Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, June 28, 1910.
HEL WANTED—Malt. WANTED—Two first-class carpenters for Bismarck Construction Co. WANTED—Boy, at the Bismarck Bottling Works. WANTED—Young handy man wanted to work by the month. Apply 421 Twelfth street. WANTED—MEN WANTED—100 men to have their •suits pressed at Nichols' Fourth Btreet tailor shop. We make them look like new, and a suit wears longer and looks better. Nichols & Nichols, tailors. FEMALE HELP WANTED. W ANTE D—Dishwasher. once to Palace hotel. Berndt, 104 Ave. A. WANTED—Girls at the Bismarck I* Steam Laundry on Fourth street. SITUATIONS WANTED WANTED—Position as stenographer. i, Will do work in your office or out I side. Have had several years ex perience. Phone No. 580. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES WANTED—New laws and other con ditions necessitate opening distrib uting office in this district to sup ply increasing demands for our man ufactured products used by busi ness men, farmers, etc. $100 to $150 salary monthly, office expenses and commissions allowed. Position permanent. References. Sturgis %hayer, Northwestern Sales Direc tor, 400 Natl. Bank of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Minn. WANTED—Dressmaking. WANTED—Dressmaking. We are pre pared to take in all kinds of dress making. Inquire at Union Mercan tile block, Sixth street, for Misses Verzal and Nelson. I At Sea. -A man was discovered one evening 'by a friend leaning disconsolately over the rail of a transatlantic steamer. "Are you waiting for the moon to rise?" asked the friend facetiously, "No," was the savage reply. "I have not swallowed the moon."—Los An .geles Times. t, Evolution. At what time of life may a man be •aid to belong to the vegetable king dom? When experience has made him page. W A E Dray and Transfer Go, Dealer* A W O O a I E ir Drays furnished for all purposes DRA» ST0RASE 6. C. WACHTER PHOUt BISMARCK N. D- Undertakers a Embalmers Dtf Phoii-50 Night Phone—543 65 Licensed Eabilier in Charge Webb Bros. a in S SLATTERY.GUNNfrCO, Wholesale and Retail GROCERIES Dealers lo Coai, Wood, Ice and Grain Corner Third and Broadway BISMARCK, N. DAK, POPULAR CLASSIFIED WANTS Advertisements under this head will be inserted for ONE GENT A WORD, first insertion (ONE HALF CENT A WORD each consecutive insertion, if paid cash in advance.) No publication for less than 25c. Gash must accompany out of town orders. Advertisements in these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres pondence. The Job of Job Hunting Is a Want Ad's Favorite Job FOR RENT—ftOOMS FOR RENT—Three rooms at 312 First street. FOR RENT—Suitable room for two gentlemen in modern house. Phone 206M, or call 813 Third Btreet. FOR RENT—Modem rooms and board at Dunraven Place, 212 Third •treat. FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms with board, at reasonable rates, at the Roanoke. Apply at WANTED—Girl for general house work. Apply 508 Eighth street, or phone 252. WANTED—Competent girl for gener al housework. Inquire of Mrs. FOR RENT—Rooms in Dakota block. Phone M. FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished rooms, single or en suite, in new, modern house. 682 Eighth street. Phone 367. FOR RENT—HOUSES. FOR RENT—Four room house, desir able location. Phone 276L. WANTE TO RENT House*. WANTED TO RENT—Five to seven room house desirable location. Reply A Tribune. WANTED—ROOMS TO RENT WANTED—Two or three furnished rooms in a private family for the summer. Address Lock Box 364, City. FOR SALE—Automobiles. FOR SALE—At a bargain if taken at once, 1 two-cylinder, model Buick automobile. Inquire at Glit schka's store. FOR SALE—A good, up-to-date, fully equipped automobile garage and machine shop, with solid, substantial business in growing, prosperous town. For particulars address, Garage Opportunity, Tribune. W A N E Preismaking. WANTED Dressmaker wants sew ing by the day for families. Phone 440L. No. 46 Park Ave. The Dollar Mark. "Have you seen the Washington mon ument?" "Yes," replied the New 'Yorker. "It's a pretty tall building, but what's the good of it without any offices for rent?' —Washington Star. Hacks andLivery All Hours-Day and Night We'll Treat You Right A.C.Hinckley&Co. Phone 6. After 11 p. m. 30 208 210 Fourth Street *+**++*+++++++++*+++0++++++++++++++* E. G. FIELD Furniture and Undertaking: LICENSED EMBALME A O N I Mala ft Third St., Bismarck FOR SALE—Miscellaneous FOR 8ALE—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—Fresh milk delivered in any part of the city. We can sup ply a few more morning customers. Wilton's Dairy, phone 506. FOR SALE—Household goods for sale at 214 Second st. FOR SALE—Cabbage plants, second early and late, 50c per 100, $3.00 per 1,000. Ed. C. Lindsay, Ave. and Anderson street. FOR SALE—Genreal store business in new town on C. P. R. main line mixed settlement, good opening for one with about $12,000. Present stock $4,000, about, cash wanted. Fair sized building, dwelling above. McCormick machinery side line good reasons for selling. Write at once to A. H. Loeppky, Waldeck, Sask. WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED—80 acres of South or North Dakota land in exchange for fine glass cabin house boat, 15 h. p. en gine, loaded on flat car. H. Pembla, 367 Yarwood street, Elgin, 111. WANTED—A second hand automo bile. Must be strong for road work, and cheap. Address Auto, care Tribune. HISTORICAL. WANTED—You to send us Pioneer Letters, Stories, Diaries, old 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. Quite So. "There seems to be a strange affin ity between a darky and a chicken." "Naturally. One is descended from Ham and the other from eggs."— Housekeeper. Report of Meeting of the Ladies' Anti-Fly Club S S $ 8 $ $ Some weeks ago, in this space, we told you that since the ladies had taken hold of the FLY question there would be something done. $ S S $ $ $ We reported the minutes of the last meeting held by the Ladies* Anti-Fly Club held last week. From the way our screens are going, it was a good thing that we realized in ad vance what to expect when these ladles got to talking "protection from the dirty fly. ^It is all we can do to keep a supply on hand. Remember we are headquarters for screens.' 3 8 3 S $ •8 IOO S A E S O N A N W E S $ $ 3 3 3 $ NORTH STAR LUMBER CO. W. E. Gleason, Mgr. YES, TEDDY'S BACK Now that the reception is over and things have quieted a bit, let's settle down to a nice, steady busi ness for the sum mer. How is it Done? First, seasonable, good quality merchandise the price right good store service and location. Then let these columns tell it in a straightforward, honest manner to every person in Bismarck and the coun try for miles around. WHIL E TEDDY BRINGS TROPHIES FROM AFRI CA, THIS WILL Bring Dollars to You Till BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE N E W S O E S A TE RAILROAD ACCIDENT AT DEVILS LAKE Devils Lake, N. D„ June 22.—An ac cident occurred here early Sunday morning on the Great Northern track near town. Five loaded freight cars carrying machinery and other mer chandise, ran off the track and piled up in the ditch. No one was injured In the mlxup. The cause of the accident was prob ably an unlocked switch. The un lucky thirteenth car of a fast freight train was just passing over the switch of the Standard Oil Co., when the lever was jarred over and the hoo doo car with four others jumped the track. The accident tied up transpor tation from 2:30 until about eleven a. m. by which time the wrecker from Grand Forks had succeeded In clear ing the track. Meanwhile trains de toured around by Larlmore. INDEFINITE DELAY IN SETTLEMENT Of RENVILLE BURKE COUNTY CASES Mlnot, N. D., June 22.—Indefinite delay is the prospect in the matter of the organization of Burke and Ren ville counties. As the matter now stands, the restraining order on County Auditor Larson will obtain until the interests opposed to the or ganization of Burke and Renville (counties can perfect an appeal to the supreme court. The supreme court now In session at Bismarck wi.l adjourn today or to morrow and will probably not list again until some time in September. While there may be action on the ap peal before that time, the prospect at present is remote. Judge Burr has denied the demur rer of the Burke and Renville inter ests and will allow the restraining or der to stand pending appeal. la the meantime the people of Ken mare and other towns in the county who are interested are feeling pretty good over the outcome. They profess to see a chance that the whole mat ter will go by default and that an other election on the county division matter will be held which will result more satisfactory to them. The candi dates for county office who have cam paigned in the section of Ward which it was believed would be organized into Burke and Renville are getting out among the voters there this week. The primaries will be held without re gard to the organization of the new counties by the supreme court and the delays interposed through the action brought at Kenmare have been successful far beyond the point that the promoters believed possible. CLOSING EXERCISES Valley City, N. D., June 21—Special. —Closing exercises at the state nor mal school are now in progress. The baccalaureate exercises were held on Sunday night. Professor Sherman Kirk of Drake university, Des Moines, Iowa, spoke on "The Abundant Life,' and music was furnished by the Val ley City choral society. Monday even ing the closing exercises of the prac tice department were held in the auditorium, 21 children finishing the eighth grade. Thursday morning at 10 o'clock the June section of the class of 1910 receive their diplomas. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children, The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of (&jfMz&>. Ludwig Dale, found guilty of mur der in connection with the death of Miss Gina Lein, following a criminal operation, will be sentenced by Judge Burr Friday and will immediately ap peal for a new trial. The advance guard i3 arriving at Devils Lake to attend the Chautauqua. Walter, brother of President Hill of the Great Northern, is making a trip through the state by automobile. The party was entertained at Devils Lake. $ An affidavit of prejudice has been filed in Stutsman county district court in the case of County Commissioner Harry Past, who is charged with ir regularities in connection with the administration of the affairs of his office. So many members of the Jame3town band have left the city that there will be no concerts this summer. A contributor to the Devils Lake Journal wants to know if there is any law against spitting on the side walk. Eddy county is experiencing the quietest campaigning ever known in that district. Williston wants an Elks lodge and a new census is being taken by the Commercial club. There will be latest model flying machines at both the state fair at Fargo and at the Grand Forks county fair. $10,000 will be expended for furni ture in the new woman's building at the A. C. and the contracts have been given out. Adams, up in Walsh county, will give $2,000 for the establishment of a 75-barrel flour mill in their city. Rain in Bottineau county came just in the nicit of time last week. FOR SUPREME JUDGE. Attorney \V. M. Anderson of this city formally announces his candidacy for supreme judge at the primary elec tion. Under the law now the supreme and district judgeship have been re moved from politics and the names of candidates will not appear upon the party ballot, a separate ballot being cast for these positions. The announcement of Mr. Ander son's candidacy will be gladly receiv ed in this part of the state. He Is one of the best known lawyers In the state, and as an evidence of his standing at home it is necessary only to point to the fact that he was elect 1 ed states attorney of Ramsey county for consecutive terms—several times without opposition, the last time de feating John Burke, who is now gov ernor of the state, by 600 majority. During his administration he convict ed and sent to the penitentiary seven ty-four offenders. Mr. Anderson will prove a very strong candidate and he enters the race with bright prospects of success. He has already received the en dorsement of Judge Cowan and all or nearly all of the attorneys of the Second judicial district.—Devils Lake Journal. IRONERS WANTED. Hand ironers wanted. Permanent position and good wages. Also posi tions for several extra hand ironers wanting work for three or four days a week. Apply at once. The Bis marck Steam Laundry Co. Think of Last Summer- You can remember days when the heat inside your kitchen was so great you could hardly bear it. With the right stove you would have made a better hostess. Save your health. Don't put up with the drudgery of a coal range. You can have a clean, cool, pleasant kitchen. The JK&w Per/Action I Oil Cook-stovetFaLArVfEUL.O does away with all drudgery of cooking. Why should you be a slave to a coal range when you can have an Oil Cook-Stove that is cheaper than coal, cleaner than coal, doesn't "smell," doesn't smoke, lights Instantly,canbe put out instantly, leaves no ashes, and doesa't heal the kitchen. With one of these stoves you can boil, bake or roast the most elaborate dinner. You can change from a slow to a quick fire, or the other way about, by simply turning a wick. Apply a match, and in stantly the heat from an intense blue flame shoots upward through the tur quoise-blue enamel chimneys to the bottom of pot, kettle or oven—but no where else. The stove has every conve nience that can be thought of: Cabinet Top with shelf for keeping food and dishes hot, drop shelves to hold coffee or teapots, towel rack in fact every convenience possible. that~ tns nime.plats II The nickelfinish,with the bright blue of reads New Perfection." the chimneys, makes the atove ornamental and attractive. •fade with LI and 3 burners ths I and S-burner stoves can be had with or without Cabinet. Kwr dealersrsrjwhsr*. not at jonra,wiltsfor DtsoipuTS Cireotar toths nearesta«enc»ofma Standard Oil Company !.'"• •ttiSHMBBHHRSi'fiSPS^Sf TAFTENDORSES WORKOF CHIEF EXECUTIVE WRITES LET TER TO FORMER GOVERNOR A LIN LATTER NO W OUT O E POLITICAL GAME SIZES Park River, N. D., June 18.—Hav ing watched with much interest the contest through the press of the two tactions, republicans and insurgents, I and after many years as a farmer, I and as governor of this great state,' after having gone through the vicis situdes of various political contests and campaigns, and modifications of, the tariff and their subsequent good and bad results to the agriculturists, I feel it necessary to call your atten tion to these facts- In 1890 the McKinley bill became a law, and a wave of prosperity swept over this country, unparalleled in its history until that time. Following on this wave of prosperity the Farm ers' Alliance (with the same cry that the insurgents now have), rose up, and led by a few men who desired to split the republican party, that a democrat president and congress were elected. Immediately following the Cleve land inauguration, the representatives who wanted low tariff, enacted a bill known as the Wilson bill. In this bill no consideration was given the farm er, manufacturer and laborer. Noth ing occupied the attention of the rep resentatives and senators at that time except to "lower the tariff. They also lowered wages, stock, manufac turings. Also the price of grain. In fact threw hundreds of thousands of men out of employment, and made heggers of hundreds of others. This condition prevailed for several years, and people grew tired of low tariff. When Mr. McKinley, the greatest tar iff advocate of the century, was nom inated for president on the republi can ticket, a partial return of the con fidence was noticed. His election and the subsequent passage of the Ding ley tariff bill followed. This bill, de nounced by the democrats an-d mug wumps, greatly added to the confi dence of the business men in the fu ture prosperity of the nation. Factor ies were opened. Operations were extended. Our exports increased. From being a debtor nation we be came a creditor nation, and with the exception of the 1907 flurry of panic, as it was called, which was only local in character, unparalleled prosperity has been the lot. of the people .of-the United States. Taking this little flurry as indica tive of an opening, a few disgruntled politicians tried to lead a fray into the ranks of the republican party and through some means a following was gained. This following began tha E SITUATION FROM AN UN BIASED VIEW OF CONDITIONS INSURGENTS ARE FOLLOWER S OF TH E LATE LAMENTED POP- ULISTIC MOVEMENT ONE OSE WIL BE ENOUGH FOR NORTH DAKOTA. Hous With a Doubl Piazza. Design 927. by Glenn L. Saxton. Architect. PERSPECTIVE VIEW-FROM A PHOTOGRAPH. FIRST FLOOR PLAN. Seven cry of the revision of the tariff. Sev eral of the republican senators and representatives, apparently egged on by the democrats, took up the cry ot tariff revision downward, and openly, through the press, began an attack upon the regular representatives and senators. This attack, amplified (un til) from the Yellow Press, one would believe that the majority of the rep resentatives and senators who pass ed the Payne-Aldrich tariff bill had sold out to what, the so-called pro gressives, denominate the "interests." Having read this a number of times in a number of papers, and wishing to ascertain the position, (in regard to the Roosevelt policies), of our Sena tor P. J. McCumber and Representa tive Hanna, I wrote President Wil liam H. Taft regarding the matter. The questions 1 asked him are em bodied in a letter from the president under date of May 31, 1910. His ans wer is also given. The letter is as follows: White House, Washington, May 31, 1910. My dear Governor Allen: You write me and ask several questions: 1st. Have Senator McCumber and Representative Hanna stood loyally by my administration? 2nd. Have they stood by the bills which I have been interested in for the welfare of the nation 3rd. Would I like to see Senator McCumber and Representative Hanna returned to the senate and to the house? want to answer these three ques tions emphatically in the affirmative. Sincerely yours, WM. H. TAFT. Hon. Roger Allin, Park River, North Dakota. The foregoing letter needs no ex planation. It speaks for itself. It confirms that which I have long be lieved, that Taft is carrying on a real progressive program, as outlined by ex-President Theodore Roosevelt, and that the harmonious relations existing between our senator at Washington, Representative Hanna and President Taft are advantageous to the state, and a continuation in office of these gentlemen will work for the general good of the state,- for it is well-known that the harmonious relations existing between the senators, representatives and the president always given the state advantage in obtaining needed legislation. Sincerely yours, ROGER ALLIN. SECOND FLOOR PLAN. Although this house is of the square type, it has distinction quite it* own, mainly on account of the large piazza, built on two sides of the house. There is a splendid Interior arrangement, comprising eight rooms, a bath, a small den or sewing room, as well as a large pantry and entry. There la a side entrance Into the dining room. The first story is finished in red oak or birch and the second story in pine to paint. There are birch floors through out. Size twenty-six feet wide by thirty-four feet deep. Cost to build, ex clusive of heating and plumbing, $4,000. By special arrangement with me the editor of this paper will furnish on* complete set of plans and specifications of design No. 927 for f25 GLENN L. SAXTON* I I I ...I