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Friday, June 17, 1910. HEL WANTED—Male. WANTED—The largest factory in the world manufacturing Enamel and Granite Ware, wants A. No. 1 salesman to sell direct from the factory to retail trade in the state of North Dakota. Commission and salary. Fine position for the right party. References required in the first letter. Address H. G. Robin son, Western Sales Manager, Des Moines, Iowa. WANTED—ME N WANTED—100 men to have their suits pressed at Nichols' Fourth street tailor shop. We make them look like new, and a suit wears longer and looks better. Nichols & Nichols, tailors. FEMALE HELP WANTED. WANTED—Girl for general house work. Apply 508 Eighth street, or phone 252. RANTED—Competent girl for gener al. housework. Inquire of Mrs. Berndt, 104 Ave. A. WANTED Competent dressmaker. Mrs. Carl Wittmeyer, Washburn, N. D. WANTED—Lady stenographer and typewriter one who can. do work quickly and accurate. Must have references. W. E. Runey, over Cowan's drug store. SiTLATSONS WANTED WANTED—Position by hard working young man, thoroughly experienced and capable. Address, R. S. Glid den, Bismarck, N. D. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES WANTED—New laws and other con ditions necessitate opening distrib W uting office in this district to sup ply increasing demands for our man ufactured products used by busi ness men, farmers, etc. $100 to §150 salary monthly, office expenses and commissions allowed. Position permanent. References. Sturgis Thayer, Northwestern Sales Direc tor, 400 Natl. Bank of Commerce Building, Minneapolis, Minn. Failed to Catch the Tune. A professor-in an old Pennsylvania college was conducting a review in Latiu. Of a sleepy looking youth he asked tho questiou. "What construc tion is tbat at the top of page 12V" "I dou't know." was the prompt re ply. "Why not?" thundered the professor. "1 have been harping on tbat construc tion all term." "I know you have, professor," was the soft reply, "but I haven't caught the tune yet." WACHTE Oray and Transfer Cn, Dealer* A W O O a I E Drays furnished for all purpose* DRA» STORAGE G. C. W A E mom BISMARCK N. D. Day Phon8—50 Night Phone—543 65 Licensed Embalmer in Charge SLATTERY.GUNN&CO Wholesale and Retell GROCERIES Dealereln Coai, Wood, Ice and Brain Corner Third aad Broadway BISMARCK. N. DAK. I POPULAR CLASSIFIED WANTS Advertisements under this head will be inserted for ONE CENT A WORD, first insertion (ONE HALF CENT A WORD each consecutive insertion, if paid cash in advance.) No publication for less than 25c. Cash must accompany out of town orders. Advertisements in these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres pondence. Let a Want Ad Hunt it For You==While You go About Your Other Business Affairs. FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—Modern rooms and board at Dunraven Place, 212 Third street. FOR RENT—Pleasant rooms with board, at reasonable rates, at the Roanoke. FOR RENT—Rooms in Dakota block. Phone 303. FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished rooms, single or en suite, in new, modern house. €22 Eighth street. Phone 367. FOR RENT ly modern. 332R. -Furnished room, strict 117 First screet. Phone WANTED TO RENT House*. WANTED—To rent, a house of four to seven rooms, furnished or un furnished. Apply at J. L. Larson, Soo Hotel. WANTED—Dressmaking. WANTEl—Dressmaking. We are pre pared to take in all kinds of dross making. Inquire at Union Mercan tile block, Sixth street, for Misses Verzal and Nelson. Hacks and Livery All Hours—Day and Night We'll Treat You Right A.C.Hinckley&Co. I Phone 6. After 11 p. m. 30 208-210 Fourth Street «**#*^*#*s*#Se*****«**#Se****s#i*«*#sa*#*e9**iaT^ E 0. FIELD Furniture and Undertaking LICENSED EMBALMER IO O A O N I O Main Third St.. Bismarck FOR SALE—Modern House. FOR SALE—One of the most com plete homes in the city large house in perfect condition large yard good barn and carriage house. Modern and sanitary plumb ing and hot water heat. Owner will sell this property at a bargain on good terms, or will trade for farm lands. Address A-2, Tribune. FOR SALE—Miocellaneoiu" FOR 8ALE—Another bargain, real bargain, on a second hand piano. Come in and hear it. Paul E. John son, Piano Store, 111 Third Street. FOR SALE—One gentleman's bicycle, "in good condition. Inquire at Police Headquarters. FOR SALE—Tomato plants, cabbage, cauliflower and celery. Apply to J. W. Millet, south railroad tracks. FOR SALE—Genreal store business in new town on C. P. R. main line mixed settlement, good opening for one with about $12,000. Present stock $4,000, about, cash wanted. Fair sized building, dwelling above. ulcCormickc machinery side line good reasons for selling. Write at once to A. H. Loeppky, Waldeck, Sask. WAN TEU—MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED—A second hand outomo bile. Must be strong for road work, and cheap. Address Auto, care Tribune. WANTED—Pupils wanting to study piano or voice will find it to their advantage to consult Miss Louise Garinger, at the Paul Johnson Piano store, 115 Third street. SMALL sums of money to loan for short time on watches, diamonds, musical instruments, Jewelry, fur niture and other personal property of value.—See J. S. Knauss, over First National Bank block. WANTED—Sewing by the day. Phone 303. Room 35, Dakota block. 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, IN. D. BULL TERRIER PUPPIES FOR SALE—Aristocratic, pedigreed, white bull terrier puppiea, bred from long line of prize winners. Ideal type for bench show or breed ing or for pets, companions or watchdogs. Fargo Kennels, Fargo, N. D. FOR RENT—Store Building FOR RENT—Two store rooms locat ed on Third street. Rent very reas onable. Good bake oven, and ex cellent location for bakery. Have too much outside business. Austin Logan. FOR RENT LOST AND FOUND FOR SALE Try Tribune Want Columns. Take the "Short Line"-Go Direct Have you lost a keepsake, watch or purse? A "Lost" ad will find and return it. Did you find something of the other fellow's? You'll see his name in the want ads tomorrow. That vacant room—a "For Rent" ad will find a pleasant tenant, glad to pay cash. Why not have it? To buy a house? Then "Wanted to Buy" will bring the real bargains in town and save you many dollars. Is your "job" a 15-hour grind daily—no hope for better? "Situation Wanted" will lift the yoke from your neck. The Tribune "Want Ads" talk to a hundred while yau talk to one. Use this "direct line" to find quickly anything you want. a-. ...-: .-.-.-.-:.* BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE The Markets LIVE STOCK St. Paul Cattle.—Receipts, 600 market gen erally steady quotations unchanged. Hogs. Receipts, 3,200 market generally steady. Range, 925 to 940 bulk of sales, 925 to 930. Sheep.—Receipts, 400 market 25c lower for sheep and 25c to 50c lower 'for lambs. Sheep, 200 to 500 lambs, ,400 to 885. Chicago" Cattle. Receipts, 5,000 market dull, except for good 3teers, which were 10c higher. Steers, 620 to 725 cows, 450 to 625 heifers, 425 to 700 bulls, 450 to 625 calves, 300 to 900! stackers and feeders, 475 to G30. Hogs.—Receipts, 17,000 market 5c lower. Choice heavy, 960 to 965 butchers, 960 to 965 light mixed. 950 to 960 choice light, 960 to 970 heavy packing, 950 to 955 pigs, 925 to 945 bulk of sales, 955 to 960. Sheep. Receipts, 15,000 market steady. Sheep, 450 to 600 yearlings, 600 to 650 lambs, 675 to 800 spring lamb3, 775 to 850. MONEY New York.—Money on call steady, 2% to 3 per cent ruling rate, 2% closing bid, 2% offered at 3 per cent. Time loans quiet and firmer 60 days, 3 to 3% per cent 90 days, 3% six months, 4 to 4% per cent. GRAIN Chicago. Close: Wheat: July, 92% Sept., 90% Dec, 91. Corn: July, 57% Sept., 58% Dec, 56%. Oats: July, 36% Sept., 35% Dec, 36y4. Minneapolis.—Close: Wheat: July, 1037/8 Sept., 93% to 93% Dec, 91%. Cash: No. 1 hard, 108% No. 1 nor., 105% to 107% No. 2 nor., 103% to 105% No. 3, 100% to 103%. Duluth.—Close: Wheat on track: No. 1 hard, 105% No. 1 nor., 105% No. 2 nor., 103%. To arrive: No. 1 nor., 105% No. 2 nor., 103% velvet chaff, 102% July, 103% bid Sept., 94%. Durum on track, in store and to arrive: No. 1, 79% No. 2, 77% July, 79% bid Sept., 80%. Might Have Omitted Hirr.. After the Creator had used ur all the good material on hand he nude the male flirt Try Tribune Want Columns. We Inspect the Ironing Of Your Waist We are proud of our reputa tion for fine work on delicate fabrics. Take shirt wasts. for in stance, the care and accuracq we require on this class of work is made possible by using the best obtainable hand ironers, and training them until they become shirt waist experts. We keep them up to this stan dard of excellence by constant supervision. Our experience and facilities for laundering your shirt waists, lace curtains, handkerchiefs, embroidered pieces and deli cate articles make it safer to entrust them to us. than to try to handle them yourself. If you want to see just how beautiful your most elaborate shirt waist can be washed and ironed, sent it to us this week. Phone 54 and our wagon will call. I (American Press Service.) New York, June lo"—Special.—For the next two months the United States is due to do more sky gazing than dur ing the flitting of Halley's comet, for the heavens are to lie dotted with air fliers. Throughout the country various cities are offering prizes for flights in The Making of Lenses. The essential part of any device for the study of the starry millions—the suns, planets, comets and the nebulae that are perhaps uew worlds in the making—Is the lens or the optical train that consists of a series of lenses, it is this tbat makes the nioderu science of astronomy possible. There is abso lutely no other human occupatiou that requires the accuracy of observation and the delicacy of touch that are requisite for the making of the finest lenses. These are the most perfect products of human bands. It may convey some idea of the labor requir ed in the making of a large lens to say that at least one year's time is re quired for the grinding and polishing of a thirty inch object glass. A little lens two inches iu diameter requires the unremitting care and attentiou of a skilled workman for two or three days. It Is easy, then, to see why it is that even lenses of high class photo graphic work are costly. A forty inch object glass for a large telescope can not be made In much less than four years' time, aud if everything does not go just right it may require much longer than that.-Kansas City Star. Persian Jests. AD exceedingly ugly man. says the Persian Joe Miller, was once In the mosque, asking pardon of Allah for his sins aud praying to be delivered from the tires of hell. One who over heard his prayers said to him: "Where fore, O friend, wouldst thou cheat hel! of such a countenance? Art thou re luctant to burn up a face like that?" Another story the Persian jester tells is that a certain person with a Hideous nose was once on a time wooiug a wo man. Describing himself to tier and trying to make an attractive picture, he said, "1 am a man devoid of lijtnt ness aud frivolity, and I am patient in bearing afflictions!" "Aye," said the woman. "Wert thou not patient iu bearing afflictions thou badst never endured thy nose these forty years!" All of which is more witty thaD kind. —Harper's. Bohemians and Wedding Rings. "Here are wo wedding rings that 1 have jusi made over." said the jew eler. "They are for Bohemian women. They lost their own rings, so they Uad their uusbniids rings cut down to til. That is a i-iisiom in their country. Both husband and wife wear wed ding rings Uiere. It I tie man loses his ring lie has lo buy a new one. but if the woman loses tiers she wears her husband's I do a good deal of that kind of work. Otliej women wtio lose wedding rings just* buy another one and say nothing about it. but these wo men are too conscientious for that. Usually 1 have to make the man's ring smaller, but ouce in awhile it has to be spliced to make it At. The women are always considerably chagrined over the splicing and offer all kinds of explanations to account for their big fingers."—New York Suu. The Roulette Ball. That capricious little ball that de cides our fortunes at the ever fasci I natiug game of roulette at Monte Car lo occasionally Mies from the skillful croupier's band, though not often. One afternoon it slipped from its manipulator's fingers aud found Its way into an Englishman's coat pocket So impressed was the Englishman that he promptly lost a couple of hun dred pounds. But the little ball once found a far stranger destination than that. Escaping from the croupier's hand, it flew straight Into the mouth of a German onlooker, and he was so impressed that he promptly swallowed it.—London Bystander. Tea In Paraguay. When the uatives ot Paraguay drink tea they do not pour It from a teapot into a cup. but till a goblet rande out of a pumpkin or gourd aud then suck up the hot liquid through a long reed. Moreover, the tea which they use is altogether different from that which comes from China, being made out of biplanes, aeroplanes or most any kind of air craft that will keep going. The Xew York to St. Louis flight with a prize of $-0,1)00 comes first in impor tance. The New York to Giicago flight with a prize of $35,000 comes second. Then Sj. Louis and Kansas city are working together for a round trip flight, while Louisville and Chicago are J.'lw(v Auii!rlainPrcssA»5ixlaUoo. "Handsomest Couple" in Japan Touring* the United States (American Press Service.) Washington. June Special. Prince Hiroyasu l-'usliimi-no-.Miya, first cousin of the mikado, and his prin cess, known as "the -handsomest cou ple" in Japan, are ready lo start west ward after being feted by President ift. The prince is almost six feet tall and represented the mikado at King Edward's funeral. The prince is a commander iu the Japanese navy, lie plans to sail from San Francisco June •_'l for home. Prince Fushimi comes of a noble lint not a royal line, his fath er, Prince Fushimi-no-Miya, Sr., hav- dried antf masted* FeiTves 0T a paTm like plant which grows In Paraguay and southern Brazil. The uatives say that this tea is an excellent remedy for fever and rheumatism. His Unfortunate Investment. "It's astonishing." the old settler in the little town was saying, "how real estate has advanced in this town since I came here. The corner lot this build ing is on. for instance, sold once for $430." 'What is it worth now?" asked the stranger. "Five thousand." "Well, you had a chance to get rich by investing in land yourself. I sup pose you bought some real estate?" "Yes 1 bought one lot—just one." "That has increased iu value, hasn't it?" "Yes: over 000 per cent'" "That was a goul investment." "Not so awfully good, mister." said the old settler gloomily. "1 paid .$10 for it. ami it's worth $75 now. but it's In the cemetery. The way 1 figure it I've lost a heap of money by not dying forty years ago."—Youth's Companion. Punishment In Persia. Among the Persians tiie usual mode of punishment is the btistinndo. from which men of the highest rank are not exempt. It is inflicted with very great severity, frequently so ass to render the sufferer utmost a cripple for life. The victim is thrown upon his face, and each foot is passed through a loop of strong cord attached to a pole, which is raised horizontally by men. who. twisting it round, tighten the ropes and render the feet immovable. Two executioners then strike the sole alter niitely with switches of the pomegra nate tree well sleeped in water to ren der them supple. A store of these switches is generally ready for use in the pond which adjoins lie courtyards of the houses of the great. The pun ishment frenuently lasts for an hour or until the unfortunate victim faints from pain. The Man Bird Has the United States In His Grip and Is Due to Change the Map up and bidding for a trial. Washing ton is raising $10,000 for a flight be tween the capital, Baltimore, Philadel phia and return. Indianapolis wants a flight from the capital of Indiana to Chicago and return. The entire coun try seems to be in the grip of the air men. In New York C. K. Hamilton is doing sensational flights with his Eleven ing been adopted by the father of the present emperor. The prince fought through the war with Russia on the battleship Mikasa, Admiral Togo's llagship. When the Mikasa was sunk at Saselic in September, lltoii, her com mander and .Admiral Togo were ashore and the command fell to the prince, then a first lieutenant. He comport ed himself MI bravely that he became a national hero. The Mikasa has been raised and restored, and when the prince reaches home again he will run up -bis (lag on her with the rank of commander. The Fairies In Ireland. There are many sorts of fairies in Ireland. The trooping clans, the friendliest, wear green jackets, and the solitary fairies wear red. According to McAnally, a peasant once witness ed a battle between them, and when tho trooping fairies began to win be was so overjoyed "to see the green above the red" that he gave a loud hurrah. Immediately all vanished from view, and he found himself thrown headlong in the ditch. In Mr Teats' classification the weird but not Unkindly morrows, or sea fairies, come next, then the fairy doctors and witches, who inhabit puddings and pots, bewitch butter, steal milk and the like the banshees, not always harbingers of death the leprecaun. or fairy shoemakers, "the only industrious persons among them," for they dance their shoes away in a single night the pookas, lirst cousins of the Scotch brownies, who for their sins are oblig ed to help the housewife with nightly elfin labors the giants, the ghosts and the satanic race of demon cats, and last, the "kings, qneens, princesses, earls and robbers."—Sarah H. Cleg born in .Atlantic. What She Wanted. "Are you fond of etchings?" asked the young man who had taken the hostess' pretty niece down to supper. "As a general thing, yes," she an swered, looking up into his eyes with on engaging frankness that threatened havoc to his heart, "but," she added hastily as he started to say something pretty, "•not any tonight, thank you it is ralher hue. A small piece of cake will be sufiich'iit." Pri-ia Facie Evidence. The late Lord Morris on one occa sion gave a characteristic illustration of the meaning of "prima facie evi dence." "If." he said to the jury, "you saw a man coming out of a public bouse wiping his mouth, that would be prima facie evidence that he had been hav ing a drink." I machine, calling on sick friends, turn ing in the air in the length of his ma chine, (living, rising and daily doing marvelous tricks that cause the crowds to gasp in wonderment. Glenn H. Cur tiss has decided that the New York to Chicago trip is possible and has select ed a route that will skirt Lake Erie.