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The Evening dispatch. [volume] (Provo, City, Utah) 1891-1895, September 08, 1894, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091038/1894-09-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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DEMOCRATIC AUDKESS I i
To the People of Utah Delivered at Salt
Lake City on Saturday June 16th by
the Territorial Democratic Convent
Resolved That as the convention was
not called to make nominations or
formulate a platform ot principles the
iollowing be adopted as the sentiments
of the convention to be presented in
the form of an address to the people of
Utatr
We the democrats of Utah in con
vention assembled hereby declare our
devotion to the time honored principles
of the democratic party as enunciated
in the national platforms and imbed
ded in the harts of its members
We are emphatically in favor of
equal rights to all and special privil
eges to none of the greatest possible
liberty to every individual compatible
with the public welfare of the advance
ment and support of home industries
of the maintenance of local selfgovern
ment to the tallest rightful extent
and of a strict construction of the na
ional constitution
We are in favor of such reform of
the tariff as is consistent with the in
terests of the consumer and the pro
ducer and declare that duties upon
foreign imports should be levied upon
the luxuries so far as possible and not
upon the necessaries of life tor the
purpose of providing revenue for the
necessary expenses oi government and
not for the special benefit of any class
or private enterprise We are opposed
to the bounty system by which the
many are taxed for the enrichment of
a few
We demand the speedy passage of
the bill for trriff reform now pending
in the senate including the provision
for an income tax by which those large
property holders who are best able
shall bear their just share of the bur
den of taxation And we denounce the
obstructive policy of the republicans
in congress by which a heeded meas
ure to provide public revenue is de
layed causing uncertainty and doubt
in commercial and manufacturing
circles and thus paralyzing industry
and arresting trade To the factious
hindrances which are still thrown in
the way of the Wilson bill by republi
can senators are due to the slow pro
gress it is making and the disasteis
that are consequent upon the delay
We demand the restoration of silver
to the cOlstitutional position it occu
pied as money previous to the act of
1873 by which the republican partv
cast down that historic and essential
money metal and caused the increas
ing disasters which beginning with
the panic of 1873 and bursting forth at
intervals with terrible severity de
pressing the agricultural interest of
the country creating unrest and dis
content among the oppressed laboring
classes and increasing the armies of
tramps which swarmed over the land
culminated in the panic of 1893 and
still spreads its blight upon trade and
industry
We call attention to the undeniable
fact thot the republican party took the
government from the democratic ad
ministration in 1889 with more than a
hundred million dollars in the national
treasury and turned it back to the
democratic party in 1893 with a treasury
practically bankrupt
We denounce the silver policy of the
re ublicau party as a system of miser
able makeshifts to palliate the repub
lican financial crime of 1873 and de
chile that only in and through the
democratic party can the people of the
United States expect the reestablish
ment of true bimetalism which in
cludes tie free coinage of silver at the
ratio of 16 to 1 with gold We believe
that this can be done with safety and I
profit to this nation by American ac
tion independent oi European agree
ment if international cooperation can
not be Immediately obtained
We denounce the Iepublican policy
of protection as embodied in the infa
mous McKinlej law and reaffirmed bj
that party in its most recent utter
ances We regard it as an assistant
agency to the prostration of silver in
producing the poverty and distress and
social calamities various kinds which
still afflict our country
We deny that the high tariffs placed
upon lead and wool and other commod
ities have raised their price or benefit
ed the producer of such materials I
while they have been oppressive and I
detrimental to the consumer and the
country at lar e
Ve cordially endorse the democratic
congress and administration
Jn repealing the obnoxious federal
election lav and thus promoting the
freedom of t etions
In formulating and endeavoring to
enact a bill to reform the existing ex
orbitant system of tariffs
In revising the pension lists so that
while all persons deserving the aid of
the country for services in its defense
shall be secured in their rights impost
ers and fraudulent pension agents
shall not be permitted to further bleed
the body politic
In the exercise of the federal forces
to suppress lawlessness where power to
do BO is clearly vested in the federal au
thority and aeclining to interfere when
it would intrude on the rights of a local
government
In the restoration to the church of
Jesus Christ of Latterday Saints prop
erty confiscated under the provisions of
congressional law and we favor the
immediate restoration also of the real
property so escheated in View ot the
now indisputable fact that no pretext
remains for charging that the majority
of the people of Utah are in opposition
to national authority
In the passage through the house
and its report in the serrate of a liberal
oK L Ji f hW h tmjasion of
Utah as a state on an equal footing
with the existing states and we urge
its speedy enactment as a measure of
simple justice to the oldest and mopt
prosperous of the existing territories
In the appointment of bona fide resi
dents of the territory to the various
offices in the gift of the government in
stead of men from other sections of the
country unfamiliar with our people and
the situation of our affairs as was
the rule under republican administra
tions
And we further endorse all efforts to
maintain the dignity and authority of
the government and remove the effects
of over thirty years of republican mis
rule We endorse the official acts of our
delegate in congress Hon J L Raw
lins and offer his able and successful
services as evidence of democratic en
ergy and fidelity to the interests of the
people of Utah
We denounce the hyprocriBy of that
portion of the republican press and
party which infamously endeavors to
charge the effects of the legislative
errors of a third of a century upon a
party which had but just entered into
power when those terrible evils over
spread the country The logic which
argues that effects precede their causes
is fit reasoning for a party which af
firms that the foreigner pays the tariff
tax on the imported goods purchased
by the American people
We arraign the republican party for
its treacherous course in relation to the
BDcalled industrial armies Hav
ing brought the laboring classes into
the conditions under which they Buffer I
through the Yiclou legUlstfcm of
long career of power republicans have
fostered if not originated the move
ment upon Washington by thousands
of the unemployed They have inter
fered with the efforts of the juniciaiy
and the executive in different places
to enforce the law They have encour
aged the massing at the seat of goy
ernment of thousands of homeless men
made desperate by republican leg
islation hoping that their presence
would embarrass the administra
tion and convey the false impression
that the party in power is responsible
for thirty years of republican misrule
In this arraignment we include those
local republicans who have endeavored
to cast ridicule upon the governor op
probrium upon the judges and insult
upon tne militia and the constabulary
while those officers were engaged in
preserving the public peace and seek
ing to turn back the tide of poverty
which was flowing into the territory
We deeply sympathize with the dis
tress of our lelfow citizens the unem
ployed working people of the country
and particularly of those who are
dwellers in our territory We deplore
the policy which has brought into our
midst large bodies of destitute men
who have been supplied with the very
means that was required for the sup
port of the resident poor and some of
waum sought to obtain the work which
was needed by our own population
We declare it to be our conviction that
only by the reforms which will be in
troduced by a democratic congress and
administration can relief be afforded
to the oppressed and needy working
population and prosperity be assured
to the toiling masses
We denounce the false pretenses re
cently put forth by leaders of the re
publican party by which they seek to
dccieve the voters of the United States
into the belief that they are friends to
silver by Jinking it withthe heresy of
protection The terms bimetalism
and the enlarged ase of silver by
which they seek to dazzle the eyes of
the west and the south are only catch
phrases to fool the unsophisticated
They do not mean the free and unlimited
limited coinage of silver at tne ratio
of 16 to 1 which is i > he only true solu
tion of the money problem and the only
genuine bimetallic policy
We denounce the national republi
can party For its false pretenses of
sudden regard for the people of Utah
against whom in its platforms and by
extreme legislation It indicated intense
hostility from its inception Its simu
lated affection is coincident with the
appearance of a possibility of republi
can support in the territory and t11l1t
its support was the only cause of its
new attitude It is the unselfish tend
erness whicn the spider feels for the
1
flyWe
We denounce the only republican leg
islature of Utah territoiy For its
waste of public time and money in
vain endeavors to manufacture party
capital
For its opposition to the educational
interests oi the territory by ref tlsh > T
to appropriate sufficient tunda for t
agricultural college and to carry on t I
university according to the provisioi
of thd law creating the institution an I
requiring the establishment of neces
sary departments and also by endeav
oring to cripple the public schools in a I
scheme to take away part of the rev
enue necessary to their support and di
vert it for the purpose of giving boun
ties to bent fit uriyate enterprises
For strivmg to commit the represent
atives of the people in memorials to
congress to gross misrepresentation ol
fact and egregious blunders in princi
ple
For defeating legislation which would
be for the general interest but not fa
vorable to republican advancement
For making appropriations after re
fusing to give necessary support to the
educational institutions and the deaf
mute reform school insane asylum and
kindred institutions and neglecting
to provide sufficient revenue to meet
the appropriations inconsiderately
made
The spectacle of republican legisla
tors running away in hot haste to avoid
an issue which they had raised them
selves evading the officers sent to ar
rest them and hiding until a republican
majority could be assured thus stop
ping the progress of public business in
the upper house of the legislature and
bringing that body into public con
tempt was a scene unparalleled in the
annals of our country and exhibits
the republican party in an attitude of
cowardice and absurdity
The republican legislature showed
more bombast and less capacity more
parsimony and smaller economy
greater partisanship and narrower
statesmanship than any other legisla
tive assembly in the history of the ter
ritory
We endorse the action of Governor
Caleb W West in the interposition of
the veto power vested in him by law
to prevent the enactment of vicious
and partisan measures and insulting
and misleading memorials by which the
republican legislature would but for
his action haye injured and disgraced
the territory And we recognize in
the governor a firm discreet and able
executive whose influence has been
cast on the side of law and order and
the public welfare generally
We confidently appeal to the citizens
of Utah to stand by and support the
party of the constitution and the peo
vIe from which alone political ledemp
tion can come to this territory and per
manent prosperity to the nation j
which will demonstrate the superiority
of its principles and policy as soon as
measures of reform it has inaugurated
can be put into force and produce their
effects wuich works for the greatest
good to the greatest number wuich is
the foe of monopolies and the fIiend of
the masses which does not depend
upon any one man however powerful
for its guidance or its victoy and
which will maintain and bear tri
umphant those sacred doctrinC >
stitutions for which the fatb i >
country fought aad bled an T
wo hereby pledge our faith v
tion and our energies wi u
conviction that success will cr U
efforts and Utah will enter the u
as a free and vigorous democratic stat
WILLIAM H KING
Chairman
WM K REID
Secretary
DAVID EVANS
JOHN T CAINE
0 W POWERS
JOSEPH MONSOK
1 J STEWART
Committee
Cable From Queen Jill
Dear Gresham One more boon I
crave
I trust in your affection
Tis not to murder Dole the Kna r
Nor put down insurrection
Tis not my crown but me to sar
I write in deep dejection
And so a package I must have
Of Parks Tea for my complexion
Greshams Answer to Queen Lil
When I received your cablegram
I thought I sure would faint
For though I often use Parks Tea
Tis not for your complaint
I feared that Mrs G would think
Wrong about our connection
Till on her dresser there I saw
Parks Tea for her complexion
gold by Smoofc Drug company
STARTING BOSSES
SOME OF THE REASONS WHY THIS 13
A i FICULT BUSINESS
Why It Is Harder Hero Than In Other
Countries Bother of Short Dashes Pop
ular Mlsucdcrstandines of Good and Bad
Starts
Starting race horses is a fine art and
the man who fancies it isnt will never be
convinced until he stands flag in hand
facing 10000 persons and with a dozen i
or so thoroughbreds ridden by anxious I
jockeys upon the track each rider doing
his best to get an advantage over his
fellows In 19 cases out of 20 it is not
the thoroughbred that is to blamo for
tho trouble at the post nor is it the
jockey directly but it is the owner
trainer or some speculator in the back
ground who has told the jockey to get
off in front JiO matter what happens
and who has promised to pay his fine oi
reimburse him for any penalty he may
incur in carrying out instructions It
ts all very well to sit in the grand stand
and criticise tho work of the starter
One must try the business himself to
appreciate its difficulties and its trials
It is a much harder task to start race
horses as we race in this country than
in England France Austria or Aus
tralia where the pace is very slow at
he start and a length or two advantage
when the flag falls does not count for
much With us and especially of late
I years since the system of short dashes
has become so popular with horse own
ers which by the way has had such a
depressing influence on the improve
ment of the blooded horse the style
has been to ride pellmell from the start
and races are won and lost very frequent
ly when th9 flag falls Judgment of
pace is fast becoming a lost art and
even our best jockeys now with very
rare exceptions have no more idea of
race riding than to get away well and
take tho shortest course home in the
quickest possible fashion Consequently
very boy becomes imbued with the
idea that to win ho must get off ia
front
The reader can easily picture to him
self the scene at the post when then
are 15 or 20 horses many of them rid
den by boys not 1G years of ago all ot
whom have been toldsome of them
with threats and others with promises
of large rewardsto get the best of the
start Any visitor to our race tracts is
familiar with the scene at the pot
Half a dozen horses will rush away ai
a false break when there is no possible
chanco for an equitable start and when
they come trotting back and before they
have had time to wheel and get into
line thco that remained behind tha
first time will dash out and run perhaps
a hundred yards leaving tho first squad
In their places This goes on indefinite
lyTho I
Tho public iu also familiar with tho
sight of one or more horses standing
motionless some lengths behind their
Competitors TLo starter asks tho rider
of the horses in advance of the laggards
to wait until they have taken their po
sitious Each boy seems to think it is
his bounden duty to walk his horse
when those in the rear attempt to move
up at a walk and to break away madly
if an attempt is j made by those behind
to come up at a run
A starter should have a thorough
knowledge of racing should be a man
of a high degree of intelligence be
quick of eye and hrmO and above all
be of unimpeachable integrity The is
sue of mi ny thousands of dollars often
times hundreds of thousands of dollars
is decided DV tho fall of his red flay
and it is his duty to see that every
horse no matter by whom he is owned
has an equal chance when he leaves the
post Every effci is made to catch the
horses in motion and on as nearly even
terms as possible The eye must take
in the field in a twinkling and if the
judgment is that the start is satisfacto
ry the hand will act in unison with the
eye and tho brain
Very often horses are in bad places
und what might look tc be a good star
from the grand stand could be a poor
one in the judgment of tho starter and
the flag docs not fall Criticism follows
and generally it is of the harshest and
most unjust character Some horses aru
quicker on their feet than others and
will make a good start look like a poor
one through their ability to get under
way much more rapidly than their com
petitors A good start when the flag
drops becomes to tho unthinking and
ignorant a poor start and abuse is heap
ed upon the head of the official
From time to time mechanical appli
ances for starting race horses have been
invented but they have not icon prac
tical and have not achieved success
A swinging gate to be raised by electrici
ty was spoken of some time ago but
fractious thoroughbreds could not be
got near it There are again horses
that are not to be controlled at times
and collisions with the obstacle would
undoubtedly be of daily occurrence
Then too it would take months of drill
ing to get horses to overcome the idea
that they were not going to run into
the gate This and many other objec
tions can bo raised against this system
I A western inventor has patented a gate
to I to lowered before the horses whil
they stan at the post which may be 1
moved away from them at a rapid rate
I rf speed by electric power the barrier
moving onward and pward at the same
ΒΌ bao iTew York Sun
fnyinfj rur incur UCCIT
The proprietor of a chemical worln
received from his shoemaker a pair of
water tight boots which he was how
ever unable to wear as they were a
trifle too small He therefore gave them
to one of his workmen to wear for a
few days and stretch them to the re
quired dimensions Several weeks passed
over and tho employer had forgotten all
about the boots when he was suddenly
reminded of them in a curious fashion
On a certain pay day the workman in
question after drawing his wages lin
gered at the desk as if waiting for some
thing The manufacturer then said
Well Kruger what is it
I want more money was the reply
Wha what Havent you got yom
full wages
Oh aye I answered Kruger after
ward adding with the greatest com
posure But youve still got to pay me
Ss Gd for getting your boots soled
Theyve been out of repair you know I
Humoristische Blatter
Great Gift
We are giving away goods at your
on price at the auction sale at the
New York Cash atqre Sales from 2 to
3and7topw
r
enmg > Bmft
mss Kate Field relates an esperienc
which she had in trying to sleep in a
hotel in a Utah mining town where the
partitions between the rooms were of
boards merely and quite innocent of
lath and plaster The ordinary going
and coming of the early part of the night
were bad enougb but toward morning
when at last she had fallen asleep aloud
voice shouted from her keyhole
Smith I Smithl I
As her name was not Smith she made
no response
Smithl came the shout again Its
time to skip
My name is not Smith she then an
swered
From across the hall came the call oi
the day clerk who occupied the room
thereNo
No That aint Smith Smiths at
the end of the hall
Well this is the end of the hall
came from the neighborhood of the key
hole again It was the voice of the por
ter
Arent there two ends to the hall
Its the other end you blockhead
Who wants Smith came a sharp
voice from the distance Im Smith
Whats thf matter Im Smith
came still anotlscr voice I j
Well whichever Smith wants to get
up at 4 oclock hims the ono growled
the porter I
Both these Smiths slammed their doors
I
with a vehement protestation that they
didnt want to getup I
Its Smith in No 11 1 screamed the
d n clerk r
The right Smith had not been waked
at all so the porter found No 1 and
pounded on the door so hard that every
body in the house who had not already
been waked was aroused and several
people rushed out into the hall thinking
there was a fire
The porter went down complacently
to the office on the floor below
Well said he to the night clerk I
waked him up anyhow
A Curious Parasite
It is an old saying that every dog ha
his day According to an English au
thority that day is neither very long nor
specially comfortable in Fiji It is im
possible to keep foreign dogs alive for
much more than a couple of years Those
born there may live four years The
cause of this mortality is a species of
worm that lives in the blood vessels ar
teries and heart Adult specimens of
this parasite sometimes measure as m ch
as five inches and the blood of some an
imals is actually swarming with them
Puppies are often troubled with them
although it seams to take about six
months to develop them to a troublesome
stage When a dog is attacked it begins i
with a sharp barking which is at once
recognized as the beginning of poor Fidoa
last chapter Thus far no remedy has
been found or even suggested The earns
parasite is found in dogs in eastern Asia
and identical symptoms are noted The
animal may live six months to two year
after the first indications are observed
New York Ledcror
The Provincial um For Natural
Sciences of Westphalia has come into
the possession of a natural curio such
as has never j PGCIS seen before It is the
carefully prepare I and stuffed head of
a horse Thich was born with a finely
developed mustache This seems to con
tradict tho agt Ben AMbas favorite
saw that thfre te nothing new uncwi
the sun fSi I juis PostDispatch
Handel and Bach wire contempora I
ries Borj about the same time in
houses almo4 in sight of each ot ier de
voted to th same branch of the same
art and each famous and justly so n
his profession these two great men neT I
r t
1S93
Harpers Magazine
ILLUSTRATED
HAUPEUS MAGAZINE for 1894 will maintain
the character that has made it the favorite
illustrated periodical for the tome 1 Among
tbo results of enterprise undertaken by the
publishers there will appear during tho year
superbly illustrated paper on India by Ed I
win Lord Weeks on the Japanese Seasons bv
lfred Parsons on Germany br Houltney
Uiftelow on Paris by Iticbnrd Hardinir Davis I
end on Mexico by Frederick Uell1ill ton
Amour the 0 her notable leutures of tho
year will be novels by George duMaurler and J
CtiarloQ Dudley Warner the perso al remin
iscences of W D Howolls and eight short
toria of Western frontier life by Owen Wis
ter Sh rt stories will also be contributed
v Brander Matthews Richard Harding Da
vis Mary E Wilkins Ruth McEnory Stuart
Miss Liuranco AlmaTaderna George A Hib
bard Quesnay do eaurepaireThomas Nelson
Page ano others Articles on topics of cur
rent interest will be contributed by distin
guished specialists
fiAEPEKS PERIODICALS
Per Tear
HARPERS JIAGAZLKC S400
illif
HARPERS WJEKLY iuo
HARPERS BAZAR 400
HARPERS YOUNG PEOPLE S00
Postage Free to all subscribers in the
United States Canada and Mexico
The Volumes of tho Magazine begin with
tho Numbers for Juno and Decemrer of each
year When no timo IB mentioned aubfccrip
tions will begin with the Number current at
the time of receipt of order Bound Volumes
of Harpers Magazine for three years osck
in neat cloth binding will be sent by mail
postpaidon receipt 300 per volume Cloth
Vases for binding 50 cents ench by mail
post paid
Remittances should be made by Postoffice
Money Order or Draft to avoid chance of loss
Newspapers are not to copy this adver
tisenicns without the eCpr e8B order oj HAH
FEE BKOTHEKb
Address HARPER BROTHERS
M9 Vnrk
LS94
Harpers Weekly
ILLUSTRATED
Harpers Weekly Is beyond all question the
I leading journal in America in its splendid il
lustrations its corps of distinguished eon
inoutors and in its vast army 01 readers In
special Hues it draws on the highest order of
talent tho mon best titled br position and
I training to treat the leading topics of tho day
in notion the most popular storywriters
contribute to its columns Superb druwiniffi
by too lowuiost artists illustrate its special
articles its stories and every uotublo event 01
publlcitorest it contains portraits of tho dis
tinguished men and women who are making
the history the time while soecial attention
is given to tho Army and Navy Amateur
Sports and Music and the drama by distin
guished exnerts In a word Harpers Weekly
combines tile news features of tile daily paper
and the artistic and literary qualities of tho
magazine with the solid critical character of
the review
HARPERS PERIODICALS
Per Year
HARPERS MAGAZINE 5100
HARPERS WEEKLY 400
HARPERS BAZAR 400
HARPERS YOUNG PEOPLE 300
Polaqe tree to all subscribers in the
United States Canda and Mexico
l ho Volumes of the weekly begin with the
llrst Number for January ot each year
When no time is mentioned mbacriptions will
begin with the number current at tho time of
receipt of order
Bound Volumes of Harpers Weekly for
three years back in neat cloth binding will
bosentby mail postage paid or Kt express
free of expense r provided the freight I does not
exceed one dollar per volume for 700 per
volume
Cloth Cases for each volume suitable for
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ceipt of 100 each
Remittances should be mado by Postoffice
money order or draft to avoid chance of lOB
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tisement without the express order of HAH
PER BROTHERS
Address HARPER BROTHERS
I NPW Vail
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS
CDSmD D 1ita N
HOTEL
Tinder new Management
Headquarters for Commercial Men
FiRST CLASS IN EVERY PARTICULAR
Mrs Thos Roylance
Prop
COAL
Sr mOT SPAFFORD
Uptown Office in
Provo Com Savings Bonk
Yard Telephone 17 I
All Kinds of
COAL
FURNISHED
UillaqB B1ak8fflith
DAVID MELDRUM
Blacksmithing
Horse Shoeing
Wagon Repairing
Etc Etc
J st IK blockalnortn of First National Bank
PIOVO Utah
NOW
NOWIS
THE
f TIME
F TO
8UB SORIBE
If f
r
For the
u All Y DISPAT
For the
SOOJiW ookly Dispatch
CAll V600p
SEMIWEEKL 2O5 >
I
1 h SAY
I
AI BUY A CAKE OF
I Y ilflU
I ilK CLAIRETTE
I
VT II SOAP
I I jil II aid thank me for calling
I 1 your aiteQtioij to iL
= MANUFACTURED
f
ONLYBY
N KFAIRBANK Co ST LoUIS
BLOM NURSERY
Provo City Box 39
The on ly holder of a gold medal in
I Utah Awarded at the Territorial
Fair 1891
Florist and Landscape Gard
ner All kinds of Fruits and Orna
ments in season Japanese Chinese
and Auslriuisn rare plants
Roses and Evergreens A
Specialty Lawn Grass seed extra
clear
Mail all orders to
C H Blomsterberg
437 WeSt 3d street
I
NA BLER BICYCLES
With G and J Tires
FOR
I BASE BALL
LAWM TENNIS
CRICKET SUPPLIES
CROQUET SETS
FISHING TACKLE
HAMMOCKS
TENTS GUNS
AMMUNITION
AND
SPORTING GOODS
SEND TO
BROVjNlr BROS
Lao 1111 Street Halt Lake City
2461 Washington Ave1uo Ogden
Send for Catalogue Free to All
Merchant TaIoriog
When You Want
First Class Work
At a Reasonable Price
Call on
SI PETESON Merchant Tailor
Half Block North of First National
Bank Provo
Work and Fit Guaranteed
THE
Provo SCYllOr CO I
Makes a Specialty of
Digging cleaning repairing
Closets Cesspools Drains
AND
Removing Garbage of all kinds
All Work Promptly Attended to
Gardening and Lawn Making
Will Contract to care for gardens and
make Lawns
LawnsJ
J W OABTISB Manager
P 0 Addres neralDelivery Provo
I RX Blsiof MM pis
JI L HOOKER Mfr J
CUSTOM MILLING
j OF ALL KINDS
Free delivery to all parts of
the city
Lowest Possible Charges gaffe
Dash Paid for Wheat
I
Proyo City Market
Corrected Weekly
Wheat per bushel 60c to 70c
Oats per owt 8100 to 8115
Barley per cwt SOC to 1100
Butter perlb ZOO
Chicken each Sue
Eggs per doz lOo
Alfalfa seeuper Ib So
Beans perib old 4c
Dried peaches per lb 50
Dried appleaporlb 5c
Potatoes per bushel coo to 600
Onions old per lb 8c
Beefporlb 4 to 50
Porkperlb VA to 5c
Mutton per lb 4 to 50
Veal perlb 4 to 50
Hay wild per ton f500
Hay alfalfa per ton MOO
Cabbage per Ib lotolko
llaspberriesperqt 80 to lUc
Blackberries per qt lOc to 12c
String beans per Ib 3c to 50
Apricots per bushel U 00 to 135
Apples per bushel 36c to 500
Peaches per bushel Too to Z1S6
PlUmB HOO to MSo
THE DEfJVER
AND
Rio flhIGo o Raiilload
SCENIC m OF WORLD
The only line running two through
ast trains daily to a
ASPEN
LEADVILLE
COLORADO SPS
PUEBLO DENVER
Effective April 29 1894
Train No2 leaves Provo 926 a m
Salt Lake 805 a m Arrive at Pueblo
630 a m Colorado Springs 751 a m
Denver 1030 a m
Train No 4uleaves Provo 935 p m
Arrive at Pueblo 625 pm Colorado
Springs 800 p m Denver 1030 p m
Connections made at Pueblo Colo
rado Springs and Denver with all lines
east Elegant day Coaches chair cars
and Pullman sleepers on all trainp
Take the D B G and have a com
fortable train and enjoy the finest scen
ery on the continent
A B HUGHES Traffic Manager Denyor Col
U E NEVINS O A 53 W Second South
Bait Lake city utah
J KHOOPau O P T A DenverCol
ElepntlorlflV
Fair Iiews
CIVEt It W A
By
Tho Sf Louis RODublic
TKN PORTFOLIOS OF WORLDS
I 1 FAIR VIEWS each Portfolio con
taining 6 views and each view accu
rately described Views of the Main
Buildings State Buildings the Mid
way Views of Statuary etc
These ten Portfolios will be given
without cost to any one who will send
five new yearly subscribers to THB
TWICEAWKEK REPUBLIC with 500
the regular subscription price Address
THE REPUBLIC St Louis Mo
CURREMTTIME TABLE j
In Sffoct Aprif20 2b9
LEAVE PKOYOiFOH EAST AND SOUTH
02 For Grand JunotIon and
points East 92 a a
Noi For Grand Junction and
points East 931 pJB
No 6 For Springville Thistle Ban
pete and Savior 30M p J2
No8 For Springville Spanlgh cij
Fort Payson and Eureka T620 pIa
LEAVE PROVO FOR WEST
No1 For LakeOgdenAmFork t
Lehi and tho West 1155 a at
No 3 For Salt Lake Ogden Amorf
to iiidOt
can Fork and Lehi and the
West 10lTpia
No B For American Fork Lelu and
Salt Lake 415 p m
No 7 For American Fork Lehi and
SaltLake 825am
ARRIVE AT PROVO FROM EAST AND
SOUTH
Nol From Denver Grand Junction
and polnts East 1155 am
o3 From DenyerGrand Junctloa
and points East 1017 p m
No 5 I From Spring villeThis tie San
petoand Sevier 413 PlI
No8 From Springville Spanish Fk
Payson and Eureka 825 a a
ARRIVE AT PROVO FROM WEST
No 2 From California Ogden Salt
Lake Lehi and Am Fork 928 a m
No4 From California Ogden and
Salt Lake 933 p M
No6 From Salt Lake Lehi and
American Fork 356pta
No8 From Sail Lake Lehi and
American Fork 620 p si
CThe only line to Ogden and Denver without
change Free reoliEing chair cars on through
rains Through Sleeping cars to Denver
Kansas city Chicago and San Francisco Ele
4 1 rty onfwd mid comfort
THE
Cash Market
Keeps Constantly on Hand all
Kinds of
Fresh and Cured Meats Horns
Cured Hams
Bacon Lard
Philip SpeckartProp
Prop
8 l WSHARP
LIVERY FEED
AND
Sale Stable
FirstGlass Hacks and Carriages
SPECIAL RATES TO COMMERCIAL
MEN
Corner land Centre Street Provo City Utah
P o Box 350 Telephone No 48
4

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