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FEMALE HELP WANTED.
WANTED—Good, competent girl for general housework Phone 262, or call 508 Eighth St. WANTED—By lady, work by the day. Phone 432R. WNTOJD—flood dining room girl, at Roanoke hotel. WANTED—Girl for general house work. Phone 592. WANTED—Woman or girl to do sweeping once a week. Phone 523R. "WANTED—A girl to work in restau rant. Good wages. Write or ap ply to Mrs. G. E. Person, Brad dock, N. D. WANTED—SALESMAN SALESMAN WANTED—To call on Physicians. Established trade. A exceptional opportunity is offered for Immediate work. State age and and experience. Lock Box 121. Philadelphia. CIGAR SALESMAN WANTED—Ex perience unnecessary. Sell our brands to the retail trade. Big ?ay. Write for full particulars at once. Globe Cigar Co.. Cleveland, Ohio. HELP WANTED—Male. WANTED—Good drayman at Capital City Bottling Works. WANTED—Fireman, capable of oper ating heating plant. Call at Bis marck E. Hospital. WANTED—A young man 20 years of age would like position to work and go to school. Strong and handy. Address C, at Bismarck Business College. MISCELLANEOUS WANTED—If you desire to atort a piano or organ for a tew months, or to tell cheap, address Piano, care Tribune. WANTED—Painters, paper hangers, carpenters, street laborers, laundry men and girls, waiters, waitresses, housekeepers, cooks, day laborers, general house work, typewriters, office work, machinests, sign paint ers, clerks, general utility men to care for lawns and gardens. All kinds of help wanted. Apply at Room 28, First National Bank Bldg. or Phone 270. FOR RENT—Gasoline yacht, S O feet lone 6% feet wide, 10 H. P. engine. Will seat 20 persons. It is in first class' condition. Can be seen at Bismarck boat landing. Apply to Frayne Baker, Benton Packet Co. WANTED—A second hand automo bile. Must be strong for road work, and cheap. Address Auto, care Tribune.- WANTED—Dishwasher, for Banner House, at once. BBSS E.fl.FIELD Furniture and Undertaking LICENSED EMBALMER IOO A O N I Mala Third St., •Ismarek P. C. Remington. President Vict President J.A.Graham. Cashier E. P. Quain. tP City National Bank Capital, $50,000.00 E N E A A N I N Money to Loan on Farm Land nterest Paid as Tim* Deposits and Savings Aeeennts Candidates should purchase their petition blanks at the Tribune. We have the approved form. MothersI Don't fail to procure Mra. Win Blow's Soothing Syrup for your child ren while cutting teeth. It sooths the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the nest remedy for diarrhoea. Twenty five cent a bottle. Popular Classified Wants! Advertisements under this head wlU.be Inserted for ONE TKNT A WORD Brat insertion (ONE.HALF CENT A WORD cash consscntlTt insertion, if paid in advance.) No publica tion for less than 15c. Cash must accompany cut of town or tan. Advertisements In these col umns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through cor respondence. SPECIAL NOTICE—When pos sible. «e advise advertisers in this department to specify in advance and number of times an advertisement Is to run. 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. FOR RENT—ROOMS. Modern rooms and board at Dunrav en Place. 212 Third street. FOR RENT—'Furnished rooms mod ern house, with board. Phone 325- R. 313 Fourth street. FOR RUNT—Two pleasant office rooms in the Tribune block. Steam heat and hot and cold water. FOR RENT—Furnished room, modern house. 117 First street. FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms with board, at reasonable rates, at the Roanoke. FOR RENT—Furnished room, mod ern. 516 Ninth street FOR RENT—Room* In Dakota block. Phone SOI. FOR RENT—Modern room, suitable for one or two. 622 Eighth street. FOR RENT—Furnished room and board. 606 Thayer street. Phone 468 J. FOR RENT—Furnished room, suita ble for one or two gentlemen. 216 Ninth street, or Phone 68. WANTED—By a family of three, a modern cottage or small house. Will take it any time. Beat ref erences. Address Box 7, Bismarck. FAR RENT Front'bedroom. 216, Sixth street, near Main street. FOR SALE—LIVESTOCK. If yon have an extra good fresh, milch cow to sell, teelphone 496. FOR RFNT—HOUSES. FOR RENT—Three room cottage. In quire 322 Second street. FOR SALE—Automobiles. FOR SALE—One 1907 Ford roadster, in A 1 condition. Apply to Otto Dirlam's garage, Third street and Broadway. FOR SALE—Miscellaneous FOR SALE-flood little barn. Hay loft above and room for five head of horses. Phone 6, or see A. Hinckley. FOR SALE—Barn and lot, back of Lahr Motor Sales Co., 212 Fourth street. FOR SALE—Chap, a scholarship in the Bismarck Buisiness college. 5 months, $30, if taken at once. Reg ular price is $50. Address E. C, care Tribune. FOR SALE—Twenty entirely new road scrapers stored at Tappen, N. D. Address S. B. Smith, Williow Springs, Illinois. FOR SALE—Bedroom suit, library table, ice box, rockers and rugs. All these at a bargain. Apply at 702 Avenue A. FOR SALE—Early Ohio seed pota toes. Price reasonable. E. A. Dyer, care Telephone Co. FOR SALE—Potatoes. 40 cent3 per bushel, in 10 bushel lots. Phone 303. Terse Title Talks Mori Litters That Talk An Iowa real estate man writes: "Kindly accept my thanks for the neatness and completeness of the abstract you have made for me, as I think they are the BEST I HAVE EVER HAD THE PRIV ILEGE TO EXAMINE." Well make yours the same way. Tou might as well have "THE BEST." It costs no more. Be sides your title may need some "fixing." Our abstracts will tell you all about it. Order now. Write anyway. Burhigb County Abstract Co. Coats & Finer, ButfrilAMrictirs Laeaa Sleek. Biamarek, N. D. sHUAiiONS WANTED—FEMALE WANTED—Competent lady stenog rapher desires a position. Address "Z" care Tribune. WANTED—By experienced nurse, to nurse at borne. Phone 360L. EMPLOYMENT BUREAU. Anybod wishing help of any kind will be supplied immediately. Apply room 28, First National Bank build ..ing, or Phone 270—Bismarck Em ployment Agency. ROOMS WANTED. WANTED—Rooms for housekeeping. 618 8th street NOTICE. There will be meetings of the Barbers' Board of Examiners of the State of North Dakota, as follows: Dickinson, April 12 Bismarck, 13th Jamestown, 14th Valley City, 15th Grand Forks, 21th-21st. All barbers without license will be asked to be present at one of the aforesaid places. Sheep receipts 100, market steady sheep 2.00 to 9,75 lambs 6.00 to 9.50. Chicago—Cattle receipts estimated at 5,000 market strong steers 6.25 to 8.65 cows 4.85 to 7.25 heifers 4.25 to 7.50 bulls 4.50 to 6.50 calves 3.00 to 8.00 stockers and feeders 4.75 to 6.85. Hogs—receipts estimated at 11,000 market weak to 10c lower. Choice heavy 9.95 to 10 butchers 9.95 to 10.05 light mixed 9.00 to 9.25 choice light 10 to 10.10 packing 9.90 to 10 pigs 9.50 to 10 bulk of sales 9.90 to 10. Sheep receipts estimated at 8,000 market 15 to 25c higher sheep 6.50 to 8.25 lambs 7.75 to 9.75 yearlings 7.65 to 8.65. Money Market. New York—Money on call firm 3 1-4 to 3 1-2 per cent ruling rate 3 31-2. Time loans easier sixty days 4 to 4 1-4 per cent and 90 days lending at 4 1-4 six months 4 to 41-4. Grain Market. Chicago—Close wheat May 1.09 1-8 July 1.02 to 1.03: Sept. 1.00 3-8 to 1-2. Corn, May 58 5-8 to 3-4 July 61518 Sept. 02 3-4 to 7-8 Oats, May, 43 July, 40 1-8 to 1-4 Sept. 381-8 to 1-4. Duluth—Close wheat on track, No. 1 hard 1.10 51-8 No. 1 Nor. 1.101-8 No. 2 Nor 1.08 1-8 To arrive, No. 1. Nor. 1.10 1-8 No. 2 Nor. 1.08 1-8 Velvet chaff, 1.071-8 May 1.10 1-8 July, 1.10 3-8 asked. Durum on track, No. 1 93 No. 2 91 May, 921-2 bid May No 2, 901-2 bid July, 93 bid July No. 2, 90 bid. Oats 41. Minneapolis—Close wheat May, 1.091-4 to 1.08 3-8 July 1.10 1-4: Sept. 1.001-8 to 1-4 Cash No. 1 hard 1.115-8 No. 1 NoNr. 1.09 5-8 to 1.11 1-8 No. 2 Nor. 1.07 5-8 to 109 1-8 No. 3, 1.04 5-8 to 1.07 1-8. BELIEVE IN PROMOTION. Spokane Chamber of Commerce Com posed of Boostera for Spokane. Spokane, Wash., April 14-—Charles M. Fassett, president of the Chamber of Commerce of Spokane, composed of 950 representative business and professional men, announced that the position of secretary and manager, at a salary of $5,000 a year, had been offered to R. J. Maclean, president of the Board of Trade of Wilmington, Del. It is given out that Mr. Maclean will accept, reporting for duty early in May. Mr. Maclean was a visitor in Spokane three -weeks ago on the way home from a trip of 12,000 miles in the United States and Canada. He fet many of the most prominent members of the Chamber of Com merce at a luncheon as the guest of Mr. Fassett, and expressed himself as deeply impressed with, the activity and progress in Spokane. •ItMARCK OA1LV TRItUNK, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 15. 1910. A. N. ECKLER, President. ED. RICHARDSON, Secretary FEED AND POULTRY SUPPLIES Ground Feed, $1.49 per 100 lbs $25 per ton. Ground Corn, $1.70 per 100 lbs. Whole Shelled Corn, $1.50 per 100 lbs. Oil Meal, $3 per 100 lbs. Wheat Screenings, $1.40 per 100 lbs. Mixed Poultry Food, $1.60 per 100 lbs. Chick Food, 2 cents per lb. Baby Chick Food, 2% cents per lb. Crushed Shells, $1 per 100 lbs. Mica Crystal Orits, $1.50 per 100 lbs. Charcoal, 4 cents per lb. $3.50 per 100 lbs. Buckeye Incubator prices on appli cation. OSCAR H. WILL A CO. The Markets Live Stock. St. Paul—Cattle receipts 500 mar ket generally steady quotations un changed. Hogs—receipts 2,000, market 20c lower range 9.50 to 9.60 no separ ate bulk quoted. THE AMERICAN ACCENT. An Engliah Writar Frees Hia Mind, on the Subject. "The American accent," writes a contemporary correspondent, "is far less irritating than the cockney dia lect, and it would be well for us if the former, which is at least musical, could be substituted for the cacopho nous patois of our east end." As mutter of fact, we think that the cockney accent has a certain num ber of real admirers, but what we wish to call to our readers' minds par ticularly is that America has Its cock ney, so to speak, precisely as we have. People in Kentucky have a rather burrish way of speaking, and they loathe and detest the fruity twang wbicb overwhelms New England. The westerner, again, is responsible' for the dialect which was supplied on the English boards by stage Yankees. Whether you acquire the American accent or not depends on the length of time you remain in America. English men who stay in New York for pro tracted periods preserve their native cadences intact. It is the man who pays a flying visit to the United States who conies back and always says "nop" for "no" and "yep" for "yes." Once we met a man who had re turned from a week's stay in Boston. He said be had heard it was easy to acquire the twang and finally exclaim ed. "Waal, stranger, I guess it may be dead easy for some, but uot for Blank Z. Asterisk," meaning himself. "Now, what's your opinion? Am I right?"— London Globe. THE VORACIOUS TUNAS. What Happena When They Meet School of Flying Fish. One time at San Clemeute we sight ed a feeding school of tuna, an exhil arating- sight. A flying fish weighing a pound and a half or more would start from the water and soar an ex traordinary distance, nearly out of Bight, but every inch of that flight 1 knew was covered by a big tuna keep ing bis place just beneath the flier and ready to seize it the moment it fell Into the water. This rarely failed. The moment the fish began to drop the tuna would spring at it like a tiger, turning and tossing the spume Into the air with a splendid and elec trifying rush, a maneuver that was repented all over the blue channel. The sensational charge meant that a school of tunas bad discovered a school of its uatural prey, flying fishes. At once the lust for blood and food was on, and carnage was the result. I have observed some curious scenes at sea. but uever have 1 seen fear so forcibly expressed as by a school of flying fishes, exhausted and at the mercy of the voracious tunas. I have bud them gather about my boat and cling.to its keel as closely as they could, while the air was full of leap ing tunas and soaring fish. At such times when a school of sardines is rounded up the fishes are so terrified that men have rowed up to them and scooped them in by tbe pailful.—Out ing. Curious Optical Properties. Asterism Is the beautiful name given to a curious optical property of cer tain minerals. They show a star shaped figure where light is reflected from them or transmitted through them. This is seen in the star stone, which is a sort of sapphire, and in tbe star ruby. There is asterism also in mica. Tbe photograph of a lamp flame taken through a plate of mica shows a six rayed star, with six faint er radiations between. Outwardly star mica resembles the ordinary form and shows the same phenomena under polarized light. When examined un der the microscope, however, the star mica is found to contain fine needles of another mineral. And these are regularly arranged at angles of 120 degrees. To these needles is due the star seen by transmitted light.—Chica go Tribune. The Butcher Bird's Larder. It is possible that tbe butcher bird's "curious and cruel habit" of impaling various creatures upon hedge thorn is his way of supporting his wife during her period of seclusion. Of many spe cies the female is fed by the male on the nest, but the butcher bird's prey consists often of creatures which are too large to be eaten at a mouthful. Even if the male could always drag these carcasses to the nest it is obvi ous that the female could not eat them there, so the "larder" may have been hit upon as a happy device to get over the difficulty, the female flitting thith er to help herself whenever she is hun gry.—Country Life. Slim Chance For Her. A missionary who was making his way through a backwoods region came upon an old woman sitting outside a cabin. He entered upon a religious talk and finally asked her if she didn't know there was a day of Judgment coming. "Why. no," said the old lady "I hadn't heerd o' that. Won't there be more than one day?" "No, my friend only one day." was replied. "Well, then." she mused, "I don't reckon I can get to go, for we've only got one mule, and John always has to go everywhere first."—New York Sun. Might Help 8ome. "It's up to you to do something to help our Neighborhood Improvement asociatlon." ••I'm for it. I'll make my daughter aell bi« vt&no."—Cleveland Plain Deal er. Leave your son a good name and at, employment.—Stevenson. THE GIANT'S CAUSEWAY. Formation and Appearance of This Odd Freak of Nature. Tbe Giant's causeway is situated at the northern extremity of County An trim, a short distance from Port Rush, Ireland. It cousists of countless hosts of basaltic pillars, varying in shape from a pentagon to an octagon, the av erage length of each column or pillar being about eighty feet, the whole Mucked so closely together that a knife blade could hardly be inserted between them. But the formation of these pil lars is not the least wonderful part about them, for, although they may be counted by thousands and tens of thousands, each column is fashioned with a symmetry that suggests a ma son's handiwork. Their composition is a perfect fusion of one-half flinty earth, one-quarter lime and clay, one quarter almost pure iron, each pillar being divided into regular lengths or joints, which come together as a per fect natural ball and socket union. Although to be found in small de tachments (imbedded in the cliffs, sands, etc.) for some distance along the shore, the principal aggregations forming the causeway proper consist of three projections or tongues known as little, middle and grand causeways. These singular columns are of differ ent lengths and present an astonishing appearance as they stand, an army of at least 40.000 strong marshaled on the shores of Erin as if ever ready to do battle with the rising tide. THE COVETED PLANT. Just a Bit of Human Nature In a Florist's Shop. Two little girls entered a florist's shop. So near each other in size were they that they would have been taken for twins. They had 20 cents—10 cents apiece—and with this sum saved from pennies for some time back they were going to buy a plant for mamma. One stepped out a little in advance of the other when tbe door closed behind them. The other was shy. looking timidly, but confidently, at her sister. The woman in charge of the small shop looked up as tbe two mites of humanity paused in front of her. "Well?" she said encouragingly. "We want to buy a plant," said the little spokeswoman. Then she added, in order to avoid later embarrassment, "The cheapest one you've tot." "Ah." said the florist, going to the window, "here is a nice little plant for 25 cents." The little sister turned quickly to the other, but still smiling bravely. "Baby, we've just missed It a nick el." she said. Yet not three minutes later tbey Is sued from the shop bearing the plant between them, and as the woman de posited the two silver dimes in the cash drawer her eyes must have caught their gleam, for there was something shining there.—New York Times. Frank Stockton and Poetry. Frank Stockton never could write a successful poem. In this connection the novelist frequently told a good story on himself. In bis youth in con junction with his brother John he wrote many poems, with which be af flicted the editors of various Canadian periodicals. The effusions always came back. The editor of one maga zine was an especial target of tbe Stocktons, but as none of their poems was ever accepted the brothers came to tbe conclusion that tbe editor bad no conception of good poetry. To prove their belief they bunted up and "dispatched to him an ode, little known, by Milton. Within two days they re ceived a check and a letter of thanks. "I came to the conclusion that that editor knew poetry when be saw it after all." Mr. Stockton used to say, "and gave up trying to write it." Heart Protectors. "Curiosity is not my weak point." said the tailor. "Nevertheless I can't help wondering about some of my customers, especially those who order little metal dissks padded into the left side of their coats and vests. Several of them do that—have been doing it for years. The natural inference is that they count on being shot at some time, and they take that precaution to protect the heart. But what I should really like to know is what they have done to make anybody want to shoot them. Apparently they are inoffen sive, law abiding citizens, but there must have been a time when they were regular daredevils and laid the foundation of an enmity that they ex pect to wind up some day in a shoot lng scrap."—New York Press. Hia Mistake. There once appeared at the back door of a bouse a tramp who to the mistress of the place related a pathetic story of his troubles. This tale, how ever, did not greatly move the matter of fact woman, for she remarked dryly: "That's the same story I had from •he last hobo that passed." "Indeed!" said the tramp. "Then, madam. I perceive that I have been unwise not to have had my history copyrighted."—Judge. Good Advice. "Help! Help!" came ^the cry of dis tress through the midnight stillness. The policeman in the neighboring doorway stirred uneasily. "Advertise In the want column." he muttered and resumed his nap.—Philadelphia Press. She Was Wise. Spoonly—I am intoxicated with love for yon. Miss Manyplunks—Oh, I see! And you want to try the gold cure?— Chicago News. Hail Bond Tornado 8EVEN Time is Money We Can Save You TIME The promp service which we always render will save you much time and money. If intending to build, don't fail to get our prices, which are always right. The famous Red Lodge coal is handled by us exclusively. Try it in the range. Makes no difference whether its a shingle or a plank. We deliver to all parts of the city. North Star Lumber Co. W. E. Gleason, Phone 17 Local Manager 1 w*»«*»»*»«ww#w«»w»»ww WACHTER Transfer Co. Dealer*. A W O O a I Drays furnished for all purposes 0M» STOMfiE G. C. WACHTER raosjf it •ISMAROK. M. D. INSURANCE IN OLD LIMIT COMPANIES P. C. REMINGTON. Agent Office et Merchanta State Bank TELEPHONE 256 SLATTERY,GUNN »CO Wholesale and Retail GROCERIES Oealcre la Coai, Wood, Ice and Grain Corner Third and Broadway BTSMARCK. X. DAK, 0t| Phone—SO Night Phone-543 65 Licensed Eibalner in Charge a I Candidates snould purchase their petition blanks at the Tribune. We have the approved form. Try Trlbun Want Columns. I