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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: 3IOXOAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1900.
7 We Land THEN WHO CONTROL TRAINS I Dispatchers Are Perfect Autocrats In , the Towers. The duties of the railway train dis patcher these days are not what they were before the block system was in troduced and when a railway -meant a single track, with stations and inter mediate side tracks. The dispatcher has to be Just as vigilant now as then, 'but the running of trains has been so systematized in recent years thjt in cidents" to make a dispatcher's hair turn gray or stand on end are few and 1 far between nowadays. Few people know what an Important and mavbe autocratic personage a railwav train dispatcher is. No cne from president down to track walker has the right to '. enter his office and give him orders. The time schedule of the several trains is hi3 supreme authority, and if the president or any other official wishes to , change the running time of a train he must Indicate such a change on the schedule. And not only that, but sim- ultaneous with any change the time j card In effect mner V... n v.... .... . .1 ! ... . . ...uL Kitr auiiaica. The dispatcher sits in his office ii.ht Buckeye hours, three of them being necessary , two trains." carrying a total of 1.200 to round out the twenty-four hours, j passengers, rushing into a collision at and while he is at his. table he is sup- I a speed of thirty milts an hour, with posed to live the life of a hermit. That out an opportunity under heaven to is. he will permit, no one to. converse avert the disaster, was enous'a to make with him, though, of course, the gen- j almost any man crazy. The dispatcher eral manager may venture to ask him Chicago knew what was going on. of a question concerning "things down ih i course, but." said he. "while I felt like road." The dispatcher has before him turning gray and going c razy, I had to while on duty a long strip of paper on he calm and cool, for ihore were other which he Indicates in ink the ti:ne of i trains, both freight ard passenger, to the arrival and departure of all trains j at all stations. This makes his official j report of his eight hours of duty, but i in fact, when he sits down to the tele graph key the road and all its stations and Intermediate "turn-outs" are a. mental picture, and It is his mind's eye that locates all trains at every minut . In other words, the road is a menial panorama and the trains lly up and down It, passing, waiting or following, as the case may bp. Jf one or mor,. trains are delayed or for some lensou have to take another schedule the dis patcher adjusts their running t those on schedule time. For this reason it would be impossible to have .my kind of a c ollision if his orders were obe.yi-d. ana it is because his orders n it ,nie- strictly obeyed that collisions tkres occur. , In the early days of railroading when all trains used the s.imr. track, i the train dispatcher's oc'V.. had re"- i i.ios nt more hairbreadth iuue3 of trains and passengers than th oolitic had any idea of. In th os - days cisci- his engine and sent his train back ov r rline was not what it is now, ni.r d the i ail ps fast as ever he could and engineers try these days to hive their : reached the station where he should trains pass at full rpeel on the sani.'j have stopped for the up train, thus track. But now that o'ouble tree kg and ' averting what might have been one of block signals have reduced th.. lanve-! the most disastrous wrecks in the. h s of collisions, if not 'iim'n.nte.l it alio- ! lory r.f railroadinsr. "In those days.'' 1 it alm- Bi'thnr trom train loovemonts stori s ot narrow escapes f the long ago i.re not likely to disturb is thrtt which haune ".he most timid. It IIS that It irrilii. Jteopl". but It Is th.-,,,, things in oper ating railway trains hi h mm.- "wltn In an ace" of happenin.r ih -.t make tie train dispatcher's hair turn grav in a minute, for. strange as it may aet.-ni, what are called "providential eseap -V nearly always happen to trains that are crowded and Jammed with people, and the escape at a place on ho real where an accident would have caused the death of every one on the trau. or trains. ' Ar. old train dispatcher on a Ihicatjo road tells of one of the "providential escapes. it was many years age THE CI4I IS KNOWN FAR AND WIDE He reaps where lie sows and his crops always bring the best prices. He knows no such thing as a crop failure. His land is fertile. His water supply for irrigation is ample and permanent. The BUCKEYE COUNTRY is the of the Farmer 3nd Cattleman. only ask a comparison with other districts to prove its merits. with Water Right deeded with Land can now be had for $!3.00 per acre. FOR FULL PARTICULARS CALL OX OR ADDRESS Land and CAPITAL STOCK, $100,000 26 South Second Avenue, Phoenix, Arizona. I. G Wasson, Pres't, M. W. Messinger, Vice J. Ernest Walker, Secretary. "heir it was a single track line and when the whistle "down brakes" meant that "... "... set the Drakes by hand, i.ie night was very dark and stormy. The south- bound train was belated and the clhi- r,.-we-her ordered the detent keener of :, i Hag station to signal the train to stop and have it take the side tiack until the northbound train had passed, it then being at a station twelve miles be low. The station keeper, being in cups, neglected to throw out the green light, though he repeated the order to the dispatcher, which was required of h!m. In a few minutes the train, composed of nlrlp coaches Janv.-rrtl full of people, went thundering by. That sobered the keeper, and horror stricken h rushei . to the keyboard to notify the station below what had happened and to hold was too the northbound train, but it ' late. The train had gone. The presi dent, general manager and general su perintendent had arrived on the north -, bound train to examine a lot o nav. sidings the nest morning and were in the ofiice when the warning from the drunken keeper came in. "No railway officials were got as close to the border I lanu ui liisanny wiinout nust-iug u S3id the station agent afterward. "But. watch lest the wrcc!:. and it na; they should go piling Into I My ordfr- were disobeyed. ! no fault of the drunken ! agen that hundreds ' f people were no; killed. " Bitl i:--r? was no co'lision. The dis pr.i. h.T figured that the trains would cc" togell:e; near a. val:-r tank situ at?cl it; a hollow at ih- foot of a north up and a s juth-down grade of mrre thnn a rile each. Before reaching th tank iho-engineer of the northbound I train concluded t. stop for water an ! unus-Jul thing. Up. n leaving the tank he stru.-k the up grade and th-; long I and heavy train made the engine ex- haust with great force. At this mo- i ment the southbound tr..in began tc descend the ranie g.'ade. AYhy, nolndv knew, but th fireman of the down en- cine went fonvxrri to nil th.. !. h.tt in a second he rushe i back into ihe cib ! and Faid hestilv to th engine, r: ! "There i3 something wrong. I hear ar engine exhausting heavily down the j road." In a flash the engineer re versed I lory said the old dispatcher, "a locomotive headlight was not much of an improve ment on the hand lantern, and th" storm of sleet and snow and rain made it of little use ten yard.-- away. So ;-cu see the greatest aee-idents. the greatest slaughter eef pe-eq-Ie cud the most frightful wivek s.-en- s do mo occur at all. It i.-t just such mental strains as these that used to l ike dispatctois gray hendeel in an hour, but double tracks and th" bloc k system relieves 'js of all worry of that kind." "What I have said," c ontinueii th ; olel dispatcher, "about the two trains that came so near coming in collision Is merely a sample, so to speak, of hun dreils of accidents that never occurred. and but for the attention of 'the dis- INDEPENDENCE OF THE delight irrigated Casia patehers, their eooIr.?ss. and the posi tive character of th:lr orders, together with the loyalty of engineers and ron- ! duetors. riding on a railway train in tnoR0 (lays wouIl1 have Detn ahout a, hazardous as going into a battle.. You see, even in those old single track days a dispatcher might have as many as twenty-five trains in motion at one l time on his division of. say. ISO miles. j j and all going or coming on one track I and he was obliged 10 know their whereabouts every minute. But now. with electric signals, double tracks and : blocks, it is almost impossible for an I accident to occur by any kind of a col- ! I lision. It is a standing order that a1 train must stop for a green light, m r ; is it permitted to .rove until a dispatch comes frr,rothe next station announr lng that the preceding train has passed. ; and every station is in constant touch ! v-'itlJ tne dispatcher's office. When the j conductor or a passenger train in a : Chicago station cries out "all aboard' j and the train starts that moment the , movements of the train are absolutely j under the control of the dispatcher, nor j would either the engineer or the con- : ductor obey an order from the presi- , dent or any other official. If the pies:- ' dent wanted a train to depart from the time schedule he would have to let the dispatcher issue the ord?r." "The nearctt to a series of wrecks j that ever threatened an American rail- i way was many year? ago before the standard time system was adopted. Th east and west roads, having a total i mileage of about SCO miles, de cided to change their paeseng; r ti.iie card, and an official now dead was directed to prepare a j- int schedule. The new card was delayed by the printer until a few hours before it was to go into effect, but the leaving and arriving time of the terminal was already known. Well. 12 o'clock noo: and all local and through came, j trains j promptly conformed to it. But a few minutes later it was discovered tlat the compiler of the schedule had made no allowance at all for the difference in the mean time between toe termini, which was about an hour. The cons.-- quence was that for a few hours every train on all divisions divisions was run by th" from station to station. dispatchers Those i.i c harge of trains would run to the station def ignri ;od in the time sp cified and there wait or fresh orders, i? piled up at a we couid not let ktuw the track , Several trams would ' station sometimes, for I one pass on until we was c lear to the next slati n or siding. As fniit !lR P "ib'.o we put the train back on th? old sohedul but mean- . y an I crazy v nothing of i did the pa-s- j t o pre.'ipi'.-o , we v. r. there ' It is the ae- J th:i t m ik 'T ! while dispa tche!-.- "ri v ':w very fast. The public kne the trouble, of course, nor 8ng?rs know how clos? ;. they wt re traveling. Ho was no", a single accident, cident that does not occur lailway men grcan and torn gray; it is the hairbreadth escape that makes railway men believe in the providence of Cod." Chi -ago Chronicle. Acker's English Remedy Will Stop a ; Cough at any time, and will cure the i worst colei in twelve noma, or money j refunded. 25 cents ami 50 cents, lien L. Bear, wholesale and re-tail druggist.! Phoenix, Arizona. I TRIED THE SUSPICION CURE. 1 would be quit" happy if my hus band would not spend so much of his time at his club." said Mrs. Jones, with a sigh. "Why don't yeiu try the suspicion cure?" said her intimate friend. ".What in the name of Susan B. An- is 5 the - Pres't. i thony is the suspicion cure?" asked Mrs. Jon.? in amazement. "Weil, my husband got in the habit of spending his evenings at his c lub, and I worried over it for some time bo fore I hit upon a plan to keep him at home. At first I pleaded with him. telling him how lonely I was when he was away, but he would only laugh and promise to be home early, which meant midnight or later. Then I changed my tactics. Instead of asking him to n -main nt home, I urged him to go to his club. The way he raised his eyebrows the first time I suggested it should me I was on the right track, and I re solved to keep it up. "One night when he came home fur dinner he announced that he had a se vere headache and would remain home for th.- evening. I opposed the id -a, and pointed out that an evening at his club would cause him to forget his headache and do it good. Something ti-ld '.r. 3 that he would be back within an hour, so I made an elaborate toiVt and waited for him to return. He came home as 1 expected, with the plea that his head was worse and that he couldn't stand the noise at the club. I condoled with him and ignored his question concerning my elaborate ti Itl. He hasn't been away for an ev-n-irig since. It is almost lik" the old honeymoon, only he appears to hreve something on his mind that he entirely satisfied about." Dotroi Press. is neit j QUESTIONS ANSWERED. Yes August Flowur still has the largest sale of any medicine in the civ ilized world. Your mothers and grand mothers never thought of u?ing any thing else for Indigestion or Bilious ness. Doctors were scarce and tiny seldom heard of Apendic-lti. Nervous Prostration or Heart failure, etc. They used August Flower to clean out the j system and stop form: ntati n of undi ! gested food, regulate the action of the liver, stimulate the nervous and or j ganic action of the system, and that is all they took when feeling eli.il and j bad whit headaches and other aches I You oniy need a few closes of Oireer.'s I August Flower, in liquid form, to make j you satisfied tltcra i- nothing serious- the matter with you. For sale by dn.I ; ers in all civilized countries. BEST OFF WITH SMALL SALARIES "1 d not know any b. ;t:-r way to illustrate the personal interest which Is taken by President Stickr.ey. of the Chicago great Western railroad, in the employees of his rca 1 than by refer- nee to the plan lnatigura t .-el three years ago. by which e mnloyees may b.--"3ir. stockholders of the re ad. Th;- ob ject was mor-- clo.-ely to identify th" ! employees with the r ad and its inter ests. and to giv- them an oppt-rtimity 1 Co lay by some-tiling besides such an j ernount as they might be able- to save from their salaries. At the rugg--stion 'f the president all the- employees of he road Wt.ro invitee to bi;v stock. The- I plan was discussed some 'time before it was put in p rati n. but th value of eli.. t-e ,.-L- -j t et.ot o;.i .... . -. .u' ' ... , , " .. j enough to warrant th ni in advising , the employees to purchase. When the : propn-r time came, they were so advised S anl as many of ;he employees as wirli ' -d availed thetiir.lvctr of .he opportuni- ty. Tiie railroad is a well and conserva tively managed organization, earning good profits. The stock steadily ad vanced, and not a few of the employees overcome by the temptation to s-!l at a liberal profit, dispejsu of their stock Co. when it had more than, doubled in val ue instead of keeping it, as the presi dent earnestly hoped they would, for a permanent investment, sure of a handsome return. Neither the compa ny nor any of the officers or directors had any stock to sell. It could only be bought on the market in New York and .London, but the secretary of the com pany acted as a purchasing agent f-.r the employees without any charge to the m. The terms were made Very' eaay the payment of $10 per share at the time of the application, and the bal ance to be paid in monthly installments of $10 per share until the purcha? price was all paid. When this was don the stock was registere-d in the name of the purchaser, and the certificate of ownership delivered. The following very frank le.ter em phasizes the interest which President Stickney taker in the welfare of the employees of his read, while it Illus trates the shortsightedness of his men: "St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 11. N. P. Gil man. Ilscf., Managing Editor the New York World. Meadville. Pa.: Dear Sir: Your note of July 17th. inquir ing about the workings of the plan for Interesting employees of this road in becoming shareholders, came to hand during my absence. "I am obliged to confess that it has not mad - much of a suecef-s. Forty or fifty employees made small investments bu: so: n got tired of saving, and as the stock advanced In price many have sold out. It is certainly an uphill Job to in duce workingmen to try to save. "I once had a mati in my employ as station agent at $40 a month. He sup port d his family and paid his bills promptly. As he was a bright man I transferred him to a station where he got SSO a month, and finally rook him into my office at $100 a m nth, and in creased his rn'ary in due course of time to SlUO a montth. After his salary had been advanced to $1.10 a month I no ticed that a good many parti.- cam? in and talked :o him privately and he seemed anxiotj--. I asked him what was the matter and he sail in effect: 'When I got $10 a month I had no dif ficulty in paying my expenses: at $S0 a month it was quite difficult, and at Jl.'O a month it is imp;ssible. All these men that you see come to talk to me are dunning me for payment of bills which I am unable to pay.' "He soon left my employment in about 1879. I have not se. n him since until last y, ar at Rossland. Northwest Territory of Canada, and found him there an old, gray-headed man, as sta tion agent, getting proLably $50 or $60 a month. I asked him how he was get tin? along and he said' in the most eh crful manner, "first rate.' Yours truly. A. B. STICKNEY." W. S. Harwood in Ainslee's. A CAItEFUI, TRAVELER. One Editor Who Recognized a Genius at Once. As the visitor sat down near the d.sk the editor glanced him over and was rather pleased with his appearance. He was a man of good size, agreeably ap parelled, intelligently countenanced, resonantly voiced and or pleasing per sonality. "I have traveled s mewhat in the United States," he said when the edi.toi looked up from his work as a signal that he was ready to listen, "and it oc curred to me that I might have some thing I could tell your readers." "I'm er," hesitate! the editor, ' trav el is one of the things that is written to death. Still, if you have anything to say that has not been said we will te glad to consider it. We are always ready to buy what we think our read ers want to read. What did you have to offer especially?" "Nothing in particular, I believe, but a good deal in general. It is not so much what I have to offer as what I do nut have to offer." "Ah?" And the editor paused on the threshold f an unsatisfied curiosity. "Will you please explain?" The visitor smiled. "Ce -tainly." he responded. "For In stance, 1 will offer something about i Maine, but not refer to her scarcity of liquor nor her superfluity of spruce l gum: I will have something to offer about Boston, but will not refer to her beans and her brains, nor to the cos- m:cal.ty of the whereness of her at; I will have something to offer abe.ut New York city, but will net refer to her po lice force as the Iiish standing army: I "ill have something to say about Con necticut, but will not refer to her wood en nutmegs and hams: I will have something to say about New Jersey, but will not refer to it as a foreign land: I will have s ltnething to sjy about Philadelphia, but will not refer lo its slowness or the grass growing in its &tr-ets: I will have something to s.iy about Virginia, but I will not refer to her crop of mint Juleps: I will have something to say about Kentucky, but will not .refer to her pretty women, her fine horses anel her good whiskey: I will have something to say about Del aware, but will not refer to the fact that the frcst has killed the peaeh crop: I will have something te sjy about Texas, but will ni.it refer t the hang ing of a prominent c itizen for stealing a horse; I will have so.r.ething to say alout California, but will not refer to thi size cf her liais: I will have scme th'ng to s.iy about the Dakotas. but v.ill not refer to them as be-ing in the; banana belt: I will have s imething to say about Chicago, but will not refer to the abnormal growth of the iet of her Indies: I will have something to sry about St. Louis, but will neit refer to hi-r supeiiority to Chicago: I will have something- to say about St. Paul and Minne.ipoiis. hut will net refer to the wort rivalry: I will have something " "Hold on," exclaim d the editor, "you're uii i-jfrht. You just go ahead and write your stuff ami I'll get it in th" le-ip-r even if I lnive to thro -a- out the .-oeiety ne-ws an.l editorial. We pay on publication. ?ilnke out your bill." Washington Star. Acker's j'yspepsia TaL-Iets are Sold on a positive guarantee. Cures heart burn, raising of the food, distress after eating or any form of dyspepsia. One little tablet gives immediate relief. 25 cents and 50 cents. Ben L. Bear, whole sale and retiil druggist, Phoenix, Ari zona, Talk abou t grief of a real sombre hu.-. An Atchison woman had her preacher invited to a Sunday dinner, and when she went to get the chickens to kill them, they hud escaped, and the stores were closed. t&Sfe i-i&CSi N jfr POPULAR WANTS -v- "Ofc. -. sf? 5 - c; - tdYeittaementa under tMihedone-lilI eenta word each lmertlon. Do adTertiseiaenttakeo (or leu than twenty-Bra cent. WANTED Rune h cook, milker, boy for drug store, solicitor, girl for general hous3work; others. Te.ritoriul Em ployment Agency. Kootns 7 and it. P. O. Building, Phoc-nix. Ariz-na. iOR RENT A front rootr, newly fur nished: gentleman preferred: no in valid need apply. ,"22 East Wash ington. PALMIST Reads pa :. pre-ent, future. Gives lucky numb.-rs: tells about bus iness: locates lost friends: restores peace between wif? and husband: gives luck f all. Picture of future-sweetheart- Sati; faction guaranteed. CS North Cent--r Room No. '2. LOST-tia-n - Haabarfd. Dorris theater, to 407 Fleming block. R A HOTEL SNAP I want a good man to base my 43-ro-m hotel near Les Angeles. Ample sunshine; among the orange groves. Elevation COei feet. An ideal spot. A big -opportunity. Nominal rent to right party. Will refurnish and put in complete repair. Address Box 2. Republican office. AGENTS WANTED everywhere to sell INCANDESCENT VAPOR GAS LAMPS: 109 candles power. NO TORCH, latest design,. STi'DE BAKliK GAS LIGHTING CO.. Kan sas Cily. LADY, northern birth and education, wishes posi.iun as companion; nurse to invaliei or managing housekeeper. Has lived four years on a ranch. References. Address M;". Dr.w. this office. WANTED By a reliable wholesale house, traveling salesmen for a new business proposition. Se-lls itself on proper presentation. Expe rience neif absolutely necessary. Address Man ager, Republican office. ENGINEERS. Firtm.n, Machinists and Electricians: Send 10 cents f r new 40-page pamphlet, containing list of questions asked by Examining Board of Engineers. GEO. A. ZELLER. Bookseller, St. Louis, Mo. ANY LADY can easily make $1S to $25 weekly by representing us in her lo cality, and as the position is both pleasant and profitable the year round, I will gladly Eend full partic ulars to all. Even your spare time is valuable and if you really want to make money, address, wiih 2c stamp. MRS. MARY E. WHEELER. S7 Washington St., Chicago, Illinois. FOR REN T Mums, UoS Furnishtd or unfurnished West Monroe Street- FOR RENT Large 4-room house, with barn and 4 acres of alfalfa pastui-. Inquire last house on East Adams Street. FOR SALE Young Pekin ducks. $2 p.-r trio, delivered at Phoenix, j! ddress P. O. Box 02. WANTED At Hotel Atwood. Temp', Ariz -na. a first-class laundr.s-: also a chambermaid. Only those who un derstand their business need apply. Call at cnee. WANTED A first-class porter and a bell boy; must dress, in uniform. Call at Hotel Atwood, Tempe, Arizona. WANTED At Hotel Atwood. Tempe. Arizona, a firs.t-cla.-s head waiter (white), and five waiters; must be used to waiting on first-class refined people. Call with references. MRS. ELIZA A. EDWARDS, experi- I eneed card reader, tells past, present and future: Ladi. s. 25c: gentlemen, 50 cents. Room S Gregory House. WANTED A b y store. Apply at macy. to work ir Goodman's drug Phar- FOR RENT Four-room cottage, large screen porch, in suburbs, with horse and buggy, or seven-room bouse; nice surroundings. Address Box 722 FOR SAI.E cheap. 122 -On- neat bedroom North Third Street suite. WANTED Petaluma incubator, dress P. O. Box 1171. Ad- TWO neat furnished rooms for rent: brick building: $6 per month. Inquire Willlapi Limbrock. 3U East. Wash ington. HEADQUARTERS feir touiists. Com plete city list furnished houses and rooms for rent; suites for housekeep ing; city and country board. Weirick & Latham. :I2 North First Avenue. Information free. PHOENIX FOUNDRY Boiler Repairing, P.pe fillina. All Ring up Telephone 63. Or call at SS North Center s tree t when v..'inii"g let drink. We are headquarters for the best in our agents for Pa list, Lemps and the San Francis, -o brewer of the best breweries on earth. MANUFACTURERS OF Mining, Milling and Machinery Castings STRUCTURAL IRON AND STEEL CCNTR ACTORS. I Second Hand Machinery Bought sud Sotj. - jjrjSr 2fci5' i c - -w vw - w k- WANTED The public to know that J. Ernest Walker has the largest list of real estate tc select from either to sell or rent, in the valley. If you want to build he can put you in a building and loan association where monthly payments about equal to rent will secure you a home. It will pay yetu to see him before bay ing, building or renting. FIRE INSURANCE a specialty". Some exceptional bargains and plenty of water in Buckeye valley. Money always on hand to LOAN 3 good security. FOR RENT An elegant m.-. ro..r.e brick housee on Fjist avenue; .ve l fur nished; electric lights, ball., bar.-., etc. Apply te .1. Ern--st WalXti- WANTED. A BARGAIN TAKE!:. For close in house of twelve rooms. l'ar":v furnished. Never vacant, and can b.. well rented' any hour in the day. Fin shade, lawn, city water, goeid neigh borhood. This property far sale at a. sacrifice and on easy terms. Party going east. J. ERNEST WALKER. The Real Estate Man. Remember the office 26 South Sec ond Avenue. Tel. Main 601. THE NEW DOMESTIC rents 7.1e Per week. Supplies for all machines: repairing d.en". J. S. Eiston, 407 E. Washington St. WANTED Every busfnesfl man in Maricopa county to knew tfcat The Republican's Job printing plant la the best, equipped in all Arizona and that the pricps and stock and styles are right. If you want bill heads or let ter heads or printing of any kind call at The Republican office or send word for our man to call on you. ANY ONE desiring to pur-hae prop erty in Jerome, or a farm on the Verde river or Oak creek, will do well to write to D. D. McDonald, Jerome. FOR SALE Jewett typewriter in good condition. One of the best ma chines made. Doable keyboard. Will be sold on installments or cheap for cash. Address R.. Republican office. WANTED A chance to prove- that the PACIFIC GROTTO is the DEST PLACE 'to eat, in Phoenix. J. A. P Irvine. FOR RENT Houe to rent: also rooms furnished and unfurnished. Inquire? 516 N. Fourth Ave. FOR SALE First-da ss llvry busi ness, with the very best stock and up-to-datp rigs This business is paying a good income. Good reasons for selling. For further information addrtss G. F. Tinsler, Prescott, Ari zona. HOUSE in ui'.f l. -ation for saie. t"rm- easy; will take gooil team in rart payment. A. Conne-r, e orr.er Fourth and Taylor streets. WANTED Two or three r . ones, fur nished or partly, for housekeeping. Good neighborhood; reasonable. N-.. 'invalids. Adiliess F., this o"i.--. WANTED Horses for pastur-. Ir.quir 42 East Washington. FOR SALE A twelve room lodging house, a bargain. FOR SALE A neat cottag", th: is cheap. FOR SALE A fine alfalfa ranch with water. MONEY to loan, houses built to suit purchaser on monthly payment. HUGH M. CREIGHTON & CO.. 110 North Center St. WANTED Carriers: must be tifte u years old or older. Apply at tho? of fice between 5 an 1 6 p. m. GRAND CANAL water right tor sal.. W. K. James. It North First avenue. DAVIASON has removed next door to Club stables, where he will ir.at his old and new cusetoin-i-s righ". WANTED A light delivery wag-.n a' once in good condition: ohe;- foi 'ash. Apply Box ft::' WANTED Purchasers for see. hand buggies. wagoi:S. barn- .-'. t";ii -niture. show cases an l h. -us. hold goods of all kinds. Bedroom sets from $14 up. Plow s, horse power.-. ;::c u ba'lers: also 12 head of woik a.'ti saddle horses. These hers.s a:-- Al goi:d horses. Call and get my I r:c"S before buying. E. . Sptar s s" -otM-hand store. 222 We-- Washing'. 0:1. WANTED Posit i .1 as hovo hotel or private; residence references. Apply at Ko House. lo A. a mo and MACHINE WORKS N. P. McCALLIM, P.-om. 25 to 33 North Sacond Strt-et. Machinery of all kinds Built and Repaired. MACHINERY, SimiES, CASTLNE5, ETC, kinds of work la the Mcchsiilc-i LR. 'eitll-.Ui line . .-s. l.t MELCZER BROS. IRON fl B fM Fostcffleo Eu -m