Newspaper Page Text
-M THE EVENING STANDARD, OGDEN, UTAH, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17, 1912. -- a3s 3 H
"IB r"Tr FOE RKwTfe H
M i A SUGGESTION FOR TOMORROW
TB 1 Shoulder Roast Pork 12U to 15 lb.
'M -I Apples 3$ to Gd lb. I
'"Ml Corn loJ, 12U6 and 20 can 1
Fresh Rhubarb ...,10 lb. t
I-" I RUSSELL-JAMES CO. ,
r Jl I "Foods of quality at the rlglvi price." B
, I Manufacturers of Perfection Hams and Bacon.
'flK M Phone your order to -for Oi1, C4- f
,;B 1 866 or 16. 185 24tll bt. j
l I I I jiAMCnp
If I Time for a Change I
X- 1 IT'S GETTING TOO, WARM TO CARRY THAT
H I ' x ' HEAVY UNDERWEAR WITH YOU. 1
B I SEE US B
If UTAH KNITTING STORE 1
H 1 ALL HOSIERY GUARANTEED. 1
I- I 302 Twenty-fifth Street. 1
The Kind of Flour That's Always Good 1
H ij The most Irrlportant thing In Baking Is the Flour you use. 9
H ' j Riverdale Flour I
1 N Can always be depended upon for Purity and Wholesomcness. Try it. I
jHl ft Made by H
1 OGDEN MILLING & ELEVATOR CO. 1
I j I GARDEN HOSE j
H i fl It's about time to begin watering that lawn if I
B, ' you want it to look good this summer as the warm I
H t days will soon be here. We carry a complete line of I
mf" both cotton and rubber hose priced from 10c a foot 9
V"k'' 3 "P Jiud can suit every need. m
I Lawn Mowers
H' 1 j We sell the genuine "PHILADELPHIA' ' lawn I
H I mower, which is absolutely guaranteed, also a full I
Br j I . ..Jine of ."GOLD WELL" lawn mowers. If you are 5
j S in, need of agood mower be sure to sec what we
H I have. At prices from Jf4.00 up. 1
I I PEERY-KNISELY I
I S HARDWARE CO. j
ft, j I Successors to Boyle Hardware Co.
K 1 2455 Washington Ave. 8
m ! I DID YOU GET A NEW
f 1 SPRING SUIT ?
j J Well, how about yotar HOUSE? 1
!l Have you dressed it up with a new coat of paint and I
J deoorated it with fresh, clean paper. If not why not? 1
I Wall paper does not cost much if you buy from us. We I
I are overstocked this season and must unload therefore, our 1
I entire stock at reduced prices ! All the pretty and novel new 1
' I shades and designs for this spring. g
r Griffin Paint Co.
J I phone 530"w 2310 Wash. Ave.
I i WANT ADS BRING RESULTS
William GInsmann, Publisher :BPSi?'
An Independent Newspaper ?.u(on1abel
(ESTABLISHED 1870.) m'
This paper will always fig lit for progress and reform, it will not
knowingly tplerato Injustice or corruption, and will always fight dem
agogues of. 'p) parties, It will oppose privileged clacces and public
plunderers, it will never lack sympathy with the poor, It will alvays
remain devoted to the public welfare and will never be satisfied with
merely printing news, It will always be drastically Independent and ,
will never be afraid to attack wrong, whether by, ''predatory pIutoc-r
racy, or predatory poverty. ' 4 ' '.
TOOK A CHANCE AND LOST. ' ' ' f
The wreck of .the Tetanic can be attributed to the intense?
rivalry or the English and German steamship lines which prompted-',
llip White" S't-ai- line officials to encourage,, a net the" officers of the
t,hip to attempt, a record-breaking maiden voyage for the powerful
vessel. - - &
The captain of the ship selected the northern route whcnjic
knew the path was through a field of ice of unusual extent and
bergs of more than ordinary size, but he took a chance. lie was)
speeding his ship after the icefield had been entered, and again lie
took a chance, and lost !
That playing with Deaih in order to make a record cost oVcr
1,400 lives, according to the latest reports, only TOO persons, in
cluding 140 members of the crew, being saved.
DANGERS THAT LURK IN THE PATH OF THE RICH.
The special writers on market conditions in Wall Street state
that the loss of life on the Titanic came as a shock to the financial
district. Almost every banker of importance lost one or more
friends in the disaster and there was a feeling of depression on the
Stock Exchange. Then follows the prediction that the calamity
will keep at home many people of wtjalth who had contemplated
trips abroad, and tend to cause the travel of the wealthy to turn to
There ahvnj's is some small compensating benefit even in the
worst of disaster. Aside from the probability of rich Americans
staging at home, there is this further consoling thought to those
who cannot afford to travel across the ocean or to go beyond their
immediate neighborhood because of their straitened . financial
circumstances, that they are denied clangers and heartaches that,
opportunity in alluring disguise holds out to the wealthy.
John Jacob Astor had his millions which afforded him leisure
and privilege and tempted him to often cross the Atlantic. His
money led him to walk into a state room on the mighty Titanic on
her maiden -trip and in so doing he forfeited his life. Had he been
born humble and remained poor, his days might have been pro
longed. His" great wealjh, in the hour of his deepest anguish, could
not alleviate his agony and he went down with the poorest member
of the crew to a common grave in the ocean.
Often the restraint of poverty is the kindly hand of Fate. "
POLITICAL SENTIMENT IN UTAH.
t We take the liberty of reproducing from the Salt Lake Tribune
the following letter written from Roy to that paper:
Salt Luke Tribune: Have- been asked by fully fifty farmers and fruit"-,
growers why one of the Salt Lake papers don't have a newspaper voting
contest for tho people's choice of president I wondered myself, after reauV'
ing the "Trlb" today. I know you dare not. i v ;v
All the farmers I've talked to say Roosevelt or a Democrat do you ge
this? This is unsolicited information, not Influenced by anj one. If this 1S
tho sentiment among Utah farmers, now what would you think is going lot
I inclose a poll taken from an agricultural farm paper printed in thc""
east I take five farm papers and all the polls they havo taken say "Teddy
oer Taft at least two to one."
Dont bo awful sure about Utah cithor. We will nol give Taft any
thing to boast about in the country olstrictB farmers cannot do anything
but show which way they lean tho city people go as some decree.
Look over the inclosed clippings. I have no doubt you could swell you"
subscription -list in the countrv districts if -ou would have a poll. At least
allow us to lot you know "farmers do not want Taft." J. R. STEWART.
The two enclosures sent with tho communication arc as follows:
Farm and Fireside.
1 Roosevelt Is very much the strongest man, of any party, with tho
mass of people
2 Brvan is very much the strongest with tho rank and file of De
mocracy In tho rural districts, and Wilson in tho cities.
II If Bryan and Wilson forces unite as the Farm and Fireside poll
indicates they mny, thoy will easily dominate tho Democratic convention
' and havo very close to the two-thirds required to nominate.
J. Harmon is much stronger with the farmers in all sections than has
been generally believed. i
5. Wilson has moro second and third choice support in proportion than
any other Democrat.
C. Roosevelt would get the Republican nomination away from Taft with
a whoop If the business were left to a nation-wide Republican primary.
, - " City Poll.- v Poll.
R003Cvclt .' 30,45-1 1G.903
Taft '...::.'.v.:;.y....; , issog . 4.22s
La Follettc '. 5.S93 2,590
Hughes ' .'...'.....: r L1S 501
Cummins ...'.. . .iV. .:::;.:, ..". "3G 2C5-
AVilson .. ? U10,S20 2.71,"
Brvan" '..I...' 5.S2".. ,715
Harmon ; 1.C01 " 1,708
Clark : .' 1.207 1,102
Underwood 2,921 432
The Tribune, in editorial, comment, refuses to start a voting
contest, maintaining that a 'straw vote signifies nothing. The excuse
is so weak as to be tantamount to a confession of fear.
I Mr. "Stewart no doubt correctly represents the political scnli-
meuts of the farmers in hjs neighborhood, and that sentiment is a
warning to the Standpat politicians that if they persist in cham
pioning the cause of Taft nnd, by trickery, succeed in nominating
their man their efforts will be in vain as the farmers and the people
generally will reject Taft. ' -t
By organizing the independent Republicans of this state, the
Standpatters could be defeated even though they have all the party,
machinery and stand ready to spend time and money to carry Utah
I Beet Sugar Brings Into the State Millions of Dollars, Which Would
Be Lost to Utah If the Industry Were Crushed Thousands
of Families Sustained by Best Farming.
The sugar industry of Utah repre-.
scnts an investment of between fif
I teen nnd twenty million dollars, from
I which the Btate obtains its, share of
taxes that help to maintain tho schools
It furnishes labor directly or lndl-
'rectly during the cultivating season
to nabput. 1&.000 ,nien, and during- the
' gugaijfaiid harvesting season Ao about
'lfM .-nicri.rthcreh supporting from
rtcn t5 flfteenfthousnnd families': or nn
average of from 50,000 to 75,000 per
sons. , J
It furnishes employment to field la
borers, sugar house employes, -ca'r-penlers.
"engineers, firemen, cloctri
cians, chemists, , teamsters, wolgrierSi
etc., etc. , '
The a-grlcultural crops of the Btate
of Utah for the year 1911 sold" 'fbr
$18,795,117, and the sugar beet crop
alone sold for ovor $7,000,000. .
.Moro than 90 per cent of this ijCgj
D00,000 of new money thus broughHn-
to the state was distributed among T
the farmors and laborers of this state.
Tho American sugar trubt is gTcatly
interested in the adoption nf a free
sugar bill, and would be the chief
beneficlnry. If the sugar industry Is
crippled in this country, as It will
bo by the passago of the free sugar
blJ, the sugar trust would reilne all
tho raw sugar that comes from for
eign countries, and would absolutely
contiol the price of sugar in the Uni
ted Statos and reap enormous profits,
while the peoplo would pay probablv
higher prices than now prevail.
The total production of sugar in the
United Stales and colonics Is 1.700,
00p tons', or more than 10 per cent of
the total production of the world. The
total Consumption of sugar in tho
United Statqs is 3,500,000 tons per
i-aniium, which Is over tuicc as much
a jail of the beot and cane sugar pro
jluc6d in tho United States and its
".various colonics The Industry should,
therefore, be encouraged, not destroy
ed. Free sugar might wipe out entirely
the homo production and leao us at
the mercy of the foreign producer, and
tho prices would increase.
The passage of the free sugar bill
means tho crippling of tho sugar in
dustry in the United States.
The cost of production of Utah beet
sugar has averaged for the Inst ton
years 1-lOOoc per pound, while sugar
in Java is produced for 1.50c per
pound, in the Philippines for 1 75c per
-pound, in Cuba for 2c per pound and
in Germany for 2.42c per pound.
If the sugar is placed on the free
list foreign raw sugars will bo deliv
ered In New Orleans and New York
for 1 cent to 1 1-2 cents a pound less
than it costs to produce it In this
Domestic sugar will be entirely
driven out of the market, and, as soon
as the beet sugar industry Is destroy
ed the sugar trust will raise the price
on refined sugar, foreign governments
will impose an export tax on sugar,
the American people will pay tho
higher prices and this important 'horns
industry will be destroyed.
The sugar trust will be the solo ben
eficiary of the free sugar bill and will
control the sugar business of the Uni
With tho sugar industry wiped out
in this country, foreign countries
would immediately impose an export
tax on the taw sugar nccdod by the
United States, so that foreign sugar
would cease to be cheaper, and the
American people would pay tho price.
In other words, instead of fostering
an inuusiry at noine, we wouiu con
tribute to the support of foreign gov
ernments: help to support foreign in
dustries at the expense of American
labor; and American capital now
spont here for sugar would go abroad,
and establish a balance of ' trade
Sugar Is the only food product that
has steadily decreased in price In
spite of the constantly increasing cost
The following are authentic govern
ment figures upon tho salo price of
sugar for tho last forty years:
In 1S70 the average price reccicd
by tho beet and cane factories In tho
United States for granulated sugar
was 10.7 cents per pound.
In 18S0, 8.S1 cents per pound.
In 1890, 0.27 cents per pound.
In 1900, 5.32 cents per pound
In 1910, 4.97 cents per pound.
If tho sugar industry in Utah is
destroyed as it will be b the free
sugar bill, tho farmers and laborers
engaged directly or Indirectly In this
industry will have to seek other em
ployment; other crops will be planted
to the detriment of the best interests
of the farmer
If the frco sugar bill becomes a law
tho millions of dollars invested In it
will shrink to very little, and the pro
ceeds of the crops will bo withdrawn
from our local circulation
If the sugar trust succeeds in ob
taining free sugar, for which It has
been working for several years, the
sugar lands of Utah ( being thrown
upon tho market for othor purposes)
will greatly decrease in value, thereby
directly affecting tho alue of all oth
er agricultural lands in the state.
These facts only apply to tho sin
gle state of Utah, and are intensified
in oery beet sugar state on the Pa
cific coast, because thoro aro moro
factories in every other beet sugar
state on the coast than there aro In
our state. Wo cannot believe that
congress, for mere politics, will de
stroy an investment of hundreds of
millions, put hundreds of thousands of
men out of employment in an nlread
established industry, reduce the value
of thousands of acres of lands, cheap
en the price of labor, generally de
stroy our commercial relationship and
arreHt the development of our own
Values of Crops produced in Utah
during 1911 as obtained from tho state
Wheat $ n.517,500
Rye , ; 54,250
Alfalfa Seed JU0.9G4
"I suffered habitually Irom constipa
tion. Doan's Reguiets relieved and
strengthened tho bowels, so that they
have boon regular ever since." A. E.
Davis, grocer, Sulphur Springs, Tex, -
WEBBER WILL ATTEND
NEVADA HILLS MEET
Former General Manager Wsbbor of
the Nevada Hills Mining company,
one of the throo members of tho exec
utive committee, was in Salt I-ike for
a few hours Tuesday morning on bis
way from Denver to Reno At tho
latter point ho will attend tho annual
stockholders meeting of this organ
'Ization In the next few days, after
which he will proceed for New York.
.Mr. Webber will sail for Franco on
.May 2 for an extended stay abroad.
When seen by a reporter yesterday
iMr. Webber stated that not having
boon at the property rccenth hecbuld'
give nothing new about It or the mill.
Ho undorstood, however, that the
management had planned to resume
niill operations this week. v
CAMP PAPER FINDS
PRINCE DEAL IS ON
Tho Ploche Record in Us last is
Tho stock of tho Prince Consolidat
ed ' Mining company hns recorded a
sharp advance on tho Salt lake Stock
and Mining Exchange tills week, gain
ing as much as 23 "points last Thurs
day. Jt is reported that Colonel Ilackelt
Is about to dispose of his interest to
n syndicate Identified with the Mon-
ttana-Tonopah Mlnlns company of
i . ' " '
EFFECTIVE JAN. 1, 1912.
DENVER & RIO GRANDE R. R.
No'l ' 'I Depart
6 Express lor tho Eaot..J 7-15 n m.
2 Atlantic Express ! 3:60 p.m.
Atlantic Mall .J..,.,.. ; 6:00 p.m.
1 Limited from tbe East. 1:45 p.m.
5 Chicago Ex. from Eaot. 3: BO p.m.
S Atlnntic Mall 12:10 a.n.
Electric Way Between
Ogden and Brigtiam
EFFECTIVE APRIL 1, 1912.
Twelve Trains Each 'Way Daily.
Leave Union Depot, Ogden, and O. R.
T. Depot, Brlgham.
C:30 a. m. .. 1:30 p. m.
"30 a. m 3:00 p in,
9:00 a. m 430 p. ra.
10:30 a. m G:00 p. in,
12:00 noon ....- 7:30 p ra.
9:00 p. m.
11:10 p. m.
Cars stop only at S. b. & Ogden
3"opot, O. R. T. Depot and Five Points
in Ogden and at 3rd and 7th streets
J. W. BAILEY. Supt.
Effective Sunday, April
Cars leavt Union Depot dally for
Hermitage at 7:40 a. m., and eve.j
hour and twenty minutes thereafter
until 9:00 p. m.
Returning, cars Itave Hermitage
at 8:20 a. m., and every hour and
twenty minutes until 9:40 p. m.
Extra 3ervice to the Hermitage
OgderMJ us iuess directory
Advertisements in tnis column C06t
75c per lino per month, payable In
C. F CABLE, Attorney at law. gon
eral practice in all state and fed
eral courts. With Joseph Chez, Eq.,
403-5 First National Bank Building.
Telephone 294. 3-lG-lmo
OGDEN JUNK HOUSE If you have
ny kind of Junk, phone us up: -we
will call for 1L Bell phone, 325-K;
MRS. C. E. LEE has returned to Og
den and is ready to do all kinds
of hair work. Switches for sale. 2CG7
Grant ave. -Ma-lmo
JAMES THOMPSON, export paper
cleaning, painted walls, builap; all
work guaranteed. 2341 Jackson ave ;
phono 11C8. Ogden Utah.
Wall PAPER cleaning and tinting,
furniture packing and repairing; ex
perts in French polishing and var
nishing. Carpets cleaned and laid
Phone 1179-M. B. Dcnkcrs, 242S Grant.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
DR. A. FERNLUND, Physician and
Surgeon. Office hours 11 to 4 p m.
New Peery Bldg., Hudson Ave. Ind
515.x Residence Ind. 503. 645 Wash.
ALL WORK personally attended to.
Edward Woods, practical plumber.
217o Jackson ave. Phone 2105-J.
CITY SCAVENGER, Nels McCarty.
2728 Grant. Bell Phono, 324.
NEW AND SECOND HAND furniture,
clothing and Bhoes. bought, Bold or
exchanged; also trunks and suit
cases cheap. A. Slnor. Bell phone
1321. 179 1-2 Twenty-flftb St-7-9-lvr
STOVE REP AIRST"'
SU.MMERILL Is tho stove specialist
2304 Wash. ave. Tel 361. Stoes
as well as repairs. '4-13-tf
JOGALONG TRANSFER VAN &
Storago Co.. moving vaDS, oil kinds
tranfer work, pianos a specialty. Of
fice 32G 1-2 25th St. honca 233.
PARASOLS and umbrellas recovered.
Bell 371-R 7-5-ti
RAG CARPETS and lugs to weave.
Rear 2-1G5 Monroe. Thonc 1C93.
SMALL driving toam for 25 days.
Must bo leasonable. 350 25th si.
LACE curtain and laundry 7orlr. Mrs.
Greenwood, rear 543 ' 27(1). Phone
LACE curtain nnd laiindry work. Mrs.
Greenwood, rear 5431 27th. Phono
1399-J - - 2-2G-lino
Wo pay -Jhe highest prices for cast
off clothing. Call us up. Phone 1SS4.
CLEAN white rags at Standard office,
Tonopah and which is closely allied to
tho Klrby interests, which control the
Ploche King. Ploche Motals und Pi
ocho Demijohn mines.
It would not be surprising If a con
solidation of at least the Ploche Kin?
and Princo Consolidatod wlllbo ef
"Those people say thoy don't be
lieve you over reached tho Pole."
"That's all light," replied the ex
ploror as lie looked up from his man
uscript. "The moro doubts there are
as to whotlier 1 landed or not tho
longer this rather- remunerative dls
cusBion Agoing to last. ''--Exchange.
ADVERTISING PR0 ,ef.t
Want advertisements cost ono
per word each losue, or 5 cent r
line of five words per dayf n tw
Insertion less thsn 25 cents, or Qf
or more lines per week at tho r ?&
25 oents per lino per wcok, bor
cents per line por month. Rem A
five average words make a line.
advertisements on thlB pag m. thl
paid in advance. No exception '
A COMPETENT woman for ScneraJ
housework; small family, Bow
wages, bring references. 90u -lu
st. Phono 183. 1-15-ti
GIRLS at Olson's Basket Factory.
180 W 31st st -13-lwk
PLAIN sewing by the day. Phone
WANTED Washing 2225 Van Buren.
NURSING bv the week. 225S GranL
Phone 235S-W. 4-2-lino
EXPEIUEV'jr:!. -siifin wants positiou.
MO 2!rti si .
MIDDLE-AGED man and wife on
faim. J. M. Forestall, 415 24th st.
ROOMING house, 1H rooms fu'iiii-hed,
I $073. E.'S., Care Standard.
FURNITURE for sale 2950 Grant
FOLDING bed. mangle, Taylor irons,
clerator cable, caldrons, business
library, family Bible, houso plant
Dc!' 333. 4-15 li
BROODY R. I Rd bens, Indian Run
ner ducks; cggii for hatching.
Phone 3C1-R2. 4-i'J-lwi:
?65 DOP.P HEAD SiaRir macblns. al
most now. cheap Tor cash. 7'iS 23r:
atreet. Call a vr. S-12-lwl:
WE ARE CLOSING OUT cur fctoclc
of hardwood niaatels at cent Como
quick for bargains i.efoie- stocV; l.s
broken. Tho Ecc'es Lumber Co.
FOR SALE, CHEAP Three second
hand wagons. Tho Ecclcs Lumber
S?:COND-HAND windmill cheap. In
quire of Dr. Snowden. 4-ll-6t
STUDEBAKER surrey and phaeton,
cutter and harness cheap". 123 24th.
GOOD harness and rubber-tired bug
gy, both for $50.00. D. R. Wheel
COMPLETE outfit for boy or girl;
pom, saddle, harness and buggy.
Phone 450--W 4-10-lwk
FOR SALE REAL E-STATE
$1,200 HOME, barn fruit trees. Nob
Hill, Inquire 1617 Robinson.
23-ACRE fruit farm, house, barn,
trees, chicken houses and other Im
provements. 2 miles U. II. Springs;
stop 17 on Brigham car. P. C. Badger,
R. F. D. 2, Brigham. 4-15-lwk
REAL ESTATE A desirable location
for business property on 2lth street.
Party leaving state; must have tho
monoy; snap. Kelly & Horrlck
5 AND S-ROOM modern homes. Also
store. Terms. Owner, Phono 1427.
FOUR-ROOM brick house by owner.
Inquire 201S Jackson. 1-tl-lwk
S ROOMS, with bath, hot water heat,
barn. Will trade for smaller house.
639 23d sL or phone 1039-W. 4-9-lwk
FOR SALE At a bargain, a fle-room
house: ouncr leaving city. 223S
Endion ave. 4-5-lwk
SMALL farm; improvements; frame
house, barn, chicken-houses, water
system; small orchard. Located on
t-lato road at Riverdale. Call phono
971-K3. Inquire II. B Child, River
NEW five-room modern bungalow,
large lot, with fruit trees and wa
ter rights. 949 22nd sL 4-l-lino
TWO-STORY biick residence with 7
largo rooms; modern, close in;
Adani6 ave. $3."00 piopert) will go
for $2,S00 If sold suoi. No commis
sions; yon de.l with a nc" 29U0
Adams. Phono 155 j. J-R lmc
Ui.OICi: HUILDINCr lota forcole, on
Jofforson avenue, ootween 12th and
13th street All set to choice fruits,
and Just coming into bearing, SaTll
payment oown, balance on j.sy
terms. See theso before you buy. ' -quire
003 Twelfth strecL 2-J-tf
" MONEY TO LOAN
EASTERN MONEY to loan for three
or five years on improved property.
Kelly & Ilenick. 1-2-tf
.MONEY to loai ci .vaichcs, dla-
monds jewelry, firearms, etc.
Uncle Sam's Loan Office, established
1685. The Money Lenders of Ogdon.
278 25th St. O, H. Smith, Prop.
MORTGAGE LOANS on improved
farm or cltx property HUNTER &.
KENNEDY, 302 First National Bldg.
5-1 2- tf
CHATTEL Ipans. salary loans. You
can get it today Cheapest ratqs,
best and most prlvato terms in Utah.
D D Drake, over Paine & Hurct.
FOR RENT '
THREE-ROOM furnished apartmont
in Peery ApartmenLs. Apply D. H.
Peery Estate office, 21S1 Hudson ave.
Phone 97. -1-5-tf
FURNISHED The Corey Apartments.
lO''frn 25r. Wn0i AU' 3-fi-tr
Read the Classified Ads. '
FOE RliSJ JH
FURNISHED R0OM H
TB COIONIAL."36r24lhrt; PW
ant sleeping rooms by thM6?8" (' t I
WCek; also housekeeping rooms; L ifl
reasonable. Wea J H
FOR RENT Furnished new T7 H1 il
comfortable housekeeping too & TiH
whjip sac 3iaf.sC . JtBV12 Vm
jRNISHED KO0M3 ftThou'iS M 1
Dg at foot of M. Ave. Ji L
ROOMS, -yl.50 to" $3.oq . week", vf JKU
Wash. - Vrv jrUG-hno HH
LARGE front room suitable lor 'ono-'lkB
two gentlomcn; also two Junkie H
rogms; bath. 2422 Adagjj-5-6t
FURNISHED rooms wHh:0rH?itho"i7 1
board. Prlco reasonable. 23 M
Madison avenue. ' , M-i2-i2t lH
TWO NICELY furnished rooms f0r 1
light housekeeping. Modwn. 2)"i ',H
Lincoln. 4-12'et V,H
3 ROOMS, pantry snd closcfp- rVllM
$S.00, one $10.00. 302rGraat, '. T B
FURNISHED rcoma for aoiiaebW LH
jrig, 2220 Lincola avftnue. 4-ijS j
3 LIGHT housekeeping', iOomj.24H
Wall av6 " g-3-tflfM
" JfOBTRFKT. "T'rl H
UNFURNISHED ROOMS. v fl
TWO rooms for bousekeeping.' ftfclt
4 SMALL rooms; adults a'yuaPH
trie lights. C03 27th -t-G-TwiqtH
s the'.melro'se "IjB
FIRST-CLASS location: board." roorH
"I reasonable 2G39 Jeff .''"B
"' FOREENT "H
ROOMS AND BOARD H
A LABGFi room with .hoard. snltableH
for one or two gentlemen. Also ac-jH
commodatlon for somo table boardereH
Popular Heights, 437 24lh Sf H
ROOMS n-cd board. 233X AdanW. v M
, Qt H
THE Hotel lo-uina is "iow iijdor nff M
jnaaigemocK It lian boe.i romjJ rS H
cd, cleaned, papered ar.d nicely fu(?. H
ighed throughout. 2-'7-i 1-2 W.o; H
Avo n-?8-2mo H
UNFURNISHED HOUSES h M
C-ROOM meden: house good ''iB
tion. Inquire 2777 "Wiuli. ave 'HH
FOUR-ROO.M house one blook fJH
railroad shop. Call phone 900-RlH
FOR RENT Five room house che3
Inquire 2627 Jeff ave. '''jl
FIVE-ROOM modern home, WM
Washington ave; rent $-" 'ml
quire D. II. Peery Estate, Ph "H
3-ROOM house, $S.50 a mo"
Monroe. Phone 1415-M. JH
ONE 7 and oue C-room mo1 '"JVB
2963 Lincoln ave Tvf JM
Lincolnavc. y ' I "fl
4-ROOM house invctTnmjMM
quiro Christcnscn Shoo 't1 or jvlH
FOR RENT iMH
UNFURNISHED APARTMENji JH
THREE-KOOM apartment in M H
apartments. Apply D H. PeerjflB
tatc. Phone 97. 4-177xl H
HELM'S apartment, 2248 Jeffcrd
Also furnished nouse for reuL jjl
FOR RENT 3
FURNISHED HOUSES 1M M
NEWLY furnished modern houlH
2122 Adnme. avenue. l-12-ClM
FURNISHED 5-room house for rcfH
no children. Call mornings at H
2Uh st. 4-15-li jH
5-ROOM modem furnished houiH
$25.00 29GS Grant. 4-ll-lfH
FIVE-ROOM house, modern; nvji
furnished. Call morning. 231S illH
5S2 25th. Modern coai and gns M
$20 por month. Phono G09 - H
ROOMING HOUSE FOB S-V
ROOMING house. 132 25th St. GcMH
business. j'4 iTB
-FOR SALE OHfCJEENSH
3 DOZEN Barred Ror-I; chiokone. PljH
23rd. ''jfi H
SETTING hens, $1 00. M96-fL J
Qr.incy. 1J3 HW
EGMJS FOR SET'nHGmB
PUREBRED Rhodo Island Kbdeaf 1
for 15. $o.O per 100 W. H. Mhlt
hies, 4-15 I3la St. "iione 3C'JB-w4f,'M
BARRED Plymouth Roclts: -TJH
ning stock: nine winners Km 1 lM
Phono 1-196-R. 223G Qulncy. TjljM
WHITE Rock eggs. Phono lJrl H
FOR SALE OBjTBNTJiJlH
NEW five-room modern briJla
D. R Wb"'rig)i(- Tx H
WANTED TO BUYOiH
GOOD dray horse, young, 'JH
Avcilght about 1,100 to 1.200, jfjH
F. Grout. 352 21th st. "TZl
BUSINESS OPPORTg rjB
FAHLY liquor house and saM JM
salc.cbeap; completely "fH
wines 'and liquors and ""ItfftH
situated on one of the b,f V'UiH
business stroets of SnltJ''0JB
Utah. Proper terms can J fll
with right party. This iraf MH
particulars see A A. LT, L'j I Tl
GI0 Judge Bldi?., Salt fcl ' H
Read the ClaftiilCd iU J M