Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday, April 4, 1911.
tK"» HELP WANTEP—MALE. WANTED—Waiter at Coonen's Cafe. WANTED—A man and team for a years work on lease plan. Man fa miliar with mining preferred. Ad» dress J. K. Doran, Bismarck. WANTED—A janitor. Apply at cow an's Drug Store. WANTED—Messenger boy at West ern Union. WANTED—Men to clean up timber land 3 miles from town. Call and see me. Geo. Gussner. HELP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED—Girl for General house work at once. Mrs. p. T. Owens, 1012 Fourth street. Phone 526. WANTED—Girl for waitress, Coon en's Cafe. WANTED—Good waitress. Homan's cafe andbakery. tf. WANTED—Competent Cook at the Woodmansee.' 411 Fifth Street. WANTED—Competent girl for general housework. Mrs. C. J. Busch Tel. 423. Cor. Ave and Mandan. WANTED—Dish washer at the. Ban ner House. Young girls not wanted. WANTED—Girl for general house work. Mrs. H. G. Berndt, 104 Av enueA. Phone 351R. WANTED uirl tor general nouse work. Phone 132-R. Haney. Ave. and Mandan. Mrs. J. A. WANTED Girls at Copelin Candy Co. factory at once._ WANTED—Competent girl for gener al house work. Mrs. W. H. Win chester, 824 4th street. WANTED—At once, waitress at the Grand Pacific hotel WANTED—Apprentice girls to team the millinery business. A. W. Lucas Co. DRESSMAKING. DRES8MAKIN6 and plain sewing. Phone 519. WANTED Dressmaking, children's .sewing, harswitches and chains, at 203, corner 3rd and Broadway. FOR SALE—FURNITURE. FOR SALE—Brass bed, bedding and clothes chiffonier, bureau, carpet, desk, table, electrolier, etc., new, very cheap. Phone 452. FOR SALE—One gasoline range, good condition. Mrs. C. Busch, Cor. Their Old Storitt. A man wbv ne»er could tell a story joined a story tellers' club that thought It bad a corner on the humor of the universe. The man got along very well so long as be didn't have to say anything, but there came a~time when he was put on the program for a humorous story, and then his wife coached him for a week beforehand on one of her own funniest^stortes. When be came home from the story telling contest she asked him how things went. He sn|d: "Pretty well. All the other fellows told some mighty good ones." Then be gave a synopsis of the good ones the other fellows bad told. "Darned clever, those chaps are," he said. "1 don't know what they would think of me If they knew I had learned my story from a woman. They don't think much of a woman's sense of humor." "You needn't let that worry you. dear," she said sweetly. "1 have AdvertlMmants under this head will be inserted for ONE CENT A WORT, first insertion (ONE HA^CBwTiwORD^ici^iabsequent insertion, ONLY WHEN PAID CASH IN ADVANCE.) No pub iiotion for le 16c Cash must accompany oat of town orders. _-_ ._ Adfertlaementi In tfcef* oolumns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres pondence. Cannot guarantee acuracy on Phone ads. Don! Become "Grouchy" About the Servant Question Advertise. FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—3 unfurnished rooms in modern house. 622 3rd st. FOR RENT—Furnished room in mod era house. 400 Fourth st. FOR RENT One furnished room, suitable for one or two gentlemen, or gentleman and wife. Inquire 117 Fourth street, Homan's Cafe. FOfTRENT—Large, furnished room, suitable for two, at 307 Seventh St. F6R RENT—Rooms tn Dakota HOCK. Phone 303. FOR RENT—Modern rooms and board at Dunraven Place. 212 3rd st. phone 122. By paying for your want ad In advance, you save prac tically half the cost as we prefer to give you is special jrate rather than to spend it In book-keeping. Read classified heading carefully. PayCash SaveHalf FOR RENT—Furnished rooms at 319 Fourth Street. FOR RENT— Front bed room at 307 4th street. Mrs. Brady. FOR RENT—Large south roon in modern houre—all conveniences. $2.50 a week. Phone 3981.. FOR RENT—Furnished room in mod ern house, with or without board. J. Welch, 311 4th St. Phone. 325. FOR SALE—HOUSES. FOR 8ALE—A seven room house, al so three room house. Inquire 211 S. Sixth street. Mrs. Ida White. FOR 8ALE—LOTS. FOR SALE—50 foot lot 5 blocks from new post office—lays beautifully— ..sidewalk, water and sewar paid in full. $450.00. on monthly payments, 10 per cent cash discount. F. E. Young. FOUND. FOUND—Purse containing money Owner may have same by proving property, paying for this ad and calling at 405 Fifth street. fiearu the other renews' wives tell their old stories at card parties for the last five years."—New York Press. Where Knowledge Wat Bliss. A certain professor of histology who delivers lectures In one of the eastern colleges is not averse to a quiet bit of diversion on tbe side, as Instance bis wife's discovery. "See here, Robert," said she to tbe doctor as she fumbled in bis pockets after his late arrival home, "what are all these red. white and blue disks 1 find here in your pocket?" "Eh? Yes-why—those—are—that is —1 use—ch-I mean disks—to illustrate my lectures on tbe blood. You see. the white ones represent tbe white cor puscles and the red ones tbe red cor puscles of tbe blood." "And, pray, what do the blue ones represent?*' "Eh? The blue ones? Ob-yes-h'm! Why—er—certainly—they represent the CORRECT STYLE ILLUSTRATIONS There are many Bismarck women who take pains to read different fashion papers on correct dress and at the same time overlook the fact that, local newspaper advertising can be depended on as expressing the best statements in regard to the styles. Dealers have to know what the people want and advertise what they will buy: therefore their knowledge in regard to styles is practical and up-to-date. The average article on styles is prepared six months before the styles go intD effect, and it is natural that these styles are out of date. In other words it is frequently found that the public refuses to buy what Dame Fashion decided is most correct, therefore the true index of fashion is always to obtain through the deal ers. Up-to-date dealers give such information in their advertising, because it tells you what the best diessed women are now buying. FOR SALE—LAND. FOR SALE—80 acre, three-fourths mile from Main SL Can break ev ery inch, fine for truck gardening. $52.50 on time or $47.50 cash. F. E. YOUNG. MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE—Golden Oak typewriter uesk and wardrobe. W. A. Erickson, 608 Second St. FOR SALE—Eggs for hatching, from thorough-br^d poultry Crystal White Orpingtons, S. C. Rhode Is land Reds, S. C. Brown Leghorns Rose Comb also Mallard duck eg£3. Stock: 2 R. C. Brown Leghorn cock erels. Book your orders early, as we have only a limited amount for sale. Write or call at A. F. Mar quett's residence, Bismarck, N. D. A RELINQUISHMENT For sale. Call on Perry. FOR SALE—Three horses, new wag on, double and single harness and single buggy. Phone 303. Time will be given on approved security. FOR RENT—Section 7, north of Mc Kenzie, 400 acres broke. Also sev eral small bouses in Bismarck for sale. A. D. Cordner, 418 First St., Bismarck, N. D. WANTED—Small furnished house or three furnished rooms." Phone 383Y FOR RENT—At once, improved farm three miles west of Baldwin. See Stephen Evans, Baldwin, N. D. FOR SALE—Diamond Willow fence posts. Inquire 405 Ninth street. FOR SALE. Have choice of scholarship in any study taught by the. International Corrsepondence Schools at Scranton. Pa., which cover over 200 subjects. Will sell cheap as I can't use it. Good chance for a ybbng man to prepare for better position. S. C. B., care Tribune. HOMESTEADS —Relinquishments in Standing Rock and Cheyenne River reservations,' within few miles of good railroad towns, $250 up. Hur ry they are going fast. Write. W. E. Coats, Firesteel, S. Dak. FOR SALE—One five-drawer latest model National Cash Register, in good order used less than one year, at twenty per cent less than cost easy terms. Mott Supply Com pany, Mott, N. D. WANTED—Girls, who want positions in good homes, to read the "Help Wanted—Female," ad column reg ularly. corpuscles of The "venous blood." Well, niaybe she. believed him and maybe—well, be quit playing poker, at any rate.—Harper's Weekly. Human Nature. "Queer thing about men, isn't It?" remarked the thoughtful thinker. "What's queer about 'em?" asked the innocent bystander. "Why," rejoined ibe t. L, "a man will sit on a log half a day waiting for a fish to bite, but be won't wait three minutes for bis wife to get ready for church."—Denver News. How He Lost I "How did that man lose *hls su premacy at home?" "His wife probably tried to phone him at tbe office oue day and the of fice couldn't understand the name."— Buffalo' Express. BISMARCK DAILY TEIBUNB CHEPiE in i!i!il if Nation Threatened With a Moral The Rev. Dr. STEPHEN S. WISE. Rabbi, of New York. HE American people are too pa tient with immoral leaders, and an end to our .moral breakdown can come only through the determined LEADERSHIP OF THE RELIGIOUS AKD MORAL FORCES OF THE NATION. THE SIGNS OF MORAL BREAK- DOWN ARE TO BE FOUND IN THE WORLD OF BUSINESS, IN THE REALM OF POLITICS AND MOST ESPECIALLY IN THE BLENDING OF BIO BUSINESS AND LITTLE POLITICS. UPON INVESTIGATION MUCH OF SO CALLED HIGH FINANCE TURNS OUT TO BE NOTHING MORE THAN LOW DOWN 8TEALING. A sign of moral breakdown is found in the indifference of the citi zenship of New York to the inactivity of a recent legislative investiga tion committee which succeeded in making some LOOSE, VAGUE A N DISJOINTED INQUIRIES, but sedulously avoided the dis covery of any and every damaging truth. In the world of business there has been no more serious symptom of deep seated moral disease, of almost cureless moral breakdown, than the CONDUCT of a great industrial corporation which for a series of years has PERPETRATED COLOSSAL FRAUDS AGAINST THE GOVERNMENT. GRAVER ALMOST THAN THE 8IGN3 OF MORAL BREAKDOWN ARE THE ASSUMPTIONS WHICH UNDERLIE THE ATTITUDE OF THE PEOPLE RESPECTING THEM. MEN ARE CONVICTED OF SOME GRAVE SOCIAL OR ANTISOCIAL CRIME, AND THEIR TURPITUDE IS HALF EXCUSED- BY THE MORALLY CORROD ING MAXIM. "EVERYBODY ELSE DOES IT." WE SEEM TO HAVE LOST EVERY CAPACITY FOR HIGH RESENTMENT. Young Men Re fuse to Be Led as Their Fathers Were. J* Jfi By FREDERICK W. PLAISTED. Newly Elected Democratic Governor of Maine was one feature of our Maine campaign and election that one can call significant and not go wrong. It ought to interest the country—the whole country. It is the promise of a SUCCESSFUL FUTURE FOR AMERICAN GOVERNMENT IN MAINE AN OUT OF IT. The young men of Maine supported us, voted for us and put us in power. It was their campaign, their election, and they won it. THAT MEANS THAT THE YOUNG MEN OF MAINE, AND I SUPP08E THE YOUNG MEN OF THE REST OF THE COUNTRY ARE LIKE THEM, CAN'T BE DELIVERED. THEY WON'T BE SLAVES TO PARTISANSHIP AS THE OLDER GENERATION HAS BEEN. THEY REFUSE TO VOTE 8UBMI8SIVELY THE REPUBLICAN TICKET BECAUSE THEIR FATHERS HAVE ALWAYS STAYED THERE. NOR IS IT ANY GUARANTEE THAT THEY WILL VOTE THE DEMO- CRATIC TICKET THE NEXT TIME BECAUSE THEY STOOD WITH U8 IN THIS CAMPAIGN. I imagine "solid" states will get more and more uncommon in the next few years. This election puts Maine in the lino of states which are NO LONGER "SHEEP STATES," ready to follow blindly the party bellwether. Maine is progressive, and she will con tinue to be progressive and independent. Upon Children Depend future of Drama, By Professor GEORGE P. BAKER of Harvard University. PON THE TRAINING OF CHILDREN DEPENDS THE SUC CESS OF THE DRAMA OF THE FUTURE. The audiences of today are norwhat they should be, and the ATTITUDE OF THE CHILDREN OF THE PRESENT WHEN THEY GROW OLDER will determine whether the future dramatists will work merely for the increase of their bank accounts or will attempt something really good. Out of the hundreds of thousands of people who pass through the doors of our theaters each week 5 per cent are children. An audi ence of chilflren usually is a CRITICAL BODY, with critical dra matic standards. I AM AMAZED AT THE NUMBER OF YOUNG PEOPLE IN THE THEATERS. AND I AM ALMOST ALARMED AT THE THEATER MA NIA IN CHILDREN. THE PLAYHOUSE OFTEN IS A SCHOOL OF MISAPPLIED ETHICS. AND WHAT THESE YOUNGSTERS SEE IS OF GREAT CONSEQUENCE. The children should be taught concerning the drama in their homes and srlionN iho same spirit that they are regarding sculpture, paint- IN E Lodge Room MASONIC. BISMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. F. & A. M. Meets first and third Mon days in each month at Masonic hall. A. P. Lenbart, W. J. A. Graham, secretary. TANCRED COMMAMDRY NO. 1. Burt Finney, E. G. W. Wolbert, Re corder regular meeting first and third Thursday of each month. O. E. S. BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. 11, meets first and third Fridays in each month Masonic hall. Mrs. Grace French, W. M. Mrs. Gertrude Mil ler, secretary. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4. Meets each Wednesday evening at K. P. hall. E. M. Thompson, C. L. Thompson, K. of R. & S. PYTHIAN~8TSTER8. LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. 9. Meets second and fourth Thursdays each month at K. P. hall. Mrs. C. L. Vigcess, M. E. C, Mrs. Nellie Ev arts, M. of R. & C. L. 0. O. M. BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14.—Loyal Order of Moose. Regular meetings every first and third Monday even ings of each month. Charles Fish er, dictator S. E. Register, secre tary. Visiting members welcome. M. W. A. BISMARCK CAMP, No. 1164. M. W. A. Meets tie -second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. Luther Hook, V. W. F. Jones Clerk. YEOMEN. A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACC1 Uent insurance organization. Meets the fourth Tuesday in each month in the K. P. hill. J. M. Belk. foreman Elsie McDonald, master of accounts Elizabeth Belk. cor respondent. I. O. O. F. CAPITAL CITY LODGE No. 2. Meets every Thursday evening at Odd Fel lows hall. John Yegrn, N. G.y O. H. Benson, V. G. A. H. Scharnow ske, secretary F. Siems, treas er. REBEKAHS. NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meets the first and third Wednesdays in each month in Odd Fellows hall. Rebecca Will, N. G. Mrs. Nellie Evarts, secretary. M. B. A. M. B. A. Meets second and fourth Wednesday of month at Odd Fel. I'-ws hall. Grant Marsh, president George A. LaLone, secretary. ST. CLEMENS COURT, 747. CATHOLIC ORDER OF FOREST ers. Meets every second Monday at 8 p. m., and every fourth Sun day at 2 p. m. All visiting mem bers invited. Paul Brown. C. R. Anton Beer. R. S. 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. Conklln, presi dent A. B. Welch, secretary. LABOR UNIONS. UNITED BROTHERHOOD O? CAR penters and Joiners, No. 1118. Meets every Thursday evening at Kuntz's hall. All brothers cordi ally invited to meet with us. C. B. French, president John Danrot. treasurer W. O. Gorsuch, secretary. -Fred Anderson, financial secretary. TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION NO. 140.12 tleets first Sunday in each month at 3 p. m. Gus Syvertson, presi dent H. C. Hines. secretary. HOMESTEADERS. CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD, No. 300. Meets second and fourth Fri days of the month at I. O. O. F. ball at 8 p. m. John. A. Larvau, president J. C. Whitted. secretary. A. O. U. W. BISMARCK LODGE, No. 120. Meets the first and third Tuesdays at Baker Hall at 8 o'clock. C. T. Wyhcoop, M. W. Bradley C. Marks, recorder. G. A. R. JAMES B. MJPHERSON POST, No. 2, Department of North Dakota Grs.id Army of the Republic. Meets at teir rooms in the Armory on the tecond and fourth Thursdays of e^h month. John W. Millett, commander A. D. Cordner, adju tant I MACCABEES. K. O. T. M. Meets every first and tnird Thursday of each month at 8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall. Visiting members cordially invited D. C. Ramp, commander Erick Erickson, record keeper. I.,0. OF F. COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. M«ets every fourth Thursday in each month at Odd Fellows hall. John Ycgen. C. R. It. D. Hoskins, R. S. I. W. Healy, t. S. ELKS. B. P. O. E. No. 1199 meet at Elks' hall first and third Fridays of tbe month. Visiting brothers welcome. F. \V. Rvacs, E. R. Carl Peterson, fecretary. Tribune Want Ads Pay Fargo Mapleton Casselton Wheatland Valley City Jameatown amestow 'Mountain" Mandan Judson New Salem Sims Alinont Glenullen Hebron Richardton Taylor Gladstone Dickinson Dickinson Beach Glendive Glendive Billings billings BfJflft Railway Time Table NORTHERN PACIFIC. WESTBOUND. Central Tine »m St. Paul Minneapolis am .Lv. 11 0010 11 8511 pm 6 40 "Mountain" iime west—one hour "Central" time. Mandan Ar. Mandan Lv. Ilismarck Ilurleigh McKenzie Sterling Driscoll Steele Dawson Medina Jamestown lamestown Valley City Wheatland .. Casselton Mapleton Minneapolis St. Paul .Ar. 12 30. I oft 1 25 2 00 2 25 3 00 3 25 3 45 4 15 5 00 pa SO 00 5 15 45 10 11 It am am 5 57 4 17 'i'ii 4*45 S II st Ar, Lv. Medina Dawson Steele Driscoll Sterling McKenzie Burleigh Bismarck Mandan Mandan 8 33 8 38 5*48 6 66 7 00 S 4T 8 St 10 11 tt 11 41 pm I S 1 1 1ST 1 8 88 11 ss 11 48 11 5810 Ar. Lv. 4 86 50 00 I I ST I I a time west—one hour earlier "Central" time. Lv. 10 68 8 00 .: 8 0t 3 3 ir 8 4* 4 It 4 a I N 6 tt SSI 1 pm tt 6 tt tt 949 ... ..•.. A .'.#. Ar'. Lv. ..... 10 58 1 1 8 l'6'376 »|. am pm am 06 15 8 10 3 8010 3 30 I am r. 8 0813 8 1818 6 38 6 48 Ar. Lv. am 10 60 11 0018 Ipm Livingston It 38111 so 48)11 80 a 88| 3 80 Ar.l 3 16 EAST BOUND. Livingston Lv. jj! »ngs Ar. Billings Lv. New Salem Judson Mandan ,. Ar! am 6 85 3 65 65 7 05 10 05 10 80 pm 05 0 86 7 51 50 10 00 am Glendive Ar. Glendive L*. 1 15 1 86 Beach ....TT. Dickinson Ar. Dickinson Lv. Gladstone Taylor Richardton Hebron Glenullen ....'. Almunt Sims set 0 st tot I I I 9 41 4 6 6 5 06 10 45 11 15 41 10 tt 10 4f I 11 am 18 45 11 St ,1pm 1 8 01 8 80 1 46|lS 4S earlier thai pei 6 20 7 30 7 43 am 0 20 9 30 9 45 I JK 1 8 45 2 65 3 10 1 48 1 SS 8 IS 3 40 8 St 8 10 8 8S 8 48 4 OS 4 48 Ar. Lv. Fargo 12 28 12 33 6 05 6 15 7 17 6 55 6 10 7 21 8 41 8 68 9 17 am |p 12 57| 2 57 am I 7 301 9 60 7 65110 00 am 9 71T a fl 00 5 30 9 50 7 10 7 40 LINTON BRANCH. I Mixed Except Sunday. 2 12 8 45 4 05 4 20 4 25 6 10 6 45 fi 15 Lv... Ilismarck. Lv McKenzie Hurdick .Ar |11 33 10 0 46 0 IB 9 10 8 10 7 41 .Lv 7 .9 .A Moffit .. Bessoba Hazelton Brofy .. Ar Linton BISMARCK-MOTT BRANCH. am 7 15 Bismarck 7 00 Mandan a un 7 05 Junction 4 80 7 25 Jennie ,.. 4 80 7 45 Schmidt 4 10 8 15 Nineteen 3 45 8 50 Gwyther 8 10 9 15 'Cannon Ball Jc 8 30 9 30 Cannon Ball 10 85 Solen I" 55 Parkin 11 10 Timmer 11 40 Gall 2 25 1 35 1 06 .12 50 .12 80 Flasher 12 0i a Lark 10 30 Louse Creek 1 0 10 Carson 9 46 Lawther 9 20 .. Shanle/ 8 60 Mew Leipzig 8 20 Birdsell 8 00 Burt 7 80 Mott 7 00 SOO LINE EAS BOUND 30 a Leave liSmarek Arrive 6 15 15 in Hraildock 2 40 2 .'!." VVishek 11 45 a 4 15 Ashley 9 40 a 7 35 in Pollock 6 00 a 20 Kulm 10 00 a in 5 20 M. & St. V. Crsg... 8 50 a it i' Oakes 7 55 a !i ."i0 Ilankinson 4 50 a 2 05 a in (ilcnwood 12 30 a 45 a Ar Minneapolis Lv 7 40 in NORT HOUND. 7 :!0 a Lv Ilismarck Ar 4 0 0 38 a Wiltnn 2 50 24 a in Washburn 2 10 10 00 a Underwood 1 35 10 is a (iarrison 12 45 11 25 a in Max 11 45 a 3 25 ni Ddhglass 10 10 a 4 15 in Hyder 9 25 a ni 5 30 in Plaza 8 15 a 1 30 Dogden 10 19 a 2 15 Drake 9 35 a 3 52 Velva 8 2 8 a 4 4 0 Minot .t 7 4 5 5 15 a ni Portal 'J 50 3 2 5 Harvey 1215 5 02 in C'arrington 10 50 7 2 5 Valley City 84 2 ni S O Enderlin 7 30 11 10 Fairmount 5 23 45 a in.. Ar Minneapolis Lv ..11 15 He Knew Them. A minister, the father of six-year-old twin boys, was obliged to send one from the table for misbehavior. The little fellow was sitting crestfallen on a chair In an adjoining room when the maid entered. Upon spying him she said. "Oli. Millie, I'd be ashamed to be sent away from tbe table, as big a boy as you are too." Billle. with Cashiug eyes, drew him self up, saying, "Well, you wouldn't If you'd known this family as long as I have."—Deliueator. Getting the Ringa Mixed. "One ring for bellboy, two rings for chambermaid." read a hotel guest from the priuted curd banging In his room. lie pressed the button, and tbe maid appeared. "I don't want you." said the guest. **I rang once twice." "Oh," replied the maid, "I thought you rang twice once."—New York American.