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The Salt Lake herald. [volume] (Salt Lake City [Utah]) 1870-1909, August 28, 1890, Image 8

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J 5 TI SALT LAKE BLEIUU THURSDAY AUGUST 281890
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PHE H ERALD I
SALT LAKE CITY UJAH
HUIISDAY August 2818DO
Advertisements i this column EOoentspor
lineeach insertion
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS
To secure Insertion adverlisnients in
tended for the Wednesday issue of tho
SE l VEElnT HEUAXD must be handed
not later than Monday evening for the
r Saturday issue not later than Thursday
I evenning
f r TO ADVERTISER
Changes for advertisements in THE
f SCXDAT HEUAID must be handed in not
f later than Friday night
LOCAL MD OTHER BRIEFS
LED 472VS silver SUSU f
VEJLS FARGO CO shipped yesterday
r Ores 5U6
t THEHR will be 1512 lock boxesfdnd drawers in
r the new postoilicc
JusT received a shipment of choice dried
beef at Hardy Young Cos
T shoes for ladies gents misses and chil
dren at cost Spencer Kimball 150 Main
btrcet
CULMEK Buosdessicated cocoanut still
takes the lead Call and buy a pound for S 2
cents
MCCOiixiCK t yesterday received Han
nuer bullion WOO MlVer and lead ores 421150
total I35O
Tar Old Homestead company closed their
engagement at tho theatre last l evening to a
good audience
Town anti stage Is a new candidate for public
favor It is a bright little sheet and is pub
llshcdby Joseph liull jr
Fn E per ent per annum paid on savings de
posits intcrcot compounded quarterly at the
State Bank O Utah eivnltul 5JUOOOO
REV W D MAUKUY will here after occupy
the pulpit of the First Methodist church He
m preach his > inlt al sermon on Sunday next
THERE are messages at the Vestern Union
offlco for Edward G Uihloin W H Ingalls P
McAllister J H Anlu m M A Suotweil
George Frandsea George il Thompson
TJKPOTV Murahuts Springer and Bush will re
tire from office 0 n September l Marshal Par
suns having granted them a furlough It is un
derstood however that the furloughs will be
permanent
ALOXZO SADLEH aged sixteen and Henry
Jacobs aged thirteen iv6re arrested by the
police ycbterdavtor stealing lejil pipe from the
opera school house ThcyAvlll probably go to the reform
THE case of J C Sandberg charged with as
fcdulting Edward hay Joe Bushs posse with
n Deadly weapon nich was t have been held
before Commissioner Greenman yesterday was
continued until September 13
POLICE SERGEANT CAXTLAN who recently
sustained severe injuries by falling through a
bltylight while hunting for burglars has re
covered sufficiently to be around and will re
sume his duties on the force next week
Zioxs Savings Bank and Trust Co receives
deposits on interest at 5 per cent per annum
paying now as In the past seventeen year both
principal and interest demand V Wood
run president George Q Cannon vice prebt
SEHGEAJT FrxzMAnniCLs report of yester
days temperature is as follows At 533 am
salt Lake city 50 Helena = 2 Fort Custer
Fort Washakie f Rawlins 43 At 1
a mSalt Lake city 70 Ogden 70 Stock
ton 51 Blngham SS Park City 57 Provo 5
Alta 6 Logan 57
YESTEUDAY the Utah Commlsson appointed
the tollowing deputy registrar Ogden First
precinct William H Smith vice George L I
Corey resigned poll 2 Moab Grand county to
be attended to by H Krouse county registrar
polls Richardson Grand county Charles J
Elliott poll 3 Thompson Springs Grand coun
ty Henrv Bougaard poll 4 Westwater Grand
county Hugh Lind
TiE coming reces at the Driving park are at
tracting a great deal ot interest among horse
men and the management will endeavor to
make this meeting the most successful ever
held here There will be four days racing
commencing on September 5 and purses
amounting to 54000 will be hung up A number
of outside horsemen will bring their flyers here
and the races are bound to be be of an interest
ing character The entries for the trotting and
pacing events will close tomorrow
A Independent Workingman who is one of
the committee appointed to draft a platform
and declaration of principles for that party
said yesterday I will be made out of prime
material grooved and tongued impermeable
to the aitackbof enemies containing princi
ples thathave lain in dormancy fora decade
with a people lacking sulllc ent political courage
to present them to tire public Our platform
shall be made of American material by skilled
American mechanicor Americans
NUMBER of the gentlemen admirers of Miss
Read bent on giving that charming young lady
a good bend off prior to her departure for her
home in Cincinnati arranged u tallyho to Cal
ders for last evening Several vehicles carry
ins deligutful people rolled down Main street
and on arring at the farm a very pleasant
time was had in boating and dancing The
moon was never brighter and sparkled so
sweetly on the dimpled waters and there were
many moonstruck maidens shimmering oh so
sweetly
A LARGE number of the members of the Salt
Lake Mining exchange and other business men
of that city recemly made up a large excursion
to the Tintic mining district at < Eureka The I
excursionists were < shown through the property
and given aproper and ocular demonstration of
the appearance of an active and profitable mine
In consequence the Salt Dake papers are full of
it and public attention and interest has been
greatly aroused in that and other mining pro
perties I is a good example and one that
could be prolitably followed by some of our own
mine owners Uflittr Mining Exchange Journal
TUESDAY through the courtesy of the officials
of the Utah central railway was another gala
day for the members of the tabernacle choir or
for as many of them as could avail themselves
of a free ride to the new but already famous
Mountain Dell resort up Parleys The day
was perfect the grove ample for all the picnic
era berryuig good local residents t
ing and obliging railroad facilities first class
and the improvised programme given in the
bowery was the crowning feature of the out A
special train of three pars conveyed the excur
sionists Dell and their friends to and from Mountain I
1 I is the dirtiest hole I ever saw on the face
of the earth I dont believe the blankets ever
saw fresh air The closets which are used by
at least twenty men remain uncleaned and the
stench is something awful saturating our
clothes so strongly that when we arae out pco
pic held theic noes in disgust This is the
testimony of J AV Johnson who was unfortu
I nate enough to limp on his legs McGinty is
charged with threatening to brain the prisOners
with his club just because they hoUowel
through the window Charges of feeding the
prisoners out of old tin cans picked up in the
alleys are made Tero are so many tales of
sickening horrorb about thIs black hole of Cal
cutta that the police department ougnt to be
either beheaded or whitewashed
TRY JOHNSONS WlXfc OF WORMWOOD
for the appetite we Johnson Pratt Co
UNIVERSITY OF DESERET
The first term of the academic year
189091 of the University will begin Mon
day September 1 at 9 am in the Univer
aity building
During the present summer many im
provements have been made in the Uni
versity buildings and more extensive
facilities provided for advanced and
thorough instruction
For further information relative t the
school send for Annual or apply in person
or by letter to the president or t the
registrar DAVID R ALLEN
i 1 Salt Lake city Utah
Bonded Kentucky whiskies 213 Main
street next P O
Dinwoodey has come to the front again
with quite an assortment of furniture and
carpets in Calders music store
NEW MEXICO
We wantto correspond with parties about
establishing a colony on New Mexico fruit
lands We have a magnificent thing to
show you Land adjoiniug trunk railroad
a in the Mesilla vale near El Paso The
agricultural college of New Mexico also
county seat are in the valley All fruits
of California except oranges are perfec
tion Twenty or forty acres there is enough
for any mau Bestmarkets for all produce
Good range for sheep outside of valley
Prices with water 815 to 25 per acre Long
a time for payment Will take part produce
in payment These lands are within three
and four miles of depot Call and see
photos of orchards and vineyards in our
office or write us for printed matter U S
patent t lands E L CRAW Co
n 239 Main St SaltLake city Utah
Workingmens pants of fine quality well
made and satisfactory wearers at 125 per
pair + > GOLDS JUTJI Co
a
r
The Troy Steam Laundry is famous for
it excellent workTROY
TROY STEAM LAUNDRY
Telephone 192 142 Main St
SILVER BHOa IRON VOUKS
No 149 West North Temple
NOTICE TO FARMERS
We will pay 414 cents per pound gross
weight for stock hogs delivered at our
yards WHITE dc SONS Co
3 W First South street
Everybody can afford to dress 1 style at
the rate Cohn Bros are selling their
remnants of imported and dress goods
T AGGART CHAMBERLAIN
Have the largest and best selected stock of
pianos and organs in Utah Prices low
Call and see us at324 Main street J
IVORY PATENT AND ROYAL GORGE
excel all other flours in quality Ask your
grocer for it
n DINWOODEY
nvitcs all his old customers and the pub
ic generaly to call and examine his fine
stock of furniture carpets linoleum baby
carriages refrigerators etc at his show
rooms in Calders music palace 45 W First
South street Telephone 218
LOCHWITZ MARKET
Successors to J H Clark Market Row
fish game and poultry of all kinds Vege
tables and greengroceries fresh
green every day
S500 ItBWARD
I will pay the above reward for informa
tion which will lead to the apprehension of
the parties who brutally assaulted James
E Caine on the night of July 1 i
T M YOUNG
City Marshal
SALT LAKE CITY Aug 141890
ROWLAND HALL
A select school 0 high order for girls
Boarding and Jay pupils received Special
attention given to music German and i
French in addition to the ordinary
branches Term begins September 3 1SQO
For particulars address
BISHOP LEONARD
I S F BALL A CO
I The wellknown caterers have everything
that makes up a firstclass refreshment
i housecakes pastries candies drinks
fruits ice cream etc Wedding cakes and
ornaments a specialty Hot lunch from
112 m till 4 pm
FOR 2250
You can get a suit made to order from our
home made cassimeres at John C Cutler
Bro No 29 south West Temple street
opposite Grants stables
Mora bouquet and crab apple blossom
perfumes at
BAS TEURT MEE Co
Hatters and Furnishers 142 Main St
Depot Summit vineyard Napa county
Gal 213 Main next to the P O
REMOVAL
Win Peterson the Butcher has re
moved to 52 East FirstSouth strG t
1
> i
REMOVED
John C Cutler Bro agents Provo and
Deseret woolen mills have removed tempo
rarily to 29 S West Temple street oppo
site Grant Bros Co stable Homemade
woolen goods wholesale and retail gents
suits made t order from our celebrated
oassimeres Call and see us i
New styles in neckwear for the fall sea
son nov ready
BASTTERRY MEn Co 9
Hatters and Furnishers 142 Main St
CEDAR POSTS CEDAR POSTS
For prices and particularscall or address
Emery County Mercantile Company Price
Emery county Utah
TO CONSUMER OF ANTHRACITE COAL
Put in your anthracite coaLimmediately
while it can bo had for it is going to be
scarce this owinter and you can save 5125
per ton by buying nowA
A L WILLIAMS
2nd door north of post office
JACKSON LUDLOW CO
pay highest price for hay grain and pro
duce Goods delivered promptly at lowest
prices and satisfaction guaranteed No 50
VV First South >
Mens ri veted U oz blue overalls redcued
irom 75c to 60c at
t PEOPLES EQUITABLE COOP
DELICIOUS WARM BEVERAGE
The decoctions served to the thirsty and
cold at the Occidental are delicious pure
a nd superior Firstclass wines liquors
beers specialty ales and cigars Family supplies a
S AUEU MURPHY Proprietors
Beautiful stock of carpets and rugs at
Dinwoodeys in Calders music store
HIGHEST PRICE lA1
For potatoes oats and lucerne seed at
Bailey Sons grain store opposite P O
Our line of underwear for the fall and
winter is now complete
BASTTERRY MER Co I
Hatters and Furnishers 142 Main St
For diphtheria use No 3 MicrobeKiller it I
will not fail
NOTICE TO PLUMBERS AND STEAM
FITTERS
Bids for plumbing and the heating ap
paratus for the Territorial building for the
deaf and dumb will be receivedup to noon
August 301890 Plans and specifications
can be seen on and after Monday August
2 at the University building
WILLIAM WARD Architect
A CHOICE SELECTION FOR FALL SUITS I
Dauiel Schmidt of London Eng tajlor I
to his Royal Highness the DUkE of Cam I
bridge the Earl of Redesdale and others
of the most noted families Great Britain
hIs selected and shipped a most elegant
stock of fall and winter suitings to his son
MARTIN SCHMIDT the wellknown
merchant tailor of Salt Lake city
s P t
rJ
r 1 a a7 j t
Iyj t
UX 1lt o
Official BaMug I Powder Tests
The pihIc tialyst for the Caci dian Government in his recent
report ts I
Tfce JoUoYnjf ngures show the qllarHty leavening gas per avoir
drpob v7tr > r iroking pOWd G7O > eel rom each under similar tests
arid cldnil3 S
p
u LSAVENING G s
RO Y A L iY2 cubic in per6z
C Clevelands c VI 31 C
C Dr Prices 0 jo c
I C 5 None Such I 07 C j
c Imperial9 I 00 73 c
C The > reajria of Royal is shown to fce 23 per cent greater than
any oih 7 1
otnThe
C The UG ci oh Y the xo al Eeaenmgpoir is rim 35 to 46 percent
cent gri icr in tnr tht winders chcu i L i th = Rcrzl
C As a st r lErtgatloi 1 tidit Royal BaidngjEwder
far superor tt Yrn cOntl Qc wholesome
ingredients anti 15 if 3 rfIer m
4 v X VALADE M D
e Poiir Analyst Ontario
A these powders are sold at retail at the same price the Royal
besides being purer than any other is 23 per cent cheaper
DIGEST YOUR FOOD
I you want to be healthy How can you I
if your teeth refuse to do their work Gel
them putin order by skillful dentists and I
use Sozodont to keep them right Sozo
dont is the best preparation for the teeth i I
SOLE AUEJfOY FOR
Dr Jaegers sanitary woolen underwearof 1
which we carry a complete line Send foj
catalogue BASTTERRY MER Co
Hatters and Furnishers 142 Main St
Bids of applicants for janitorship in the
se eral district schools of the city will ba
received by the clerk of the board of educa t
tion on or before September 2
Applicants must appear in person on
Tuesday morning September 2 at the
office city hal
J B MORETOS Clerk
KINDERGARTEN
Miss Allens kindergarten will open
Wednesday September 3 at 43 South
Third East street S
Schools will soon be open For ten days
we will offer our school suits all ages at
eastern prices F Auerbach Bro
A CHANCE FOR A GOOD INVESTMENT
A man with 3000 wanted to buy out a
good restaurant business Address C
this office
opce
Signs Peterson Brown 6 W lad
South StSigns etc
I is claimed that fever cannot exist
where Microbe Killer is used
Millers unexcelled Now York hats
BASTTERRY MER Co
Hatters and Furnishers 142 Main St
OFFICIAL HANDICAPPER
E C Carter exchampion cross country
runner of America and official handicapper
saysWhile training for cross country races
I found Allcocks Porous Plasters very
efficient in removing the effects of strains
or slight colds
Our remnant sale is still iu lull blast Na
lady should fail to see the bargains offered
on our remnant counters Cohn Bros
GARFIELD BEACH T 1
Grand Series of
1 EGATTAS
For the Championship of Utah I
GARFIELD BEACH ROWING CliUB 78 PROVO ROWING CLUB
First Regatta Thursday Aug 28 Garfield Beach
witlo the > Ic11owxtgg RECE3
Championship for Heavy Fonr Championship for Light Fonr
Championship for Donble Championship for Single
BeatJ PrlZ 8 vJ11 be Ofered by
B I BLOCK < fc CO Championship of Heavy four
BASTTERRY MERCANTILE CO Champ of Light Four
DAVIDSON LEYSON McCONF Championship of Double
E C COFFIN HARDWARE CO Championship of Single
iieOii1vO Cent S W ECCLES G P A
Salt Lake Lithographing and Publishing GOt
The z1r IQ1e 1x2 ut I
Ony Libo rap1 1
Fine Stationery Blank Books COUNTY Certificates AND of Stock OUTFITTERS EngraYedJeddiDg InlUttoi L
0 UWESTTIBST 50 l ST H 1 VAN CLIEF Mf0K
T
tV 1 o A 1
i V f
1 c
OF WHAT MATERIAL
j
The Question of Paving i
Street Discussed
Jiscussed
II
SOLONS AND CITIZENS = MEET
Ail Interchange of Ideas that Must Redound
t the Public Good Asphalt
or Stone
The Main street paving question came
up before a portion of the city council yes
terday afternoon The time forthe solons
and the propertyowners to meet had been
named as 2 oclock but at that hour Frank
W Jennings and Herman Hill were the
I only propertyowners present Later W
I VV Riter came in and in a few moments
i the mayor and Councilor Pembroke put in
I their appearance City Engineer Doremus
strolled I short time thereafter and en
gaged with the mayor in a short debate in
reierence to the virtues of asphalt as a
paving material The mayor had seen some
asphalt which he thought was very good
that which was laid near the Rio Grande
Western depot The engineer was of the
opinion that thp only way to prove the
virtues of asphalt was t test it The old
methods of laying asphalt were obsolete
anyhow and if asphalt were to be used it
should bo put down on modern principles
and rolled with steam roller F W and
T W Jennings also joined in the debate
and it became quite lively and
i interesting for a while During this time
I Messrs StringfellowRichards and Romney
put in an appearance and patiently awaited
the coming of the others of the solons
Then the debate turned to the First street
railway the Eagle gate and other subjects
T W Jennings thought the eagle would
have to come down eventually anyway
and the besiplan would be to remove itand
place it in a conspicuous place in Liberty
l
Tne mayor thought this would be a good
idea and question of widening the four
rod street running from the Eagle gate to I
orth Temple was discussed
At 223 Councilor Pendleton showed up
Frank Jennings wanted to know what
was the matter with the Commercial street
pavement why it had not been pushed
ahead
The mayor replied that it was going
through theusual routine as provided by
law and Mr Doremus thought it would
probably be reached by the ISth of Decem
ber
At 230 W H Rowe hove in sight and a
few bashful persons lingered on the stair
way
wayNo
No granite blocks for me said W H
Rowe very decidedly too much noise
It is fearful I Main street is ever paved
with granite blocks half of the people
doing business there will be glad to move
off I would be almost impossible to do
business in an office or wherever quietude
is needed I have had all the granite
blocks I want from a few days stay in the
east not long since
The mayor said that in San Francisco
they used a basalt rock for business streets
but preferred asphalt for drives and other
portions of the city HI think he said
that if the streets are to be torn up at all
after the pavement is laid blocks would be
the best
We have any amount of basalt rock
here said Mr Doremus
Where do you get it from asked
Frank W Jennings
From Black Rock to the south of us
where there are millions of tons of it I
we had a uniform quality of brick here
that would make a good pavement but the
trouble is we havent
We will never have decent streets here
until they are paved said the mayor be
cause the horses standing near the sidewalk I
perpetually wear holes and make mud pud
dles in winter
CALLED TO ORDER
Finally at 245 the meeting was called to
order and Mayor Scott stated the object
The members of the committee on streets
were all absent save Mr Pendleton but he
would like to hear what the few assembled
had to say on the paving question
He then called upon F W Jennings
who said he was an advocate of asphaltum
and was present to vote for that material
He had no argument to make in favor of it
but was ready to cast his vote
w 1 ROWE
of Z C M L said he personally was in
favor of asphalt the institution he repre
sented was desirous that Main street be
paved but he could not say just what ma
terial his house would vote for
T W JEXXIXGs
favored sandstone he thought this could
be laid cheaper than anything else and was
much bettrlJltUS
HEKM4X HILL
favored asphalt if it could be laid as cheap
as rock He believed in using home ma
terial at all events I
it STU1NGFELLOW
had seen good results from asphalt in San
Francisco and he described the method by
which i was put down He made several
inquiries there as to its qualities and he
was certain that asphalt would make a good
roadthe best that could be got In San
Fraucisto they were about to take up the
square blocks of stone and substitute as
phalt Main street should be kept as a re
tail street and to do this it must not be
paved with stone blocks
T W JENNINGS
said Utah asphalt had been a failure in Oe
den The stone he advocated was just as
much native material as was asphalt
COUNCILOR PENDLETON I
was in favor of asphalt which he under
stood was being shipped to eastern points
In talking with the Omaha councilors they
told him that the greattat cost to them was
in the basement but hero it would not be
necessary to spend so much as the soil was
much better here than in Omaha
B G KAYBOULD
thought there was little necessity for dis
cussing the question of what kind of pave
ment should be used until it had been de
cided whether the pavement would be put
down or not Taxes were pretty heavy
this year Let us be satisfied with what
we have done this year and do something
next year J
Mr RoweWhat have we done 1
Mr Raybould Well some things have
been done and others are doing as they
say I seems t me however that sewer
and other pipes should be laid in case it
should be decided to pave how long before
the work can be done
I The Mayor Well it will take some time
COUNC1LOK FJ5NDLETON
I was talking with Colonel Merritt yes
terday and he told me it would take about
three months from the time the appropria
tion was made until the work was com
menced
Mr Doremus Wo cannot lay cement
whenever degrees the temperature falls below 3
MU DOHEMDS
said there were but three kinds of pave
ment bricK stone and asphalt No mat
ter whether granite or sandstone were
used the stone must be se
lected and tested with the
greatest care I not good results could j
not be expected Brick would be good
I
but the necessary uniform quality was t
lacking and there were Other things t be
considered I asphalt is made too hard
or too soft it must respond to the chan
ges of the atmosphere and unless it was
put down on scientific principles it was
bound to prove a failure After I pavement
was once put down by the citizens In must
bekept in repair by the cityand behooved
the officers of the city to be careful what
was selected He then read extracts from
the report of the Streetpa ving exposi
tion held in Tomlinson Hall Indianapolis
from April 1st to 15 1S90 under direction
of the Commercial club of that city
THE COST OF rwrxu
The committee said Supplemental to the
t
Id
t
>
<
reformation given In connection with the fore
going report regardingthe cobt ot many dlfler
eat kinds of paving shown t the exposition
we have endeavored t ascertain the prices paid
in many of the leading cities andhave learned
unexpectedly that there is a variance ac
cording to the conditions and circumstances
under which the work is done Below is a com
parative statement of the cost of the different
kinds of pavements a number of cities the
information having been obtained directly from
the civil engineers of thecities named
om ozz aaa
t n na a a a 0 a O 0
g
g = g g g E 5 gg I
o SZ og r gMO g 5gJ c CD g a
o c Z o oa r i 0 I
1 fi ff i ipj i
I C 0
p 5 I
1 I I
to tsta i > iio to m I
S s > 5 S cJcSS S SS m
ni l aiara i cnstatc
I a0 I OO a0 r ooo I o o
too I Oiooc3ja uta I o la c ii 0101 < I =
8 SS suii 8 8
ja is t i i i ic la ta i i ann i i ic u u i
sal ss8l I ss 11 ass 1 I
I
i ta i i ta i i 13 t to i
II IIII I I 1 I ° I
o o o a
I Si 1 I 1 CD I lot icut I
III I I I 11 I = i J
f
The information we have gathered leads us
to the conclusion that the matter of first and
greatest importance in street paving is the
foundation which we believe should be of con
crete fully six inches in thickness and a
cushion of sand two inches In thickness for the
surface believe that the various methods
of pavjngbtone asphalt brick wood and
macadam hate special merits for particular
streets on which the traffic is suited to these
cases but that on the leading business and
residence streets the pavements that will be
found the most satisfactory in view of experi
ence in other cities arc asphalt and brick of the
most durable qualities and that when put down
a guarantee of notes than ten years should
required For heavy traffic stone is unques
tionably superior to l other kinds of material
In carrying out a system of street improve
ment an eflort should be made to have sewer
db deec
gas and water pipes laid and necessary connec
tions made to the curb line before concrete
foundations are put down in the streets
This information was not gathered
continued Mr Doremus from the ex
perience of one city and therefore I con
sider it of very great value
GEORGE UOMXET
I would not like t take any action until
the majority the propertyholders has
been consulted Pavements must be
made to suit the climate and
experiments should be had To think
of paving Main straet this fall
is preposterous because good work cannot
be done at this time I am willing to do
what I can t help the city prosper I am
glad to know that the city will keep the
pavement in repair after it has once been I
put down and under those circumstances it
does not make much difference to me which
is used save that do not care to see the
city go to any useless expense I am per
sonally however in favor of stone
FRANK W JENNINGS
wanted to know what steps had been taken
to discover whether the Main street prop
ertyowners wanted that thoroughfare
paved
The MayorNone save from personal
petitions there is no formal petition be
fore the council
Mr Jennings would like to state in be
half prefer of asphalt the Deseret National bank that they
MU KOMNEV
I do not think there can be any doubt but
that a majority will favor it the only ques
tion is with many is as to just when it
should be done
ANOTHER MEETING CALLED
Councilor Pembroke said the council had
decided t pave Main street and this
I meeting had been called to discuss the best
quality of pavement I the property
ownersor a majority of themdo not ex
press a preference as to the kind of pave
ment to be used then the council would
designate it
Mr Romney thought it would be a good
idea to call another meeting Many of the
people interested did not know that such
a meeting was to be held
Councilor Pembroke thought tho only
way to get a full expression was to visit
each propertyowner and record his vote
Mr Doremus said the object of this and
the other meeting proposed to be held was
that t ie propertyowners should exchange
idea with one another and thus get the
full benefit of each others knowledge
Mr Richards was in favor of paving
Main street but not until next spring He
too favored home material
Mr Raybould favored another meeting
at an early date But few people knew
anything about the meeting now being held
or the objects of it
After some more informal discussion the
meeting was adjourned until Wednesday
next at 4 p m
HOMEMDFACIDRE1
t
Should foB JEncouragecl as Well
< astheForeign S
ELECTRIC CAR TO THE SMELTERS
d
Yesterdays Real Estate Sales Show a De
cided Advance and a Very Healthy
i Mark Business Notes
r
t
Sam Levy does not like the flirtation
being carried on by the real estate ex
change and chamber of commerce with the
hlpe
outsiders He sees no reason why they
should be courted and coddled and patted
on the back to the exclusion of the home
manufacterer Here lam said Mr Levy
with my little plant that it took years of
hard work to establish working a third of
a hundred hands and paying out thousands
of dollars a month in wages which all goes
out to the merchants of this city I am
cramped for room and if I had a suitable
building I could employ double the present
number I will not ask them to buy me
a lot as I already one but i they are going
to bonus t any tobacco man I would like
to take tin In case they put me up a
5000 building I will double my force
I has already been suggested in these
columns that if the same offer was made to
help the worthy home manufacturers to
increase their plants as is being directed
towards bringing outsiders to the city
more good could be accomplished The
rapid growth in the manufacturing inter
ests of Chicago was due largely to the
re of the infant plants on a
larger capital rather than to the giving a
bonus to outsiders Every manufacturer
who has succeeded in starting and estab
lishing a factory in this city should be en
couraged The power for great things
lying in incorporation is little known to the
average man While a man may have the
genius of managing a manufactory he may
be entirety ignorant of the plans of incor
poration and lack the magnetic power to
interest other men in his scheme There
are men specially adapted for this line of
work and such a person in siX months
might succeed in doubling the working
capital of every worthy factory
in this city besides organizing many I
new companies for the making of lines of
goods which are not now manufactured in
this territory What is wanted is an 01
ganisation which will take hold of the
small concerns and swell their working
capacity by an influx of money I is not in
tended that a new comer who has anything
of merit to offer should not be liberally en
couraged but it is meant to here say that
ninetenths of the men who are looking for
a bonus are after so much ready cash
rather than establishing a manufactory on
a solid basis that will contribute employ
ment to hundreds of hands and add to the
wealth and property of the city These col
umns have in common with some of the
other papers reprinted a lot of vapid cor I
respondence from a set of triflers whose
utterances weranot worthy of notice To
avoid escaping the notice of a worthy con
cern that might be desirous of locating
hero pretty much every snan has been
given publicity It looked like business
but in reality it Was fooling time away to
seriously make so much of every Tom
Dick and Harry that might take a notion to
writoa letter to the secretaries
Rapid Transit to the Smelters
C C Upham general manager of tho
Rapid Transit gives tho following points
The RapidTransit motor building corner
Seventh South and Third West on tho U
P track has the walls up twelve feet
The poles on State street are planted to half
a mile beyond the city limits On Seventh
South they are m from Third West to
Ninth East about three and a half miles
altogether Thq engines and boilers for
the power house aro on the way having
been shipped some time ago The cars are
now being built at Denver The motors
will be put on there the cars coming here
already equipped We expect to get ready
to operate the road a little after the first of
October The track is already built to
Forest Dale a distance of four and a half
miles from the center of the city The
State road line will be extended to the
smelters which are seven miles from Brig
ham street the company having received
the right of way from the county six weeks
ago 1 J
>
3Ien Who Carry Big Insurance
Life insurance is a comparatively new
business in Salt Lake With the increase
of wealth an insurance field is created tha
rich crop of whichis garnered with alacrity
by energetic agents
The heaviest insurance carried by any
man in the United States said M S War
ner local agent for the New York Equit
able ° John A Wanamaker the
is by post
mastergeneral thQ sum being 1505000
Beingasked to name some Salt Lake men
who carry large insurance Mr Warner
named the following
Fred Auertmch S 15000
S H Auerbach un 150000
William McIntyre 25000
Samuel McIntyre 25000
HeborM Welsm ooO 10000
F I Richards 10000
Charles Richards 10000
James H Moyle 10000
Thomas Keogh 10000
R T Burton < n 10000
Clarence Jennings 10000
JFFree 15000
Jas D Walden 10000
Warren Noble 40000
C C Swan i 1 10030
W M Bradley 9000 >
Wi a Young 10000
L ETrewhella 10000
MJ Edward Gray Egan f 10000 10000
JJ DDhu i 70000
Colonel Shaughnesy o lOCi
Glendehning c 50001
NatTrowoelu M 1 H H Walker Walker t t 50000 25000 23000
J O CDnkling r 20000
i r
J G Brooks 2j000
George Erb 20000
O E S J Ferry mti m So000 20000 10000
Ilr R K Thomas 10000
O F Home 10000
Thomas Clawkon 10000
W HBancroft 25000
S Bamberger 1000
Dr Fowler 10000
J1L X
sJ Lynn 10000
A Thompson 10000
i The Old Aasatch I Gay Colors
The dismal defaced and muchly blem
ished entrance to the Wasatch is being
treated to the paint pot The musty old
corridor is being rejuvenated and has a de
r cidedly new smell J Micgoy artistic
decorator is spreading it on thick and
after thetfashion known to tl e arts as the
plastic methods which consists of oil and
white lead mixed and intermingled to such
I dry state as to allow it to be burnished
I can bo worked inTelief to the thickness
> of a foot and old bronzes can be imitated
with charming fidelity The plastic decoration
ration is both waterand lire proof settling
to such a degree e r f hardness that it cannot
stick be dented by the point of an umbrella
stck p
Tnentyflve Cents to the Lake
I is said that the Brighton dummy line
which is now graded to Garden City will
be extended to tLe lake and will o ffer the
public 25 cent fares There are enough
lines reaching the lake this year to insure
the public something better than the stock
car service they nowput up with
The Mcintyre 3ros Great luck
Fortunatus1 flickering glances never
struck two plainer men than the McIntyre
brothers Rolling in wealth with princely
incomes they go about their business as if
they wero nothing but ordinary cowboys
Last month these boys drew 520000 each
dividends of the Mammoth mine of which
stock they bold O shares Their divi
dendsxhavelbeen running 10000 a month
each Tho richocetaken from this mine
will make themtherichestimen in tboterri
S t
4 i V l
j t tf g5 J Y
t IlX T
tory Two cars recently netted 60000 and
there are reports of one going as high a
10090 a t r These rich strikes bring back
the time win the miners used to carry
away thousands of dollars In their dinner
away pals The average yield of dinnecpail of
well selected ore was 28 It was estimated
that af least two hundred thousand dollars
worth of ore was stolen and carried away
in this and other ways before it was dis
covered Several persons were sent t tho
penitentiary practices for indulging in dinner pail
Business andKcalty Notes
hI notice from New York quotations that
Alice and Horn Silver have gone up said
L F Kullak the stock broker
Carroll and Kern are making the plans
for a new livery stable to be built on
Market be 60x120 street by William Barker I will
W J Bower and J M Woodcock Kan
sas City capitalists are in the city looking
up Salt Lake realty under charge of D Van
Buskirk
The Cosmos lllnin Land ana Investment
Incorporations come thick and fast these
days
The latest to file its articles with Clerk
Land and Investment
Cutler is the Cosmos Mining
vestment company which has a capital
stock of 2000000 which is divided into
400000 shares of the parvalue of So each
The stock is held as follows
Name Shares
James Parks 0 370000
SE Underbill 4000
Daniel Dunne 4000
James P lOcate > 1000
James H Keate 1000
James Parks trsteen 20000
The company owns the following mining
property The Paul Jones Grizzly Lion
and Buckeye placer mining claims
asphalt the Ohio Hobble Creek Juliet
and Piute mining claims and the Deserst
agate Utah mine all situated in Emery county
Salt lake City Clearing House
Yesterdays clearings 25115S yester
days cash balances 144212
The Sales Made Yesterday
A Kblander to William J Strickley one
halt interest in the Montezuma mine
Bingham canon 10
A C Brixen et al to Peter C Brixen
part of lot 2 block 53 plat A Salt Lake
City survey 15000
G S Holmes and wife to F P Richards
lots from 47 teSt inclusive block 10 G
S Holmes subdlvllonn 1025
James B Keysor et aL to Ruth Kejsor
part of lot H block 37 plat A Salt Lake
City survey 1
Francis Cundlck and wife to John Hair
part of section 2 township 2 south
range l west 650
John Hair and wife to Nicholas Hair
part of section 22 township 2 south
range 1 west 275
Edward BUlpin etal to Elbert W Carr
lots from 10 to 16 Inclusive block 4 Ter
race Heights addition mO 600
Agness M Jones to Thomas Miller part
of lot 4 section 3 township 1 south
range 1 west 1
John B Fitzpatrick to N C Dougherty
lot 8 block 1 plat F Uu 1400
J W Brandis and wife to John J Snyder
lot 3 block 56 plat B n ii too
Robert F Turnbow and wife to Darwin C
Richardson et a1 lot 8 block 5 liveacrd
plat A Big Field survey 1703
Robert F Turnbow and wife to Elizabeth
Busby lot 8 block 5 fiveacre plat A
Big Field survey 875
United States of America to Daniel Clays
south half of section 20 township 2
south ranges west
Daniel Clays ct aL to W S McCornick
south half of section 26 township 2
south range 2 west 600
Benjamin P Brown et a1 to Fanny Y
Thatcher part of lot 3 block 33 p at A 4500
N Treweek and wife to Abraham Han
auerpartof sections 17 and 18 town
ship 3 south range 2westnn 1
Edward A Kessler et al to John H
Linck lot 2 block 4 pjat D 19470
Alfred H Taylor to Oscar Groshell part
of lot 5 block 1 plat B 2000
Smales Jackson to John James part of
lot 4 block 91 plat D 1000
William H Folfcom et al to William J
Seeley lot 16 block 3 Folsoms addi
tlnn u 13
M L Fogel iet al to Marcy Malinquist
part of section Z township 1 north
range 1 west 160
Charles E Martin to J B Blaze lot 29
block 1 Wilkinsons subdivision 300
Total h S 51938
TODAYS REGATTA
An Interesting Event That Will Be Witnessed
by Thousands
Today at 330 oclockthe first of a series
of three regattas between the Provo and
Garfield Beach rowing clubs will occur at
the beach
The Proves have been on Salt Lake and
at the beach for a couple of days past and
it is said have become quite familiar with
the buoyant water which is so different
from that which they are accustomed to
There is quite a delegation departed from
Provo already and this mornings train
will bring in many hundreds more of the
people ofhe Garden city who will want to
be present and pat their boys on the back
There are those who believe that Provo
will carry off the honors for the very
good and sufficient reason that they have
had considerabble more training this year
than the Garfield crew some of whom
have handled the oars but rarely this
season
There will be four events championship
for heavy four championship for eight
four and singles and double
QALIGHER LETS ER GO
A Canvass of the Ballots Shows
Toronto a Winner
BY A MAJORITY TWO ONLY
His Election will Probably be Contested
The Board Adjourns Subject to Call
of the Chair
Galigher has let er go
J H Rumel jr who was fairly elected
recorder of Salt Lake county may be
counted out but J B Toronto has been
counted in as treasurer
Tais result was achieved with a precision
despatch and eclat that made the Liberal
leaders dizzy the scene was one of the
prettiest of the many which have tran
spired since the board began its sittings
Quite a number of interested persons in
cluding Mr Galigher and several others of
the Liberal candidates were present when
the canvassing board met in Secretary
Sells offlceatlO oclock yesterday morning
Before adjourning on Tuesday afternoon
ithad been decided to count the votes cast
for Toronto and Galigher the candidates
for treasurer in poll 3 in the Second pre
cinct because of a discrepency in the re
turns The ballot box of that poll had
been brought in by the presiding
judge Mr Skinner who however
did not wait for the fun that
followed and the board was about
to proceed with the count when Colonel
Stone in behalf of the Liberals objected
to the count The objection being promptly
overruled and the ballots were taken from
the boxes
The lookerson fairly held their breath
as Colonel Sells read off the votes as
Messrs Smith and JIlter tallied them
Judge Judd marked them and Mr Ander
son filed them away Jo Galighers heart
beat a lively tattoo but he managed to look
fairly unconcerned Finally the result of
the total was announced
° Two hundred and fiftynine votes in the
boxThere
There was a buzz of wonderment
Four short remarked Arthur Brown
very dryly with a glance at Mr Rawlins
The judges returns had put the figures
in this poll at 2621S5 for Galigher and 77
for Toronto But it was a dead sure thing
that there were only 259 votes now in the
box Then Arthur Brown and Mr Raw
lins got up together and Mr Brown said
We demand that the presiding judge
who had the custody of the box be brought
in Who is he
Colonel SellsT W Skinner
Judge Smith Here is the tally sheet
which the judges failed to send in at first
It shows 77 for Toronto The other tally
sheet also showed 77 for Toronto but the
abstract only showed 71
Col Stone Well it will be a contested
election
C E Allen It may be that the other
side took those ballots out
T his fell with a sickening thud to coin
an expression but Mr Brown went on
That makes no difference The ballots
are gone and somebody is responsible for it
Just here Judge Smith the mathema
tician of the board who had been casting
up some figures on the side whispered to
Brown that all was lovely the short votes
were for Galigher not Toronto Jo Gaul
gher heard and suddenly sat down
ID was even so
The addition of the votes cast for trea
surer was then proceeded with amid ex
citement on the part of the spectators all
of whom kept track of the tally The re
sult showed 182 votes for Galigher and 70
forToronto One ticket having the trea
surer scratched off it Altogether total
259 There was a moments silence broken
at length by Judge Judds saying I
move that we accept the result as shown
by our counfcof this poll The motion
was carried and Toronto was declared
elected
The count of the board from the returns
of the judges had given Galiigheril85 and
Toronto 77 votes at this poll and this had
made the vote a tie both candidates receiv
ing 3770 votes
The corrected count yesterday changed
these figures Galligher having 3767 and
Toronto 3769 giving the latter a majority
of two It was suggested th at the ballo
box from Bluff Dale where an Independent
Workingmens ticket was voted but
counted the returns simply for the In de
pendent ticket be opened but Judge Judd
remarked that Toronto had a majority aid
it would not be necessary to go any further
so the matter was dropped
After some discussion it was decided to
adjourn subject to the call of the chair
The result in the county is the same as
previously announced except the change
In the vote for treasurer
The totals of the votes for Page and
umel was here left blank on the sheets
but the others were totaled and the sheets
signed and certificates of election were is
sued to some of the candidates at once
The result of the canvass is as follows
Commissioners to Locate University
LandsR A Ballantyne 2755 Isaac M
Waddell 2754 F A Mitchell 2750
Selectman John P Gaboon 3794 G R
Cushing 3723
County Clerk C E Allen 3755 F
Ferguson 3740 Allens majority 15
Assessor W J Lynch 3823 J H Clive
3700 Lynchs majority 117
Prosecuting Attorney W Murphy
3393 S A Kenner 30S3 Joseph Hurd 627
Murphys majority 81
Coroner T H HaRris 37SS Lorenzor
Cracroft 3740 Harris majority 5S
Recorder Page 3717 J H Rumei
3790 Rumels majority 73
Sherifl H Barnes 3648 A J Burt
3849 Burts majority 201
Surveyor Charles P Brooks 3806 L
G Burton 3715 Brooks majority 91
Treasurer E Galigher 3707 J B
Toronto 3769 Torontos majority 2
MR TORONTO SAID
To a HERALD reporter last evening that
ho was not surprised at the result he felt
sure all along he had won if he could only
get a fair count He wondered rather
grimly what would be the showing if every
ballot box in the county could bo consul
ted Ho said ho thought that John Rumel
bad no cause to worry as he believed
Judge Zane would set down on the pitiful
and beggarly scheme the Liberals were
trying to work in counting Rumel out
He also believed that Ferguson had the
best show in the world to win in the face
of the frauds which could be shown in
Bingbam and Murray

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