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s\ l'W fFEMALF HELP WANTED. «TED—A lady cook st tbe Palace dining room «M. aanofce hotel. INTED—Olrl for general house Fork, In family of three. Mrs. O. Will, 710 Fourth street. TED—Girl for- general house work. Apply 508 Eighth street, or phone 251. ITED—Competent girl for gener houBework. Inquire of Mrs. erndt, 104 Ave. A. ITED—German girls for domestic rork at the Bismarck hospital. HELP WANTED—Male. JTED—A janitor at the Bismarck jepital. LNTED—A good man or boy, to rork around house and look after few head of stock arid milk cows, iismarck Elevator' & Investment 3o., Phone 203, or write. Bismarck, D. WANTED—SALESMAN JAR SALESMAN WANTBD—Bx Brience unnecessary. Sell our snds to the retail trade. Big pay. frite for full particulars at once. Mobe Cigar Co., Cleveland, Ohio. FOR RENT—ROOMS. srn rooms and board at Dunrav v|en Place, 211 Third street IR RENT—Furnished rooms, mod rn house, with board. Phone 325 R. SIS Fourth street. RENT—Pleasant rooms with rates, at the board, at reasonable Roanoke. |R RENT—Rooms In Dakota. Mock. Phone SOS. OR RENT—Four rooms, suitable for Ismail family. Modern. Some fur niture for sale. D. McGllUs. FOR RENT—HOUSES. )R RENT—A five room house to rent on Eighth street. Apply to )J. D. McDonald, on farm. FOR SALE—HOUSES. rOR SALE Comfortable, modern house and barn large lawn and trees. Inquire at 38 Rosser S COR- SALE—Nine, room house and large barn. Furnace, electric lights, shade trees and cement sidewalks. Look at it. Apply to Jack Williams. IFOR SALE—On easy terms, my resi dence in Fargo. One of the best locations in the city, nine room W-ik house, east front. Near Agricul- tural College and car line. This is a good bargain. Inquire of Daniel E. Wlllard, 1130 Broadway. Undertakers a Embalmers Da Pint—50 Night PIIII-543 65 LICIDSN Eiiilur ii Chare Webb Bros. a in S I I I SUTTERY,GUNNftCO, Wholesale end Retail GROCERIES Coat, Weod, Ice and Grata Comer Third sad Broadway JSMARCK, N. DAK. if rffffrrr*--—* --.»«••• n»c WACHTER Dray and Transfer Go. A W O O a I Drays famished fer all purposes MA* fTOMK 9. C. WACHTER IISMMSR. «. D. 4 M^###»»#»»»»»»*——»i onular Classified Wants! Advertisements under this bead 'WW be Inserted (or ONE CENT A WORD first insertion (ONE-HALP CENT A WORD each consecutive insertion. If paid In advance.) No publica tion for leas than 15 cents. Oaah must accompanv out of town or ders. Advertisements In these col umns having letter* or numbers MUST be answered through cor respondence. SPECIAL NOTICE—When pos sible, we advise advertisers In this department to specify In advance the number of times an »dverti*emeai to ran. WANTED TO RENT Houses. WANTED—To rent, B., Tribune. a house. Care LOST. LOST—A bunch of keys. H. T. Murphy. Reward. Return to LOST—Lady's hat in hat box. Lost off Northern Express Co. wagon. Addressed to H. Jenson, 511 Fourth street. Finder kindly return to the N. P. Express Co., at N. P. depot. WANTED—M iseellaneous. WANTED—A second hand automo bile. Must be strong for road work, and cheap. Address Auto, Tribune. WANTED—MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED—Sewing by the day. Phone 303. Room 35, Dakota block. WANTED Boilers to Repair. WANTED—Repairing steam boiler work, both high and low pressure. All work guaranteed to be satisfac tory. Call or address L. Bislar, 424 Tenth street, corner Ave. A, Bismarck, N. D. MISCFLLANEOUS HOME for boy three and girl five years. Call or address, Mrs. Day, Grand Pacific Hotel, City. FOR SALE—LIVESTOCK. If yon have an extra good fresh, milch cow to sell, teelphone 4M. FOR SALE—Heavy work team. Weigh 2,600 pounds. Gentle and well matched. 6 and 7 years old. White ft Son, Livery, 117 2nd St Phone 105. FOR SALE—Two car-loads of fresh milch cows at Soo stock yards, Bis marck, on May 20th. These cows are all of choice bred dairy stock and all tested. Parties looking for one cow or a car-load, do not fall to see them. Special prices to part ies wanting car-load lots. For prices and particulars, phone or inquire at Soo hotel, after May 20th, and un til May 25th, for Geo. Hagen. Too can trace most complaints about dull business to dull ad vertlsing. PEED AND POULTRY 8UPPLIE8. Ground Feed, $1.40 per 100 pounds |25 per ton. Ground Corn, $1.70 per 100 pounds. Bran, $1.20 per 100 pounds $23 per ton. Oil Meal, $3 per 100 pounds. Shorts, $1.25 per 100 pounds $24 per ton. Whole Shelled Corn, $1.50 per 100•J pound* $28 per ton. Feed Oats, 60 cents per bushel. Millet Screenings for chickens, $1.25 per 100 pounds. Crushed Shells, $1 per 100 pounCs. Mixed Poultry Food, $1.60 per 100 pounds. Chick Food, 2 cents per pound. Baby Chick Food, 2% per pound. Mica Crystal Grits, $1.50 per 100 pounds. One 150 Egg Incubator at $15. OSCAR H. WILL A CO. E.fl.FIELD Furniture and Undertaking CENSE EMBALMER IOO O N I •ala Third St., •Isaarek HISTORICAL. WANTED—You to send us Pioneer Letters, Stories, Diaries, old books ef 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 SALE—Miscellaneous FOR SALE—White Leghorn eggs, 15 for fl.00. J. O. Varney, Dakota Block, Bismarck, N. D. FOR SALE—Sand for sale also 6x6x 24 cement blocks. Phone 303. Style Gordon job press, type, racks, etc. Address A. 2, care Tribune. FOR Call SALE—Household at 709 Sixth St., Tenth and Eleventh. FOR SALE—Cht-ap, a scholarship In the Bismarck Bulsiness college. 5 months, 30, if taken at once. Reg ular price is $60. Address E. C, care Tribune. FOR SALE—Plants, tomato, egg, peppers, cabbage, pansies and the world's best asters. Ed. C. Lind say, west end of Ave. B, at the old Lusby place. FOR SALE—A barn. 6th St. Lindsay, corner Richardson and Ave. B. Malacca 8ticka. The most costly walking sticks come from tbe Malay archipelago, and the most highly prized stick Is tbe malacca cane. To insure stralgbtness these sticks are reared in glass tubes. A good malacca should be a yard long, not less than an inch in diameter at the upper end, perfectly straight and smooth and of a very dark chocolate color, slightly mottled. It should be used delicately, for'the lacquer which gives it its beautiful gloss is easily chipped.—London Graphic. But They Can. Mrs. Muggins—When a girl Is mar ried she is apt to think her troubles are over. Mrs. Bugging— Yes: she does not seem to realize that things can go amiss with a Mrs.—Philadelphia Rec ord. Now that the ladies have tak en hold of the "Anti-Fly" cru sade, something is going to be done. Whenever the ladles take hold of anything, look out. We find that they are organiz ing clubs in all of the large cities and many smaller ones, to devise ways and means to as sist tbe health departments In suppressing the diseases car ried by these germ-laden pests. Much good is being accomplish ed. Why not organize a club of this kind in your city? Remem ber, by joining a club of this kind it gives you the privilege of talking about your neigh bor's dirty garbage can. We cannot be present at these meetings, but are working in conjunction with the ladles, as we have bought thousands and thousands of screens this spring at the lowest prices ever known and are giving you the benefit of these prices to help the good work along. Call at our office for screens at these low prices, which will be our little mite in aiding you in your good work. Remember SCRENS should go on early. NORTH STAR LUMBER CO. W. E. Gleason, Mgr. •ItMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 21, 19 10. LIVE 8TOCK 8t. Paul Cattle.—Receipts, 50 market steady quotations unchanged. Hogs.—Receipts, 2,600 market 5c lower. Range, 925 to 935 bulk of sales, 990 to 935. Sheep.—Receipts, 200 market for fat sheep 10c to 15c lower, 250 to 725 lambs, steady, 450 to 950. Chicago Cattle.—Receipts, 1,500 market steady. Steers, 625 to 870 cows, 475 to 675 heifers, 425 to 745 bulls, 47,5 to 540 calves, 300 to 785 stackers 'and feeders, 475 to 640. I Hogs.—Receipts, 17,000 market 5c 'lower. Choice heavy, 965 to 970 butchers, 965 to 970 light mixed, 960 to 965 choice light, 965 to 970 pack ing, 955 to 965 pigs, 925 to 950 bulk of sales, 960 to 9t5. FOR SALE-Grocery and connection- 610 yearlings, ery, doing good business Located in oneDakota.besWill of the townslin western Nort sel buildings, stock and fixtures on easy terms. Address Grocery, care Tribune. FOR SALE—At a great bargain, sec ond hand printing outfit,, at Fargo, consisting of Chicago stop cylinder press, 6 Col. quarto 7x11 Old Sheep.—Receipts, 6,000 market 6 4 \„o ,1000.2 lambs, 90 0 onn Furniture. City. FOR SALE—Household furniture of all kinds. In good condition. Call 511 Eighth street WANTED—Household furniture for sale. Mrs. Hans Amendson. Phone 463-L. Sweet street So., between Inquire at 705 FOR SALE—Plants, Tomatoes, Pep* pers, Egg Plants, Pansies, and the loveliest Astors grown. Ed. C. 8 MONEY New York.—Money on call, steady, 3 to 3% per cent ruling rate, 3 closing bid, 2% offered at 3%. Time loans very dull and easy 60 days and 90 days, 3% to 4 per cent six months, 4 to 4% per cent. GRAIN Chicago.—Close: Wheat: May, 111% July, 102% Sept., 100% to 100%. Corn: May, 59 July, 40% to 40% Sept.. 61% to 61% Dec, 57. Oats: May, 41% July, 38% to 39% S pt 38% to 38% Dec, 38%. Minneapolis.—Wheat: May, 109 July, 108% Sept., 99% to 99%. Cash: No. 1 hard, 112% No. 1 north ern, 109% to 111% No. 2 northern, 109% No. 3 northern, 105% to 107%. Duluth.—Close: Wheat on track: No. 1 hard, o$% No. 1 northern, 109% No. 2 northern, 107%'. To ar rive: No. 1 northern, 109% No. 2 northern, 107%' velvet chaff, 106% May, 109% bid July, 109% bid Sept., 100. Durum on track, in store and to arrive: No. 1, 85% No. 2, 83% May, 85% bid July, 86% bid Sept., 84%. Oats: 40%. The Best Kttefller In Town. Some years ago there died in Ne braska a man named Walsh, who, as a boy, started a suspension bridge. When Walsh was about ten years old the first steps for tbe construction of the suspension bridge at Niagara were taken. Tbe first thing necessary was the stretching of a single wire across the chasm. The engineer in charge had thought of a way to get it across. "What boy is the best kitefiler in town?" he asked. Tbe Walsh boy was named as the best kitefller in the town of Niagara Falls, and tbe engineer accordingly asked that he be brought to him. He was made to understand that be must fly his kite across the Niagara river. He flew it across and allowed it to come down on the other side. Men were there to seize it. Then the en gineer attached a wire to the string on his side, and the men on the other side detached tbe kite and by means of the string drew the wire across. By this, in turn, a cable was drawn across, and the bridge was well begun.—Har per's Weekly. Antiquated Customs. There is no court in Europe more tenacious of its etiquette—which was Inaugurated several hundreds of years ago—than that of Spain. It is said that King Ferdinand VII. once made a minister resign because he had ac cidentally touched bis hand. One of the quaintest ceremonies is tbe closing of tbe royal palace gates at Madrid every night. Electric light has been in use in tbe palace for quite a long while, but nevertheless every evening at 11 o'clock tbe officiating gentleman in waiting appears, accompanied by several servants, who carry ancient lanterns, to demand a huge key from a bigher. official to lock tbe doors of the palace. This Is all the more amus ing as tbe huge key does not fit the modern keyholes. Tbe key is then re turned to a third official, and every night gentlemen In waiting have to patrol tbe corridors of the palace, though sufficient guards are about, to watch over the slumbers of their royal master. STALLION SERVICE BILLY KNOX, JR. Standard Bred CARLISLIEJR. Standard Bred PYRAMID, Shire Fee $10.00. Stand at A. Logan's Barn BISMARCK, N. D. THE FINAL^TEST. Where the Candidate For the Army Put Hie Foot In It. Bill wan «ne of those fellows who always try to do tilings rtgbi. He lost bis posltiou recently and, being unable to secure another, decided to join the regular army. He applied at Uncle Sam's recruiting station. New, Bill was a good looking speci men of manhood, and tbe army offi cer began his examination with pleas ure. Heart, lungs, hearing, sight and nerves were found In the best of con dition. But one test remained before he could become a regular. •Take off your shoes," commanded the officer. Bill did so. MNow wet your feet in that bucket" he was further instructed. BUI did as be was told. "Now walk across the room," said the army man. BUI knew from .the actions of the Only Gloved Hands Pick "Sunkist" Oranges We use great care in picking the famous "SUNKIST" ORANGES. Each "SUNKFST" ORANGE is picked from the tree and packed in the box by a gloved-hand. No orange that' falls to the ground is packed under the "SUNKIST" label. f"Sunkist" Navel Oranges Are Seedless W grow 60% of all the California oranges. Three* fourths of all the lemons. Most of them are sold in bulk, but the choicest selections of this great quantity are wrapped in the "SUNKIST* label, so that if you would be sure that you get the choicest pick, insist upon the "SUNKIST." Beautiful Orantfe Spoon FREE Some dealers may claim the oranges they sell are the famous "SUNKIST," but that they have removed the wrap per. Insist on your dealer giving you oranges and lemons in the "SUNKIST" wrapper. If you do this we will give you a beautiful orange spoon—one of Rogers' best standard ^AA quality. Just send us twelve "SUNKIST" orange or lemon wrappers, with six 2 stamps to pay postage, packing, etc., and receive one of these beautiful spoons by return mail. The choicest quality of lemons also go under the "SUNKIST" label. You can easily se cure a whole dozen of these beautiful orange spoons. Get a dozen "SUN* KIST" oranges or lemons today. Send to California Fruit Growers' Exchange O) 34 Clark Street, Chicago, M. The lady who said this had thought an oil stove was all right for quickly heating milk for a baby, or boiling a kettle of water, or to make coffee quickly in tbe morning, but she never dreamed of using it for difficult or heavy cooking. Now—she knows. Do you really appreciate what a New Perfection Oil Cook-Stove mean* to you No more coal to carry, no more coming to the dinner U*1e ao tired out that you cant eat. luat lightaPerfection Stove and immediately the heat from an intenae blue flame ahoota upto the tottom of pot, kettle or oven. But the room lin't heated. There ia no amoke, no •melt, no outside heat, no drudgery bitches where one of theae atovea Pots, Kettles, Pans, and Tins can be easilv cleaned and scoured Swift' Pride Cleanser Cleans Scours Polishes New Per/€cfion.nPerfectiowNe*read.ethusednisi W OiIl Cook-stovecaFs.AMfEULB It has a Cabinet Top with a shelf for keeping plates and food hot. The nickel finish, with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove ornamental and attractive. Made with 1, 2 and 3 burners the a and 3-burner stoves can be had with or without Cabinet. •Vary dealereverywhere if not at yew, writefarPsscilptlveCircular to the nearest agency ofthe Standard Oil Company SEVIN army officer that he had made a good mark and wanted to Increase bis aver age. He started across the floor, bringing every inch of his weight to bear at every step. He looked back. Yes, he was doing fine. He could plainly see the whole imprint of bis feet each step he had taken. He was happy, and tbe task was finished. "Don't want you. You're flatfooted," said the army man. "What do you think of that?" re flected Bill as he made his way to the street—Pittsburg Gazette-Time* CATARRH* v' OF THC [BLADDER Rslievid in 24 Hours CAPSULES SUle bears the fMIDYl name**- V* .Beware of counterfeit* «j At your Grocer's 10c per can Try It Swift & Company U. s. A. A Storekeeper Says: A lady came into my store lately and said: "'I have been using a New Perfection Oil Cook-Stove all winter in my apartment I want one now for my summer home. I think these oil stoves are wonderful. If only women knew what a comfort they are, they would all have one. I spoke about my stove to a lot of my friends, and they were aston ished. They thought that there was smell and smokefroman oil stove, and that it heated a room justlike any other stove. I told them of my experience, and oneafter another they got one, and now, not one of them would give hera up for five times its cost.'"