OCR Interpretation


Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, August 26, 1909, Image 9

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1909-08-26/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

FEMALE hjlELP WANTED.
WANTED—A girl for general house
work. Apply to Mrs. Rose Waldron,
Phone 278.
VANTED—A girl for general house
work. Highest wages paid. Mrs.
P. C. Remington, 610 Seventh
street*
tANTBD—A girl for general house
work. Mrs. J. P. Dunn, 212 Third
street
PANTED—Dining room girl.
Turner Hotel, Linton, N. D.
Phone
WANTED—A girl for general house
work. Apply of Mrs. J. Wi Foley,
522 Sixth street.
'fANTED—At once, one dining room
girl, Best of wages. Hotel Mc-
Quillan, Mandah, N. D.
PANTED—Two diniPg room girls.
John Homan.
WANTED—A girl for general house
work. Apply to Mrs. C. J. Busch,
20 Avenue A.
/ANTED—A girl for general house
work. Apply to Mrs. H. R. Berndt,
104 Avenu« A.
/ANTED—A girl for general house
work. Highest wages paid. Mrs.
P. E. Byrne, 210 Thayer street
MISCELLANEOUS
OR SALE—New No. 62 brick set
Richmond furnace, one of the best
and most economical furnaces made
for lignite or any kind of coal.
Will heat a large house, school
building or church. Never been un
packed Apply to "J" Tribune.
"OR SALE—HOUSEHOLD GOODS.
jfOR SALE—A few pieces of furni
ture this week also oil stove, ice
box: etc. Phone 558J.
FOR RENT—HOUSES.
?OR RENT—Double cottage on Sixth
street all newly painted and in
first class repair. Phone 6.
Dunraven Place.
I* A new and modern boarding
l« house, where the comforts of
home will be found. 212 Third
I street.
A
MASONIC.
TANCRED COMMANDERY, No. 1,
T. Meets first and third Thursday*
in each month at Masonic hall. O
F. Jones, B. M. J. McKenzie
recorder.
BISMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. F. &
A. M. Meets first and third Mon
days in each month at Masonic
hall. H. R. Berndt, W. M. Louis
Magin, secretary.
A
BISMARCK CHAPTER, No, ll, meets
first and third Fridays in each
month at Masonic hall.. Mrs. Agnes
T. Cochrane,•$?!•#}, WHlan W. Dll
Ion, /secretary.'
BISMARCK CAMP," NO. 1164. If. W.
A. Meets the second.Tuesday in
each month. Carl Koiltssfcy, V. a
H. T. Murphy, clerk.
Popular Classified Wants!
Advertisements under this
head will be inserted for ONE
CENT A WORD first insertion
(ONE-HALF CENT A WORD
each consecutive insertion, if
paid in advance.) No publica
tion for less than 15c. Cash
must accompany out of town or
ders.
Advertisements in these col
umns having letters or numbers
MUST be answered through cor
respondence.
SPECIAL NOTICE—When pos
sible, we advise advertisers in
this department to specify in
advance and number of times
an advertisement is to run.
FOR SALE—LOTS.
FOR SALE—At a bargain, the lot
and building on Main street known
'""as the "Hub" restaurant. Address
A..J.,, care Tribune.
FOR EXCHANGE.
Any one wishing to buy, or exchange
a good farm at its actual value for
a nice, clean stock of Hardware
Furniture, Harness and Vehicles
will crrespond with P- J- Hester of
Coleharbor. N. D. All correspond
ence answered by return mail
WANTED—COOKS & BAKiERS
WANTED—A good cook at once at
the Frankln House
WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS.
WANTED—A place to work for board
and room and attend high school.
Florence Holmquist, Malcolm, N.
FOR SALE—Miscellaneous
FOR SALE—Hay, at the Hillside farm
Phone 408M. Delivered to any part
of the city.
The want ads are important te you
when it cooies to make a difference
what sort of furnished room you live
in.
Try The Tribune Want Column*.
Try The Tribune Want Columns.
Try The Tribune Want Columns. Try The Tribune Want Columr^^
!.nr-#f
Fish, KVHpi &S-
.,-»•
•"'KNIGHTS OF'JPYTHIAS.
ST. BIMOr LODGE, No 4. Meets
$ each WedneBday javening in K.
hall. C. Lv VigtteBB, CJ. H.
PYTHIAN SISTERS.
LINCOLN TEMPLE No. 9. #Meets
second and fourth Thursdays eacte
month at K. P. hall. Elizabeth
Belk, M. E. Mrs. Nellie Evarts,
M. of' R. &
AMERICAN YEOMEN
A FRATERNAL AND AOOt
dent insurance organization. Meets
the fourth Tuesday In each month
rv in the K. P. hall. I. W. HOaly,
foreman master of accounts, Blale
McDonald corrsapondeht, BUa»
beth Belk. ''\\,'I' '.' ." '-•'", .-„
-^Mii-, jt,iirS F..--j*i 4,
CAPITAL CITY LODGE No. 2, Meets
every Thursday evening at Odd
FeUowa hall. N *.. James Savage
V. G. A. B. Boyce Secretary, O.
in -'\:f-. '.',. .!',^l|:
:'p-- A. ft TJ* W. v'.!-s-''
BISMARCK LODOB.Np. 120. Meett
the first and third Fridays at Maen
nerchor hall, 8 o'clock. M. J.
McKensie, M. W. Bradley C.
Marks, recorder.
Gi A.
•AMES B. MCPHERSON POST, NO.
2 Department of North Dakota,
Grand Army of the Republic 1-eeU
at their rooms in the armory ow
the second and fourth Thuwdaya
of each month. George Ward, com
mander A. D. Cordner, adjutant.
REBBKAHS.
NICHOLSON LODGE No. 40. Meets
the first and third Saturdays in
each month in Odd Fellows hall..
Emma Pilten, N. G. Mrs. Nellie
Evarts, secretary.
MACCABEES.
K. O. T. M.—Meets every first "and
third Thursday of each month at
8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall.
Visiting members cordially invited.
D. C. Ramp, commander Erlck
Brickson, record keeper.
CANTON.
COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. Meets
every fourth Thursday in each
month at Odd Fellows halL John
Yegen, C. R. William Moore, R.
S. I. W. Healy, F. S.
M. B. A.
M. B. A.—Meets first and third Wed
nesdays of each month at Maenne*
chor hall. Thomas Anderson, pres
ident A. F. Marquet, secretary.
COMMERCIAL CLvS.
COMMERCIAL CLTJB OF BISMARCK
Regular meeting of club members
ship the first Tuesday in each
month regular meeting of board of
directors the first Friday of each
month, at Commercial club rooms.
Third street. F. L. Conklln, presi
dent F. B. Young, secretary.
LABOR UNIONS.
UNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CAR
centers and Joiners. No. 1118.
Meets every. Tuesday evening at
KunS's haU. All brothers cordi
ally Invited to meet with us. Win.
Gorsoch, president Fred Wester
mann recording secretary.
TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION, NO. 140.
-Meets first Sunday in each month
at 1 ©.'dock p. m. J. A. Morrison.
president GUB Jacobson. secretary.
8T. CLEMENSCOURT, 747,
CATHOLTO ORDER OF FOREST
ERS—Meets every second Monday
at 8 p. m.. and every! fourth Sun
day atitpf.m. All visiting mem
bers invited. Anton Beer, R. S.
Frank Jasskowiak. C. R.
-•,'—/' L. O. O. M.
BISMARCK LODGE, NO. 14, LOYAL
Order of Moose. Regular meetings
every Monday night Geo. Weather
head, Dictator. S. E. Register, Sec
retary. 'fl\v-'?H^,V^""":
fi
l?
MALE HELP WANTED
WANTED—A boy at the Blfcmanck
Bottling works.
FOR SALE—HOUSES.
FOR SALE—House and lot. No. 118
First street, inquire 516 Third
street.
SITUATIONS WANTED—MALE
WANTED—By a young man with sev
en years experience with engine, "a
place this fall. Address. John N.
Audi Rapid City, S. D.
POR RENT—ROOMS.
FOR RENT—Furnished room suitable
for two, with board. Mrs. H. L.
Michelson, 416 Thayer street.
FOR RENT—Two roms furnished for
light housekeeping by September 1.
623 Second steet.
FOR RENT—A pleasant, ^furnished
room suitable for two. Inquire at
307 Seventh street.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished rooms,
with or without board. '501'Third
street.
FOR RENT—A pleasant room, mod
ern. Mrs. L. Sell. Telephone
206M.
FOR RENT—Room in modem house.
No. 110 Second street, or phone 195.
FOR RENT—Suite of five room flat,
strictly modern. Union Mercantile
Co.
FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms with
board, at .-easonable rates, at the
Roanoke.
FOR RENT—Modern furnished room.
400 Fourth street. Phone 543.
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms in
modern house. Mrs. Walter Brown,
38 Rosser street.
FOR SALE—LIVESTOCK.
FOR SALE—One riding pony. Inquire
of Robert Orr.
From Game to Gam*.
He was afraid to tell her right oot
and out that be loved her, so be began
in a roundabout way, hoping she would
catch his drift, theo betray, by her
confusion, her own feelings. He didn't
dream but that she loved him, but
thought that she, like himself, was
afraid to demonstrate it
"Heart trouble," she repeated. "Are
you sure you've heart trouble. Alfred?
You know indigestion is very like it
at times."
"Oh, I know I've got heart trouble,
all right 1—can't you see it yourself?"
"Why. how silly, Alfred! No one
can see heart trouble. They have to
feel it Have you taken anything for
it?"
"No, not yet But 1—I want to, don't
you know."
"Then why don't your*
"1—I would—that is. if I could get
IL"
"Can't you get it, Alfred?"
"1—1 don't know."
"Have you tried?"
"No. not yet."
(Silence for two provoking moments.)
"Alfred!" (coldly).
"Y-yes."
"Let's have a game of checkers."
Boston Herald.
Walking.
The ordinary man wbo is employed
indoors throughout the day does not
walk enough. He needs the fresh air
and sunshine of the outdoors, and. no
matter how tired he may he. a short
time in the opeD air will rest him. If
he has DO opportunity to walk during
the evening, he ought to do it in tue
morning. There is no better tonk
than a two mile walk before going to
work. Some business men who live
some distance from their offices or
stores walk down regularly- every
morning and are greatly benefited
thereby. No matter bow sluggish
they may feel on «rising, the morning
walk piKta. them In good trim for the
dayV work. Exercise in the. open air
Ptariatlfo bteotfte clrculatintfiD every
artepgr ftpd *«fa ifc tfc$ entire system,
opens-op the pores of the skin, so that
totf w«te tajtfrr faxtn* tod^may be
set tfreej, fldibem up, the jolot* and
mttsctes VISA pnta'one to sha^e for tue
d«3»»of th»d*y.-St. Joseph assets*.
Eu»bpnta*n N a a
Refjerrtak to a recent note, on eqphe-.
nlrie* todM*1 names. It may be a
tbst tb* ee^Bprric Cblstltt name at
tains its ripest rigor in the highlands.
T*er* the have a ib nanw^
naftiraj to tbk aw. auea a% '^a«h«w,t
—though Barbac may be.the name «f
th* faullly cow-*-the d«ir one.' to*
dau one,' The* ateat tn^Qsttf, of fsv,
mate names are! bdweve'r. frankly
compounded from mate ngMvptttafc
J'WJHielmlna" is known.Jo tfa^e/ south,
anff on the same principle Andrew
Hod*. It* female couotasparti in: "An
drewina," while "MalcolmibasH and
"008846^8*" are as thick as blackber
rhj*. One UBhappy child aiopng the
relaeons of the present writer was
n»ercittll» ktwSr^as "AfW," add Ara
she will be all her life. Bar real name,
when magnlflepntlT »*t forth, J* "Alex
andrina Yictorlav^Andrewina^f and the
aDbWvlarlon is formed from the Ihlrtel
lettei*-.f/odbo Staotfiira Jv!?v
V.^S1*^*^''1*^'"'*^^^^^^
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 26, 1909.
Wheat Gossip.
Chicago, Aug. 25.—Prices in Liver
pool startedy8 to %c higher but
broke sharply later in the session
and at the close were %d higher for
the distant futures and. l%d for Sep
tember. Liquidation in the Septem
ber was the feature on improvement
in grading of hard.wifl.ter wheat and
continued liberal and lower offerings
from Russia. Market opened frac
tionally lower and ruled firm and
steady all day. The local profession
als were inclined to favor ths long
side again and,the short interest cov
.ered., Northwestern markets were
firny in, tone and some reports of
light ^yields were current which en
couraged some buying. Export lim
its were out of line and no interest
was shown whatever, bids for Mani
tobas were said to be a full lc below
cost. The leading local long inter
ests "were fair sejlers of September
wheat. The local professionals, how
ever, been playing foa^a rally for the
past two days and a large, amount
of short wheat has been covered but
a sustained rally has not taken place.
We can hot see any reason for higher
levels at present and believe wheat
should be sold OD hard spots.
Tfibtine^s Market Report
Grain, Stock and Money Markets Fresh
From the Wires for Tribune Readers
FRO& ASSOCIATED PRESS AND OTHER REPORTS
Sept. Wheat.
Chi. Minn. Dul.
Open 97% .95%
High 97%- .96 -96%
Low 96% .95% .96%
Close 97% .95%! .96%
Dec. Wheat.
Chi. Minn. Dul
Open 94% .93 .93%
High 94% .94 .93%
Low ...'... .93% .93 .93%
Close 94% .93% .93%
May Wheat.
Chi. Minn. Dul.
Open 97% .97%
High 98% .98
Low 97% .97%
Close 98 .97% ....
Chicago Corn.
Sept. Dec. May
Open 66% .56 .57%
High 66% .56% .57%
Low 65% .55% .56%
"Close v.... .65% ".55% .57
Chicago Oats.
Sept. Dec. May
Open 36% .36% .39%
High 36% .36% .39%
Low .36% .36%' .39
Close 36% .36% .39%
Chicago Pork.
Sept. Dec.
Open 22.50 17.70
High 22.55 17.82
Low 22.45 17.57
Close 22.45 17.57
May
Minneapolis Cash Market.
No. 1 hard $1.02%
No. 1 northern 1.01%
No. 1 northern to arrive 99
No. 2 northern 99%
No. 2 northern to arrive 97
No. 1 durum 85
No. 2 durum 83
No. 1 velvet chaff 90
No. 2 velvet chaff 88
No. 3 white oats 34
No. 3 yellow corn 66%
Barley 60
Rye 68'i
Flax 1.45%
DulutJ- Cash Market.
No. 1 hard $102%
No. 1 northern 1.01%
No. 2 northern 99%
No. 1 durum S8
No. 2 durum 86
September durum 86
October durum 85
Oats 40
Rye 67t£
Barley 01
Cash flax .... 1.43
September flax 1.37%
October bax 1.34%
November flax 1-34%
December flax 1.31%
fiocal Markets
No. 1 northern $ -93
No. 2 northern 91
No. 3 northern 88
No. 1 durum ... 77
No. 2 durum 75
Flax 137
Receipts at Chicago.
Wheat, 57 cars same time last
year, 70 care.
Corn, 120 cars same time last
'year, 224 cars.
Oats, 276 cars same time last
year, 169 cars.
Receipts at Minneapolis.
Wheat, 303 cars same time last
year, 310 cars.
Receipts at Daluth.
Wheat, 7 cars same time last
year, 71 .cars,
Receipts at Winnipeg.
Wheat, 5 cars same time last
year, 3^ cars.
Pats and Calls.
Minneapolis September Wheat—
Pts, 94%c calls, 96%c.
^Sl&v
^ivro«:A-f-«vW*ww'W^,*?iW^B5(5Kf^'ffi
Livo Stock.
Chicago, Aug. 25.—Cattle—22,000
market generally 10c lower steers,
5.60-7.85 cows 3.50-5.25 heifers 3.50
6.00 bulls 3.00-4.85 calves 3.00-9.00
stockers and feeders 3.75-5.15.
Hogs—18,000 market strong to 5
higher choice heavy 8.15-8.20
butchers, 8.10-8.25 light mixed 7.80
9.00 choice light 8.05-8.25 packing
7.60-7.80 pigs 6.00-7.90 bulk of sales
7.7.(H8.1k
Sheep—22,000 market strong,
sheep 4.00-5.00: lambs 6.25-7.80 year
lings .5.00-5.50.
St. Paul, Aug. 25A-Cattle—900
slow general butcher stuff 10 lower
calves steady quotations unchanged.
Hogs—500 steady to 10 higher
range 7.60-7.95 bulk 7.70-7.75.
Sheep—800 steady and unchang
ed lambs strong, one lot selling at
7.60.
9|oney Market.
New York, Aug. 25.—Money on call
steady*ia%.io 2% ruling rate 2%
closing bid 2% offered at 2% time
loans somewhat easier sixty day.
2% to 3 ninety days 3% to 3% five
and six months 3% to 4 per cent.
Ostrich Feathers of Tripoli.
The usual kinds of ostrich feathers
known to the trade come into the
Tripoli market. These are whites,
blacks, femlnas, byocks, spadonas,
boos, drabs and floss. The Arab deal
ers bring them in unsorted packages
containing feathers in various qualities
of each kind, and it therefore requires
expert knowledge to buy advantage
ously from tbe natives. The goods are
sold by the "rotl." (The Tripoli rot! is
about eigbteen ounces.)
Tbe feathers are washed and sorted,
but not dyed or curled. They are
washed in soapy water, and when still
wet are beaten. A handful of tbem
are taken by tbe stems and slapped
against the floor with a force that to
the uninitiated would seem to be
enough to break tbem to pieces. This
is done to bring out the flues or bar
bules, the miniature feathers extending
from tbe barbs, and gives the plumes
a fluffier, richer appearance. A good
ostrich plume will have two or three
layers of feathers its tip should be
perfect, and it should have no trans
verse cuts along the vane. Kor the
retail trade two plumes are usually
mounted together.
The Meredith Cocoanut.
George Meredith may not uave been
an altufcvtder familiar author to the
ordinary reader who craves for quick
sensaOon. He uever came down to
the simplicity of Sherlock Holmes or
Captain Kettle. Meredith required an
acute and trained Intellect before he
could be appreciated.
It was ouce meutioned. in referring
to the difficulty which some people ex
perience ID reading Meredith's novels,
that tbe Meredith "cocoanut" was
very hard, but that the milk when
reached proved to be very sweet.
This joke got into the papers.
Two days afterward a well known
firm of fruiterers had an inquiry after
these cocoauuts from a country cus
tomer! The letter was to the effect
that having read somewhere that
Meredith's cocoanuts have had a large
sale lately and that the milk was
fashionable, the writer would like to
have a few to try.—London Tatler.
Burke as a Bore.
The most eloquent essay carefully
prepared beforehand when delivered
by one wanting the orator's gifts may
as a speech be an utter failure. Burke
is perbaps tbe most striking example
of this. He simply drove everybody
away. This is well and amusingly de
scribed by Lord Brskine to the Amer
ican ambassador. Mr. Rush, who bad
asked him about Burke's delivery.
"It was execrable," said he. "1 was
in tbe bouse of commons when he
made his great speech on American
conciliation, the greatest be ever made.
He drove everybody away, wanted
to go out with tbe rest, but was near
him and afraid to get up. So 1
squeezed myself down and crawled un
der tbe benches like a dog until 1 got
to the door without bis seeing me, re
joicing in my escape. Next day I went
to tbe Isle of Wight When the speech
followed me there. I read it over and
over again. 1 could hardly think of
anything else. 1 carried it with me
and thumbed it until it got like wad
ding for my gun.*'—Westminster Ga
zette.
Success of One Pieca of Music
Very few know anything about Sup
pe, tbe composer of "Fatinitza" and
several other operas and tbe father of
the "Poet and Peasant" overture. The
latter was composed to an entirely dif
ferent piece and fell flat. Tbe author
then tried it at intervals of six months
and a year with two other plays and
no one round It pretty. Lastly, be
cause there was not time to write a
new overture, it was used with a long
forgotten farce called "Poet and Peas
ant" The farce was successful and
people endured the overture. Then
somebody asked permission to publish
1
it in a journal, arranged for the piano.
Soon everybody was playing it Then
a music firm bought of Suppe for $*2H
the right and published the score. They
made a clear $40.iXX with it.
m^m^m^^m^^mt^^^^^^
Wmmm0zMmm
Residence Phone—268.
Office hours: 9 to 12 a.
2 to 5 p. mV
ARTHUR VAN HORN.
Architect,
209 8eventh 8treet, Bismarck, N. 0
Office Phone 305 Residence 24i-
T. R. MOCKLER,
Loans on City Property.
Law, Real Estate and Loans
Bismarck and W»*hburn N- D.
The want ads are important to you
when some incident "upsets" the
routine ~«"1ce o" home.
Fire
INSURANCE
Bond
Tornado
IN
OLD LINE
GOMPANtfS
P. G. REMINGTON. Agent
Office at Merchants State Bank
TELEPHONE 256
SLATTERY,OUNNfrCO
GROCERIESlRetaidaneWholesal
Dealers la
Coai, Wood, Ice and Grate
Corner Third and Broadway
BISMARCK, N. DAK.
P. C. Remington.
President
Walter Graham.
E. F. Quain.
VicePresident
I. A. Graham,
Cashier
Ass't. Cashier
Merchants State
BANK
Capital and Surplus. $50,000.00
E N E A A N I N
Money to Loan on Farm Land
Interest Paid on Time Deposits
and Savings Accounts
Undertakers
and
Embalmers
Day Phone—50
Night Phone—543 65
Licensed Eobalner .Q Charge
Webb Bros.
Mai S
WACHTER
Bray and Transfer Go.:
Dealers
A W O O a I E
Drays furnished for all purposes
PACKAGE PEUVRBY
DRA' .T8RAG6
G. C. WACHTER
mow
BISMARCK.
60 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
IADC MAtOta
OcaioNa
CorvjtttMTa Ac
Anyone sending a sketch and dcaariMlon
nloklT ascertain onr oplnton free. wbethi
SiTentlon tsiHTObablyj^ten^Je^OwnnHi
••••mm. -, ,i:.
••VIM
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
•v-
E. 8. PIERCE
County Justice City Justice
Notary Public
Office at Court House.
Io ma
the si
CommnnM
onPatens
sent free. Oldest aeency for seenrtnrpatents.
Patents taken thrown Mann A Co. reoety
VtgatsuXics, withou lathe
&i«niifictcharee,
American
A handsomely Hhistnrted weekly. I«wre*tt*»
eolation of any soientitie lonrnsi. Terms.«
year: four months, $1. Soul byall newsdealers.
TON &Co8*aMt*w,ttBwM
Braact oBce i& 7 &uWashington. D.
Never look on the dark side take
sunny views of everything. A sunny
thought drives away the shadows.
ffiwAA
•si ..'••
^^-"ti ."-
.Mf
:it$lK
il

xml | txt