The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota on September 9, 1922 · Page 7
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The Bismarck Tribune from Bismarck, North Dakota · Page 7

Bismarck, North Dakota
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1922
Page 7
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1 WHEAT RISES FOUR CENTS ON WEEK'S MARKET Car Situation Still a Factor and Export Business on Increase (By the Associated Press) Minneapolis, Sept. 9.—The week ending September 8 witnessed^ an ajdvance of 4 cents in Minneapolis wheat and rye futures, and an 18 cent advance in flax futures, accord­ ing to the weekly review, of the United States department of agri­ culture. There has been a good flour de­ mand mostly for prompt shipments. I.ocal mills are operating about 66 percent of capacity. Flour prices were advanced 15 cents yesterday, with the upturn -in wheat. Spring first aptent is quoted at $6.65 ©, $7.20 in carload lots. Feed sales h*"e been increased by drouth con­ ditions, and car shortage. Movement of wheat to Minneapo­ lis has been increasing, but meeting good milling demand. Premiums for cash wheat have been fully maintain­ ed. The car situation is still a fact­ or, and export business in wheat has been increasing somewhat. Re­ cent reports to the United States department of agriculture have in­ dicated that European needs »of wheat will be greater than earlier esti­ mates, the French harvest turning' out poorly. Current receipts of spring wheat at Minneapolis an in­ dication that the crop has better average milling merit than earlier arrivals indicated. Sales of cash grain continued to show a wido range. The demand for durum wheat has been improved, with milling and ex­ port prices closer together and bet­ ter competition. Receipts of corn continue very light, mostly being applied in old sales. Oats continued in good ship­ ping demand. Rye has been rather q'piet, with millers taking most of the receipts. Basis of prices on cash flax were unchanged, with No. 1 seed selling at 2 cents over the Min­ neapolis September flax future. ,Corn was unchanged. Oats were a little slower. Rye started off firm compared with "September, but eased oiff later when the future h^id a spurt compared jyith December. Barley' was weaker. Some of the shorts were in and this tended to take the edge off of the demand. Offerings still moderates, frlax offerings were lib­ eral, but there was a good demand lor all spot stuff. NEWS OF WALL 8TBEET (By the Associated Press) New York, Sept. 9.—Continuation of the upward swing of prices took place at the opening of today's stqpk market, dealings being comparative­ ly light but extended over a broad list. The demand for specialties was not as pronounced as it has been «4uring the na&%^few> days Jiufc. hev?4 high records To^ the year were made in the first few minutes of trading by Lehigh Valley, Atlantic Coast Line, Chicago Pneumatic Tool, Nor­ folk and Western, Federal Mining apd Smelting, preferred, Iron Pro­ ducts and Postum Cereal, the gains ranging from small fractions to three points. Rails and equipments were in fairly good demand, moder-' wjpi ate gains being recorded by St. Paul, common and preferred, Reading, IJlnion Pacific, Pullman, Baldwin, and Chesapeake and Ohio. Mexican Petroleum climbed one point. A rise of 1 to 3 points also took place in Stromberg Carburetor, Sears-Roe­ buck, General Electric, Retail Stores, Lorillard, Standard Oil of New Jersey and Kelsey Wheel. Bullish demonstrations in individ­ ual stocks, which Was encouraged by investment buying of Standard shares, featured the general upward swing in today's brief session of the stock market. Profit taking sales cut into the prices of such stock as Studebaker, American Woolen, Nor­ folk and Western, Crucible Stftel and Marine, preferred, byt it did not halt the buying in other quarters. A sqore of shares established new peak prices for the year while the buying movement was at its heights. Gains of 3 to nearly 7 points were made by Liggett and Myers, preferred, Atlan­ tic Coist Line, Loose-Wiles Biscuit, Postum Cereal, Iron Products and Kelsey Wheel. Wall Street's belief that the shopmen's strike was no «104 No longer a serious hindrance to freight movement found expression in the w'arked bouyancy of railroad shares. The closing was strong. Sales appro­ ximated 350,000 shares, CORN WEAK from unchanged figures to %c low­ er, with December $1.01% to $1.02Vi and May $1.07% to $1.07%, under­ went slight further decline then rallied, to around the initial quota* tions. sent corn prices downward at th start today Fair support deevlopcd Oats started a shade to %c off, with December 35%c to 359ic and held close to the initial, iange. Provisions weak, the sopport being light with scattered offerings at a decline. POTATOES STRONGER (By the Associated Press) Chiacgo, Sept. 9—Potatoes slight­ ly stronger receipts 42 cars total U. S. shipments 073 Wisconsin sack­ ed cobblers 90c $1.05, cwt. iulk cobblers $1.00 $1.10 cwt. Minne­ sota sacked Sandland Ohios 90c $1.00 cwt. sacked Red Rivers $1.00 '0} $1.10 cwt. Idaho packed rurals ^1.15 cwt.' LIBERTY BONDS (By the Associated Press) New York, Sept. 9—Liberty bonds closed: ..$100.84 .. 100.70 .. 100.22 100.22 100.66 Liberty 3%'s .Fjrst 4%'s Second 4%'s Third 4%'s Fourth 4%'s Victory. 4%'s uncailed 100.70 Victory 4%'s called 100.34 MHiKeti STOCKS MOVE Commodity f4«illcts Esfr dally Ir^iaiid Steel Stto# Marked (By the Associated Press) New York, Sept. 9.—Overcoming a temporary setback, which was in­ duced by professional selling against a weakened technical position, pri­ ces of stocks again move to new high ground in this week's trading. Virtually *11 classes of fehares par­ ticipated in the advance, but the lar­ gest gains were made by selected stocks of Companies whose financial sta'tus aid prospects encouraged bull operations. Commodity torioes. especially of basic iron *nd steel products con­ tinued to "higher ground, al­ though some recessions were noted in quoted sales of cotton, sugar and grain products. Further increases in steel products were expected next week. Steel' production showed a slight increase and more blast fur­ naces resumed operation, but the handicaps imposed by the railroad strike and fuel shortage have not been entirely overcome. Mexican oil1 shares tencoulhtered another sinking spell during the week on further reports of -decreas­ ed production and the publication in a Standard Oil organ of a staAytn^ent. that American companies operating in that cou^ry '.w6r.e. jfrepareLLlo write off a mss if .^ne h'ajf of .their half billion dollal1 investment. A re­ covery set in towards the end of*the week, on reports that the Mexican Petroleum corporation was construct­ ing, two large plants in Mexico to extract gasoline from natural gas. Eastern industrial, centers report a shortage oj skilled labor, includ­ ing mechanics and' employes fo the building trades, while unskilled la­ borers are in good demand in the Northwestern states because of the unusually heavy crop movement. Adoption of the plan of Hugo Stinnes for the rebuilding ,of the French devastated djstrict's witji ma­ terial- shipped ffO/n Germany,yras in­ terpreted in some local banking cir­ cles as forecasting a downward rev­ ision in reparations payments. Publication of the summary of the Mexican debt agreement hu I vlit'£le effect on the Mexican, seci^itfes here, most of them phowing a Teactionify tendency. Exchange rates were irregular, due in a large measure to the demand for sterling bills to finance grain and cotton shipments. German marks held up well despite the weekly in­ crease of 23,800,000,000 marks in the note circulation of that country. The decrease in the rate of call loans against, bankers acceptances from 4 to 3% percent has been one of the features in the week's money market. Call money was held be­ tween 4 and 4% percent and there has been a slight hardening in time money and commercial paper ry -i SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK (By the Associated Press) South, St. Paul, Sept. 9.—Cattle receipts 1,000 market compared with week ago good and choice dry fed steers nominally steady com­ mon and medium beef steers steady to 25c lower, $5.00 $8.00 grass fat butcher she stock weak to 25c low­ er bulk $3.00 $4.50 practical top fat cows $5.50 butchers $6.50 canncrs and cutters steady to 25c low­ er $2.00 to $3.00 bologna bulls most* ly 25c lower, $3.00 $3.75 good and choice stockers and feeders stea­ dy to 25c lower, $6.00 $7.50 oth­ ers 25c 60c or more lower, $3.50 $5.75. Calves receipts 100 market compared with week ago mostly stea­ dy, best lights largely $10.00 $10.25 seconds $5.00 $6.00. Hogs receipts $5.00 market light hogs steady to 25c lower other classes about steady one string of Hght weights late Friday $9.25 top today $9.00 bulk heavy packing sows $6.7Ek $7.00 pigs nominally steady .at $3.50. Sheep receipts 200 market today steady compared with week ago, fat lambs about 25c lower bull^ at the close $11.50 light and me.dN um weight ewes largely 50c lower closing at $5.50 heaties about stea­ dy at $3.50. CHICAGO WHEAT (By the Associated Press) Chicago, Sept. 9.—Wheat Np. 4, ,, wcuvi w. MVW 2 an(j on the breaks and a small rally from fFAm week the inside figures followed. After starting %c to lVsc off, with Decem­ ber 56% to flYsc, the corn market rallied a little all around. hard $1.02%. Corn No. 2 mixed 63%c (By the Associated Press) Chicago, Sept. 9.—Weakness in corn and a decline in Liverpool quotqtions led to lower prices in wheat higher, with here today at the start. There was No. 2 yellow MHeJS 64c 0atg No 2 white 37% 38%c No. 3 white 36%c 37c. Rye No. 2 73%c 74%c. Barley 55c @,,67cJ Timothyseed $4.00 $5.00t cloVerseed $12.00 $16.00. Pork napiinaU lard $10.35 ribs $9.50 $10.50. Absence of trade at the finish.g/iyo the market a sharp turn upward pna the close was unchangea to _. half 02% sf/rne early selling but the trade was. Corn followed the course'of wheat not large. The opening which ranged December $1.02% to and May $1.07% to $1.07^. finished unchanged-to %c ,ad- vance with December 57%c 58c/ CONDITION OF BANKS (By the Associated Press) New York, Sept. 9.—The. aqtiKil „. condition of the clearing house wm.bGeneral selling on the government report and rains and cooler weather, and com anies for the 8ek days) ghows that they ho,d 704^10 in exce8S 0f 020 from legal require- n,entg thjg 5s an increase of $7,54!,- la^ wcel£\ MILL CITY RECEIPTS (By the Associated Press) .Minneapolis, Sept. 9.—Wheat re­ ceipts 406 cars compared with 51C cars a year ago. Cash No. 1 northern $1.06% $1.14% September $1.04 December $1.03% May $1.07%. Corn No. 3 yellow 58c 58Vic. ftjkts No. 3 white 32c 33c. Barley, 44o 54c. Rye No. 2, 67% 68c flax No. 1, $2.28. DOINGSOFTHEJDVFFH SEES TW UOLB" IN "TWEM NBW fcANTrS* SALONS! I wonder WHAT "T^ose WOMEN WERE TALKING ABOUT YESTERDAY? TMEV STARTED IN AS THOUGH THEY HAD SOMETHING TERRIBLE TELL AND WENT AWAV With out telling it- haven't sAip amvtthinG to vnilbur POUT JT VET- AWOMDERIF ^OUGliT ID & FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS SBE,rt Ufftfs T* At* BE SfaU^BBCWJC \NAtTUL YTO MOM WON'T SAY MTW1N MUCH S'BVE CplCAffb LIVESTOCK J. (i?¥ the. A8Sociated^Presa)' Chicago, Sept. 9.—Cattle receipts 1,500 compared week ago strictly choice and prime beef steers scarce and unchanged other grades 15c to 25c lower generally top matured steers and long .ys^rli{lgsv|pr«week $1.1^ lower gindies,.beef cows apd heifers uneven^",jureat tp. 25c lower canners and cutters steady to 10c lower choice and prime butchep cows and heifers scarce fully stea­ dy, spots higher bulls' mostly stea­ dy heavy beef bulls weak to lower veal calves practically steady stock: t^s weak to. 25c Iofrer (peaers stea? dy, to weak I. week's bul^,sa\es Beef steers $8.75 $10.35 beef cows and heifers $4.50 $7.00 canners and cutters $2.80 $3.50 veal calves $12.00 $12.75 stockers and feed­ ers $6.00 $7.00. Hogs receipts 7,000 light and butchers 15c to 20c lower than Friday's best time oth­ ers steady to 15c lower 180 to 2^0 pound averages $5.40 $9.50 top $9.60 early 225 to 260 pound but­ chers $9.15 $9.30 280 to 300 pound butchers $8.60 $8.85 packing sows mostly $8.60 $8.75 pigs slow, generally $8.00 $8.50 esti­ mated hold over 2,000 heavy $8.10 $9.20 medium. $8.?L $0.501 light,,(9.40 $9.50i light light $8.71 g! $^25 packnig ^o^ sfflootlf $6.80 $7.50 packing |ows rough $6.25 $6.85 killing "pigs $7.7^ $8.50. Sheep receipts 1,000 compared^ week ago fat lambs fully steady fat and breeding sheep and cull native lamps 25c to 50c lower yearlings and feed­ ers classes steady to 25c lower clos­ ing top western lambs $12.90 na­ tives $12.75 closing bulk prices fat lambs $12.25 $12,75 yearlings $9.50 $10.25 wethers $7.00 $7.50 medium and light fat ewes $6.50 $6.50 heavy, ewes $3.00 $4.00 feeding lambs $12.25 $12.50 cull native lambs 8.50 $9.00. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY FOR SALE—Household goods, in­ cluding dressejrSj .sideboarjl,. .rock­ ers, piano, Victroli, kitchen tables, oil stove', dishes, etc. Call 316 1-2 Thayer or 403R evenings, between 5:30.(u4l 9:00. 9-9 3t I v* FOR SALE—darage 12x22, partly lathed. Could oe made into little house without much expense. Price $50.00 cash Phone 415J. 9-DlSt FOR RENT—One r?om f^is^d ^.r light house keeping. 620 6th St, Phone 329W. 9-9-3t FOR SALE—Pritners. "Building 24 x^8 and lot, Diamond Prejfs, Pearl Job Press, 40 inch paper cotter, type enough for four ^ages, alsd job type, type stands, stones, fur­ niture, good w^ll/ and all of Mulft* ich Herald,-newspaper, Eastern N, D. Price $1200.00, third, cash? Wjrite Norris ijejson^ Munich,, N. D." ?"9-2t LOST-^Ladies 32 degree. Masonid ring. Reward. Finder,.leave at :Tribune office "9'-9-3t, WANTED—One- or two furnished rooms for light ^ousekqeping.tiWill furnish references. Phone -744. ,9T9-3t WJtST TO. BUY—A good davenport Q5 duofold. Phone 512J, after 6:00 o'clock. 9-9-lt FOR RENT—Nice furnished room in modern house. Call at 402 5th street. Telephone 678-R. 9-9-lw WANTED Two good appearing young men during the Pageant Week. Good money. Ask for W. tf- Moore, care Soo-Hotel, between 10 and'11 o'clock Sunday morning. 9-9-Jt One of the handsomest residences in Riverview Addi­ tion. Seven rooms and bathroom. Oak floors through­ out. Small cash payments Lowest priced house in Bismarck. PRICE $5250. Harvey Harris & Co. J. P. JACKSON, Manager. s.. D. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER ft 1S2& TOE BISMARCK TRIBUNE PAGE SEVEN HELP WANTED—MAM Wanted Delivery Hoskins-Meye*. Dietz. 9-7-iw WANTED—Giijl to nelp care for Children. Mjs. L. A. Schipfer, 4 Ave p. I GUESS I'LL CALL UP WILBUR AND TELL HIM ABOUT ITIT WORRIES ME HELLO- mtfh: MEN WANTED—Make real money in candy business, w£ teach yo^. hoW. Sure repeater. ^Exclusive, territory. F.rpc,.-samples. International (j^orp.:1009 Lawrence Ave. Chicago. 9-9-It 30 ..COAL, MINERS WANTED—Apply at High Carbon Lignite Mines, Werner, N. D. 9-2-ln^o WANTED-^Young man to work by the month. F. Jaszkowiak, 42th. St.' 8-3(«f #AjfTED—FEIaLI MairT*street. Phone 751. 8-15' WANTEDr-Waitress, dish washer, and bell boy. Steady employment. Lewis and Clark, Mandan, N. D, 9-7^t WANTED—Competent girl to assist with housework, go home nightf Mrs. S. A. Floren, 718 Mandan Ave. Phone 757. 9-8-3t WANTED—Girl for general house­ work. Mrs. Ben Tillotson. Phone 828. 8-7-lw WANTED—Competent girl. Apply Mrs H. R. Berndt, 416 Thayer. 9-6-lw WANTED—Maid for general house­ work. Mrs. F. E. Shepard, 6 Ave B. —Phone 345. p-5-tf WANTED—Gi^l for general hous'ework, §02 8th St. Phone, 639. 9-5rtf WANXEIBJxperienccd help for millnery., Nielsen's Millinery^ 4-m OLD HOME TOWN TOO vgS I WAS pN MX AUNT SARAH PEABOVf CERTAINLY S7ARTEP S0ME7H/A15 WHEN SHE REPOR7EP SEE/AI5 MARSHAL. OTEY WALKER DOWN ON HIS KNE£S PROPOSING Tt THE" MEW DRESSMAKER. HELLO- I GUESS THERE IS SOMEBODY ON THE LINE THEV ARE TALKING ABOUT HE* I'LL LISTEN IN to POP. to work. Call 213W, or apply at 601 Sixth 9-7-3t WANTED—A girl for general house­ work. Phone 458. 9-8-tf SALESMAN. WERE YOU .EVER, OFFERED A GROCERY STORE?—You can handie sugar, flour, canned goods, dried fruit, coflfec and entire line of grb.. ceries, as well as paints, roofing, aluminum .ware arid automobile oils, with.,, no reiit to pay, no money invested. Take large orders 5 from samples Goods are guarantej and proven quality. Selling experiencc not necessary. Steady, profitable work fot "workers." Address Hittehcock-Hill Co., Dept 164, jar WANTED—Competent girl for gen­ eral housework. Mu&t be goqid cook. Phone 587. Mrs. Sam Clark, 36 Ave. A East.' 8-254f WANTED—Girl for housework, mv^ft be .able to cook, ,family of t^d| adults,^ Mrs% 6^ Roberts, in Chicago, 111. Reference: Any bank or express cpmpany._ 9-9-lt TLIVE SALESMEN can earn big LT money, selling our popular price line ni'en's 'fall clothing direct to '•''"consumer Local- territory open. •'J Write' for information. Hauger- Manufac­ turers Business Association, 1674 ^Broadway, New York 9-9-lt WANTED —Salesman with car to call on dealers with the lowest priced fabric and lOJOO'O mile Cord tires $100.00 a. Week' with commissions. Universal Tire Rubber Company, Michigan .City, Indiana. .9-9-lt w6fiK WANTED WAJJTEp—School girl ^wishes. Place4 lfigriCHO"0L~B0Y^W^id^^^ HO-HOOTEfWU. BRPAK HER. WSAY ADNTSNMH VES, I JUST HEARD ABOUT IT THIS MORMING- JSSHE GOING TO SET A DIVORCE? I SHOULD THINK SHE WOULD HE LOOKS LIKE KIMD OF A FLV BIRD ANV WAV WHAT KIND OP BUSINESS IS MR. DUFF IN HAS HE GOT AMYTHIMG GOOD £B*cious, F&SCklES"!.' SUQBLy you DlDAJfT \NALW. UOMTc. SCHOOL LIWE -out? employment nights after school and Saturdays. Phone 404W 9-5-4t ROOMS FOR RENT rr FOR, RENT—Room in mojlern, hpuse suitable for' two close to' high school. Terms reasonable. Right party may do some light house­ keeping. Phone 638R, or call 812 7th St. 9-7-3t FOR RENT—Larjge front room on grqund ftyqr, FS'cely furnished fqr lighthousekceping. 411 5th St Phone' 271 9-6-lwk FOR RENT—Furnished rooms suit­ able for two, also for sale a gas and coal range combined. 409 5th St. Phone 512R. 9-5-5t FOR RENT—INicely furnished large room or two light housekeeping rooms in a modern house. Call 818 Ave. or Phone 632-M. 9-G-4t FOR RENT,— Furnished rooms for light housekeeping also two other rooms for light housekeeping. 418 1st St. Phone 241J. 9-7-3t lFOR Martin Co., Graqd. Rapids, Mich. 9-9-lt SALESMEN WANTED sXLESMEN—Live '/ire specialty men who know how to work hard, sell, and ''say it with orders "'commis­ sion basis. Earn $10 to $25 daily selling our unique cooperative merchandising service. Clean cut, legitimate, appealing, profitable every merchant a prospect splen­ did oportunity for advancement. Can you earn your way to become one of our field managers? Fuil details upon request. 4 RENT—A pleasant south room in good location, cither lady or gentleman. Phone 904, mornings and evenings. 9-7-lwk FOR RENT—Three desirable furn­ ished rooms for light housekeep­ ing. Phone 442M. 9-2-lw FOR RENT—Furnished room, suit­ able for two gentlemen. 218 2nd St. 9-8-3t JOR RENT—Two furnished rooms, suitable for school children, 31n 3rd St. 9-8-St FOR RENT—Room in modern house Gentlemen prefered. 514 5th St *D-8-'3t' FOR RENT—Rooms, call at 517 7th Phone 5§6 or 9-9-:it BUSINESS CHANCES One of Chicago's old substantia' corporations has opening for capable man to open oflicc and manage sales­ men. High class devices for which there is extraordinary demand.,every­ where. Big money making possibil­ ities for the right j'nan. $500 to $2,060 necessary to .fiWancc qSccjuSLve agency. Will pay expense of trip to Chicago for thqjjian we solectrSale.) HEART?! $ PRETTY MQ Arkansas. 9-9-it AUTOMOBILES—MOTORCYCLES FOR SALE—Oyerland touring car in good shap^T four young mules, weight 1,000, pounds each. Also several second hand Fords. 214 Second St. Geo, F. Robinson, 9-6-lwk FOR SALE—Studebaker six model 1916. Excellent condition, terms to responsible party. W. B. Hartley, ?18 West Rosser Street. Phone 677J. •. ..... 9-2-lw F'OK SALE OR RENT HOUSES AND ,FLATS. FOR SALE Seven-room modem house, including four bed-rooms, situated near schools cast front for $4,p00 on terms eight-room modern house, including five bed­ rooms, east front, fine trees, well located, on terms six-room modern bungalow, about new, fine resi­ dence, good sized rooms for $4,400, on good terms six-room modern •house, including three bed rooms, well located, for $3,000, on terms. Geo. M. Register. 9-6-lw FOR SALE—Recently built house, four real rooms and bath, full basement, screened in porch, shade and fruit trees, warm air heat, this house is absolutely modern and one of the best built in the city. Terms to right party. Phone 28W, 843 or 737R. 8-21-tf FOR SALE—Six room modern house, including 2 bed rooms, all rooms fine size, well located, on good terms, at a bargain. Geo. M. Register. 9-5-lwlc FOR SALE—By owner, eight room house, modern, near school. Price reasonable for quick action. For details, address 814 Ave. B. Phone 384-W. 9-5-lw FOR RENT—Strictly modern fur­ nished housekeeping apartment first floor, private entrance adults only hot water heat, 217 8th St. Phone 883. 9-9-lw FOR SALE—Oldsmobile touring car, 8 cylinder, in good mechanical con­ dition, four practically new cord tires and spare. C. H. Wehlitz, 815 Ave. B. 9-9-lw FOR-RENT—Furnished or unfurn­ ished apartments at the Business College. Phone 183. FOR SALE307R. WHOM ARE You Two GOSSIPS TALKING. ABOUT? TUFPP asTTNmqiN AiOBoOV SA\M Mb, 'CAUSE VWAUUED AU-*TW' UlAV BACKWARDS Manager, .112 N. May St., Chicago 9-9-it FARMS WANTED FARM WANTED—If you have a farm for sale suitable for general farmIn&ferH&i rtfe'-with.', description and price. John. .1) Baker, DeQueen, 8-29-tf -Modern house. Phone 9-8-3t HOUSES WANTED WANTED—Three or more hodsc. Call 552M. 9-8-3t BOAKD AND ROOM GOOD CLEAN ROOMS—Home cook ing, reasonable rdtes, good loca tion, board by day or week, rooms with or without board. The Dun raven, 212 3rd St. 9-6-lwk WANTED—Roomers and table board­ ers Appy Mrs. H. R. Berndt, 416 Thayer. 9-6-lw LOST LOST Gold fountain pen. Initial "L" engraved on it Reward. Find­ er leave at Tribune office or phone 12F22. 9-7-3t LOTS FOR SALE FOR SALE—:75 foot corner lot on Seventh street and Avenue E. Very reasonable at $750. Also a 10 acre suburban place. Good buildings, water and a good place for chickens. Can be cut into lots and would be a good investmen for *the future. About thirteen blocks from school. Write No 450 Tribune. 9-1-lmo MISCELANEC'JS WANTED. WANTED—Old false teeth We pay high as $10 for full sets. Don'v. matter if broken, Western -Metil Company, Bloomington, 111. 9-9-lt WANTED—Reliable married couple with no children who would like to board elderly, people in exchange for modern furnished home. Kef- SB BY ALLMAN GOODBVE BY RT.OSSKR erences exchanged. Write 216. care Tribune. 9-2-tf MISCELLANEOUS. FOR SALE—Household furniture, beds, springs, mattresses, dresser, commode, extension table, chairs, rockers, leather couch, sectional bookV case, cabinet files, china closet with mirror, rugs. Also garden tools. Will sell one piece or all at right prices. Call after 4 p. m. 007 5th St. 9^-3t FOR SALE—Mahogany piano, leath­ er upholstered davenport, oak dining set, dressers, library table, buffet, kitchen cabinet, beds, springs, various other articles. 223 12th St. Phone 553M. 9-2-lw i'OK SALE—Buick coupe, 1921 model good condition new paint, new tires, new batteries, sfiqt coverings. Will sell for $1,250. If interested call at Corwin Motor Co. Car No. 393. 9-8-2t Voice and expression classes for children, also adults, now being or­ ganized, Miss Rudge, 418 7th St. Phone 844-J. 9 7-'3t FOR SALE—'Hamilton piano and other household goods, 401 12th St. 0-5-St FOR SALE CHEAP—Winchcstei', 12-gua^e pump gun, shoots good as new, W. E. Lahr. 9-8-3t. FOR VOCAL —And call at 1009 5th 931W. Piano lessons St., or Phone 9-6-lwk GARAGE FOR RENT J. F. Watkins. •510 5th St. 9-7-lwlc GOOD BUYS Six room modern IjuiikiiIow Hot water lir-at, full hard­ wood floors', graded lot, tree.1"., sidewalk and paving. Uivervlow. Can lie completed in two weeks. This house has three snni.1 lifdrooms. 1'ilrchijse price $ti/)00.00. Part cash. Confectionery Store—Good location,, large trade. A real opportunity for the right party. Small cash payment required. i'lve Koom Modern Bungalow—Hot water heat, full basement. Barana in basement, hardwood floors. lUverview. Purchase price $5,800. Kive Kooin Modern Bungalow, close to down town, full basement. I'urnaee heat, garage, large moms and closets. Purchase jaice 500. Terms. Six (loom Modern House under construction—Oak floors, full basement, furnace heat. South front, fine location. Kiverview. The house will be ready for oc­ cupancy about October 1st. Pur­ chase price $5,250. Five P.oom Modern Bungalow. Kast lOnd—Iar^e rooms. Kood location, near school, furnace heat. Pur­ chase price $3.2041. Riverview Lots for Sale Hcdden Real Estate Agcncy Wctrb Block Phone.'O' R. S. ENGE, D. C. Ph. C. Chiropractor Consultation Free Suite 9, 11 Lucas Block Phone 260 BROCADES. Brocaded chiffon velvet is to be very popular this winter because it adapts itself so rtdmirably to the present styles. Frequently the pat­ terns are outlined with beads for extra elaboration. ^OR NEGLIGENCE. Tie-dyed fabrics are much in de­ mand for negligees and hou-e frocks. They may be had in different ma­ terials, including crepes, radiums and satins. MIDDY BLOUSE. A flannel middy blouse has a^collar and cuffs of checked gingham,' which gives it a distinctive air The acces­ sories are detachable and correspond with the color of the blouse.

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