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Evening capital news. (Boise, Idaho) 1901-1927, December 08, 1917, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88056024/1917-12-08/ed-1/seq-8/

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Dealers Consider Distribu
tion, Car Shortage and
Other Problems of Their
Conference of Operators and
Retail Men Still in Prog
ress—Plans Discussed for
More Equal Distribution
of Fuel.
That the national and state fuel ad
ministrators are working as an advis
ory board to aid the operators and coa!
dealers in getting and distributing
coal, but that the prices fixed by them |
are not as yet perfected so as to be
absolutely just to all dealers in dif
ferent sections, was the statement to
day by J. V. Dawson of Pocatello,
chairman of the conference of coal
dealers and operators being held in the
Boise Commercial club rooms.
The conference is representative of
135 retail yards in Idaho and Utah. The
coal business, from the operators and
dealers standpoint, is being discussed
Pith a view of securing more equal |
distribution, the prevention of hording
snd arriving at a system by which
coal may be supplied to various sec
tions now in need.
From statements made by oper
ators, their condition is much better
at present than a few months ago.
They are able to get more cars and op
erate on a larger scale. Their main
trouble 'appears to be tho routing of
coal. For instance if cars aie fur
nished a certain mine from eastern
points, those cars must be routed east
after loading, even though that par
ticular section is well supplied with
coal and some point west is In need. D.
Ar R. <». care received at a mine, must
be routed to some 14 & R. G. point
and the same
cific cars. Thus it can be seen th
great need for rapidly unloading and
releasing cars for shipment at all
western points.
T. J. Dye, representing the Salt Lake
Central Coal & Coke company, ad
dressed the dealers Friday evening
and again today. He went into the car
shortage, which caused a final appeal
by the operators to the president and
vice president of the Union Pacific
system, with the result that the prior
ity order was issued, which, he stated,
had been a great aid in getting out
coal. Today, he explained the. system
of distribution at Salt Lake, where
dealers put the coal business entirely
upon a cash basis and refused to put
coal in any bins where there was a
ton or more already in stock. By such
a system, he stated, outside points were
getting more coal shipments.
The operators expressed themselves
ns confident that more coal would be
shipped within the next 30 and GO days
Into Idaho points, barring some un
true ot Southern Pa- j
\^ C .^l re - n l e :„Vù! n „ -I— p !
~ j
during the same months a year ago,
It is the intention of the dealers, evi
dently, to go on record In a set of reso- 1
lotions, recommending some changes in i
the prices already fixed by the ad -1
ministrators. as such matter was being |
discussed today.
A municipal . Christmas tree will
again adorn Coluipbia park during the
holiday season. The tree will be fur
nished by the city and lighted by the
Idaho Power company. It will again
be the center of beautiful song ser
vices. the first of which will be on
Christmas ev
night services in the churches. A chil
dren's chorus is being trained, by Miss*
Louise Woodruff to sing about the tree
and it is expected the choirs of the dif
ferent churches will join in the sing
ing on different occasions.
Miss Irwin, who is chairman of the,
municipal Christmas tree committee,
has called a meeting in the council
chambers of the city hall for next Sat
urday afternoon to which-she invited
all organizations wishing to help make,
the tree a success, to be present and
plan a full program.
W ""Tl
R. W. Leonard, a mining engineer in
the employ of tlie Guggenheim Inter
ests at Jarbridge, has been chosen as
a member of the regiment of engineers
being raised by Major Perry, manager
of all the Guggenheim mining inter
ests. for special road work in France.
Mr. Perry was commissioned a major
by President Wilson and asked to
raise a regiment of 1500 from the en
gineers in the employ of the Guggen
heims especially fitted for such work.
Mr. Leonard, who is the son of Mark
léonard of Boise, was recommended
l,v ihe manager of the Jarbridge mine,
l< gether with a man named Peterson,
rn 1 both young men are to report soon
in Ihe east for embarkation to France,
only the best engineers In the Gug
genheim employ are being selected for
the hard task before them.
Italy Is probably the only country
In Europe where there has not been a
single strike of importance since the
commencement of the war. It is also a
Stahle fact that during the same per
1 1 not a single Italian newspaper haa
Seen seised or suspended.
Spécial aale Velvet Hats, H.*0 up.
The Bonnet Shop, 1005 Main at
T Adv-mo
® 18 ™ 1 ® 1111
* T « L
George E. Erb Arrives From
Lewiston and Assumes
Duties With Public Utili
ties Department.
George E. Erb, of Lewiston, today
assumed his duties as a member of the
public utilities commission, having ar
rived from northern Idaho. He was
appointed by Governor Alexander for ai
six year term, succeeding Axel P.
Ramstedt who resigned to take the po
sition of comptroller of the mining in
terest of the Day brothers. The oath
of office was taken by Commissioner
Erb several days ago while he was at
Lewiston and was forwarded to Boise.
"I have assumed my duties as com
missioner and while I may be called
north on business matters I could not
c i ose up pr j or to CO ming south. I am to
a n intents and purposes actively on the
job,'* said Commissioner Erb. "We may
not move to Boise until the spring.
his appointment. Because
duties on the bench he became asso
ciated with
and will have to go north to give tes
timony in them as a witness. One of
these is a bootlegging case. Since the
state went dry and while Commission
er Erb was on the bench, considerable
liquor was confiscated and much of
this was placed in his possession as
presiding Judge. As the government
intends to take this confiscated liquor
over. Commissioner Erb will be re
quired to attend to the details of de
large number of cases
Mrs. Erb is now at Lewiston and we
have a daughter attending the Uni
versity of Idaho at Moscow."
For a number of years Commission
er Erb was police judge of Lewiston.
He is widely known throughout the
Lewiston country and has a host of
friends there who were pleased over
The quarters which Mr. Ramstedt
occupied while a member of the com
mission, have been taken over by Com
missioner Erb and will be used by him
in the future. Commissioner Erb is a
man probably 50 years of age. robust j
physically and of* a very pleasing ap
pearance. He has had a wide exper
ience as a business man and lawyer.
Those who know him best declare that
be has every qualification to serve on
the commission and will greatly
strengthen it as the third and northern
Idaho member.
HOL VERSON — Miss Alice
Holverson. county superintendent of
Gem county, died Friday night of
pneumonia nt St. Alphonsus hospital,
where she had been a patient for three
days. Miss Holverson was born at
Palmyra, AVIs. For a number of years
she has made her home at Emmett
and was a popular young woman of
that town. She was an efficient and
hard worker for the schools of Gem
county, was active In Red Cross work
.and prominent in the Order of the
Eastern Star of which she was a past
ma tron. She is survived by two broth
ers. Dr. H. M. Holverson of Boise and
C. M. Holverson of Emmett. The fu
neral service will be held at Emmett,
Monday afternoon at 2 o'cloc k at the |
residence of E. K. Hayes. The service
at the grave will he conducted by the
Order of Eastern Star.
WAITE—The funeral of Andrew H.
Waite will be held Sunday at 3 p. m.
at the Fry & Summers chapel. Dr. R.
M. Donaldson will officiate. Burial in
Morris Hill cemetery. A special funer
al ear will be provided.
For a taxi call Mickey—266. Adv. tf
Special rehearsal of the soprano and
altos of the -Messiah" will be held at
Carnegie hall this evening, 7:15 to
The marquis of Duwnshire, one of
ti e wealthiest members of the British
peerage, is "doing his hit" as a spe
c ?al police constable.
Adv. tf
Taxi with reliable driver.
Gam upon Umm "anklets" «ad Mold another of the mmor'i strange
MiMm. Tbeee "anklsts" ere destined to keep wnrm that portion of the
teat that heran between covering«. That is, la theory. Bet in practice M
to feared that the cold air caa really get * if * wnntn t*. Bet «hat haa
«bat te de with itr
Little News
of Boise
Rev. R. A. Finlayson, pastor of tho
Bethany Presbyterian church officiat
ed at the marriage of James Edmund
Cross of Cascade to Miss Marie Max
well of Boise. The wedding was sol
emnized at the Bethany manse Tues
day evening.
J. F. Gray has taken out a permit to
build a garage at 316 Franklin street
at a cost of 3300.
_ i
Councilman Thomas Flne'gan, who
hns been in ill health for some time,
underwent a n operation today at St.
Alphonsus hospital. He has been suf
fering from stomach trouble and the
operation was to relieve his condition.
Noel B. Rawls, for several years pro
prietor of the bakerq, confectionery
and sporting goods store on Main
street, has disposed of his interests
and gone to Lewistown, Mont., to en
gage in business. C. G. Brink, who
formerly owned the store has taken
over the business.
v , rs
Margaret Barnes of Mayfield was a
shopper in the city today.
Joseph Beal, of Star, and C. E. Beal
of High valley, are guests at the Fa
H. C. Dudley, of Middleton, is in the
city for a day or two.
W. M. Powers was a Boise business
visitor today from Meridian.
Alex Bremner is down from Mayfield
for a few days. He is at the Idanha.
O. A. Walling and F. J. Stanton
were transacting business in Boise to
day. They came up Friday night from
Mr. and Mrs. Fred M. Johnson, of
Baker, are guests at the Idanha.
J. R. Corbett, of Weiser, was among
the visitors in Boise today.
R. J. Noyes, of Augusta, Me., Is at
the Idanha. He is here to meet min
ing men of Pearl with whom he is in
terested in property at that camp.
Mrs. Emily Roby of Ustick left early
this morning for St. John's Quebec,
Canada, in response tu a telegram that
a near relative was seriously ill.
Mrs. Laura Kelley, of Cascade, and
C. Kelley of Emmett, are
guests today at the Grand,
Charles P. Hartley is in the city
from Emmett transacting business.
James Price is a Boise visitor from
Idaho City.
John Blum is spending a day or two
in Boise. He came down Friday night
from Plncerville.
Knute Stanley is in the city today
from the Elmore county metropolis.
Walter Berry is in the city from the
Frontdale ranger station. He is con
ferring with Emil Grandjean, forest
H. D. Bruce arrived in the city Fri
day night from King Hill. He will be
here for several days on business.
Sam T. Charters is down from his
ranch in Garden vallye.
William H. Jackson, jr.. and son, of
Pocatello, are among the guests at the
Owyhee today.
H. C. Beamer is spending a day or
two in the city. He arrived from
Hailey Friday night.
H. D. Fisk, a Parma business man,
was circulating about the city today.
Mrs. James B'armer and Mrs. Erl
Davis arc shoppers in the city from
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Dibble, of Fay
ette, are guests at the Bristol.
H. E. Bowers was over from Kuna
today on a brief business visit. .
Miss Clara Campbell arrived from
Lewiston Friday night. She is stop
ping at the Bristol.
Mrs. C. O. Brown has gone to Al
bany, Ore., on a visit.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Lambson, whq
were recently married, have gone to
Leslie to make their home.
D. O. Stevenson, the civil engineer,
has gone to Huntington, on profession
al business.
Mrs. Alva West, who has been visit
ing relatives for a few days, left today
on her return trip to Ogden.
Mrs. Leroy H. Ehler, of Pocatello, Is
visiting W. K. Ehler and family for a
short time.
Be sure and buy your Velvet Hat at
the Bonnet Shop, 1005 Main st. Special
sale now on. Adv.-D10
Conference at Salt Lake
Aska Secretary of * the
Treasury to Be Heard on
the Proposal.
Spirit of Patriotism Pre
vailed at Meeting—Idaho
Leads in Attendane at the
Conference Called to Con
sider Mining Conditions.
Frank E. Johnesse, who presided over
the recent conference of the western
metal producers, held at Salt Lake, has
returned home. He reports that Idaho
led In the number of mining men at
the conference and that tho meeting
was one In which the spirit of patriot
ism prevailed. The consensus of opin
ion, and the conference so went on rec
ord, was against the government fix
ing the price of silver without first giv
ing the operators a chance to be heard
upon the matter and to go Into the cost
of production with the government of
Representatives were present from ;
Idaho. Colorado, Nevada. Oregon, Mon- ;
tana and Arizona and that a free ex
pression of mining conditions, costs
and amount received from productions
were gone into carefully, with the re
sult that the mining men felt in the
interests of the industry, protect
should be made and a committee should
wait upon Mr. McAdoo to discuss tho
price fixing with him.
A telegram sent to Mr. McAdoo. out
lining the metal situation, is as fol
"First, if the contemplated action of
the government is based solely on pa
triotic necessity or the needs of our
allies in the war we are waging with
them, the silver mine owners of the
United States have no word of protest
to utter and no favors to ask, beyond
expressing the earnest hope that all
the results of the proposed action be
most carefully considered. So far as
winning this war is concerned, wo are
with the government to a man and to
the finish;
"Second, if, however, the action pro
posed is based purely on economic
grounds, we respectfully call the gov
ernment's attention to these pertinent
silver at 86 cents per ounce as com
pared to the price of 59 cents obtain
ing immediately prior to the war, rep
resents an increase of 46 per cent, while
the increase in the costs of supplies and
labor required in silver mining has been
not less than 75 per cent. The pro
duction of silver at present price and
cost represents a less profit than when
silver sold at 59 cents an ounce.
"The proposed action by the govern
ment will hold the price at the rela
tively low increase of 46 per cent, while
the unregulated costs of labor and sup
plies are increasing day by day and
will no doubt mount from 75 to 100
per ceijt and even more. Labor in the
mines, as in the trenches, must be
The present market value of
young labor to be efficient, but our j
young men have gone to the war. All !
the conditions surrounding mine oper
ations have become increasingly dis
tressing and discouraging, and if the
government desired to curtail the out
put of silver at the present time, no
better method could be devised than to
keep the market price at Its present fig
ures. if then the government's pro
posed action bo based oa economic
grounds that it will prove a vital mis
take for the government as well a 3
for the producers, and against it, we
enter our most earnest protests on
economic grounds.
"And further we ask that If the gov
ernment deems It necessary to fix the
price of sliver, the sliver produoers be
given the same opportunity before final
action Is taken to place before tho
proper officials the data showing the
present increased costs of silver pro
duction as was afforded to the pro
ducers of coal and copper, to the end
that a fair and reasonable price shall
be decided upon which shall not dis
courage production."
Captain F.- A. McCall of Sandpolnt
reported for duty today at the ad
jutant geneeral's dpartment. He Is to
assist ln the carrying out the provi
sions of the second draft and will
maintain his headquarters at the ad
jutant general's department. He Is to
Call was former lieutenant colonel of
the Second Idaho regiment. f
State Mine Inspector Robert N. Bell
Is back from a trip to Salt Lake where
he attended the conference of mining
men to dtscUHs the silver market con
dition and the proposal of the govern
ment to set an arbitrary price on the
white metal. He states that the min
ing men only want a just deal ln what
ever price Is eventually established—
one that will permit them to continue
to operate their properties.
The Italian boys' brigade, which
before numbered 60,000, now numbers
130,000. They have born doing excel
lent work at the front.
Velvat Hats, 11.96 and up tn special
ala. The Bonnet Shop, 1005 Main at.
Wilson. Ontario, Ore.; Mr, and
Mrs. E. N. Dibble, Payette; George W.
OWYHEE— T. J. Dyer. Salt Lake; J.
J. Hill, E. J. Bat-tels, Ogden; F. L.
Whiten, Pocatello; C. C. Clark, Black
foot; J. V. Dawson, Pocatello; Q. E.
Kempton, San Francisco; L. \V. Van
horen. New York; M. Warren, San
Francisco; B. R. S. O'Brien, St. Louis;
C. M. Huff, Oklahoma; R. L. Ferrell,
Baker; W. C. Smith, Spokane; C. E.
Lay, Nampa; H. R. Preatker, San
Francisco; W. P. Dickenson, Fairburg;
Charles I. Hockburg, San Francisco; C.
E. Hogies, New York; Mrs. James
Farmer, Mrs. Ed Davis, Bliss; John F.
Parrott, Portland; George E. Erb,
Lewiston, A. I. Amos and wife, Spokane;
A. I. Peters, Salt Lake; Kendall, Spo
kane; H. Vaughan, St. Paul; E. B.
Baker, Jr., St. Louis; W. H. Daniels,
Kenshn, Wls,; H. Beamer, Hailey; n.
D. Llndstrim, Salt Lake; William
Jackson and son, Pocatello.
IDANHA—Elmore Ottenhelmer and
wife, Mountain Home; C. W. Jolly,
Newark; D. A. Williams, Blitgen, Ore.;
R. L. Schreiber, Salt Lake; C. C.
Kramer, Portland; T. E. Hauce, Em
mett; Arthur Dunning. Jordan Valley;
O. J. Mussleman, Weiser; H. E. Spenc
er, Parma; Fred M. Johnson and wife.
Baker; C. S. Brawner, Denver; Rex
Sproat, North Yakima; O. A. Walling,
Payette; E. K. Hayes, Emmett; F. J.
Stanton, Payette; J, R. Corbett, Wels
er; Ernest Fern wick, Joe Fern wick,
Jordan Valley; Alex Brenner, May
field; H. Douer, Portland.
BRISTOL— W. E. Rliandreev, Butte,
Mont.: Ben R. Gray and wife, Hailey;
H. Edwards, Nampa; Booth Lowry,
Mississippi; A. Zimmerman, Nampa;
Chibburg, Tacoma, Wash.; H. E. Bow
ers, Kuna: J. A. Pierce, Payette;
Walter Wade, Payette; Clarence Rod
da. C. K. Coles, Brunzell; A. W. Work
man. Salt Lake; Adolph Woodward,
R. F. Case, Glenns Ferry: I. Sedgeley,
Kuna; Miss C. Campbell, Mrs. H. R.
Rose, Lewiston; Barbara Krail, Pay
ette; E. E. Church, Eagle.
GRAND—Mrs. Laura Kelly, Cas
cade; Mrs. H. C. Kelly, Charles P.
Hartley, Emmett; James Prince. Idaho
City; John Blum. Placerville; W. R.
Flock, Carmen Oliver, Payette; Ross
Arthur. Provo; Knute Stanley, Moun
tain Home; Sam P. Charters, Garden
Valley; H. W. Brands, St. Paul; F. A.
McCall. Sand Point; H. D. Bruce,
King Hill; Walter Berry, Frontdale
Ranger Station; C. H. Clemens. Sweet;
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Bright. Portland.
Archie W. French, a former Boise
boy who was commissioned second
lieutenant in the marine corps at the
beginning of the war, has Just been
promoted to first lieutenant. He is
well known here, having attended the
Boise High school and the University
of Idaho. The last few years Lieuten
ant French has made his home in
Walla Walla, Wash., where he was a
captain in the Washington national
guard and commanding
during its service on the Mexican bor
Last year he went to Washington,
D. C., where he studied for the en
trance examination in the marine
corps, lie is now stationed in Quan
tico, Va.
The director of the radio telegraph
department of the commonwealth of
j Australia has Invented an electrical
! device.for Increasing the rainfall, and
^^u 3 for h ' 3 experiments have been re
markably successful. He filled a dam
in the desert country with 16,800,000
gallons in three months. His device
is a huge kite supplied with electricity.
These kites are let up on galvanized
flexible wire, and they go to an altl
ture* of between 4000 and 6000 feet.
The negative current is taken from
the earth by means of a terminal
which is well grounded,
co Chronicle.
San Francis- I
Uft Is right, above: K. T. Meredith. Wallace D. Shame
and i. E. SUrrstt. Seated: Cordell Hall, D. C R«
M alawi S. R. B srtrra and Haary Walters.
». W. Cramer
, T. S. Adams.
Tfcaaa "excess profita advisors"
have beam named to assist the tresa
revenue act, which it is believed
Henry Walters, chairman of the
•« - neu i» a member of the house stays and
means committee; Daniel C. Roper is commisaionsr of internal revenue: T.
8. Adams is a professor ot economics in Yale University; E. T. Meredith
ta editor of Successful Panning; Wallace D. Simmons is president of the
Simmons Hardware Co. of St. Louis and Philadelphia; Stuart W. Cramer
to an ex-president of the American Cotton Manufacturers' Association;
i. E. Starrett m a Nsw York accountant and S. E. Bertron to a Naw York
Tortight at the
7 to 12 p. m.
Reserve Your Table. Call 1263 or 1500.
<40 acres, 300 acres bottom land and
under Irrigation, free decreed water
right, running water; 5-room house
with barn and outbuildings, fenced,
free range, cut 200 ton hay this year
of natural grass; will produce D to 6
tons to the acre of alfalfa; a won
derful bargain; cut from 370 to 330
per acre for a rapid sale. Want to
sell, will' sell, must sell, 33000 cash,
balance like rent; on state highway,
not far from Boise and railroad.
Ada Realty Co., 114 North 10th.
* D9
160-Acre Farm for Sale.
1*0 acres, near Meridian, two 5-room
houses, two good barns, and two sets
outbuildings; ail fenced and cross
fenced; paid-up water right, 50 acres
alfalfa, balance In grain this year,
except 10 acres blue grass; a farm
that will pay for itself next year;
our price 3100 per acre; half cash.
Ada Realty Co., 114 North 10th.
40 acres, 2 miles from Star, good 5
room house, very good barn and out
buildings. good cave well, fenced,
cross-fenced, deep soil and the very
best alfalfa land that we have in the
valley; 15 acres in hay, 3 acres blue
grass, balance in grain this season;
40 inches water, on bench from Star
and a dandy; price. $5000, right party
$1000 cash down, balance to suit. ;
Ada Realty Co., 114 North 10th.
t big 10-acre tract, 4-rum house, half
acre raspberries. 10 cherry trees,
grape vineyard, half acre apples. 2
acres blup grass, balance potato and
garden land; a fine little farm for
poultry; few cows. etc. Price, $3250
— $500 down. Six blocks from Frank
lin school.
Harman & McClellan.
WANTED—Two horses kept this win
ter, hay and pasture necessary; state
price. Call Elevator Yates Bldg.
DON'T MISS THIS ONE—80-acre re
linquishment, $600; 2 Vi miles of good
town and railroad. F. W. Herlocker.
712 Everett. Phone, 211, Caldwell.
Idaho. D14
WANTED—Competent woman to care
for children. Apply 1819 N. 11th St.
Phone 2313- R. D12
work; 82 1
-Girl to assist
i N. 17th.
vith house
APPLES—Jonathan, Peannain and
Banana. All first-class. Call 14-J-3.
D 8 c
FOR SALE, bY O WNER-r-80-arre
fnrin, free water; fenced woven wire.
10 dairy cow«, hay for winter, 12
nheep, 3 sows, 6 shoats, chickens,
geese, machinery. team. harness,
wagon, $10,000 —$4000 cash, balance
7 per'cent. Address 2097, Capital
News. tf
LOST—Keys attached to Idanha Tail
ors tag; return\to this address for
reward. D10
The new' styles in Velvet Hats at The
Bonnet Shop, 1005 Main st. Special
sale. $1.95 and up. Adv.-DIO
Sny, Young Man; use a little horae
sense. We have no halters, but a new
litte Of Solid Gold La Valiieres from
32.50 up.
CON W. HESSE, The Jeweler.
■•GR SALE—Good Home
•ange; 1418 Main St.
tl D 8
FOR RENTStore room and large bnse
_ ment; 61 ,8. Overla nd Bldg. m 2
F, ' U RK NT Splend'hTatrlctly modern.
from Kara *' > ' onp block
on T leVar<1 ' tenants
on •' w *thout small children. This is
a dandy home.
Modern 6 -room house, one block from
* npatl > furnished. Phone 831
~ J ' tl D»
h 'Zu SAI ' E ~ Lot ' 9-room
house one .dock from Owyhee ho
td. $L>0o. Pi loll(? 2625. d; 4
"if ' '■'»mpptrnt womart for
IlKhl huiiwn-ork, »12 Franklin. Phono
'___ 1)8
school. Address or phone I). C. Mul
Rn, Nam pa.____ ^ DlUo
1 V R SAI ; K - 8011,1 " ali buffet. chiffon*
' d ,nln S room chairs, mission fin
id' Vr'f bem ' 1 '- ki, ' hm cabinet, ta
ble, kitchen range, 1314 x. 14th.
___ D3c
for RENT- Piano for rent to respon
sible party. Inquire 1314 N. 14th.
FOR SALK - head I cglstered Short!
horn cattle, Scoich and Scotch
topped. A splendid hunch to st«,t
from. Owner wants to sell on ac
count of being crippled, so he.cannot
• are for Same. See Melvin Davidson
.lost south Of large fruit drier n n
Mate highw ay at Meridian. D 14 q
I "K RENT—5-room modern cottage,
t ' l08P ln Phone 331, D]rt
FNUSCAL offering of one of the
hugest and most profitable business
concerns ln the city, desiring to sell
out. Special reasons necessitate this,
The business Is |„ every way sound
and lughly profitai,le with splendid
Prospects. We would like to talk
uith you personally about this If you
are interested. Schooler-Starling
_ Agenc y. 3rd floor Overland Bldg nn
THE OWNER Of one of the best Im
proved irrigated grain and stock
rnnehes In Idaho must sell. He will
be In our offices on the third floor of
the Overland building until Tuesday
morning.' Dec. 11 . If you want a
ranch nt all don't fail to call and seo
him. Schooler-Starling Agency.
tl DIO
° «FUGEST the most practical, use
ful Xmas gift ■•For Her." The "In
vincible" vacuum cleaner! Nine suc
cessful years attest the quality, im
plied in tile name, shown al 1203
Grove street. Boise, Idaho. Public
entrance . Phone 1361. r>l»o
IAKK.Y t'P -Une black mare 1^ miles
north of Rivers dossing. Cull LUli
g ar<1 - D14o
The Ada Realty company lias just sold
a bargain in a 6-room house for
32300, furnished. We have one I.ft
that is still a wonder. Here we are -
6-room bungalow, hath, lavatory,
toilet, city waler. frame, hullt-in
kitchen cupboards, stnrsge room; tho
house 34x44, full 5n-foAt lot. with
two-story barn and garage; fruit:
east front; all tinted; roses, walks,
etc.; 2 blocks to school and rented
for 316 per month. Now this Is go
ing sure at 31650. There is e mort
gage of 31000 running 3 years; 3650
puts you ln a dandy home located nt
1607 North 25th, 1 block of car and
3 blocks of Interurban line, and
paved road; this place sold for 33000
3 sears ago; pnrty Is sacrificing ag
the improvements cannot he placed
on the lot today for 32500; lot worth
3600 to 3760. Now please move up
and get in on this.
Harman * McClellan.

+ + + + + + ** + + + •»*<*

♦ No. 87—320 acres. N. Y. water;
♦ on gravel road; 200 acres new
♦ seeding alfalfa: good house;
♦ well fenced; Irrigates very
♦ good. Price 3120 per acre;
♦ terms.
No. 81—50 acres under Settlers'
♦ Canal Co., 1 mile from Inter
♦ urban car line; 44 mile from
♦ school; deep well, small house ■
♦ and barn; water maintenance
£ only 341. Price 3140 per acre;
♦ terms.
♦ No. 74—SO acres cleared ready ■
'♦ for crop; Irrigation ditches
+ ready for use with water right.
♦ Price 360 per acre; terms.
♦ No. 88 -8(1 acres, »0 shares N.
♦ Y. water; all in alfalfa and red '
+ clover; close to Meridian. Price
♦ 3110 per acre; terms.
♦ 6 acres family orchard, berries;
♦ 2 is acres pasture; 5-room ■
♦ house. 2 screened porches; well ■
♦ on porch; electric lights: 2 1
♦ blocks from car line. Price
♦ 32600; terms.
♦ 10th and Main. TeL 600
♦ DO >

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