Newspaper Page Text
. :, . lS 2 THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, MONDAY MORNING-, ' APRIL 29, 1907.
I represented lv tho Shorili'p oftico, ana
Deputy Sheriff "Iko" Emory the
Sheriff's hrothor mis roUen-orr-jod on
n Murray car. Tho only thing Ino riot
ers respected wan tho sitft: "ti. S.
Mail," and a Murray ear Unarms this
inncription was allowed lo pasu unun
lested. Kvidontlv tho rioters hn I in
wish to precipitate r. trouble t.hut would
'render probable the calling in rc
' oral troop?. Tn one instance, however,
I he mob ransacked a Murray ear to tco
If it was onrryinj any mail, and when
no mail was found tho trolley rope was
out. and tho motormn and conductor
were driven from their posts.
Pulled Off r. Car.
B, Spot Ion. tho conductor who was
nrrcsted earlier in tho day for using
)rass knuekles. was later pulled off a
r.ar on State street and rushed to union
headquarters, where ho wis forced to
sipn the union roll'. In this ineidont
"Kid" Bernstein, prize tighter, took a
conspicuous, part. ITe, held fas' to Snni
ton's arms for reveral blocks while
tho latter was . being rushed 10 .union
The unhia mn themselves did eon-
Biderable picketing, but they deny that
they used any means other than moral
suasion to induce the non-union men to
nbandon their posts. .An automobile load
Df union men intercepted a Murray ear
lit Ninth South street and urged tho
passengers to get off. The rnoronnan
and conductor, it is e.Iaiemd. abandoned
their places, nnd tho passengers, after
some parley, cot off, too.
During the forenoon General Manager
Wells was informed, at the Instance of
C. 0. Pratt, that men would bo fur
nished to run cars carrying he United
I WILL GIVE FREE RIDES I
t IN COMPANY'S VANS t
v it would give pedestrian" free
! rifles in its vans when they are
ir not loaded with goods, so long -I
as the street csr ctrikc iu on.
! For example, if a hiij vsm makes
v the city with u lead of goods -"r
the drivers wiil be instructed to v
v . pick up passongerc on the return r
trip. It is figured that this will v
save many a weary and footsore J
v wayfarer a iong valk. arid it is
v not improbable that other com- !
v panics engaged in similar busi-
-- uess will extend the same cour- v
I PEACE IN ST. LOUIS
Yvage Scale for Most Unions of the
Southwest lias Been Signed.
ST. ' LOUIS, April 2S. Employers and
labor lenders of St. Louis and the south
west report labor conditions heller for
May lat this year than for many yenrs
past. Practically all wage scales In St.
I.ouis anil the surrounding territory for
noft miles are signal. I St. l.ouls alone
this includes 120.000 union men.
The unions aVdoi with the building
trades council here arc all signed for
the year, with the exception of a very
few .men cmplnvcd In small shops. There
are about -10.000 men In these unions.
Other branches of trade show a simi
larly goo(I conJItlon. The brewery work
ers, who were on a strike a few months
ago, arc now signed, as are also the oth
2r Important trades.
Employers and labor leaders say thcro
: will be nothing- this year In local circles
to hinder a great building- activity and
' that on May 1 there will he cause for
Jollification for laborers and employers
Ij QUIET TN CHICAGO.
No Indications That First of May Will
J Bring Labor Trouble.
I CHICAGO, April 2S. The relations be-
I . tween employer and employee were never
i ho harmonious In Chicago as now. In
the past on May 1 there has always been
I some sort of struggle going on between
I the labor unions and the employers In
Chicago, but this year there Is scarcely
I .a cloud on the industrial horizon,
I Everv union in tho building Industry.
I with tlio exception of the Structural Iron
I workers, has renewed contracts with em-
! ployers, and the Iron workers expect to
I ' reach a settlement without a strike. Ma-
I chlnlsts have demanded an Increase of 25
I . cents a day in wages, but tho Indications
I - arc that there will practically be no trou-
. ble In putting the new schedule into ef-
I ' feet, as most -of the large firms In the
I ' city havo signified a willingness to grant
5 , the increase, and If any strikes are
f i called on May 1 they will be contlned to
I Individual firms.
Agreements covering all the "Wood-
l workers mills and factories have been
' entered Into, so that there will be no
trouble in that line of Industry, while
J the Brick makers are now holding confer-
j ences with their employers and will un-
doubtcdly reach a settlement before next
i week. A number of the Teamsters are
II - working under agreements and little
IB trouble is expected in that direction. The
in railroads which recently granted wage
im Increases to the men In the train service
111 fir" now doing the same in their mcchan-
ill leal departments.
If WILL BE FEW STEIKES.
Labor Conditions in New England
I rStatos Generally Satisfactory.
J BOSTON, April 2S. According to offi-
cera of the worklngmen's organizations,
j I he industrial situation In New England
S May 1 will be marked by fewer conlen-
i tlons between capital and labor than for
many yourH. In tho building trades oev-
f oral small strikes are threatened In a
number of cities, but In Boston there
promises to be little suspension of work
I in any branch of Industry,
i The building laborers' unions, the mom-
! bers of which are unskilled, havo request-.
od new wago rates. It Is understood
prospects for settlement without a strike
I are favorable,
j Tho painters of Eastern Massachusetts
I are endeavoring u establish a uniform
I wago of 53 a day, minimum In Metropol-
I ilan Boston, but there will be no strike.
as the wage question will not be adjusted
i , until later
J Tho most serious condition existing In
J Boston Is due to tho strike a month ago
I of teamsters. In New England at large
I there are several causes for unrest In
1 cotton mills and It Is said an attempt
1 will be made to advance wages in Kail
River some time next month.
I NO TROUBLE TN NEW YORK.
Outlook in Labor Circles Brighter Than
NEW YORK, April 28. The opening of
tho out-of-door construction season finds
New York, both city and slate, without
Rpprohonsion of serious labor troubles.
In tho building trades, especially, pros
perous and reassuring conditions prevail.
There is a large and well-met demand
for both skilled and unskilled labor, due
to the extensive private construction pro
jects now under way. and the tunnels and
other undertakings of a public or quasi
public nature. This contentment is gen
erally reflected in the manufacturing and
industrial centers and beyond a few lo
' calized and sporadic strikes tho labor olt
- uatlon In - regarded as brighter than for
Crowd on East First South Street Watching for Car to-Start. J?hoto by Harry Shipler.
Parade of Union Men on Main Street. -Photo by Harry Shiplor.
Apostle McKay Asserts That
Good Mormons Are Pure in
IS NOT ASHAMED OF
Virtues of Creed Discussed at
Length by Different.
Although the Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-Day Saints usuall' takes a
keen interest in labor troubles of any
kind occurring within tho boundaries
of Mormondom, tho services at tho
Tabernacle Sunday afternoon passed
without auy reference to the street, car
strike. Tho occasion of tho services
was the quarterly conference of tho
Pioneer stake of Zion, and tho exercises
were presided over by Sylvystcr Q.
Cannon, counsellor to Staku President
William McLachlau. The speakers were
Apostle David O. McKay and Joseph
yv. McMurrin, a member of the first
council of seventy.
"Prayer is the Soul's Sincere De
sire" was the opening Irymn, after
which Elder Alexander Buchanan. Jr..
offered prayer. Tho choir sang "All
Hail the Glorious Day." Apostle Mc
Kay then began his speech.
Not Ashamed of Monnonisin.
Taking for his text Paul's expres
sion. "1 am not ashamed of the religion
of Jesus Christ," Apostle- McKay said:
"There are men in our midst thank
heaven they are few who, when they
get out of Utah are ashamed of their
slate. There are even some Mormons,
who, when they get away from home
influencc.1 and among strangers, try to
concenl their identification with Mor
monism. And yet we claim to havo the
gospel of Jesus ChriHt, There is noth
ing to be nshamed of in Mormonism."
Tho apostlo thon proceeded to pay
an extravagant tribute to MormcniBm
and to tho alleged good it has wrought
in the world. Ho declared that the
homes of Motiuotib were tho beat in
the land. He assorted that, if a man
was a true Latter-Day Saint he must
be honest in business, pure iu his so
cial relations and loyal to his country.
Ho declared that. Gentile business men
wero nlwa.ys willing to bear testimony
to the honesty of Mormons in business
Apostlo McKay further asserted that
Mormonism was a gospel of labor, and
emphasized the work which the pio- j
nccrs had done in redeeming Utah from j
Mormonism Is Unselfish.
The apostle laid particular stress
upon the assertion that Mormonism
breeds among its devotees a spirit of
"The man who is a true Latter-Day
Saint," he declared, "cannqt develop
the trait of selfishness."
In this connection the apostle spoke
of the sacrifices made by the young
Mormon missionaries lo spread the gos
pel to tho uttermost parts of the earth.
After the choir hud eung unothcr an
them, Mr. McMurrin spoke for nearly
an hour on stereotyped Mormon lines.
"As a people" ho said, "wo occupy
a peculiar position in the world. Many
good people refuse to recognize us as
Christians or to concede that wc are
followers of Christ, although wc call
ourselves tho Church of Jesus Christ of
"One reason for this," conceded Mr.
McMurrin, "is that wc contend that in
this age of the world God has spoken
again iron) the heavens, a fact which
all other religions deny. They contend
that the heavens wore scaled ages ago
and have not reopened that, tho Holy
Scriptures contain all tho communica
tibn that was necessary between God
Mr. McMurrin spoke at groat lengtu
on the revelations to tho prophet, .Jo
seph Smith, and wound up with an
emphatic testimony as to Uio truth of
Mormonism. Tho benediction was pro
nounced by Arnold H. Sohulthess.
The morning and evening sessions of
the conference were held in the stake
hall, tho authorities being sustained at
the morning session
BARTENDER IS ARRESTED
Ho Is AccuHod of Selling Liquor on tho
J. B. Anowich. a bartender in the Royal
saloon, at 13 East Second South street,
was arrested by Detectives Rhodes and
"Wheeling at 5:30 o'clock Sunday nfter
noon. charged with selling liquor on Sun
day. The two policemen claim they saw
Anowich sell a flank of whisky to two
men whom they did not know.
Anowich was released on ?lo0 cash ball,
deposited by Louis Jlehse, a restaurant
man. Ills case will como up In tho po
lice court today. If ho Is convicted, the
saloon in which bo is employed will lose
its license in all probability.
WILL SHIP TAILINGS.
From Old Sioux Mill, Oporated at Eob-
inBon Years Ago.
Special to Tho Tribune.
EUREKA, April 28. Arrangements have
been rrfcido to ship tho tailings from tho
old Sioux mill, which was oporated at
Robinson a number of years ago. but
which ban since been demolished. In or
der to facilitate tho handling of the tail
ings a trap In to be put In, which will
enable tho shippers to load cars without
necessitating tho use of shovels.
Mayor James D, Slack and Dr. John A.
Ilensel will represent Eureka camp, No.
151. at the district convention to be held
at Provo next week.
Mrs John J. Harper of Santa Cruz, Cal.,
In visiting her sister, Mrs. W- F. Shrlvcr
of this city.
Mr. and Mre. Gurnnoy, who have been
the guestn of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cowan
of Robinson for the past week, returned
to their home at Hudson, Mass., today.
I M PS RT AM T UATT ERS
Regular Meeting This Evening
Promises to Be of Unusual
STREET OAR STRIKE
WILL BE DISCUSSED
Saintly Drug Stores to Be
Rounded Up for Selling
Liquor to Minors.
The regular meeting of the City
Council this eveuiug will bo of moro
than usual importance. Besides Ihe
weighty matters respecting street, side
walk and sewer improvements now
pending, the street car striko will prob
ably come up and be discussed. Ouo
of tho Councilman has a resolution pre
pared, tho' effect of which ivill bo lo cito
the Utah Light nnd Railway company
to show cause to the Council why tho
company's franchise should not be re
voked, in view of tho fact that an ade
quate and reasonable servico is not be
ing given, as their franchiso requires.
Then tho compan3r now has boforo the
Council an ordinance extending thoir
franchiso, which gives them mucn larg
er powers and rights. This will come
up tor its second reading. Some of tho
Councilmon aro anxious to tako n hand
in the dispute now pending, and this
resolution will give them the opportu
nity they desire.
Another resolution which will prob
ably be brought up is the sale of liquor
to minors. The recent drunkenness rf
two hoys who owned that they had pur
chased liquor from tho "Holiuess to tho
Lord" Z. C. M. I. drug store and from
tho Willos-JIorno. Drug company's storo
has aroused some ot tho Councilmen,
who believe that the licenses of theao
firms should be revokpd. A resolution
will be introduced calling upon tho com
mittee to tako up tho matter of revok
ing tho licenses.
WILL MEET MONDAY NIGHT
Board of Education to Hold Session In
Committee of the Whole.
The Board of Education will meet in
committee of the whole this evening and
will again tako up the appropriation list
left over from the meeting last week, as
well as the matter of tho bond Issue.
Tho appointment of .supervisors nnd pro
motion of teorJiArc will alDo bo consid-
ASS Run Oowrs!
In the epring that is tho condition of
thousands whoso systems have not
thrown oft the impurities accumulated
during tho winter blood humors that
aro now causing pimples, boils and
other eruptions, loas of appetite, bilious
turnB, indigestion, and other stomach
troubles, dull headaches and weak,
tired, languid fcoling3.
Ilood'fi Sarsaparilla removes all these
humors, cures all theso troubles ; reno
vates, strengthens and tones tho whole
system. This is the testimony of thou
Accept no substitute for
Insist on having Hood's. Get it today.
In liquid or tablet form. 100 Doses $1. i
TWENTY GIRLS WANTED
STEADY WORK. OOOD WAGES;
N0 EXPEDIENCE NECESSARY. AP
PIA' SWEET CANDY CO., 13 E.
WIFE OF HATWOBD
ABBWE5 1 BOISE
Will Sec Her Husband for
First Time Since His Ar
rest a Year Ago.
S-poclal to The Tribune.
BOISE, Tdaho, April 2S. Mrs. W. 1).
Haywood arrived from Denver this
evening and was met at tho train by
some of the altorncj-s for the defense
and others, and taken to rooms pre
pared for her near tho courthouse,
where her husband is held awaiting
tr'al Tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock
j fih will be taken to the jail to see
him, and this will be the first moetinc
bflwren Mr. Haywood and his wife and
1 two children sinco ho was arrested in
Denver about one year ago. lie is
nihilant over the thought that he is
! soon to meet them. Mrs. Haywood bc
I ing an invalid, she will be taken to the
court room each day during the trial
in an invalid's chnir, and be made as i
comfortable as possible during the I
great ordeal through which she is about
to nass .
Many of tho press representatives to
bo hero during the trial have already
secured accommodations for thoir stay
n the city, and about all of the thirty
live to fifty to be here will arrive with
in the. next few days. There will also
attend the trials a large number of ex
pert stenographers and typewriters,
some of them to bo employed by thot
dofenso and some by the prosecution.
Mr. Libbv of Denver, who is to have
chargo of tho transcript work for the
defense, has already arrived and will
be busy from now on.
J. L. Kenncdv of New York, the ad
vance guard of the Associated Press
force, has arrived in tho city and is
looking for quarters for his corps of
reporters. The Scripps association
representative has been here and made
partial arrangements. He is now out of
tho city, but will return in a few days.
While it is genorally known that tho
defense in the Stcunenbcrg murder case ,
has many persons at work in this coun
ty ascertaining sentiment regarding tho
case, with tho hope of securing an un
prejudiced jury, it is said, it is reported
that the prosecution has men out
through the county for a similar pur
pose. It is rumored that the defenso in
this case is preparing to make a show
ing of prejudice in this (Ada) county
against their cloiuts and will ask for
another change of venue. This, how
ever, is not confirmed at the headquar
ters of the attorneys for the accused
men and it is generally believed that
such a move will not bo mado.
Practically all of the new instru
ments mado necessary by tho coming
trials, are installed in the local tele
graph offices. Some of the most expert
telegraphers in the west aro to arrive
here the first of the week to handle tho
reports of the trials. These aro from
Spokane C. H. Delvin, F. R. Brooks;
from Seattle J. J. O'Brien, Mrs, J. J.
O'Brien, J. R. .Tandorf, W. J. Miller,
E. C. Keelcr. From ortland Stevo
O'Donncll L. J- Henderson. J. W. Bran
in, J. M. Burke. Chief Operator Mc
Donnell of Seattle will be hero Wed
nesday to examine and test the system
and sec if everything is in shape to
moot tho great demand that will bo
mndo upon it.
How! to Save Money and Got Strong.
"Nature always economizes. There is
no waste in nature excopt as man brings
In keeping up life and energj', Naturo
requires just so much of the simple ele
ments that go to make up proper food
man often causes waste of energy, by
A Minn, man cut. down on his food
schedule and wns able to got rid of a lot
of ills and be comfortable. Ho writes:
"For 2i) years I suffered from chronie
rheumatism and many other serious
ills, including indigestion, headaches and
slufrrri8hncss of mind nnd body, which
woro vory trying.
"1 wns advised by a doctor, who is an
ardent advocato of Grapo-Nuts, that my
trouble lay in too much food too mucn
meat eaten loo fast without proper
mastication. He advised me to try
"An experiment of only a few days
convinced mo that ho was' right.
"I mado the change, and have found
Grape-Nuts not only valuable as a
food, but extremoly helpful to perfect
digestion by thorough chewing.
"Two eggs and handful a Grapo
Nuts with a little cream, thoroughly
chewed, for .breakfast now tako the
place of four eggs, some" bacon or ham
and a lot of pancakes or fried pota
toes. "With a corresponding change in my
other two meals, I find myself, for the
first timo in 25 years, entirely free from
rheumatism, indigestion and medical
attendance. Aud my wife declares I am
more ngrooablo and intelligent than
overl" Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Crook, Mich. Read the -book
"The Road to Wcllvillc," in -pkgs.
"There's a Reason.'1
2 While the iron is hot. Buy Salt Lake real estate hofore l
! goes anv higher. This is a good town, and it's growing bYl! I
tor all the time. 1
' li you want income property, or if you would like a lit
tie speculation to increase your money many times, talk t0
j us. Wc can show you "the goods.'
I HOMES. ;
! $2100 Five-room brlcl:, cloae In; east side, $500 down. f.
I . 2100 Four-roorn, brick cottage. G street; lot B2JxS5 feet J
' ?ofi50 Five-room. new. modern, white pressed bripu'
! went side; ?3iTo down, balance same as rent. CK.-:
f s8j0 Five-room, modern, red pressed brick; oa,t.-i
'j worth 53000 and more; owner loavlng town. '
f( $3500 Five-room, new, modern, red pressed brick; south- '
cast; payments easy. "
t $7000 Fine. 8-room, modern, white pressed brick; north- i
1 cast bench.
, S10.000 Magnificent, 0-room, red pressed brick; cast aide
, mansion; lot 55JxlC5 feet. .
3 Fine speculation: IS lots on car lino for $1800; fine, level
I ground, nnd worth much more.
f 31000 One of tho llnest building spots on the east bench ;
; ' near the university; 50x1-10 to alley. -n
J9150 For 71x10 rods of Ground, on University streot, far.'
Jnp university . Cheapest piece on tho street.
1 Theso aro Just a few samples. Wo have some especially SI
H pood things In business property, terraces, and other income.!
I paying investments. !
STOWE & PALMER, 1
j HOWARD 6. STOWE. EUGENE B. PALME&J
j THE REALTY MEN,
; 63 Wtst Second South. Both phonei 40Uff
j -rj.. "YOU CAN'T KEEP A GOOD TOWN DOWN." B
Pf'fL"y"" "' I'f1 T 'rT"Jr' 'n'''1't'J"' "' " "
I The Baltimore Cigar
Strictly hand work combinod with rarest selection of HavaaiW
filler and Sumatra wrapper secures results and customeisljl
at all cigar stands in city and country. M
RIEGEP. & LINDLEY,
y. The Whiskey Merchant i
I Distributors. ! I
III MORE W
Settlers Ask for Extension of
Three Years in Which to
BY GOVERNMENT ENGINEERS
Twenty-Five Thousand Acres
Cultivated This Year in Mini
Special to The Tribune.
BURLEY, Idaho, April 2S. X petition
is being circulated on the north side of
the Minidoka project and will be for
warded to the secretary of the Interior
at Washington along with Supervising
Engineer Ross' recommendation for an
extension of three years In which to
make the flrnt payment to the govern
ment for lands on the project that lay
too high to be watered from tho gravity
irrigation canals on tho tract.
This action was taken upon' the re
ceipt of notice recently sent to each set
tler on the north sldo project, that tho
llrat payment of $2.G0 per aero on their
farms must bo paid on or beforo Decem
ber 31 of this year Much of the land on
the north side of the Snake river lays
too high to bo watered from the govern
ment canals nnd will necessitate tho em
ployment of pumps to raise tho wator to
the land levels. In view of the additional
expense which tho owners of such lands
must Incur before their farms will bo
revenue producing, this extension of
three years Is requeued.
At least 25,000 acres of the 65,000 acres
of land on the north side of the Minidoka
project will be culth'attd this reason.
Only a few finishing touches remain be
fore the canal system will be completed. .
Many of the original settlers on tho tract
aro selling out to eastern emigrants who
arc heading this wn'y as the Irrigation
system ncars completion. Many took ad
vantage of the excursion on the Oregon
Short Lino rallrond to the opening of the
North Sldg Twin Falls lands near Mil
nor, twelve mllos west of Burloy. to stop
over and Investigate the exceptional In
ducements held out to settlers on the
It Is persistently rumored that the en
gineers who are finishing up their work
on tho north side will move over to tho
south side by July to begin laying out
the ditches under the pumping system.
Secretary of the Interior Garfield's recent
mcsfeagc In answer to the memorial of the
jilnth session of the Idaho legislature re
questing tho government to complete at
an early date tho pumping system of the
Minidoka project, thereby relieving the
suffering of several hundred settlors, Is
looked upon favorably as Indicating the
early advent of work on the pumping sys
tem. Recent additions to the segregation
for the pumping system places the total
number of acres to bo eventually re
claimed by this system at about. 88.000,
pr nearly 20,000 acres more than will be
Irrigated by gravity ditches on the pro
ject. The estimated cost per acre of land on
the Minidoka project has been placed at
?2-. and notices recently Pent out to tho
settlers for the first payment arc figured
on that baste. A maintenance fee of -10
cents per acre additional is charged
which, added to 10 ptf cen. of the coat
of tho land, makes a total cnarge of ?2.G0
per acre on all land on tho north side 6t
tho project that will be watered this
year by the gravity system.
SCHOOL OPENS TODAY
Diphtheria Has Been Eradicated at the
Tho Washington school will reopen this
morning, tho diphtheria In that district
not being nearly as bad as at first re
ported. The building has been thoroughly
cleansed and fumigated and all risk of
infection removed. There were on fv one
J?PmYiS C.as5 ln,Tthc tl,5tr'ct. and these of
a mild typo. However, the board took
-no chances, but promptly closed up and
paEir. n 3n cnerre"c Purifying caiu-
Fast Ball Gamufl
ST. LOUS, April SS.-Thel
Nationals lost both games withi
today. Both teams played i
each game being decided by hi;
run. In tho second game Fnur
only one hit.
First game wjf
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 1 1
Chicago . . . 0 1 0 1 0 0 0
Batteries Reebo and 21&raH
lor and Kling. 'ifl
Home run Marshall B3M,
off Bcebe, 5; off, Taylor, 1. Sfl
by Beebe. C, by Taylor, 2. JlaB
1:55. Umpire O' Day. iyM
Second gamo . JwH
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 c.Q;flM
Chicago 0 0 0 0 l.O-PjM
Batterln? Frome and y6oflM
and Moran. Wm
Base on balls off Frnma, Z;.tm
1. Struck out by Iconic.
3. Time 1:35. L'mplrc-O'Dsuv
Could Not Find Bait
CINCINNATI, Ohio, April 3
natl could do nothing with Y
delivery in the game hear this a
Not a hit was made by the IOJ
the second Inning. -jl
Cincinnati 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Pittsburg 0 1 2 1 1 0 0 J
Batteries Mason, Esslck ana1
Willis and Gibson. .i'
Two-base hit Clymor. Strni
Mason. 1: Esslck. 1. by WfflW
on balls off Mason. 3. off Eak
Willis, 1. Umpire Johnstone. -y
Salt Lake Bouto Excunwj
Garfield and return, SuDdtfja
trip 50c. Three trains. JJ
Los Angeles or San Frajg
way, colonist, $25. i
Lob Anccles and return, jB
openB April 26. . -fj
Kcvi-da mininp points, vim
B1Short line to Goldfield ts&M
via Bullfrog. jU
DRAUGHT TEAMS F0
Horses weighing fr1Jn1B
pounds. Write or coll VIH
you buy. CLAY6DUNN,1
3442 Washington Ave.i 3"3B
Bell 'phone. 1076. NJ
218 South Maa
flonest Work. HonesB
Falnloa Extraction of Jffl
Pay. All Work Guar ant" jm
titt-xj in. iu& Jm
t DANIELS, TheTi
57 West Second Sjl
yoVk tallor-nuje .o0
cd suits,, A tVJ
eold at $15.
48 East Second 8oBjj
California and EaeWrn
wlro for all sportinCjJ