FEMALE HELP WANTED.
WANTED—A lady cook at the Palace
WtNTUD—Good dining room girt, at
WANTED—Girl for general house
work, in family of three. Mrs. O.
H. Will, 710 Fourth street.
WANTED—Giils at Capital Steam
Laundry. Phone 285-R, or call at
318 Sixth street.
WANTED—Girl for general house
work. Apply to Mrs. J. W. Foley.
I 622 Sixth street.
WANTED—Girt for general house
work. Apply Mrs. N. O. Ramstad,
400 Sixth street.
VAvANTED—A dishwasher at Roman's
"WANTED—Two sober, experienced
men to drive ice wagon. Steady
work all season. Wachter Dray ft
"WANTED—Boy or young man who
can set type and feed job press.
W. P. Thurston, Bismarck, N. D.
"WANTED—Girt for- general house
work. Apply 508 Eighth street, or
CIGAR SALESMAN WANTED—Ex
perience unnecessary. Sell our
brands to the retail trade. Big ?ay.
Write for full particulars at ones.
Globe Cigar Co.. Cleveland, Ohio.
WANTED—A second hand automo
bile. Must be strong for road work,
and cheap. Address Auto, care
BISMARCK EMPLOYMENT AGENCY
Labor of every description wanted—
All kinds of help furnished. Those
desiring work or positionh please
call at the office, and all desiring
help should notify us promptly.
Room 28 First National Bank Block.
FOR KENT—A four-room cottage.
Apply 1200 Broadway.
WANTED TO RENT Houses.
WANTED—To rent—Six or seven
room house near the outskirts of
the city. Write to F. I. Totter,
peering, N. D.
FOUND—A string of Rosary beads.
Owner can have same by calling at
the Tribune office, describing prop
erty and paying for this advertise
Dray and Transfer Go.
A W O O a I E
Drays furnished for all purposes
G. C. WACHTER
BISMARCK N. D.
W W W
WhoteMte aiid RatalI
Coai, Wood, lee and Grain
Corner Third sad Broadway
BISMARCK. N. DAK.
I O N I O
_aln« Third St..
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 15 cents. Cash
must accompanv out of town or
Advertisements in these col
umns having letters or numbers
MU8T be answered through cor
SPECIAL NOTICE—When pos
sible, we advise advertisers in
this department to specify In
advance the number of times
an advertisement is to ran.
FOR RENT—Furnished or unfurnish
ed, 3 rooms down stairs, and 4 up
stairs, separate. Call at 319 7th
FOR RENT—Furnished room. Mod
ern house. 117 First street.
Modern rooms and hoard at Dunrav
en Place. 21S Third street.
FOR RENT—Furnlshed rooms, mod
ern house, with hoard. Phone 325
FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms with
board, at reasonable rates, at the
FOR RENT—Rooss. in Dakota Mock.
FOR RENT—Rooms with modern con
veniences, with or without board.
Apply 606 Thayer street. Phone
FOR RENT—Modern tarnished room.
402 .Eighth street
Old established factory wants local
representative with $500 to $1,000,
to carry enough stock to supply de
mands created for our manufactur
ed products by new state laws,
etc. Salary $150 monthly office ex
penses and extra commissions. Po
sition permanent and should net
$3,000 annually. References re
quired. Address Wm. Sturgis Thay
er, General Sales Agent Liberty
Mfg. Assn's. Equipments, 400 Na
tional Bank Commerce Bldg., Min
Llctisri Eisilur ii Ciirgt
I I I
You can trace most complaints
about dull business to doll ad
are folded exactly
When you v*t your collar on, and
_tton it in front one sleV does not
"tick up an eighth or quarter of
an inch higher flan the other.
We make th» correct folding and
shaping of yoor collars possible by
dampening the seam ruactly even, be
fore ire (Old the collar.
Of course it takes more time and
care—but you win be better pleased
with the work, and that is our aim.
Fbone 54 for oar wagon to call.
WANTED—You to send us Pioneer
Letters, Stories, Diaries, old books
•f North Dakota and Canada his
tory, lists of Black Hills stage driv
ers and bush whackers, Indian rel
ics, etc. State Historical Society,
Bismarck. N. D.
WANTED—Household furniture for
sale. Mrs. Hans Amendson. Phone
463-L. Sweet street So., between
Tenth and Eleventh.
FOR SALE—Ch-ap, a scholarship In
the Bismarck Buislness college. 5
months, $30, it taken at once. Reg'
ular price is $50. Address E. C.
If yon hare am extra good fresh,
milch cow to sell, teelphone 496.
FOR RENT—Qasoiine yacht, SO feet
long 6ft feet wide, 10 H. P. engine.
Will seat 20 persons. It is in first
class condition. Can be seen at
Bismarck boat landing. Apply to
Prayne Baker, Benton Packet Co.
WANTED—To buy a house and lot. A
small house centrally located pre
ferred. P. O. Box 437.
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN.
One Hart-Parr Gasoline Traction
Engine and two John Deere three
bottom engine gang plows, complete
with breaker and stubble bottoms.
Write G. W. Wolbert Hardware Co.,
Bismarck, N. D.
WANTED—For summer, small fur
nished house, by couple. Posses
sion June 1 or earlier.
For the week ending, May 7, 1910.
Beaman, B. F.
Chicago Crayon Co.
Douglass, J. B.
Fulton, Mrs. Ella.
Haskins, J. C.
Hyland, J. A.
Lewis, C. W.
Lewis, Mrs. Edward
Marsh, Capt. John R.
McDonald, Mrs. Elsie
McEnroe, T. H.
Pierce, C. V.
Wetz, W. L.
Wheaton, C. F.
Y. M. C. A.
The above list will be held two
weeks after which it will be sent
to the Dead Letter Office at Wash
A. G. Patterson, P. M.
Before buying a Traction En
gine examine "The Dakota Gas
Tractor." All steel gears. Three
speeds—1\, 2£ and 4 miles an
hour. Sold by
Bismarck, N. Dak.
FEED AND POULTRY 8UPPLIES.
Ground Feed, 11.40 per 100 pounds
$25 per ton.
Ground Corn, $1.70 per 100 pounds.
Bran, $1.20 per 100 pounds $23
Oil Meal, $3 per 100 pounds.
Shorts, $1.26 per 100 pounds $24
Whole Shelled Corn, $1.50 per 100
pounds $28 per ton.
Feed Oats, 60 cents per bushel.
Millet Screenings for chickens, $1.25
per 100 pounds.
Crushed Shells, $1 per 100 pounds.
Mixed Poultry Food, $1.60 per 100
Chick Food, 2 cents per pound.
Baby Chick Food, 2% per pound.
Mica Crystal Grits, $1.50 per 100
One 150 Egg Incubator at $15.
OSCAR H. WILL A CO.
BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 11, 1910.
Cattle.—Receipts, 14,000 market
generally steady quotations un
Hogs.—Receipts, 3,100: market 5c
higher. Range, 910 to 925 bulk of
sales, 915 to 920.
Sheep.—Receipts, 400 market for
fat sheep weak, 300 to S25 lambs,
steady, 500 to 875.
Catte.—Receipts, 2,000: market
steady to strong. Steers, 625 to 855
cows, 485 to 685 heifers, 425 to 700
bulls, 450 to 675: calves, 400 to 925
stockers and feeders, 475 to 495.
Hogs.—Receipts. 9,000: market
strong. Choice heavy, 955 to 960
butchers, 955 to 960 light mixed,
[950 to 955 choice light, 960 to 965V2
^packing, 955 to 960 pigs, 900 to 940
bulk of sales, 955 to 960.
Sheep.—Receipts, 12,000: market
steady. Sheep, 650 to 850 yearlings,
750 to 785 Iambs, 765 to 900 spring
lambs, 950 to 2.200.
New York.—Money on call steady,
3% to 4 per cent ruling rate, 3%
closing bid, 3% offered at 4 per
cent. Time loan:s firm and dull 60
days, 3% to 4 per cent, and 90 days,
4 to 4%' per cent six months, 4 to
4)4 per cent.
Chicago.—Close: Wheat: May,
111 July, 103% Sept., 100%. Corn:
May, 61% July, 62%: Sept.. 63% to
63% Dec., 42%. Oats: May, 42%
July. 40% Sept.. 38% Dec, 39.
Minneapolis.—Close: Wheat: Mav,
109% to 110 July, 109%i to 109%
Sept., 100 to 100%. Cash: No. 1
hard, 113% No. 1 northern,
to 112% No. 2 northern, 109% to
110% Nov.. 106% to 108%.
Duluth.—Close: Wheat on track:
No. 1 hard. 111% No. 1 northern,
111% No. 2 northern, 109%. To ar
rive: No. 1 northern, 111% No. 2
northern, 109% velvet chaff, 108%
May, 111% asked July, 111 asked
Sept., 101% asked. Durum on track,
in store and to arrive: No. 1, 90%
No. 2, 88% May, No. 1. 90: July,
No. 1, 91%: Sept.. No. 1. 88 May,
No. 2, 88 July, No. 2, 89% Oct.,
Try Tribune Want Columns.
Now that the ladies have tak
en hold of the "Anti-Fly" cru
sade, something is going to be
done. Whenever the ladies
take hold of anything, look out.
We find that they are organiz
ing clubs in all of the large
cities and many smaller ones, to
devise ways and means to as
sist the health departments In
suppressing the diseases car
ried by these germ-laden pests.
Much good is being accomplish
Why not organize a club of
this kind in your city? Remem
ber, by joining a club of this
kind it gives you the privilege
of talking about your neigh
bor's dirty garbage can.
We cannot be present at
these meetings, but are working
in conjunction with the ladies,
as we have bought thousands
and thousands of screens this
spring at the lowest prices ever
known and are giving you the
benefit of these prices to help
the good work along.
Call at our office for screens
at these low prices, which will
ibe our little mite in aiding you
in your good work.
Remember SCRENS should
go on early.
W. E. Gleason, Mgr.
In the past month crude rub
ber has risen from $2.06 to over
$3 per pound, with prospects for
another boost in the near future.
Mr. Motorist, do you realize
what that means to you? It
means that when you replace
your already costly tires you will
have to dig up from $10 to $25
apiece over what they cost you
this year. Invest that extra $10
or so now in Brictson Detach
able treads and you won't need
new tires for 25,000 miles.
F. L. MOULE
615,10th St. Bismarck, N. D.
Incidents ol Building Great Na
val Station In Hawaii
DIVER WHO FI6HTS SHARKS.
Lund, While Laying the Blasts, Now
Carries a Spsar With Which to Keep
Thsm Away—New Concrete Dry
deok to Be Large Enough Far Any
W. F. Dillingham, who is in charge
of the work of developing Pearl Har
bor, Hawaii, which the United States
government expects to make on* of
the finest naval stations in the world,
arrived at New York recently from
Honolulu on bis way to Washington.
Mr. Dillingham is the manager of
the Hawaiian company which Is dredg
ing and opening up the harbor and
the resident manager in Hawaii of the
bridge company which is building the
"The contract for the harbor dredg
ing was let in December, 1908, and
calls for the removal of 4,800,000 cubic
feet of coral rock and sand from the
reefs which project into the harbor,
making the channel too tortuous for
any but small vessels to get in," said
Mr. Dillingham to an interviewer.
"The harbor basin now has an area
and a depth of water sufficient to float
all the navies of the world. Up to
date no machinery has ever been de
signed for digging coral in a seaway,
and there are about 1,400,000 cubic
yards of it at Pearl Harbor that comes
out in the reef suction,- where it is ex
posed to the surf.
Often Has to Fight 8harka
"How is the work done? Well, prin
cipally by means of divers, high grade
powder and blasting gelatin. We bave
two experienced divers, one a native
Hawaiian and the other an American.
The latter has had a good deal of ex
perience on the Pacific coast and also
in Hawaii. And his work requires not
only skill, but bravery. His name is
Martin Lund. He Is a giant and In
his diving suit must weigh close on to
600 pounds. Lund works eight hours
a day and sets off about eighteen blasts
in that time. Sometimes be carries on
his work with sharks all about him
He often has to fight them.
"You see, the blasts kill large num
bers of smaller fish in the waters, and
every day as soon as the blasting
starts the sharks come around looking
for food. Sometimes you will see as
many us twenty of them at one time.
"The whole outer section of the har
bor has been laid out like a checker
board, and we shoot in squares. Lund
or Olepan, the Hawaiian, lays the pow
der or gelatin on a ledge and fixes the
electric connections. No boring is nec
essary when the pressure of thirty to
thirty-five feet of water keeps the
blasting material in position. When
there are only two or three feet of
water above it is blown up from 400
to 500 feet in the air, but thirty feet
there is hardly a lift of the surface
of the water.
"When Lund bad his first battle with
the sharks be was armed only with a
knife. He bad told some of the div
ing crew that there were lots of sharks
about, but they thought he was only
trying to make it appear that he had
a particularly dangerous job. One day
they felt a jerk at the line and hauled
quickly, and there was Lund slashing
away at something near his feet.
When they bad hauled him in a dead
shark came up to the surface. Then
Lund bad a spear made. I was rath
er afraid that he would decide that he
didn't wish to continue the job, but
when I spoke to him be grinned and
said that as soon as he got his spear
be wouldn't care bow many sharks
there were about. All he wanted was
something to keep them away from
his feet. He bas got so that he pays
no attention to them unless they come
right down at him.
Larger Drydock Planned.
"About three weeks ago Lund was
laying a charge of powder and was
wiring it up for a blast when some
thing made a turn around above him,
and, looking up, be saw a big white
belly overhead. He picked up his
spear and attacked it, and it rose to
the-surface.. 5S*5_cr_w Ja.-the—heat
A photograph taken after the Nelson -Wolgast fight. The motion pictures
of the Fight will be Shown at the Bijou this evening only.
were startled to see tnTsbark. appear
near them, but they threw a Una over
Its tall and hauled It aboard! dead.
Lund had aimed at the right spot.
"The drydock as designed an* con
tracted for was to be 420 feet long,
but it has practically been decided to
lengthen it 100 feet and possibly ISO.
Negotiations are now oa between the
government and the contractors, and
it Is expected that the dock to be final
ly decided upon will be large enough
to take in any battleship of today as
well as to meet requirements for years
to come. The dock will he of concrete.
The excavation for the manlier dock
Is well under way, and twe cargoes of
lumber for the false work have been
received at Pearl Harbor. The two
vessels which brought this were the
first of their size to enter the harbor,
the work already done having made
RENTING A BRIDAL VEIL
An Incident of a Fashionable Wedding
In New York.
Not long ugo one of the wealthiest
"charge customers" of a well known
department store in New York pur
chased a $500 wedding veil for her'
daughter, which was charged to bet'
account and duly delivered. The wed-:
ding was a large one and celebrated at
high noon in one of the downtown
It happened that one of the girls
from a department store went oat for
luncheon at this hour and. seeing a
fashionable wedding in full swing,
slipped into the church with the crowd
and into one of the back pews. After
the ceremony was over she hurried:
back to her place behind the counter,
too busy with her special sales to even
think about it.
The next morning, however, when
she read an account of the "magnifi
cent wedding in church and a de
tailed description of the wonderful
veil worn by the bride, valued at1
$500," she laughingly told her numer
ous friends in that department that
she "had been one of the honored
guests and had seen that $500 veil
with her own eyes." Just at this thrill
ing point of her story one of the floor
men stepped up to her and said:
"You are wanted at the manager's
office, Miss B."
As she entered the office, to her per
fect amazement, she beheld the identi
cal bridal veil just under discussion.
"Miss B.. can you tell me if you ever
saw this veil before?" asked the man
"Yes. sir 1 saw it yesterday."
"Where did you see it?"
She took from her pocket the clip
ping from the morning newspaper
with the account of the great wed
ding, the costly veil and a picture of
the bride. Laying it upon the desk,
"This is a picture of the veil."
"How did you happen to be at this
wedding instead of in your place here
in the store?"
"It was my luncheon hour, and I
went to the wedding Instead of to
The manager smiled.
"Can you positively identify this veil
as the one you saw yesterday?"
Miss It. took it up in her hands and.
unfolding it, ran her fingers through
the mesh and into the tiny folds where
the orange blossoms were caught, then,
with some difficulty picked out three
little pieces of rice and handed them
to the manager.
She went back to her counter, and'
the "charge customer." whose ac
counts ranged In the thousands each
year, was rendered a bill for "$300
for the use of a bridal veil worn by
A check for the $300 was immediate
ly sent, and the wealthy "charge cus
tomer" still continues to charge.—Chi-i
cago Record-Herald. .'
How a Coal Fire Protects Itself.
A curious way In which afire in the
heart of a coal pile keeps Itself from
being put out is noted in a mining
journal. Such fires often start In the
Interior of large piles of coal owing
to heat developed by slow oxidation,
which is prevented by the size of the
pile from escaping into the air. Such
fires are difficult to put out owing to
the fact that the burning mass turns
the coal around it into coke, which is
nearly impervious to water. The pile
may thus be thoroughly drenched
without putting out the fire, which it
never really reaches. The only way
to deal with the situation is to drive
Into the pile a sharpened iron pipe,
long enough to reach the burning coal,
and then to couple a hose to the uppei
end and turn on the water.
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