Newspaper Page Text
|y, Hay 29, 1910. HEL WANTED—Male. WANTED—A good man or boy, to work around house and look after a few head 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 HEL W A N E WANTED—Good dining room girl, at Roanoke hotel. 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. WANTED Competent dressmaker. Mrs. Carl Wittmeyer, Washburn, N. D. WANTED—Lady to travel in North Dakota good pay and tailor-made suit in 90 days experience unnec esary reliable flrai. Write for particulars. J. E. McBrady Co., Chicago. WANTED—Agents. 4 WANTED—Men, learn automobile business. We teach by mail. Get you $25 a week job. Earn $10 weekly while learning. Rochester Auto School, Rochester, N. Y. WANTED Experienced gentlemen and ladies, sell wallpockets, calen dars, leather, aluminum, cloth and other novelties commissions week ly bond required. Lincoln Nov elty Advertising Co., 1209 N. St., Lincoln, Nebr. WANTED—SALESMAN WANTED—Salesmen making small towns .can earn a nice income I* monthly carrying our pocket side line. Write for order book today. 20th Century Mfg. Co., 1308 Wells St., Chicago. $ I SiTUATSONS W A N E A E ^WANTED—By an experienced man, just from New York, a clerical po sition. Address Harry Lawson, 21J Third street. FOR 8 A E 0 8 E 8 if FOR SALE Comfortable, modern "jj house and barn large lawn and trees. Inquire at 38 Rosser St. FOR SALE—Nine room house and large barn. Furnace, electric lights, shade trees and cement sidewalks. Look at it. Apply to Jack Williams. f+++o. !^^#^^###^^#^^#^##^#^#l#' WACHTER Dray and Transfer Co. Dealer* A W O O a I Drays furnished for all purposes 0RA* STORAGE 6. C. WACHTER mount BISMARCK N. D. Oty Phoai—50 Niglt Pton-543 65 Llcenstd Eibilner it Charge Webb Bros. a in S SLATTERY,GUNN & CO WtaateMi* and Retail GROCERIES Dealer* la Cwi, W wi Ice mil Brain Comer third and Broadway BISMARCK. N. DAK. FOR RENT—HOUSES. FOR RENT—By June 1st, a neat 6 room cottage. Apply 1200 Broad way. FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—Two unusually pleasant rooms for light housekeeping. 622 Third St. FOR RENT—Modern rooms and board at Dunraven Place, 212 Third street. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms, mod era house, with board. Phone 326- R. SIS Fourth street. FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms with hoard, at reasonable rates, at the Roanoke. FOR RENT—Rooms in Dakota block. Phone SOS. FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished rooms, single or en suite, ii» new, modern house. 622 Eighth street. Phone 367. FOR SALE—Mlaeellaneoue FOR SALE—White Leghorn eggs, 15 for $1.00. J. O. Varaey, 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. «14 Third St. FOR SALE—Sand for sale also 6x0* 24 cement blocks. Phone 303. FOR SALE—At a great bargain, sec ond hand printing outfit, at Fargo, consisting of Chicago stop cylinder press, 6 Col. quarto 7x11 Old Style Gordon job press, type, racks, etc. Address A. 2, care Tribune. WANTED—Household furniture for sale. Mrs. Hans Amendson. Phone 463-L. Sweet street So., between Tenth and Eleventh. FOR 8ALE—Cheap, a scholarship in the Bismarck Buislness college. 5 months, $30, If taken at once. Reg ular' price Is $50. Address E. C, care Tribune. FOR SALE—A barn. Inquire at 705 6th St. 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. FOR SALE—Another bargain, real bargain, on a second hand piano. Come in and hear it. Paul E. John son, Piano Store, 111 Third Street. FOR SALE—Two beds, settee, dining room table, piano, dishes, kitchen utensils and other pieces of furni ture at 223 Fourth street. 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 pounds $28 per ton. Feed Oats, 60 cents per bushel. Millet Screenings for chickens, $1.£5 per 100 pounds. Crushed Shells, $1 per 100 pounds. Mixed Poultry 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 pounds. One 150 Egg Incubator at $15. OSCAR H. WILL & CO. E. G. FIELD Furniture and Undertaking LICENSED EMBALME Popular Classified Wants Advertisements under this head will be inserted for ONE CENT A WORD *nt insertion (ONE-HALF CENT A WORD each consecu ive insertion, if paid cash in advance). No publication for less than 15c. Cash must accompany out of town orders. Advertisements inthese columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through correspondence. In Looking for Help You Will Need the Help of the "Help=Wanted" Ads IOO A O N I Mala Third St., Blsmareh WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED—A seconl hand automo bile, Must be strong for road work, and cheap. Address Auto, ear* Tribune. WANTED—Sewing by the day. Phone 303. Room 35, Dakota block. 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. SHEEDY AND THE SHARPS. The King Gambler Taught the Small Fry a Lessen. Some years ago, when St Louis was wide open, Pat Sheedy, king of gam blers, was sitting in the corridor of the Planters' hotel with a friend. Two strangers took seats alongside of Shee dy and very shortly turned the conver sation to poker hands. They had never seen Sheedy before and did not know blm, but be looked the part of a pros perous "sport" and at the same time appeared'like "easy money." "It's too bad." one of the strangers said, "that we haven't another man here. We might get up a little game of draw poker." "Wouldn't mind sitting In myself," said Sheedy, with a nudge to his friend. "I haven't played poker for some time." "Suppose we play a little showdown —$1 or $5 limit?" one of the strangers said. "I'm agreeable," Sheedy replied, "and I guess my friend is. Make it a five dollar limit for an hour or two." Introductions under fictitious names on both sides followed, and the four men went to Sbeedy's suit. On the cut for the first deal the speaking stranger received the bouor. The way be han dled the cards showed that be was used to that careless abandon method that can only come from years of practice by a professional gambler. The suspicions of Sheedy and bis friend were verified by the first hand shown. Sheedy received three kings, bis friend a small full house, the deal er's friend a pair of tens and the deal er an ace full. The betting was very light on the part of Sheedy and his friend. The next deal was Sheedy's. He took a long while arranging the cards. When they were dealt every one in the party had fours, Sbeedy's hand, of course, being the highest. The betting was fast, and when the bands were shown the speaking gambler suddenly remembered a long distance telephone call for himself and friend was await ing them. They departed hurriedly, and Pat Sheedy. turning to his friend, said: "My boy, It's been twenty years since I had to do that for a living."— St Louis Post-DlBpatch. 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 SCRENS should go on early. NORTH STAR LUMBER CO. W. E. Qleason, Mgr. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE REAL ESTAT E FOR SALE—Grow apples and grow rich in the glorious fruit district of Southern British Columbia. Our choice lands $10 cash and $10 monthly, without interest. Annual profits, $500 to $1,000 per acre. Or chard, garden,, poultry, scenery, hunting, fishing, boating grand warm climate school, church, post office, store, big sawmill, daily trains, close to markets unlimited demand for products. Write quick for maps, photos, free information. West Kootenay Fruit Lands Com pany, Dept. R., Nelson, B. C. FOR 8ALE—LIVE8TOCK. FOR 8ALE Heavy work team. Weigh 2,600 pounds. Gentle and well matched. 6 and 7 years old. White & Son, Livery, 117 2nd St. Phone 105. CHINESE SAILORS. They Never Learn to Tie a Knot Proparly, Says a Skipper. "1 don't know why it is." saitl the captain of the tramp steamer, "but you can't teach any of those Chinese sailors there to tie a real knot. "There isn't much need aboard a steamer for the rope kuowledge that used to be so much the part of a fo'c's'le training, but we do need splices and knots now and again just the same. "Those Chinese there, who were signed ou as A. B.'s, can do auytbiug needed in the way of splices that would make an old tar green with envy, and they'll fix up deadeyes better than most of the men I've shipped. "But you cau't get one of 'era to tie a right knot. Teach *em again and again, and they remember the lesson for half an hour. Next time there's a straight everyday knot to be tied the Chinese fo'c's'le hand makes up the same old granny. "Every child that tries to tie a knot makes a granny. This kind of a knot is made up by passing the ends around tach other in the reverse direction, making the ends stand out at right an gles. The ends should be wound around each other in the same direc tion. When they come out of the knot they should He alongside the line on either side of the knot. Such a knot won't slip. But a Chinaman can't learn it for keeps—not he. "The Lascar and Malay and Kanaka learn the right knot easily enough. In a storm that's one of the things we have to guard against if we have Chi nese sailors."—New York Sun. Poor Timperal "I have Just made a valuable dis covery," announced Timpers. "What is it?" asked Twiggs. "I'm a fool." "Ah, the Joke is on your friends." "How is that?" "You know something they don't think you know."—Birmingham Age Herald. Hereditary. Hoax—Poor old Henpecke has to mind the baby. Joax—Yes. It's won derful how that baby takes after its mother.—Philadelphia Record. Th Market LIVE STOCK St. Paul Cattle. Receipts, 300 market steady quotations unchanged. Hogs.—Receipts, 1,400 market 5c higher. Range, 930 to 935 no bulk quoted. steady quotations unchanged lambs unchanged. Chicago Cattle. Receipts, 220 market steady. Beeves, 560 to 860 Texas steers, 500 to 675 western steers, 515 to 750 stockers and feeders, 390 to 640 cows and heifers, 270 to 700 calves, 575 to 800. Hogs.—Receipts, 5,000 market 5c io IOC higher. Light, 940 to. 957% mixed, 940 to 970 heavy, 930 to 967% rough, 935 to 945 good to choice heavy, 945 to 970 pigs, 915 to 960 bulk, 955 to 9 5. Sheep.—Receipts, 1,000 market steady. Native, 350 to 550 western, 350 to 560 yearlings, 600 to 750 lambs, native, 525 to 860 western, 575 to 875. GRAIN Chicago.—Close: Wheat: May, 96 July, 93% Sept., 91% to 91% Dec, 91%. Corn: May, 54% July, 56% to 56% Sept., 57% Dec., 55%. Oats: May, 36% July, 36% Sept., 35% to 35% Dec., 36. Minneapolis.—Close: Wheat: May, 101% July, 102% to 102%' Sept., 92. Cash: No. 1 hard, 106% No. 1 northern, 103% No. 2 northern, 101% to 103% No. 3 northern, 98% to 101%. Duluth.—Close: Wheat on track: No. 1 hard, 103% No. 1 northern, 103 No. 2 northern, 101. To arrive: No. 1 northern, 103 No. 2 northern, 101 velvet chaff, May 103% nominal July, 102% bid Sept., 92% bid. Du rum on track, in store and to arrive: No. 1, 78 No. 2, 76 May, 77% nom inal July. 78 bid Sept., 78% bid. Oats: 35%. ADVERTISED LIST. For the week ending Saturday, May 28, 1910. Anderson, Ed. Boots, John Brolln, L. Joe. Bailey, W. E. (2) Christian Science Association. Curmitt, John G. (2) Eloranto, Edvard Eloranto, Edi. Feerri, Geo. S. Fallis, M. H. Falconer Mfg. Co. Hooas, Carl Gagnier, N. D. Horton, William Johnson. Frank Leben, Lieda Leben, Frieda Lence, Mrs. Roy Miller, Frank H. Murphy, M. B. Miller, Jake Merritt, Mrs. J. A. Nelson, Miss Minnie Stewart, Mrs. James. Turner, R. J. West Virginia Co. Wisterman, Olga Wilson, G. W. Wilson, H. J. Packages. Johnson, Clara Kelly, J. E. Brown. C. W. The above list will be held two weeks, after which it will be sent to the Dead Letter office. 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 A. G. Patterson. P. M. I What Bothers Him. "There's two things about this blam ed grapefruit that I can't understand," said Unele Jerry Peebles. "One is that it's called 'grape' fruit and the other is that it's tailed grape 'fruit.' "-Chi cago Tribune. Professor of Animal Husbandry and Secretary Stallion Registration Board. App. No. 1610 Temp. Lie. No. 764 Exam. No. 2262 FEE $10.00 Stand at A. LOGAN'S BARN, Bismarck, N. D. A Rare Bird Indeed. "I think I shall learn to like that friend of yours." "You were favorably impressed by him. eh?" "Yes, Indeed. He watched me play ing billiards for an hour yesterday without once suggesting how a shot ought to be made."—Detroit Free Press. His Illustration. "Papa, what Is faith?" "Well, my boy. they say your baby brother sleeps, but I've never seen blm do it. Yet if 1 believe he does—that's falth."-Llfe. Advertise in the Tribune 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. Tribune Advertising Brings Results GRADE STALLION STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA Stallion Registration Board License Certificate No. 2)66 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, .!*y &V^:V.: 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. 0. GRADE STALLION State of North Dakota. Stallion Registration Boar 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. Eleven A Losing Game. -I lost $2,000 last night," observed the noted lecturer, who charged 50 cents a word for bis oratory. "How was that—pokerr inquired the man who didn't care much for lectures anyway. •'No. Talked in my sleep," replied the lecturer, wiping away a tear.— Puck. Suspicious. "John," she said after dinner. "Yes. my dear." "Is the drinking water your office flavored with clo.ve«r*-W»ffal0 Ex press. 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.