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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, January 10, 1911, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1911-01-10/ed-1/seq-7/

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Tuesday, January 10, 1911.
HELP WANTED—FEMALE.
WANTED—Crood dining room girl at
once. Grand Pacific hotel.
WANTED—A st nographer.
L. A. W., care Tribune.
WANTED—A cook at
House, right away.
Addresb
the Banner
WOMEN—Sell guaranteed hose. 70
per cent profit. Make $10 daily.
Full or part time. Beginners in
vestigate. Strong Knit. Box 4029,
West Philadelphia, Pa.
FOR RENT—ROOM5.
FOR RENT—Two unfurnished rooms.
Hot water heat. 902 Sixth street.
Phone 288.
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms
for two gentlemen. 605 Front St.
FOR RENT—FLATS.
FOR RENT Modern flat heated,
lighted and furnished for house
keeping. 807 Fourth street.
FOR RENT—HOUSES.
FOR RENT—House of
Geo. M. Register.
four rooms.
FOR RENT—A five-room house on
Eighth street. Phone 407, J. D. Mc
Donald's farm.
FOR 8ALE OR RE NT
house. G. J. Keenan.
-A six room
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 8oclety,
Bismarck. N. D.
DO YOU STAMMER?
The Scientific correction of
stammering, also stuttering and
other faults of Bpeech. Home and
school combined with excellent ac
commodations for children and itdults.
Recommended by physicians, educat
ors and public authorities. North
western School for Stammerers Ad
dress W. M. Duke, 1800 Third Ave. So,
Minneapolis.
DRESSMAKING.
EXPERIENCED, DRESSMAKER
Prices to suit all. Work guaran
teed. Phone 519.
OVER 6S YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
TRADE MARKS
DEMONS
COPYRIGHTS Ae.
Bather an
Anyone lending a •kstcb and description m»y
freewhr"
tentable.
foreecorli
ns Mann
wptcUU
nolle*.<p></p>Scientifi
anlck'lr ascertaitalonr
oa opinion free
Invention ie probably patentable..'
tlonaitrlctlr confidential. HANDB0Q
•ent free. Oldest anticr for •ecorlnrpetei
on Patents
mts
Patent_ taken througb Man Co. receive
Without charge, to the
American.
nol Illustrated weekly. Tartest dr
any setontlSe Journal. Terms, 13 a
months, tl.. Bold byall newsdealers.
A handsomely Illustrate weekly
anlatton off any selentl"
lour months tl
SU WaehliMrtoa, D. C.
BranchOffloe.
I
Ii. FIELD
Furniture
and
Undertaking
LICENSED EMBALME
Phone IOO
DAY OR NIOHT
Mala ft Third It., •Isnurefe
^FURNISHE
ADVERTISE DAI IV
BmM
a
POPULAR CLASSIFIED WANTS
Advertisements under this head will be Inserted for ONE CENT A WORT, first insertion (ONE
HALF CENT A WORD each subsequent Insertion, ONLY WHEN PAID CASH IN ADVANCE.) No pub
lication for less than 25c. Cash must accompany out of town orders.
Adrertlsements In these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres
pondence. Cannot guarantee acuracy on Phone ads.
FOR RENT—ROOMS.
512 Ninth
FOR RENT—Room at
street. Phone 417-K.
RENT—Modern rooms 153
board at Dunraven Place. 212 Third
street.
FOR RENT—Furnished, large south
room in new modern home. Hot
and cold water, bath, excellent heat,
phone and light—desirable neighbor
hood. Phone 398-L.
FOR RENT—Double room in modern
house. One block from car line.
Phone 10. 405 Fifth street.
FOR RENT—Modern furnished rooms
with board. Inquire 705 Sixth St.
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms in
strictly modern house. Heat, elec
trict light, bath, hot and cold water
and telephone. Gentlemen preferred.
Phone 560 or call 20 Avenue A West.
FOR~RENT—A bedroom for one or
or two gentlemen. Modern. Ap
ply 307 Fourth street.
FOR'RENT—Two unfurnished rooms.
Hot water heat. 902 Sixth street.
Save Half
Alway pay for your want ad
in advance. Tou save practic
ally one-half the cost as we pre
fer to give you this special rate
4 rather than to spend It in book
«9 keeping.
Read classified heading care
fully.
PayWact Adsin Advance'
FOR RENT—Modern furnished rooms
808 Broadway. Phone 173.
FOR RENT. Two furnished rooms
in modern house. Apply 831 Fifth
St.
FOR RENT —Modern pleasant room
for woman 406 Third street.
Phone 502-R.
FOR RENT—Rooms in the
block. Phone 303.
FOR RENT. Furnished room fer two, Pub"« «,^*S*^
gentlemen.
191-K.
220 Fourth st. Phone
FOR RENT—Pleasant room In mod
ern house. Centrally located. Ap
ply 407 Sixth street."
FOR RENT—Strictly modern room in
new house. 114 Avenue A. Phone
485.
FOR RENT—Gentleman may secure
nice room with private family
modern conveniences. Very reas
onable. Call, at No. 14 West Ros
ser street.
ROOMS. For furnished or unfurnish
ed rooms inquire at Kupitz store.
WACHTER
flray and Transfer Co.
Dealer*
A W O O a I
Drays furslsksd fer all purpose*
0RA* STOMGi
6. C. WACHTER
•wMiW
IISMARCK N. D.
8LATTERY, GUNN A CO.
Wholesale and Retail
GROCERIES
Dealers in
Coal, Wood, Ice and Grain.
Corner Third and Broadway
BISMARCK, N. D.
With the coming of the legislative session comes an unusual demand for rooms, flats and board. Your
spare room will earn several convenient dollars with practically no additional expense. Why not have U?
Tribune want ads quickly guide the applicant to your home the rate? Only a cent per word the Grsl thue,
jmd a half cent thereafter—when paidin advance. Count your words and bring or send us the ad—while results
are certain. WANT ADS CREATE DOLLARS
3
L08T AND FOUND.
FOUND—Stevens single shot .22 cal
iber rifle near Masonic Temple. Geo.
Little.
STOLEN OR STRAYED—Pup with
white head- and feet. Call 319 Sec
ond street.
MISCELLANEOUS.
FOR. SALE—Oil of Gladness Mops.
For particulars, Phone 362.
FOR 8ALE—A few unredeemed
pledges. J. S. Knauss, Paunbrok
er.
FOR SALE—Anyone wanting good
bottom hay, inquire Thos. Fortune,
or phone 434.
FOR SALE—Some land eight miles
east of Beach and one to six miles
north and east of Sentinel Butte,
where you can pay for $25 land with
one crop of flax. 160 acres to five
sections. W. D. Forsyth, 623 Sixth
street.
AS YOU read this ad so will thous
ands read your want ad if it is in the
Tribune.
FOR SALE—LOT8.
FOR SALE cheap—100 feet on Fifth
street. Sidewalk, water, sewer. F.
E. Young.
FLORIDA LANDS.
IF INTERESTED in Florida, ask us
for detailed information concerning
a tract of fruit land in the highland
lake region of Polk county, owned,
vouched for and for sale by North
Dakota business men who have
spent five winters there and know
intimately. Northern Immigration
Association, Fargo, North Dakota.
NOTICE TO PROPER OFFICER8
Sec. 289. Where no physician is
employed it shan be the duty of the
parents to give notice to the proper
officer within whose jurisdiction they
reside, of the births and deaths of
their children, or of the presence of
any infectious or contagious disease
occuring within their household, with
in twenty-four hours, or three days
if outside of incorporated limits of
cities, towns and villages, as to births
and deaths only, of such occurance,
and the oldest person next of kin,
I the keeper or other proper officer of
Dakota, every workhouse, poorhouse, reform
I school, jail, prison, hospital, asylum,
tution, shall give like notice of any
birth, death, infection or contagious
disease occuring among the persons
under bis charge. Whoever neglects
or refuse to give such notice within
the period of twenty-four hours, or
three days, if outside of incorporated
limits of cities, towns and villages,
as to births and deaths only, after
the occurance of such birth, death or
infectious disease, shall, upon convic
tion, forfeit a sum not to exceed
twenty dollars, to be collected as
other fines are collected by law.
I. W. HBALY,
County Auditor.
An Anecdote of Pope.
There is an old auecdote of Alexan
der Pope concerning one of the old
watermen who were employed for
many years in rowing Pope on the
Thames. Pope was in the habit of
having his sedan chair lifted into the
punt. If the weather was fine he let
down the glasses if cold he pulled
them up. He would sometimes say to
the waterman:
"John, I am going to repeat some
verses. Take care to remember them
the next time I go out."
When that time came Pope would
say:
"John, where are the verses I told
you of?"
"I have forgotten them, sir."
"John, you are a blockhead. I must
write tbein down for yon."
John said that no one thought of
saying when speaking of him, "Mr.
Pope," but that he was always called
"Mr. AleAunder."
A Pithy Sermon.
Here is the pitbiest sermon ever
preached: "Our ingress into life is
naked and bare, our progress through
life is trouble and care, our egress out
of It we know not where but, doing
well here, we shall do well there. 1
could not tell more by preaching a
year."
ROOMSmmmi
IMSES
OTiOS
-"VSjl A*
i-SSWi
BISMARCK DAILY TRtfifftffi
Th Markets
LIVE 8TOCK.
St. Paul Cattle.
Receipts 700 market generally 10 to
15 cents lower.
Steers, 4.00 to 6.50.
Cows and heifers, 2.25 to 5.00.
Calves, :i.00 to fi.50.
Stockers and feeders, 2.85 to 5,25.
Hogs.
Receipts, 4,800 market weak to 5c
lower.
Range, 7.75 to 7.85.
Bulk of sales, 7.80 to 7.85.
Sheep.
Receipts, 400 market generally 10 to
15 cents lower.
Sheep, 1.00 to 5.00.
Lambs, 2.00 to (5.00.
Chicago Cattle.
Receipts, $6,000 market weak at de
cline.
Beeves, 4.65 to 7.00.
Texas steers, 4.15 to 5.30.
Western steers, 4.25 to 5.90.
Stockers and feeders. 3.G0 to 5.70.
Cows and heifers, 2.55 to 0.25.
Calves, 7.00 to 9.25.
Hogs.
Receipts, 41,000 market strong, gen
erally 5c higher than yesterdav.
Light, 7.75 to 8.20.
Mixed, 7.80 to 8.20.
Heavy, 7.80 to 8.15.
Rough, 7.80 to 7.85.
Good to Choice heavy, 7.!»5 to 8.15.
Pigs, 7.50 to 8.10.
Bulk of sales, 8.00 to 8.15.
Sheep.
Receipts, 35,000 market weak at de
cline.
Natives, 2.50 to 4.55.
Westerns, 2.65 to 4.40.
Yearlings, 4.60 to 5.70.
Lambs, native, 4.75 to 0.45.
Western lambs, 5.00 to 0.45.
MONEY.
New York.—Money on call easier,
3 3-4 to 4 1-2 per cent.
Ruling rate, 3 3-4.
Closing 'bid. 3 per cent.
Offered at 4 per cent.
Time loans dull and inclined to weak
ness.
Sixty days, 3 1-2 to 3 3-4 per cent.
Ninety clays, 3 3-4 per cent.
Six months, 3 3-4 to 3 7-8 per cent.
GRAIN.
Chicago Wheat.
Close
Jan.,
May,
July.
Sept.,
97 1-4.
1.01 3-8.
96 12 to 90 5-8.
94 7-8 to 95.
Corn.
May,
July.
Sept.,
50 to 50 1-8.
50 3 4.
51.
Oats.
May,
Inly,
Sept..
3(! 7-8 to 35.
34 3-4 to 34 7-8.
33 7-8.
Minneapolis Wheat.
Close:
Jan.. 1.08 3 8 to 1.09.
May, 1.08 7-8.
Cash:'No. 1 hard! 1.10.
No. 1 nor., 1.08 1-2 to 1.09
No. 2 nor., 1.05 1-2 to 1.07
1-2.
1-2.
No. 3 wheat, 1.03 1-2 to 1.06 1-2.
Bran.
Bran. $21.01) to $21.50.
Flour.
First patents. $4.95 to $5,35.
Second patents, $4.85 to $5.25.
First clears, $3.35 to $3.75.
Second clears, $2.35 to $2.95.
Duluth Wheat.
Close: Wheat on track:
No. 1 hard, 1.10.
On track and to arrive:
No.
No.
May,
July.
1 nor.. 1.09.
2 nor., l.oii to
1.10.
1.10 1-2.
1.07.
Durum
Durum on track, in
rive:
No.
Oats,
store and ID
1, 90 7-8.
2, 88 7-8.
93 3-8 bid.
94 3-8 nominal
No.
May.
July,
Flax.
Flax
May,
on track j.tid to arrive
$2.57 asked.
Oats.
33.
$2.53.
ADVERTISED LIST.
For the w-aek ending Jan. 7, 1911.
Arch, Mrs. William, 2.
Allen, Miss Grace,
Bucceriferro, Orazo.
Bermington, Ellen Orr.
Bohlson, Miss Dora.
Brown, Miss Gladys.
Bachen, John.
Cooper, Mrs. Lulu.
Ford, Martin.
Genereso, Guiseppi.
Gibson, E. D.
Grace, R. H.
Government of Industry, Care.
Hughey, Fred.
Higen, Miss Inga.
Hess, Tinie.
Johnson, Miss Mamie.
Janette, Mary.
Ju, William.
Kowassch, Miss Agnes.
Kopp, Miss Lou.se.
Leach, J. Jr.
Linssen, Paul.
Lipnutz. Miss Lizzie.
Merel, Frank.
Moore, George.
Manthey, J. R.
Mabsn, Robert.
McCafferty,
Paff. Carl.
Ressler, Harry.
Samdal, Olai.
Seoley, Lester C.
Stoerk, Mrs. Mina Bell Edward.
Tranar. Peter P.
Thysell, C. G.
Wang, B. B.
Zion, John.
The above list will be held two
weeks, after which it will be sen!
to the Dead Letter Office.
A. G. PATTERSON, P. M.
Fooled Him.
"Why am like a pin?" asked Mr
Jones triumphantly of his wife. Ho
expected she was going to say, "Be
cause you are so sharp," and he was
simply paralyzed when she replied:
"Because if you should get lost It
wouldn't be worth while to spend
time looking for you."
VERBAL PITFALLS,
Traps That Await English Speak
ing Tourists In Portugal.
THERE ARE NO TOES THERE.
But, Then, On* Has Twenty Fingers
to Mako Up the Loss, Fingers of the
Hand and Fingera of the Foot—Oddi
ties of the Varb "to Walk."
The Englishman or American in
Portugal who thinks in his own lan
guage and tries to sjvak in the lan
guage of the country he is visiting is
a great smile producer.
For Instance, you never marry any
body in Portugal uuless—strange para
dox—you happeu to be a priest. You
marry "with" your beloved Maria, and
the priest marries you both. In the
same way you never dream about any
body, but always "with" them.
When the landlady at your boarding
house is ladling out your soup you
call out, "Arrive." You are telling
her to arrive at the stopping point—in
other words, that you don't want more
than she has put out. When you see
a child that you want to fondle at the
other side of the room you say to her,
"Arrive here." And the child prompt
ly "arrives."
In England when we speak of walk
ing we refer to a certain use of the
legs. But the Portuguese verb "to
walk" has many more significations.
In Portugal not only do the people
walk, but also the carts and cars walk,
the trains walk, a balloon walks, and
a boat walks. Stranger still, the
hands of a clock walk round the face!
A clock, by the way, never goes It
"works."
Unless you are very Intimate or very
rude you never say to your fair part
ner at dinner, "Will you have some
bread?" etc. You inquire, "Will your
excellency have some bread or, "Will
the lady have some bread?" the "lady"
meaning not some other lady, but your
fair partner herself.
In spite of winter you are never cold
In Portugal unless you are a corpse.
You are "with" cold. In the same
wtoy you are occasionally "with" heat,
"with" headache, "with" hunger or
"with" thirst When you have occa
sion to discuss the weather you say,
"It 'makes' cold," "It 'makes' fog,"
etc. On your way home from an en
tertainment you tell your companion
that it "makes" dark.
If speaking of her husband a wife
says he Is a "tame" man. She merely
means that he Is a man of peace and
justice.
The word "house" means more than
with us. Your buttons share your, own
privilege of living in a house. The
buttonholes are called "bouses of
the buttons." The squares on a chess
board are also "houses." You don't
say, "I'm going to shave." You say,
"I'm going to 'do' the beard." Neither
do you say on the way to the bar
ber's, "I'm going to get my hair cut,"
but you say, "I'm going to cut my
hair."
When you are in Portugal you have
twenty fingers, but no toes. If you
want to make a distinction you
say "fingers of the hand" or
"fingers of the foot." Instead of
telling the servant to set the table
you tell her to "put" it. When you
go to the theater you "assist." You
don't mean by that that you "come
on" nor even that you do a little scene
shifting. You mean that you are there.
Residents in flats who meditate tak
ing a holiday In Portugal will be re
lieved to hear that no one plays the
piano there. They merely "touch" it.
Neither do they ring bells. They
"touch" them also. But they "play"
stones, meaning that they throw
them, and ship at sea "plays" when
It pitches and tosses.
Be careful how you tell your land
lady that you Intend to dine out or
she may think, with a shrug of the
shoulders, that you intend dining
"outside"—!, e., in the garden. In an
swer to the kind Inquiries of your
friends don't say that you nre well
say that you are "good." Be careful
In your use of words. Some words
similar in form are widely different In
meaning, as an American missionary
once discovered to his cost when
preaching in Brazil, once a Portuguese
colony. His subject was "The Prodi
gal Sou," and he gravely Informed his
hearers that when the young man re
turned home his father killed for him
the fatted beetle! But he had merely
made a mistake in one solitary vowel.
A "sleeping" bridge means a bridge
that is Immovable (not drawbridge).
Stagnant water also "sleeps." So do
tracks or trains that wait anywhere
during the night. When they laugh In
Portugal they "untie themselves to
laugh," and when they cry they "un
make themselves in tears." A persist
ently unfortunate man says, "I am so
unlucky that if I fell on my back I
should break my nose!"—London An
swers.
Hopeful Names.
Two bright looking colored boys
about seven years of age laughingly
accosted a lawyer on the street. The
man stopped and asked the boys their
names.
"Johnstng," was the reply. "We'se
twins."
"Well, what are your first names?"
Insisted the amused questioner.
"Mali name," answered one, "is Soda,
and his name," pointing to the other,
"is Saleratus. Maw done lose all de
others, and she give us names she find
successful in raisin'."—Newark Star.
Greatness is Its own torment—Tlw-e
dore Parker.
IN E
Lodgi
Room
MA80NIC.
BISMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. & A
M. Meets first and third Mob
dayb in each month at MasonL
hall. A. P. Lenhart, W. M. Loulf
Magin, secretary.
TANCRED COMMANDRY NO. 1. Burt
Finney, E. G. W. Wolbert, Re
corder regular meetig first and
third Thursday of each month.
O- E. 8.
BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. 11. meet*
first and third Fridays in each
month at Masonic hall Mrs. Grace
French, W. M. Mrs. Gertrude Mil
ier, secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHIA8.
ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4 Meets
each Wednesday evening at
hall. W. E. Parsons, C. S. John
son. K. of R. ft S
PYTHIAN SISTER8.
LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. 9. Meet*
second and fourth Thursdays each
month at K. P. hall. Mrs. Ida
Vigness, M. B. Mrs. Nelllo Br
ans. 11. of R. ft C.
L. O. O. M.
BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14—Loyal
Order of Moose. Regular meetings
every first and third Monday even
ings of each month. P. F. Strock,
dictator S. E. Register, secretary
Visiting members welcome.
M. W. A.
BISMARCK CAMP, No. 1164. M. W.
A. Meets the second and fourth
Tuesdays in each month. E.
Peck. V. Ray Nichols, clerk.
YEOMEN.
A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACC1
dent insurance organization. Meet'
the fourth Tuesday in each montl
in the K. P. hall. A. E. Shipp,
foreman master of accounts, Elsie
McDonald correspondent, Eliza
beta Belk.
I. O. O. F.
CAPITAL OITY LODGE No. 2 Meets
every Thursday evening at Odd Fel
lows hall. Fred Seims. N. G. C. A
Meisner, V. G. John Yegen, treas
urer R. A. Petrle, financial secre
tary O. H. Benson, recording sec
rctary.
REBEKAHS.
NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meeti
the first and third Wednesdays in
f-acli month in Odd Fellows hall
Caroline Fisher, N. Q. Mrs.
Nellie Evarts, secretary.
M. B. A.
M. B. A. Meets second and fourth
Wednesday of month at Odd Fel
low's hall. Grant Marsh, president
A. F. Marquett, eeo tary.
ST. CLEMENS COURT, 747.
CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORREST
?rs. Meets every second Monday
at 8 m., and every fourth Sun
day at 2 p. m. All visiting mem
bers invited. Paul Brown, C.
Anton Beer, R. 8.
COMMERCIAL CLUB.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK
Regular meeting of club member
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. Conklin, presl
lent A. B. Welch, secretary,
LABOR UNIONS.
CNITED BROTHERHOOD OF CAR
penters and Joiners, No. 1118
Meets every Thursday evening at
Kuntz's hall All brothers cordi
ally invited to meet with us.
French, president John Danrot.
treasurer, W. G. Gorsuch, secretary
Fred A.nderson, financial secretary
YPOGRAPHICAL UNION No. 140.
Meets first Sunday in each month
at 3 p. m. J. W. Pinkney, presi
dent Jos. Gribbins, secretary.
H0MESTEADER8
CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD, No
300. Meets second and fourth Fri
days of the month at I. O. O. F. hall
at 8 p. m. J. T. Boyd, president
Olive M. Adsit, secretary.
A. O- U. W.
'IISMARCK LODGE No. 120. Meets
the first and third Tuesdays at
Baker Hall at 8 o'clock. M. J. Mc-
Kenzie. M. W. Bradley C. Marks,
recorder.
G. A. R.
FAMES B. M'PHERSON POST, No.
2, Department of North Dakota
Grand Army of the Republic. Meet*
.it their rooms In the Armory oo
the second and fourth Thursday!
of each month. John W. MUlett,
commander A D. Cordaor, adja
tant
MACCABEES
iC. O. T. M. Meets every first and
third Thursday of each month a1
8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall
Visiting members cordially invited
D. C. Ramp, commander Erics
£rtekdou, reoji-d keeper.
CANTON
COURT BISMARCK, No. S87. Me«L
every fourth Thursday In each
mnoth at Odd Fellows hall. Johc
Yegen, C. R. William Moore.
S.: I. W Healy. F. 8
ELKS.
B. P. O. E. No. 1199 meet at Elks'
hall first and third Fridays of the
month. Visiting brothers welcome.
F. W. EVANS, E. R.
CARL PEDERSON. Secy.
Medina
Dawson
Steele
Uriscoll
Sterling
McKenzie
Burleigh
Bismarck
Mandan Ar,
Mandan Lv.
Tudson
New Salem
Sims
Almont
Dickinson Ar
Dickinson Lv.
Ueacli
Glcndive Ar.
Sevtit
Railway Time Table
NORTHERN PACIFIC.
WESTBOUND.
I 1
8
Central
6 I
Time
am
St. Paul
Minneapolis
Fargo
Maplcton
Casselton
Wheatland
Valley City
Jamestown
Jamestown
am
9 15
9 45
.Lv.
11 00
11 25
pm
10 30
11 00
am
5 5'
10 ss
11 10
am
8 10
8 8t
8 47
8 SO
10 OS
11 ss
11 40
pm
12 SS
1 SS
1 40
1 67
3 10
8 20
2 20
2 57
3 IS
3 2S
5 40
4 17
6 86
4 45
b't'i
6 55
7 00
Ar.
Lv.
8 33
8 38
8 32
11 33
11 48
11 58
9 35
9 50
10 00
"Mountain" time west—one hour earlier than
"Central" time.
10 58 9 00
2 24
3 00
3 24
3 87
3 47
4 It
4 46
5 20
5 33
5 St
pm
6 20
6 80
8 62
10 3«
'9*49
i6'37
10 58
11 25
am
New Salem
I pm am
2 08 12 05
2 18 12 15
2 10
5 38 3 20
5 48 3 30
a am
12 38111 20
12 48|ll 30
am
4 28| 3 20
a
10 50
11 00
1 Pm
2 15
Judsfin
Mandan Ar
pm
EAST BOUND.
Livingston Lv.
Hillings Ar.
Billings Lv.
I 8
am
a
1 55 '3 55'
4 55
5 05
am
3 55 0 25
6 55 10 05
10 20
7 05
a
Ar.
Lv.
Glcndive ..
Glendive ..
Ueacli
Dickinson Ar.
Dickinson Lv.
Gladstone
Taylor
Kichardton
Hebron
GlenuIIen
Almont
Sims
6 05
6 25
7 51
9 50
10 00
S 00
84
8 60
0 00
9 28
9 41
9 63
10 45
11 15
11 41
10 22
10 47
11 10
11 20
am
1!) 45
11 50
,1pm
1 2 OS
20
1 45] 12 45
"Mountain" iime west—one hour earlier thin
"Central" time.
Mandan
Mandan
ISisinaick
Burleigh
McKenzie
Sterling
D'riscoll
Steele
Dawson ..
.Medina
1
a
9 20
9 30
0 45
1 am I
0 20
7 30
7 43
Jamestown Ar.
Jamestown Lv.
Valley City
Wheatland
Casselton
Mapleton
Fargo
45
1 45
1 66
2 IS
2 40
2 50
3 10
3 26
3 43
4 05
4 48
2 55
3 10
2 28
12 33
0 05
0 15
7 17
5 65
6 10
7 22
8 41
8 68
9 17
8 39
am I
12 57| 2 57
am I
7 30 0 60
7 55 10 00
Minneapolis
St. Paul .Ar.
a
70
9 50
am
5 00
5 .10
7 10
7 40
I N O N BRANCH.
Mixed Except Sunday.
2 30
3 45
4 05
4 20
4 25
5 10
5 45
6 15
Lv.
Lv.
am
Itismarck
McKenzie
Burdick
.Ar
.Ar
11 00
10 If
0 45
0 25
9 20
8 80
7 41
7
Moffit ..
Bessoba
Hazelton
Brofy .,
Ar Linton
.Lv
BISMARCK-MOTT BRANCH.
Leave Monday
Wednesday and
Friday.
Arrive Tuesday
Thursday and
Saturday.
a
7 15 Bismarck 3 0
7 00 Mandan 5 00
7 05 Junction 4 50
7 25 Jennie 4 30
7 45 Schmidt 4 10
8 15 Nineteen 3 45
8 50 Gu ytlicr 3 10
15 Cannon Hall Tc 2 30
0 3(1 Cannon Ball 2 25
10 25 Solen 1 35
10 55 Parkin 1 05
11 10 Thinner 12 50
11 4 Gall 1? 20
12 30 Flasher 12 oJ
am
1 Lark 10 iO
1 25 Louse Creek 10 10
2 00 Carson 0 45
2 25 L.-nvthcr 9 20
3 0(1 Shanle,' 8 50
3 25 New Leipzig 8 20
3 45 Binlscll 8 00
4 15 Hurt 7 30
5 01) Mott 7 00
.Mixed train and le-.vcs Bismarck Monday,
Wednesday and I and leaves Mott on
TiRsda\ ihur :d Saturday.
SO LINE
EAS BOUND.
0 ."() :t Leave Bi.inarck Arrive 5 15 in
l-» 15 |i limddock 2 4 0
2 35 IU V.'ihek 11 45 a
4 15 ji in A hlcy 9 40 a
7 35 in Pillock 6 0 0 a
4 20 in Kulm 10 00 a
5 20 [i M. & St. V. Crsg.. 8 56 a
fi 25 |i in Oakes 7 55 a
9 50 Hankinson 4 50 a
2 05 a in Cilcnvvood 12 30 a rn
0 15 a Ar Minneapolis Lv 7 40 pi
NORT BOUND
7 30 a Lv Bisa ixck Ar 4 00
8 38 a Wil'jn 2 50
'J 24 a in Wash «urn 2 1 0
10 00 a in Undei ood 1 35
10 43 a in (Jarri.')n 12 45
11 25 a in Max 11 45 a
3 25 Douglass 30 10 a
4 15 Rvdcr 9 23 a
5 30 Plaza 8 15 a
1 30 Dogden 10 19 a in
2 15 in Drake 9 35 a
3 52 Vdva 8 28 a
4 40 Minot 7 45 a in
5 15 a Porta! 11 50
3 25 Harve. 12 15 a
5 02 Carringti 10 50
7 25 Valley Ct'-j 8 42
8 40 Enderlin 7 30
11 16 Fairmont 5 23
6 45 a Ar Minneapolis Lv ..1 1 15 a in
Found the Saint's Day.
One Russian peassmt sued another to
recover the sum of 50 rubied, the debt
or having faithfully promised to re
turn the money ou St. Henry's day.
But, having failed to do so for a long
time, the lender discovered that the
Russian Orthodox church includes no
such saint as St. Henry, and the Judge
before whom the case was tried was
much puzzled as to what verdict he
should give. Happily the idea occur
red to him that, saint or no saint. All
Saiuts' day included even the nnost
doubtful, so he gave judgment that the
50 rubles should be returned next AM
8aiuts' day.

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