Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, May 28, 1910.
HELP WANTED—Male. WANTED—A good man or boy. to work around house and look after a few bead of stock and milk cows. Bismarck Elevator & Investment Co., Phone 203, or write. Bismarck, N. D, WANTED—A young man at the Bis marck Bottling Works. Main St. FEMALE HELP WANTED. WANTED—Good dining room girl, at Roanoke hotel. WANTED—Girl for general house work, in family of three. Mrs. O. H. Will, 710 Fourth street. WANTED —Girl for general house work. Apply 508 Eighth street, or phone 252. _____ WANTED—Competent girl for gener al housework. Inquire of Mrs. Berndt, 104 Ave. A. WANTED—A couple of girls to learn bindery work. Call at the Tribune bindery. SITUATIONS WANTED—MALE WANTED—By an experienced man* just from New York, a clerical po sition. Address Harry Lawson, 21P Third street. FOR SALE—HOUSES. FOR SALE Comfortable, modern house and barn large lawn and trees. Inquire at 38 Rosser St. FOR SALE—Nine room hou«e and large barn. Furnace, electric lights, shade trees and cement sidewalks. Look at it. Apply to Jack Williams. FOR RENT—HOUSES. FOR RENT—My residence at 46 West Main street. Apply to Mrs. Guy Bolton. ^^_______ FOR RENT—ROOMS, FOR RENT—Modern rooms and board at Dunraven Place, 212 Third street. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms, mod ern house, with board. Phone 325- R. 313 Fourth street. FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms with board, at reasonable rates, at the Roanoke. FOR RENT—Rooms in Dakota block. Phone 301. FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished rooms, single or en suite, in new, modern house. 622 Eighth street. Phone 367. Candidates should purchase their petition blanks at the Tribune. We have the approved form. WACHTER Dray and Transfer Gn. Dealer* A W O O a I E Drays furnished for all purposes 0RA" STORAGE 1 6. C. WACHTER raouc BISMARCK N. Dai Pbon—50 Night Phone—543 65 Llcewri Eililier in Charge SLATTERY.GUNIUCO Whtieule and RataB GROCERIES Cflii, Wood, lee and Grain Comer Third and Broadway BISMARCK, N,DAJLj FOR SALE—Mlsosllaneow- FOR SALE—White Leghorn eggs, 15 for $1.00. J. O. Varney, Dakota Block, Bismarck, N. D. FOR SALE—Lot, house of 7 rooms,,] barn. Nice neighborhood. Will take $2,800 cash if sold soon. Best bargain in Bismarck. 614 Third"St. FOR SALE—Sand for sale also 6x8x 24 cement blocks. Phone 303. FOR SALE—At a great bargain, sec ond hand printing outfit, at Fargo, WANTED—Household furniture for sale. Mrs. Hans Amendson. Phone 463-L. Sweet street So., between Tenth and Eleventh. FOR SALE—Cheap, a scholarship in the Bismarck Bulslness college. 6 months, $30, If taken at once. Reg ular price is $50. Address E. C, care Tribune. FOR SALE—A barn. 6th St. The Crows and the Snake. "Strolling in Burma one day,'' says a writer in the London Field, "I came to a ditch bridge, and about ten yards off there was a mass of black soft mud caused by buffaloes rolling. On the bridge was a small brown snake about two feet in length. This snake is an ordinary jungle inhabitant and is very venomous. Surrounding him were a mob of some dozen crows. Whenever the snake attempted to escape the nearest bird would jump In and jerk it back by the tail. The crows generally kept just out of the snake's reach, but on three separate occasions the birds were struck. "Immediately on being bitten a crow flew over to the wet mud and swal lowed three or four mouthfuls with out a pause. It then perched up in a tree and took no further part in the fight The Incident ended in tbe snake escaping between tbe planks of the bridge. What interests me is why did the stricken birds eat the mud? Was it taken as a kind of antidote or what was the reason?" Evil often triumphs, but •ever con quers.—Roosj. FEED AND POULTRY SUPPLIES. Ground Feed, $1.40 per 100 pounds $25 per ton. Ground Corn, $1.70 per 100 pounds. Bran, $1.20 per 100 pounds $23 per ton. Oil Meal, $3 per 100 pounds. Shorts, $1.25 per 100 pounds $24 per ton. Whole Shelled Corn, $1.50 per 100 pounde $28 per ton. Feed Oats, 60 cents per bushel. Millet Screenings for chickens, $1.25 per 100 pounds. Crushed Shells, $1 per 100 pounCs. Mixed Poaltry Food, $1.60 per 100 pounds. Chick Food, 2 cents per pound. Baby Chick Food, 2% per pound. Mica Crystal Grits, $1.50 per 100 pound?. One 150 Egg Incubator at $15. OSCAR H. WILL & CO. E. G. FIELD Furniture and Undertaking LICENSED EMBALMER Popular Classified Wants Advertisements under this head will be Inserted for ONE CENT A WORD urst insertion (ONE-HALF CENT A WORD each consecu tive insertion, if paid cash In advance). No publication for less than 15c. Cash must accompany out of town orders. Advertisements in these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corresp ondence. In Looking for Help You Will Need the Help of the "Help-Wanted" Ads consisting of Chicago stop cylinder S S press, 6 Col. quarto 7x11 Old Style Gordon Job press, type, racks, etc. Address A. 2, care Tribune. Inquire at 705 FOR SALE—Two ticyets for a week's outing in Yellowstone National Park. For particulars, inquire, Tick ets, care Tribune. FOR SALE—Words and Music, "Will You Be My Western Queen?" by E. B. Garvell. Only 25 cents per copy. Address E. B. Carvell, Max, N. Dakota. rOR SALE—Up-to-date driving outfit, complete, Bay gelding, standard bred, registered, and fast roadster gentle, well broken. Bailey Bike buggy and harness. Has to be seen to be appreciated. Anyone desir ing to purchase high class outfit, should investigate others save time. C. Harry Thompson, North west hotel. IOO A O N I Mala ft Third St., •Ismarek WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED—A seconl hand automo bile. Must be strong tor road work, and cheap. Address Auto, care Tribune. WANTED—Sewing by the day. Phone 303. Room 35, Dakota block. MILCH COW—If you have an extra good fresh milch cow to sell, tele phone 496. MISCELLANEOUS settee« dishes^ kitchen^ utensils,, lace curtains, rocker, dining room table, iron bed (three-quarters size), lawn mower, etc., for Bale at 223 Fourth street. Call between 10 a. m. and 1 p. m. HISTORICAL. WANTED—You to send us Pioneer Letters, Stories, Diaries, oil books of 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. SHE KNEW THE GAME. A Nice Old Chicago Lady Who Was a Baseball "Fan." I remember being on a Chicago street car, says Ellis Parker Butler In Suc cess Magazine, sitting beside a nice old lady in mourning a year or so ago. She was nervous and kept glancing at me and then glancing away again. It made me uncomfortable. I thought mhe took me for a pickpocket or some ether bad man. Finally she could con lain herself no longer. She leaned over. "Excuse me," she said, "but have you beard yet how the Cubs' game came out?" I hadn't, and her face fell, but In a moment she saw a possible opportunity for consolation. "Well." she asked, "can you tell me who they are putting in the box to day How was that for a gray haired grandma? In Chicago they all talk baseball from the cradle to the grave. Up to 8 o'clock in the afternoon during the baseball season no one talks about any thing but the game of tbe day before. From 3 o'clock on the only subject is the game that is being played. The school child who cannot add two ap ples plus three apples and make it five apples with auy certainty of cor rectness can figure out the standing of the Chicago nines with one hand and a pencil that will make a mark only when it is held straight up and down. Could Have Got It More Easily. Mrs. Newlywed—People are saying that you married me for my gold. Mr. Newlywed—What nonsense! If I'd simply wanted gold I could have got it with far less hardship and suffering in South Africa or Alaska.—Scraps. 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 ed. 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 be our little mite in aiding you in your good work. Remember SCRBNS should go on early. NORT STA LUMBE CO. W. E. Gleason, Mgr. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE FOUND FOUND—Key ring with two keys near Tribune building. Call Trib une office. LOST. STRAYED—From my place April 14, 1910, in section 10-145-57, one bay mare colt, two years old. White spot in forehead. Anyone finding and taking, notify me and receive pay for trouble. S. M. Houser, Mc- Clusky, N. D. FOR 8ALE—LIVE3TOCK. FOR SALE Heavy work team. Weigh 2,600 pounds. Gentle and well matched. 6 and 7 years old. White & Son, Livery, 117 2nd St. Phone 105. WANTED Boilers to Repair. WANTED—Repairing steam boiler work, both high and low pressure. All work guaranteed to be satisfac tory. Call or address L. Bisiar, 424 Tenth street, corner Ave. A, Bismarck, N. D. ART CRITICISM. the A Story a Painter Told About Artist Constable. A well known New York painter told at a luncheon a story itbout art criti cism. "All art criticism is tolerable." he said, "except that which is insincere. The great Constable at varnishing day at the Royal academy paused be fore A's picture and said: 'Very good, especially the sky. Tho sky is superb.' "Then he passed on to and said: 'A's picture is very bad. Go look at it The sky is like putty.' "So went and looked and then ex claimed as if to himself: 'Why, I like the sky!* 'Well,' cried A, the painter of the picture, 'why shouldn't you like my sky?' 'But Constable said it was like putty,' explained confusedly. "So A in a furious rage strode up to Constable and shouted: •"Constable, you're a humbug. I never asked for your opinion about my picture, yet you came to me and praised it. You said that especially you liked my sky. Then at once you go off and tell some one else that my sky is like putty.' "Constable listened, with a smile. He was not at all confused. "'My dear fellow, you don't under stand.' he said '1 like putty .'"-Los Angeles Times. Joyful. "I should like some rather joyful hosiery," said the slangy young man. "Yes. sir. How about a check?" said the brisk haberdasher, thinking of what always brought most joy to him self.—Buffalo Express. His Closenese. Visitor—I saw your husband in the crowd downtown today. In fact. ht. was so close that I could have touched him. Hostess—That's strange. At home he is so close that nobody can touch him.—Puck. Th Market LIVE STOCK St. Paul Cattle.—Receipts, 500 steers, 25c to 40c lower for the week, 450 to 750 cows and heifers, 25c lower for the week, 250 to 650 calves strong, 275 to 675 stockers and feeders, 10c to 15c lower for the week, 250 to 625. Hogs.—Receipts, 27,000 market 5c to 10c higher. Range, 920 to 930 bulk of sales, 925. Sheep.—Receipts, 300 market steady quotations unchanged lambs unchanged. Chicago Cattle. Receipts, 1,500 market steady. Steers, 625 to 860 cows, 450 to 650 heifers, 425 to 675 bulls, 450 to 490 calves, 300 to 835 stockers and feeders, 475 to 650. Hogs.—Receipts, 15,000 market 5c to 10c higher. Choice heavy, 955 to 960 butchers, 955 to 962% light mixed, 950 to 955 choice light, 955 to 960 packing, 950 to 955 pigs, 900 to 950 bulk of Bales. 950 to 960. Sheep.—Receipts, 6,000 market for sheep 50c lower lambs steady. Sheep, 425 to 540 yearlings, 600 to 700 lambs, 700 to 875 spring lambs, 875 to 950. MONEY New York.—Money on call, firm 2% to 3% per cent ruling rate, 3% closing bids, 3 offered at 3%. Time loans, firm 60 days, 3*£ to 3% per cent 90 days, 4 six months, 4 to 4Y* per cent. GRAIN Chicago.—Close: Wheat: May, 102% July, 94% to 94% Sept., 92% Dec, 91%. Corn: May, 56% July, 58% Sept., 58% Dec, 55%. Oats: May, 38% July, 37% Sept., 36% Dec, 37. Minneapolis.—Wheat: May, 103% July, 103% Sept., 92%. Cash: No. 1 hard, 108 No. 1 northern, 105 to 107 No. 2 northern, 103 to 105 No. 3 northern, 100 to 102. Duluth.—Close: Wheat on track: No. 1 hard, 104% No. 1 northern, 103% No. 2 northern, 101%. To ar rive: No. 1 northern, 103% No. 2 northern, 101% velvet chaff, 100% May, 104% nominal July, 103% bid Sept., 93%. Durum on track, In store and to arrive: No. 1, 77 No. 2, 75 May, 77 nominal July, 77%' bid Sept., 78 bid. Oats, 36%. Born to Starve. Many years ago au American natu ralist. Dana, discovered on the surface of the sea a. little animal of so singu lar a character that he named it "monstrilla." It is a small crustacean akin to the Cyclops so common in ponds. But. while the latter are fur nished with all that Is necessary to capture and digest their food, the mon striJla has neither apparatus for seiz ing prey nor any digestive tube. It is richly provided with muscles, nervous system and orjraus of sense it lacks only what is necessary to prolong life by alimentation. The monstrilla is doomed, therefore, to natural death.— Exchange. An Odd Wish. A student at a techical school in Boston who had too frequently asked leave of absence offered on one occa sion as a reason the necessity of at tending the funeral of a cousin. "Well," said the doubting instructor, "I suppose I must let you go, but I do wish it were a nearer relative."—Lip pincott's. Experience joined tense to mortals is Green. GRADE STALLION STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA Stallion Registration Board License Certificate No. 2168 Grade Stallion "Billy Knox" The Pedigre of Stallion Billy Knox Jr. Owned by Austin Logan, Bismarck, Burleigh County, North Dakota. Described as follows: Breed, Grade Road Color and Markings, Black, spot in forehead. Foaled in the year 1898, has been examined at the Agricultural College, Division of Animal Husbandry and it is hereby certified that the said stallion is not of pure breeding and is therefore not eligible for registration in any studbook recognized by the De partment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. The above named stallion has been examined by Dr. Edmond Mackey, a duly licensed Veterinarian, and is reported as free from infectious, contagious or transmissible disease, or unsoundness, and is licensed to stand for public service in the State of North Dakota. Dated at Agricultural College, N. D., this 16th day of May. 1910. W. B. RICHARDS with common a providence.— Professor of Animal Husbandry and Secretary Stallion Registration Board. App. No. 1610 Temp. Lie. No. 764 Exam. No. 2262 FEB $10.00 Stand at A. LOGAN'S BARN, Bismarck, N. D. Not a Laughing Matter. Cut off from family and home by a relentless tide, fat Mr. Bodger had been forced to clamber till he gained a pathway cut In the cliff's face. It was a narrow path, and Mr. Bodger was no narrow man. Getting more frightened every moment, he proceed ed warily along the fast diminishing way till at last it faded suddenly into what the poets would call "sweet noth ingness." Already be was overlap ping, and it was impossible to turn. An excited crowd watched his prog ress from above. "What on earth am 1 to do?" gasped Bodger desperately-on-his, .four inch Advertise in the Tribune Tribune Advertising Brings Results GRADE STALLION STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA Stallion Registration Board License Certificate No. 2166 Grade Stallion "Pyramid" The Pedigree of the Stallion Pyramid, owned by Austin Logan, Bismarck, Burleigh County, North Dakota. Described as follows: Breed. Shire Color and markings, Bay, one white hind foot, Foaled in the year 1902 has been examined at the Agricultural College, Division of Animal Husbandry and it is hereby certified that the said stallion is not of pure breeding and is therefore not eligible for registration in any studbook recognized by the De partment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. The above named stallion has been examined by Dr. Ed mund Mackey, a duly licensed Veterinarian and is reported as free from infectious, contagious or transmissible disease, or unsoundness and is licensed to stand for public service in the State of North Dakota. Dated at Agricultural College, N. D.. this 16th day of May 1910. W. B. RICHARDS, ..•l-.1fBj.VjCl- It reaches the homes of thinking and buying people. There is no waste circulation. Every copy counts and presents your adver tisement as your "silent salesman" direct to the buying bublic. Seven ledge as he gripped alofT'of'seaweed with one hand. "Do. guv'nor?" came back a voice. "Do anyflnk yon like, but for good ness' sake don't larf or your wesklt 11 bump yer off as sure as eggs is eggs! —London Answers. Ths Problem. Howell—What are yon trying to fig ure out? Powell—How long it takes my wife's age to pass a given point—New York Press. What makes life dreary Is want of motive.—George Eliot Professor of Animal Husbandry and Secretary Stallion Registration Board. App. No. 1612 Temp. Lie. No. 762 Exam. No. 2263 FEE $10.00 Stand at A. LOGAN'S BARN, Bismarck, N. D. GRADE STALLION State of North Dakota. Stallion Registration Board License Certificate No. 2167 Grade Stallion "Carlislie Jr." The Pedigree of the Stallion Carlislie Jr. Owned by Austin Logan, Bismarck, Burleigh county, North Dakota. Described as follows: Breed, Hambletonian Color and Markings, Dark Bay, white hind feet. Foaled in the year 1905, has been examined at the Agricul tural College, Division of Animal Husbandry, and it is hereby certified that the said stallion is not of pure breeding and is therefore not eligible for regis tration in any studbook recognized by the Depart ment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. The above named stallion has been examined by Dr.E. Mackey, a duly licensed Veterinarian, and is reported as free from infectious, contagious or transmissible disease, or unsoundness, and is licensed to stand for public service in the State of North Dakota. Dated at the Agricultural College, N. D., this 16th day of May 1910. W. B. RICHARDS, Professor of Animal Husbandry and Secretary Stallion Registration Board App. No. 1611. Temp. Lie. No. 763. Exam. No. 2261 FEE $10.00 Stand at A. LOGAN'S BARN, Bismarck, N. D.