more during the
year of the Exposition in New OrJeans the
visitors were very numerous and one party
of 15 commissioners and various t repre
sentatives made a sudden descent upon the
place It taxed the resources of the estab
lishment but all were entertained at him I
Indeed no visitor is allowed to t1 t MU
out this meal a there are no hotel accommo
dations within five mil of the place One
would imagine it a eel e lh am un the re
sources of t man whose lor tune i not large
this forced onleitainniuut of guest ttmxe
motive for the most part i the merest cuuos
ity But even time tramps know Beauvoir as
a generous house and their vagabond
geerou agabud con
fraternity has mai ked it a a place
where light bread or Joe Seldom
as the negroes facetiously call it
is proffered upon application instead of the
less palatable Johnny Constant or com
bread This reputation js the result of tho
kindness of Mrs Davis a woman of gentle
heart und cultured mind both inherited by
her Umiughter Viiiiua an uccomplUUd ycuug
CTKUI of iS wbosy icctfiit vit
wo hlt it tl fnvu 1 s < 1
the cost attracted 8 much attention ana
made the story of her European education
and varied accomplishments tamiliar I saw
her with her father and mother at the unveil
ing of Albert Sydney Johnstons equestrian
statue in New leans a few weeks since She
i not pretty a her widely published pictures
show but gentleness and good bleeding are
stamped upon her face and upon the occa
sion referral t I heard her talk in tho low
well modulated voice of polite women with
perfect ease and savoir faire to a host of la
inous men who surrounded her
Mr Davis does not rise till late in the day
10 or 11 eating a light leisurely breakfast
and tuning attie exercise when at humuotoo
little my informant thought Eight years of
the climate of the Gulf coast have been very i
favorable to his health though in the two
years of his residence at Beauvoir my inform
ant had observed the growing effects of ng
mot observable in the infirmity of his walk
He has an asthmatic affection and after h
return from the unveiling of the Confederate
monument at Montgomery Ala last
Aln lat year
was confined t his bed for quite a while to
the his and
great apprehension h family one
friends Cut ho and
Crend got up suddenly one day am
expressed the determination of going t town
New Orleans which ho did appearing much
better since then He makes frequent trips
to New Orleans always stopping at the house
of his cot on factor and life time friend Mr
Payne and still personally visits his cotton
plantations He receives a very heavy mall
and maintains great interest in public affairs
My informant again declared h indigna
tion at the spectacle he h often witnessed
ofMr Davis at the precinct polling place ex
ercising a predominant influence over local
Reference wa made t tho fact that The
Vew York World was sent t Beauvoir daily
> y its editor for whose child Miss Davis stood
s godmother wnilo in New York having
nrmed fri with Mrs Pu
url a pleasant friendship wih Mr P
After lunch which my host by proxy
kindly tendered me in accordance with the
custom of the place and a stroll through
the ground I found my way back t the station
lion I had to wait two hours and a half for
a train bjick t Now Orleans and wa lett in
of the the
solitary possession lonely place
solitude being rendered all the more impres
sive by the weird sough of the wind through
tho pints while the thin faced gray mus
tachcd pot and station master disappeared in
tho woods toward his dinner house My re
flections were interrupted by the sudden ap
pearance of a bare legged negro girl of 6
years calling sharply for Mr gr the
post muster She stat ed upon seeing me with
wide black eyes of lemarkable brightness and
lntelligeicebut without timidity and quickly
Itegan t question me with the frank and
eager curiosity of childhood one of her rapid
questions being as to whether a scroll upon a
colored railway poster on the station al
represented a ground rattler a species of
rattlesnake of the coast I turned the tables
her if she knew Mr Davis
by asking M Davi and
what she thought of him
I think he i 1 good man she said simply
with a tentative emphasis i upon the adjective
which suggested a cautionary attitude toward
Mr Davis and 1 following curious inquiry
as t bow I found out where ho lived indi
cating in words and manner a childish im
pression of awe and mystery connected with
Ueauvoir and its inmates
As the hour for the arrival of the train
for New Orleans appi cached some people of
the neighborhood gathered at the station and
I heard references t the revival of the old
war controversy about the ultimate Confed
erate repulse at Shil > h which has long ago
resulted in a complete estrangement between
Sen Beauivgard and Mr Davis who opin
oil stems to b that the loss of the battle wus
he fault of Beauregnrd and that a Confeder
te victory would have been assured but for
ie death of AH > ert Sydney Johnston during
no first days fighting An incidental
ft fhting incdlntl re
niiik upon this subject in Mr Davis speech
it the unveiling of the Johnston statue ha
wrought out a defense from Gen Beauregard
md 1 rejoinder from Mr Davis and CoL
William Preston Johnston the son of Abet
sydney and the southern will
souther papers wi proba
ily be filled for weeks with consequent war
I saw Jefferson Davis tho day after
sV Jefern Davi aftr my
visit t Beauvoir in tho office of his friend
Mr Payne Undoubtedly his strong consti
tution and stubborn vitality show the en
croachments of time but tall slender and
rect with a remnant of the military rigidity
If bearing of his younger manhood he still
Coops less under the weight of his crowding
ears than most men of his advanced age
is i whit thin hair and beard have long
ice lost the trace of gray the veins stand
ut under the shrunken and splotching skin
1 the slender hands the thin sharp features
> f the aquiline profile seem t stretch the
fading complexion a the bridge of a violin
stretches the strings The chest is sunken
md the shoulders rounded adding something
jo the slight stoop of the tall figure a it
crosses the floor with a rather feeble step but
without the assistance of a cane He
straightens himself with alert dignity a his
x Visitor i is presented and bows with old military
irecision He cordial his
lcion le expresses coria regret at hi
absence from Beauvoir at the time of my
Visit anI responds with a wintry smile in
lis till keen eyes t my hastened assurance
hat I am not charged with a interview I
That is a process that I never submit to
under any circumstances though some write
just a though I had done s
They imagine some things I suppose
J hat depends a good deal on what latitude
they come from 1 fancy
We talked five or ten minutes upon insig
nificant theme t Mr Davis conversing with
icntle and courteous interest He reminded
ne once that he was slightly deaf He r
nllfd an anecdote of Sheridan the Irish wit
uid ststteummahu not the Federal general in
ininettion with the unfortunate
IICton prodicament
If Judge Fenner of the supreme court of
LonNSuna upon the interruption of his ad
tress lt the unveiling of the Lee monument
n New Oi leans two years ago by the terrific
storm which sapped the ceremonies and die
n the immense crowd It was suggested
nat the address b postponed till next day
impossible replied Judge Feuner it ha
itll in print for hours It was delivered
hat night to a few of the faithful and read
tvt moi ning by the multitude
Mr Davis expressed regret at his inability
o miie improvements at Beauvoir but
Neiued to sensitively avoid the subject of his
atcevion to that projierty through the testa
111 ntiiry beque of Mrs Dorsey tough I
Khcve there were such connections between
no families of Mr Davis and that lady a to
make that bequest n much a business of
blood as of benefaction At any rate there
is Email precedent among American public
men of recent days for iuea feeling
But it was not alone in this that I observed
i disposition to sensitiveness in Mr Davfe
He is the first public man I ever saw who ex
hibited any conscious embarrassment in
avoiding topics which they had rather not
discuss with
cus representatives of the
rprntte press
They all seem prompt and unruffled in such
avoidance but though Mr Davis showed tact
enough in this direction in the words with
which he steered clear of all sectional
str ce n setonal politi
cal I or personal and
expressions though I
prn expreons ud tough am
quite sure that I was not impertinently insist
Jet v n mere than one such occasion
s I
even in Our short interview saw h aged
face flush and once he oven dropped h head <
and passed h band across his brow in un
mistakable evidence of embarrassment i not
Con It b that th old soldier and states
man whose strong manhood was passed in
the very forefront of the great events of his
time and upon whose devoted head ha fallen
the almost individual of disastrous
aot single idrdunl obloquy a di
astrous war and l great political failure ha
grown weary and sick a heart i his un
paralleled isolation from tho business of his
country notwithstanding the comforting and
undying sympathy of his own section and de
feated comrades and faltering in the mag
nificent straggle he ha made for the main
tenance of his splendid dignity finds pain i
continuing that struggle with the thousand
tone of misrepresentation and abu and <
seeks peace in silence with h unbroken spit I
and time society of his friends
Doubtless he would himself reJent such a
suggestion but such was the impression I received
I felt relieved of tho fear I entertained of
having given him undue annoyance by my
questioning when bo again rose t h full
height t bid me farewell with cordial shake
of tho band and a message t common
fiend which assured me of h friendliness
On the day I saw him he b declined t
attend the Calhoun monument ceremonies in
Charleston but he expressed the hope of b
able to attend those of the Lee
lug t attnd tho te monu
ment in Richmond though in doubt n t
whether his strength would permit the undertaking
In speaking of his daughters visit t the
north his single comment Young people
always enjoy a trip among their friends
illustrates his careful avoidance in this
1ust1ts hi ctul i thi purely
matter as in all the conversation or
sectional personal W i n t cnveton o
sctonal reference
The portrait which accompanies this has h
own commendation D M V AC
Hot Rivalry Between Biff and Little
Dally Paper
Special Correspondence
NKW Your May 5
The rivalry between the newspapers of tho
city just now reminds one of the nock and
neck speed in the last quarter stretch of a race
between thoroughbreds It la probably most
intense between The Herald and The World
Both print mammoth sheets and multiply
supplements until they make the carriers
tired and both evolve sensational effects that
are startling if not sublime hi then audacity
The standing novelty of The World Is its
pictorial illustrations of men and events that
of The Herald is its elaborate cable corres
pondence and domestics telegraph service hi
which as usual money la no object The
Herald however is for the moment a neck
ahead in the race its business jockey having
let out another link in the shape of the most
queerly arranged head lines ever seen hi 8
newspaper One day they will DO arranged
across the top of the paper the next across
the bottom on the third they compel yon
to begin reading from the center and
on the fourth if you hold the paper at a
distance you may see a Maltese cross
or some other design The effect is unique
and many persons buy The Herald just
to see how far the Ingenuity of man
can go hi this direction without running
to seed but the poor foremen who have to
contrive and arrange this banner with a
strange device are hi a chronic state of
The New York Star and Morning Journal
come next in the field of rivalry but as the
former is only a filly it is for the moment a
one sided contest Recently there have been
two new entries in the race one The Even
ing Sun a penny paper which in a single day
n ent to the front with a circulation of 40
000 and has made the drivers of the other
altemoon papers sick
The other candidate for honors and one its
promoters hope to make a formidable rival to
The Morning Journal is The Penny Ledger
It is not altogether new to the public being
the outcome of The Wall Street Ledger
under which name it had a prosperous career
and it is believed to have substantial backing
At any rate it is significant that its first edi
torials were written and signed by Hon
William Dorsheimer the editor of The Star
and Rev T De Witt Talmnjre the famous
Brooklyn divine The president of the com
pany is Mr John Gilbert recently managing
editor of The Morning Journal the secretary
is Mr John A Greene the present managing I I
editor of The Star and the treasurer is Mr
Henry C Bang one of New Yorks wealthy
merchants President Gilbert is editor in
chief Mr Joseph Chystal lately bf The
Journal its managing editor Felix G De
Fontaine formerly the financial editor of
The Herald is chief of the editorial staff Gus
Phillips Oofty Gooft the dramatic editor
and a score of other trained journalists con
stitute one of the best and brightest staffs in
New York
A Few Notes About the Wear Woman
Special Correspondence
Pretty women a wearing red fiery red
illusion bonnets this spring and it would b
impossible to tell how these
ip0ible t tl becoming the bonnets
ae In shape they peak up in front and have
no trimmings but redwings and knots and
fans of red illusion For evening wear they
ore perfectly irresistible but they a also
worn in the day on the promenade and for
driving Lost year they were greatly in
vogue i Paris Blondes and brunettes alike
find them becoming With a blacker light
toilet they ore extremely beautiful Clever
women who have time and taste can make
their own Block illusion bonnets also
tei ow BIk iuo bnuet are ao
much in favor and are always and
ae nways pretty ad ap
Another Parisian fancy of last summer
ha arrived here and i taking very well
That is street gowns of old fashioned alpaca
or brilliontine They call it mohair now
and import it i brands a fine and beautiful
a sk I makes a eminently useful and
very refined order of outdoor dress of an un
pretentious character I sheds dust keeps
unwrinkled and if made up with soft thin
waist lining i very cooL
Flowers were never displayed in such
beauty and profusion and never were s
much worn by young and old All the bon
nets are trimmed high straight in front
Great branches of flowers and wild weeds
and tangled things overtop womens faces
reaching high into space As usual they are
of every shape bit the ones peaked up i
front are most i demand being most becom
ing t most faces
Black straw hats are trimmed in colors this
season Not always of course but oftener
than with black and with most coquettish
effect The more colors o ono bonnet this
spring the happier the wearer Dark blood
red stone color or pale ecru wit dark green
or green and pink both a combined i
genlously and effectively Ladies who trim
their ow headgear g about buying a scrap
of this and a scrap of that until their collec
ion embraces a great a variety a grand
mothers work bag Surahs black and in
colors never were s eminently i style n
now Their son i the summer They a
cool appropriate and always becoming
They a found in plain and with striped ones
for combination purposes and are being
bought up with almost fierce baste
Wash goods ore bewilderingly beautiful
and becoming more stylish n the time For
house gowns they are ta prettier than anything
thing else in summer and for street wear
many of them a unsurpassed i beauty and
appropriateness Soft French materials and
humus in beautiful colors that for delicacy
he rival score silk a plentiful and attract buyers by
Short jackets a the favorite general wrap
for sturdy street u For more dressy occasions
casions beaded things of extravagant price
e displred TTT lirclv Parisian insi
tmns ate tey but quite Leyond the reach oC
the mass of womankind who are anxious t
look well
Hate are high crowned and sometimes wide
bummed Most of them are not pretty
Beauty in millinery all runs to bonnpts
Bouifts ore ever a New York institution
Mot ladies are never seen in hats They are
relegated to the shop girls and business
women who must throw on their brad wear
hurriedly t very young girls and are also <
bought for country WI n by city folk mid
country folk too NAOMI TEEVT
lJe Showing How Fast Europeans
Aro Coming to America
Ao ComlnJ erc
Special Corresoondence
Any hour of the day that I traverse the
streets of lower New York I meet strange
processions men and women in queer cloth
ing carrying queer bundles and chattering
in strange languages They are Italians I
Poles Bohemia Russians and moro rarely
Swedes and Irishmen I I the first wave of
that immi which is
enormous gration I prom
ised some would say threatened for the
year 1837 Already the arrivals amount to
4000 a day One vessel lately wrecked on
Island had 1200 Italians aboard
Long Iand ha over 12 Itlan abard
If the rate i maintained and tho agents tell
u it will b greatly increased the influx of
Europeans this year will vastly exceed that
Eurp th yea wl aty exce
of the noted year 1882 when we received 7
and there is to
993 immigrants ad i every reason
believe 1000000 that this year the number will exceed I I
But the character of the immigration ha
greatly changed Germany now send us
but onethird a many a she did six or seven
years ag and Irish immigration which had
sunk t a low level and revived 1 little early
in this decade is now falling off Ireland and
Germany have disposed of their surplus pop
ulation for the present and there i room at
home for their increase for a few years The
countri < showing a immense increase are
Russia Austria Italy and Hungary These
figures indicate their growth In 8 Russia
sent u 7577 last year 23987 Austrias
contribution ha grown from 2707 to 15772
Hungarys from 13160 to 18135 On the
other hand Germany sent u 1934C8 in 8
in 8 but 176691 in 8 141922 the next
year 98111 and last year only 73099
and Ireland which sent 52768 In 8 lat
year sent but 36416 Of the newcomers the
Russians present rather the best appearance
being tall vigorous and with an air of reso
lution They are chiefly from the grain
growing regions of the Black sea and the
Danube and many of them are not Russians
in blood1ps people of other races have long
been located there
In 1847 Castle Garden was set apart for immigrants
and of estab
migrants a system registration estb
lished and thence t April 1 of this year
8450279 have landed there The Irish immi
gration which was notable a early a 1830
reached its maximum in the years following
the famine and in 200000
faie one year raarly 20
Irishmen landed at American ports And
strange t say tho immigration t Australia
ind Canada was a large in proportion
Hence the startling effects on the island In
1841 Ireland contained 8196597 people in
only 1851 5174836 6574271 in 18715412377 and in 1881
Before our war it was a subject of frequent
remark that only 3 per cent of the immi
grants settled in the slave states and it waf
only natural t expect that emancipation
would bring a change tho foreigner shuns
the competition of the freedman more than
he did that of the slave a only 2 per cent
now go south Last year 300887 immigrant
registered their destination and only 6126
went t the south Connecticut received 8023
Illinois 25502 Minnesota 12317 Wisconsin
9145 Pennsylvania 42103 many miler
among them and New York 109554 Not
only do they go north but t tho extreme
northern belt Of tho 116000 Swedes who
have landed at New York in five years
threefourths went directly t the far i
northwest and of the 21905 who registered
their destination last year seveneighth
went northwest of Chicago Tho census o
1880 snowed that while tho center of total
population was nine miles southwest of Cin
cinnati the center of colored population waf
as ta southwest of Macon and that of for
eign just southwest of Toledo That of ISOi
i likely t place it even north of that paral
lei for the Scandinavians I
Sndinavia go where then
neighbors and kinsmen have already gone
The immigration from England is singnlai
even varying but little either way from 40J
000 I year Last year it was 46215 These
are mostly middle class farmers and artisans
The Scandinavians are very much of the
same class and the Russians and Austrian
hut little poorer but the Poles Hungai ians
Bohemians and Italians are from the pooiest
of the poor in those lands It is a serious
question how far this sudden addition of
1000000 people will affect the labor market
and i the influx continues whether we shall
ie shall b able t work them over so Cat
into good American citizens
it go Aerc ctiznsJ
J 1 H PARa
Rogers Wlscomb
Have just received a choice lot of Sal
Fish consisting of
Choice Headless Mess Mackerel very
Large Bloater Mackerel
Shardells choice
Genuine Holland Herrings
Labrador Herrings
Perfection Codfish
Tongues and Sounds
Fashionable Tailor
23 33 Frs Soiatla JSt
A Fine Assortment of New Spring
Goods Just Received
Of London England Capital and assets
Of Boston Massachusetts 1551850 Capital and assets
Of Hartford Connecticut 159555034 Capital and Assets
Of Milwaukee Wis Assets 24265257
California Assets 83626902
OFFICE At Safe Deposit Vaults Uniou Na
lonal Bank
ne Shortest and Most Direct Route
To the East
Topeka ttpI tt 1
Which connects In a Union Depot at PUEBLO
with the Denver d Rio Grande Railway This
new line is splendidly equipped with i
Pullman Sleeping Cars
Elegant Day Coaches i
Steel Rails 1
Best Railroad Eating Houses in the country
Insuring speed safety comfort and luxury
Quickest time t the Missouri River j
General Agent Gen Pas Tkt Agt
Denver Colo Topeka Ag
CHAS T PARSONS Denver Colorado Traveling Pass i i I
Correct Time Tables for Al
the Roads
Ar6opm Ogden Lv94 m
Lv 52pm Kaysvle Lvl02am
Lv 5 17 p ma Farmnington t g 27 am
Lv 503pm Woods Cross Lv 1e42am
Lv 445pm1 Oat lAr 1o m
Ar 4Spm SalLo ILv I 110am
Lv 413pm Blngham Lv JI Slam
Lv 88pm Leh Lv 110pm
Lv 25pm i Provo IAr 14pm
Ar 235 pm t Lv 1 0 P m
Lv22pmSprngdle Lv 115pm
Lvl6pm Thistle Iv 16pm
Lv 110pm CearCreek Lv 26pm
Lv12pm P V Junction Lv 84pm
Lv1055amPrice Lv 510pm
Ar 500am Lv750pm
Lv 82 a 1 GreenRr lAr 72pm
Lv 552amdeco Lv 100pm
Lv 3Sam GrndJuneton Lv 1230 am
Lv82am Denver Ar 915pm
OOLO NORTH Bingharn Brch edema IOtTH
Ar 425pm Hal Lake Lv 72 m
Lv 4 opm Blnrham JD Lv 76 am
Lv 310pm Bingham Ar 910am
Ala Branch
Ar 355pm Blngham Lv 80 am
Lv 340pmSandy Lv 810am
Lv 00pmWasatchLv850am
Coal Branch
A10pm PV Junction Lv 4opm
Lv1045am ScoReM Lv 525pm
TrlnH NOR 1 and 2
Lv6opm Ogden Ar 930am
Lv G4Opn Kaysvie Lv 86 am
Lv 654pm Sarmlngtou LV 83 am
Lv 711pm Woods Cross Lv 819am
Ar 73pm Sal Lake Lv 80am
Lv 72 m Ar64am
Lv 740am Francklyn Lv 620pm
Lv 75am Sandy Lv 60pm
Lv 809am Draper Lv 551pm
t hIaY t
Lv 840amLehighJuncnLv SlOpm
Lv 85 am American Fork Lvs505pm
Ar 935amProvoLv 425pm
Lv 96am Ar410pm
Lv lOl8am ipanls Fork Lv 842pm
t Jebl am Saataqnia tAr 306pm
Lv 1145sm NephL Lv 215pm
Arj220pm Juab Lv140pm
Lvlopm Arlopm
Lv250pm Lmlngon Lv110 a m
Lv 42pm Deseret Lv 93 m
Lv 72pm Black Rock Lv 540am
Lv lgig MllfordLv 530am
Ar1015pm FrIco Lv 400am
Trans NOI 7 And 8
Lv95 t Ogden Ar 530pm
Lv13am Kaysvle Lv 46pm
Lv1049amFarmlngton Lv 43pm
Lv1058am Centrevlo Lv 42pm
LvlOOGsmWoodscrossLv 419pm
Ar1125am Salt Lke Lv 4 opm
Ar 73pm Salt Lake Lv 80 am
Lv 610pm Ogden Ar 915am
Ar 540pm Lv1000am
Lv526pm UlntahLv1020am
Tv IMT P T n
Lv 443pmWeberLv1100am
Lv 410pmEcho L140 am
Lv 340pm Caste Rock L12pm
Lv 310pm Waateh Lv1250pm
Lv 2 45pm Evanston Ar 1 15 pm
Ar22pm LvI3pm
Lv H8pm Hllard Lv 210pm
Lv 0pm Pledmont Lv 26pm
Lv104Sam Granger Lv 45pm
Lv 9Sam GreenUher Ar 510pm
Ar910am I 1 Lv 63pm
Lv 34am Rawlns Ar1250am
Ar 315am Lv1240am I
Lv 92pm Laramie Ar 65 am
Ar905pm Lv720am
Lv610pm Cheyenne Ar1010am
Ar 440pm Lvl030
Lv 82pm Omaha 1 76am
Echo and Park
City Breach
Ar 94am ogdenLv 60pm
Lv 820amEcho Lv750pma
LV715am Park Cty Lv 850pm
Sal Lake to the Prncpal Eater Cities
Lv SatLko 80 a I
Ogden10oa m
Ar Omaha 80 a hours
Council Bls 8 0 a m 43
New York 7 00 p
Boston 945 98
Phladelpa66 98
Lv Sal Lke8 0 a m
g tg
Ar Cheyenne 10 10 a 24 hours
Denver 25 p
a Kansa CUy 5 45 p
StLUs 640a t 71
CincinnatI 63 p
BaltImore 215 p
Washington 115 p
Ar75am OgdenLv 60pm
L7S0am Bonneville 625pm
Brigham 62pm
652am Corinne 705pm
615amBluecreek 75pm
540 a m Promontory I 8Spm
355am Kelton 1035pm
225am Terrace 1220am
735pm Elko 757am
I 546pm Palade 92 a m
360 P m Bate Mountn 117 a m
14pm Wlunemlcen l3pm
700amSteno 840pm
45 a m Trlekee 1 0 pm
1125pm CoHax 410am
73pm Sacramento AI 70am
Ar705pm Lv 720am
West Oakland
Lv 323pm Oakland Pier 1043am
300pm FrancIsco Ar1110am
Ar 46pm Ogden Lv 103 m
Lv 423pm Hot dprings l 11 02 am
1 350pm i
200pm Logan Ar140pma
140pm Lv200pm
I 1210 pm Franklin 25 pm
924 B m MeCamon 546 pm 1
82am Pocatelo Ar 72pm
Ar 720am Lv730pm
72am 73pm
Lv 641amBaeloot 832pm
53 a m Eagle Rock 955pm
15 a so Beaver Canyon 12am I
5pm Dillon I 545nm
60pm Silver Bow 921m
510 pm Stuart Branch Ar 100 am
AI 40 pm Lv1115am
Lv 246pm Deer Ldge 1218am
215 pm Garrlou Ar 126 a m
440pm Anaonda ltlOamn
5pm Bnte 94am
Lv 810am Sal Lke Ar 345pm I
93am GarfIeld Lv 23pm
943am Take Point l2lOpma
100 n m 1 Wlouse 150pm
1035gm To elm 120pm I
Ar 110ar Tenlnl 124pm
Lv 84 m Lehl Juncton AI 515pm
9tSam Cedar Fort 410pm
102am FIeie Pass S40pm
10 r a m Itesh Valley 310 pm 1
11 25 ma Doremus 2 35 ma
fl45am i l eO Summit 225pm p I
Ar 12pm Ironton Lv 140pm
12 10 p m Ironton Ar 1 05 p in
Ar 1250om Silver Cliv t l2iOpm
640 Salt Lake via U
425 Provo 94G
215 Lvj lAr 14
1040 Ari phl I Lv120
1015Holloway 125
955 Pleasant Bill 1245
9 4 FountaIn Grtcn l00
919 Draper f
900 Moroni 1as
825Chestem 210
Stages connect at Moroni for all parts of Ban
Pete and Sevler
Private teams and springwagons can be or
dered by telephone sprngwagons be ready on
arrival of trains at Moroni Price ft per day
driver paying Ml his own expenses
> i W X S > s
Annual Statement
FOR of the condition of DECEM 8 I K opened
ATLAS farance Company of London L bench tended tc t
In the
Made to the Secretary of Utah Territory AN John Be
in pursuance of an Act relating to Fire Insur counsel
ance Companies approved March 13 1113
18 time wits
1 Name of Company and location Atlas tme Wt
of London make a
Assurance Company
Lndon 3
2 The amount of capital stock Is T600000000 J The F
3 The capital stockpaid up is 720000 day
4 The amount of its assets is 877021205 dayIn
The amount of its liabilities In In e
cluding capltaiis 82373273 Josiah
5 Tha net surplugover all liabili I criminal
6The ties is name ii its attorney or 62183486 Attorney
agent f or Utab JOHN WIKuNrf was ordej
SaltLake City assault
7 The receipts i durluj the year 706568aS I 1 In beh
were 70611 I
The expenditures during the year I with un
were C8S43UU counts
offered wj
STATE or CALIFORNIA as of not g
G Palache being duly sworn deposes and missed
says that he is a member of the firmof H U
Newhall J Co the general agents of the Oc procedur
Atlas Assurance Company and that the foregoing the high
going statement of the general condition of tion was
said company on said 31st day fs December 5c entered
last is I correct according to the best fC his lu
formation knowledge and belief respectively 25 of the ii
G f ALACHE of I M Newhall Co 75 Sentenc
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 26th day Ma
day April A D 1887 i 00 i I The CI J
A Commissioner for the Territory ot Utah in I habitude
San Francisco California I ant aiuj
25 further
I W C Hall Secretary of the Territory of i A bill
ul hVd l7thottrheo g
Utah do hereby certify that the above and PH 1
foregoing I a fUrl I true and correct copy of the J
annual statement of the general condition of upon wlj
the Atlas Assurance Company of London tion for <
the 29th day of April A D ton
filed in my office on 2th Apri
1887 as appears of record in my office
In witness whereof I have hereunto set my case w
hand affixed the seal of thc Territory f f the
and ated thegreat Terrtory of the d
of Utah this 29th day ol April A D 1SS7
Uah thi
WM G HAL L I page j
SEAL Secretary Utah Territory
Annual Statement The
r last I nig
FOR of the condition of the xancJS
Insurance Co such we
London Provincial Fire upon 1
LIMITED dappt hj
Made to the Secretary of the Territory of Utah Californ
In pursuance ot an Act relating to Fire Insurance era fro
March 131884
mince Companies approved
la belle
1 Name of and location London bele
Company locaton
Company5and able
and Provincial Fire Insurance Company able to
Limited of London England Sever
i z np i stock is3418514300
2 The amount capital 1 I8leo street
stock U 24818500
3L The capital paid up l 2418 0
4 The amount of Us assets i 69 6S200 IV injured
f The amount of its liabilities Including upon thr 1
is 67633700 t
cluding capital
capial 676370 men svli I
all liabilities
5 The net surplus over al lahl
ities I h 2029500 Some f aB
6 The name of Its attorney or part of t j
agent for the Territory Utah
LOUIS HYAMS Salt Lake City same evj
Sal Lke
7 LOUS during the year = there is
were 71S69000 a the path
TheW were expenditures during the year 70895700 thoroug
f q JameFJ
G A Ziel a member of the firm of Harry W east bej
Syz general agents of the said Company being belongi i
duly deposes and says that he Is the bcongn
sworn 8 tire am
above described officer of said Company Ie
and that the foregoing statement of the by Mess
general condition of sId Company on said Thus y
31st day of December last tl is correct according our real 1
Stth b oye nok ad
to the best of his information knowledge a
belief respectively Cold
G A ZIL mflnrI1
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 26th I little I
day of April A D 187 of
of Utah la San pr
A Commissioner for Territory Uta Utah
Francisco California
rancsco Calfornl last eve I
fyitiij Se
I William C Hall Secretary of Utah Ter D
ritory do hereby certify that the above and over tp t
foregqlug Is I full true and correct copy of worship
the annual statement of the gen tended i
eral condition of the London and Provincial
Fire Insurance Coznr anyLImItedof London Tw
England filed in my office on the 30th day of merce b
April office A > 1S87 aa appears of record in my injuriou
01 witness whereof I have hereunto set my ieireil
hand and affixed the great seal of the Territory the law
of Utah this SOth day of April A D ias7 stood it
fsxAL1 Secretary of Utah Territory P its t pros
local in
of the
s ssrsss > su
Scenic Line World I merits Mr
> family j
DENVER and The
a joint I
next tRIO
some ii I
ELATili W AST I an ext
real es
POPULAR good laj
his tral
Passenger Route Bicheir for Gilhoc the
EAST and WEST call siij
the lati
f such a i
Without Change of Cars I Bisho
tion t
4 decy i
Only One Change of Cars to Chicago not ent th
time i
AND sic hej
SLEEPING explaif
j gear hi 1
Oil all Through Passenger Talus since
For holders of Second Class and Hmlermnt TerritJ
The Atlantic Express dicialj
Leaves Ogden dally at 945 a m Leaves Salt missis
Lake City dally at 1110
am Direct connection
s made at Pueblo and Denver for Omaha Kaa Pre
as City and all points East R C
The Pacific Express humid
for til
Arrives at Salt Lake City from the East M30
p ma leaves for Ogdcu at 445 pm and arrives toboi
tt6p m making connection with the Central
Pacific for the Went On
Local Train will
cave dnll Lake City the
For Bingham and Alta at 720 ft m nde
For Ogden at 815 a m and 445 p m
For Sprineville at 720 p ra clan
rrive at Salt Lake City
From Bingham and Alta at 421 p m Tii
From Ogden at 11 a m and 715 p m pecte
From Springrillp at 815 e m I
Tickets for all points East and West can be Thd
ircha cd at the Depot Offlca and City Ticket
Jfficc White House corner Salt Lake City lh pl 1
D O DODGE Genl Manager rested
J H BENNETT Genl Pass Agt by o
The BURLINGTON court was Ii I
Do11crrysI < quart
T Cl
Oa1c c
And All the Principal Cities EaVtT and eg
of th
GeneralARent Traveling Aceni Anal f
28 Larimer St DENVER COLORAJDO Singi iij
Awafc I

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