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1 5* Tuesday, January 24, 1911. HELP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED—Girl for general house work. Call 514 Sixth street. POSITIONS WANTED—MALE. & POSITION WANTED—By an expert enced abstractor and fire insurance man. References furnished. Ad dress box 355, Hobart, Okla. FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—Small suite of rooms for light housekeeping. All mod ern conveniences. Partly fur nished. Inquire of H. L. Reade. FOR RENT—Rooms, 523 Sixth street. FOR RENT—Room at street. Phone 417-K. 512 Ninth FOR RENT—Furnished rooms, mod em, one or two gentlemen. Phone 468-J or call 606 Thayer street. FOR RENT—Front room with bath. Central location. 519 Fourth street. FOR RENT—Two unfurnished rooms. Hot water heat. 902 Sixth street. FOR RENT—Small suite of rooms for light, housekeeping. All mod ern conveniences. Partly furnished. Inquire of H. L. Reade. FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms In strictly modern house. Heat, elec trict light, bath, hot and cold water and telephone. Gentlemen preferred. Phone 560 or call 20 Avenue A West FOR SALE—HOU8E8. [FOR SALE—Good house, furnace, light. $2,500. $1,000 cash, bal ance $30 per month. F. E. Young. LIVE 8TOCK. St Paul Cattle. Receipts, 1,200 market steady to 15 cents lower. Steers, 4.00 to 6.30. Cows and heifers, 2.25 to 5.00 Calves, 3.25 to 7.75. Stackers and feeders, 2.85 to 5.50. Hogs. Receipts, 5,000 market 10 to 35 cents lower. Range, 7.55 to 7.70. Bulk of sales, 7.60 to 7.05. Sheep. Receipts, 1,000 market 10 to 25 ccents lower. Sheep, 1.00 to 5.00. ...j Lambs, 2.00 to 5.90. Chicago Cattle. I Receipts, 31,000 market weak. Beeves, 4.75 to 7.00. Texas steers, 4.15 to 5.3ft Western steers, 4.50 to 5.85. Stockers and feeders, 3.75 to 5.75. Cows and heifers. 2.60 to 6.10. Calves, 7.50 to 9.50. Hogs. Receipts, 50,000 market more ac tive and steady at declines. Light. 7.65 to 7.90. Mixed, 7.65 to 7.90. Heavy, 7.60 to 7.85. Rough, 7.60 to 7.70. Good to choice heavy, 7.70 to 7.85. Pigs, 7.50 to 8.05. Bulk of sales, 7.75 to 7.85. Sheep. Receipts, 35,000 market weak. Native, 2.50 to 4.30. Western, 2.70 to 4.35. Yearlings, 4.50 to 5.50. Lambs, native, 4.25 to 6.20. Western, 4.50 to 6.20. MONEY. New York.—Money on call steady, 2 1-2 to 2 3-4 per cent. Ruling rate, 2 1-2. Closing bid, 2 7-8. Offered at 2 7-8 per cent. Time loans weaker and dull. Sixty days, 3 per cent, and 90 days, 3 to 3 1-4. Six months, 3 1-2 to 3 3-4 per cent. GRAIN. Chicago Wheat Close: Mav, 99 1-4 to 99 3-8. July, 95 1-2 to 95 5-8. Sept., 93 3-4 to 93 7-8. '•^•^^i'i.ft^C-^ POPULAR CLASSIFIED WANTS Advertisements under this head will be Inserted for ONE CENT A WORT, first insertion (ONE HALF CENT A WORD each subsequent insertion, ONLY WHEN PAH) CASH IN ADVANCE.) No pub lication for less than 25c. Cash mast accompany out of town orders. Advertisements in these columns having letters or numbers MUST be answered through corres pondence. Cannot guarantee acuracy on Phone ads. When you have "placarded" that property long enough ADVERTISE it Phone 363. fltf590»,»t\JCi LOST AND FOUND. MISCELLANEOUS. LOST—White Spitz dog. Finder re turn to Soo hotel for reward. FOUND—A brown woolen shawl By paying for your want ad In advance, yonsaveprac tically half the cost as we prefer to give you is special rate rather *-JOQ*-* than to spend It In book-keeping. Read classified beading carefully. PayCash• SaveHalf FOR SALE—LOTS. FOR SALE—One of finest east front 75-foot lots in city. Trees, water, walk, sewer house and lot close in, easiest terms imaginable. Have cash customer for snap in farm. G. J. Keenan. MISCELLANEOUS. KINDERGARTEN Private hours, 9:30 to 11:30 a. m., and 1:30 to 3:30 p. m. terms, $1.00 per week. Mrs. J. Cribbing, 404 Second street. Phone 383-R. Corn. May. 50. July, 51. Sept., 51 7-8. Oats. May, 34 5-8. July, 34 1-2. Sept., 33 3-8. Minneapolis Wheat Close: May, 1.05 to 1.05 1-8. July, 1.05 3-4 to 1.05 7-8. Cash: No. 1 hard, 1.06 1-2. No. 1 nor., 1.04 to 1.06. No. 2 nor., 1.01 to 1.04. No. 3 wheat, 98 to 1.03. Bran. Bran, $22.00 to $22.50. Flour. First patents, $4.85 to $5.25. Second patents, $4.75 to $5.15. First clears, $3.25 to $3.65. Second clears, $2.25 to $2.85. Duluth Wheat Close: Wheat on track: No. 1 hard, 1.06 3-4. On track and to arrive: No. 1 nor., 1.05 3-4. No. 2 nor., 1.02 3-4 to 1.03 3-4. May, 1.06 3-4 to 1.06 7-8. July, 1.07 3-8 nominal. Durum. Durum: No. 1, 90 1-2. No. 2, 88 1-2. May, 91 1-4. July, 92 1-2. Flax. Flax on track and to arrive: No. 1, $2.63 1-2. May, $2.65 1-2. Oats. Oats, 32 5-8. BIDS, WANTED. By order of the Board of County Commissioners of Williams county, North Dakota, sealed bids will be re. ceived at the county auditor's office until 10 o'clock a. m. January 25, 1911, for seed grain bonds in the amount of $15,000.00. The board of county commissioners reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Dated at Williston, North Dakota, this 11th day of fJanuary, 1911. E. M. ATTERBERRY, Auditor Williams County, Williston, N. D. I Try Tribune Want Columns I 4 s$$$tmtss$t$itttti!$ttt** Those Instruments You Don't Play Can easily be turned into dollars. Many people with musical talent would be glad to get them. A want ad brings you a buyer and the buyer a bargain in a good instrument Let Want Ads Sell It FOR SALE—An Esty organ in good condition. Call 320 Fourth street. Phone 57. FOR SALE—Two carloads of baled hay, will go cheap. Call at Peter Clooten's. Phone 550-K. FOR SALE—Gentle horse, can be used by family. Call or address M. A. Edber», 801 Seventh street. WANTED^Sewing by the day. Ap ply to Miss McCune, 508 Tenth •Btreet. WANTED—Work by experienced dressmaker. 407 Fourth street. WANTED Washing and bundle washing. Phone 482-L. 413 Sixth street. FOR SALE—Choicest clover honey. Cases of two 60 pound cans, $12. Cuban Warrior pit games, Buffalo robe and Stradivarius violin. Elias Fox, Hillsboro, Wis. FOR SALE—Anyone wanting good bottom hay inquire of Thomas For tune or 'phone 434. FOR SALE—A fine golden oak ward robe at a bargain. Must be seen to be appreciated. Call at 608 Second street. 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 era and bush whackers. Indian rel ics, etc. State Historical Society. Bismarck, N. D. ORDER HEARING PETITION FOR SALE OF LAND. STATE OF NORTH DAKOTA, County of Burleigh. In County Court, Before Hon. M. J. McKenzie, Judge. In the Matter of the Estate ct Jacob Pfau, Deceased. Margaret Pfau, Petitioner, vs. Sebas tian Pfau, Andrew Pfau, Anton Pfau, Clem-ants Pfau, Clementina Pfifer and Barbara Pfau, Respond ents. On reading and filing the petition of Margaret Pfau, administratrix, setting forth the amount of personal estate th&t has come to her hands, and the disposition thereof, the amount of debts outstanding against said deceased, and the expenses of administration, a description of all the real estate ot which said deceased died seized, and the condition and value of the respective portion there of, and praying that license be to her granted to sell the following de scribed land belonging to the estateIIS of said Jacob Pfau, deceased to-wit: The north half of the north half of Bection four, township 144, range 79, in Burleigh county, N. D. And it appearing, by said petition, that there is not sufficient money or personal estate in the hands of said administratrix to pay said debts and expenses of administration and that it is necessary, in order to pay the same, to sell said real estate. It is therefore ordered. That the said petition be heard and considered by the Judge of the County Court of the said County of Burleigh at the court rooms of said Court, in the County Court House, in the city of Bismarck in said County, on the 21st day of February A. D. 1911, at 2 o'clock in the afternoon of said day. It'is further ordered, That all per sons interested in said estate, ap pear before the Judge of this Court at said time and place, and then and there show cause, if any there be, why said petition should not be granted. By the Court, M. J. M'KENZIE, Dated the 16th day of January. (SEAL) Judge of the County Court. JOHN F. PH1LBR1CK, Attorney for Petitioner. (1-17, 24, 31 2-7.) NOTICE TO PROPER OFFICERS Sec. 289. Where ho physician is employed it shau be the duty of the parents to give notice to the proper officer within whose jurisdiction they reside, of the births and deaths of their children, or of the presence of any infectious or contagious disease occuring within their household, with in twenty-four hours, or three days if outside of incorporated limits of cities, towns and villages, as to births and deaths only, of such occurence, and the oldest person next of kin, the keeper or other proper officer of every workhouse, poorhouse, reform school, jail, prison, hospital, asylum, or other public or charitable insti tution, shall give like notice of any birth, death, infection or contagious disease occuring among the persona under his charge. Whoever neglects or refuse to give such notice within the period of twenty-four hours, or three days, if outside of incorporated limits of cities, towns and villages, as to births and deaths only, after the occurence of such birth, death or infectious disease, shall, upon convic tion, forfeit a sum not to exceed twenty dollars, to be collected as other fines are collected by law. BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE Is Best School. Let Farmers Enter National Guard and Be Taught Economy. By Major JAMES CABELL MINOR. Chief Surgeon. National Guard of Arkansas. FUL AND P00R A Panama Canal Nearing Completion—Are We Preparing By BERNARD A. ECKHART. American Representative at Vienna Com mercial Congreaa. N DIGGING THE PANAMA CA NAL THE UNITED STATES OPENING THE WAY FOR EXTENSIVE TRADE, BUT AMERICAN8 ARE NOT PREPAR ING PROPERLY TO GET THE TRADE THAT WILL LIE AT OUR D0OR8. In particular, the cities of this country are not educating young men and women for commercial careers in the way that is being done by aggressive foreign nations. It is time that the importance of this matter was better understood here. In this country, for instance, there is the POSSIBILITY OF DEVELOPING EXTENSIVE TRADE WITH OUR SOUTH ERN NEIGHBORS, whose trade now goes abroad principally. The great sum of money that is being expended for the construction of the Panama canal is well invested, and GREAT OPPORTUNITIES WILL BE AFFORDED FOR TRADE. But WE SHOULD BE READY FOR IT. The ability to speak Spanish will be one indis pensable qualification for any man who will have commercial re lations with South America. IT I. W. HEALY, County Auditor. Precautionary. The Millionaire—Doctor, Is it abso lutely necessary to remove my appen dix? "Not absolutely, but It Is safer to be gin with some simple operation like thaf-Life. WiU Work Wonders. HE BEST WAY TO RAI8E THE TONE OF THE AGRI CULTURAL COMMUNITIES IS BY TEACHING THE FARMER ECONOMY^ IN HANDLING SUBSISTENCE V, MATERIALS AND THE VALUE OF SANITATION. I The average farmer has been for years a WASTE- N» when heshould the economical and the wealthiest Economy is evidence of obedience to law and discipline. Experience is one of the farmer's schools for economy, but experience is trying and often treacherous. Military camps of instruction under the provisions of the Dick bill are now available, and they make a safe and sure school for the farmer. The average farmer in one year allows enough cattle and hogs to roam, vegetables and fruit to rot, to feed forty families in cities and towns and incidentally ENOUGH MANURE AND SOIL TO WASH AWAY TO MAKE FERTILE THE MOST ARID PLACE I N THE WORLD, and all because he has not been taught economy. At mUitary encampments the farmer LEARNS THE VALUE OF REGULAR WORKING HOURS AND REGULAR HOURS FOR RECREATION he learns the necessity for well fitting shoes he learns that a simple scratch of the foot may often result in serious disability if lfot cared for immediately by the methods of the medical officer he learns that to eat with DIRTY HANDS may mean great bodily harm to him and to others he learns the import of waging at all times war on the fly, the mosquito and other pests. THE FARMER'S BE8T SCHOOL TODAY IS THE NATIONAL GUARD. THE FARMER IS THE MOST DESIRABLE RECRUIT FOR OUR NATIONAL OUARD. HE NEEDS INSTRUCTION. IT IS THE FARMER WHO, AFTER LEARNING AT STATE AND NATIONAL ENCAMP MENTS THE VALUE OF PROPER HOME BUILDING, HOME KEEP ING AND PERSONAL HYGIENE, IS THE HOPE OF THE LAND. m°St By LEWIS NIXON. Shipbuilding Expert. O W THAT THE PANAMA CANAL IS NEARLY COM- I PLETED WE MUST BEGIN TO GET READY FOR IT. CL08ER RELATIONS WITH 80UTH AMERICA 8HOULD BE ADVO CATED. No one who goes to South America will fail to be impressed by the need of DIRECT STEAM SHIP AND BANKING FACIL ITIES between the United States and South American countries. Naturally our commercial rivals attempt to show the advantage to South America and ourselves of depending upon foreign ships to carry freight in our direct trade, and so long as no one combated such arguments they gained in strength through repetition. However, we have now brought the question squarely before the countries interested, and the Unit ed States cannot afford to be in different to a matter so VITAL TO THE MATERIAL INTER ESTS OF ALL OUR PEOPLE. I know a good deal of South America, and I want to say that the PEOPLE HAVE A FAR KINDLIER FEELING FOR US THAN HAVE THE PEOPLE AND NATIONS OF EUROPE. The Sin of the Century Is Self Consciousness. O E W A E S Successfu Novelist isn't wise to take anything too seriously, you know. The MOMENT A MAN HAS A MISSION HE'S LOST. That's the trouble with a lot of the men who are try ing to be great today. That's what's the matter with these fellows who think it's necessary to "LIVE" in capital letters for the sake of the "WORK"—more capitals—they feci they must do. THE SIN OF THIS CENTURY IS SELF CON SCIOUSNESS. WE GO AROUND 8ILENTLY WOR 8HIPING THE GOD OF OUR IDEA. We condescend to praise the other fellow now ant! then, but we always know—and he generally does— that there's no meaning in the words. We have car ried the notion of the importance of individuality to a pitch thrt is t:•clysmic. MASONIC. BISMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. F. & A. M. Meets first and third Mon days in each month at Masonic hall. A. P. Lenhart, W. M. J. A. Graham, secretary. TANCRED COMMANDRY NO. 1. Burt Finney, E. G. W. Wolbert, Re corder regular meeting first aud third Thursday of each month. O. E. 8. BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. 11, meets first and third Fridays in each month ct 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~SISTER8. LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. 9. Meets second and fourth Thursdays each month at K. P. hall. Mrs. C. L. Vigness, M. E. C, Mrs. Nellie Ev arts, M. of R. & C. L. O. O. M. BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14.—Loyal Order c-f 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 tLe second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. E. L. Peck, V. Ray Nichols, clerk. YEOMEN. A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACC1 dent insurance organization. Meets the fourth Tuesday in each month in the K. P. hall. 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. Fred Seims, N. G. C. A. Meisner, V. G. John Yegen. treas urer R. A. Petrie, financial secre tary O. H. Benson, recording sec retary. 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. lows 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 OF 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. G. Gorsuch, secretary. Fred Anderson, financial secretary. TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION NO. 140. Meets first Sunday in each month at 3 p. m. Gus Syvertson, presi dent H. C. Hir.es, secretary. HOMESTEADERS. CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD, No. 300. Meets second and fourth Fii days of the month at I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m. John A. Larvin, president J. C. Whitted, secretary. A. oT U. W. MISMARCK LODGE. No. 120. Meets the first and third Tuesdays at Baker Hall at 8 o'clock. C. T. Wyncoop. M. W. Bradley C. Marks, recorder. G. A. R. JAMES B. MJPHERSON POST. No. 2. Department cf North Dakota Grand Army of the Republic. Meets at their rooms in the Armory on the second and fourth Thursdays cf each month. John W. Millett. commander A. D. Cordner. adju tant. MACCABEES. K. O. T. M. Meets every first and third Thursday of each month at 8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall. Visiting members cordially invited r. C. Ramp, commander: Erick Erlckson. tecord keeper. I. OTOF F. COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. Meets every fourth Thursday in each month at Odd Fellows hall. John Ycren. C. R. R. D. Hoskins, R. S. I. W. Healy. F. S. ELKS. B. P. O. E. No. 1199 meet at Elks' ball first and third Fridays of the month. Visiting brothers welcome. T\ W. Evans. E. R. Carl Peterson, Tecretary. Tribune Want Ada Pay Minneapolis Fargo Steele Richardton Taylor Dickinson Lv. Billings Ar. Glendive Glendive Beach Dickinson Dickinson Gladstone Taylor Richardton Hebron Glenullen Almont Sima JamestowCity.. amestown Seven Railway Time Table NORTHERN PACIFIC. WESTBOUND. 1 Central Time 6 7 a am pm am 0 15 9 45 11 00 11 25 pm 6 40 10 80 11 00 am 5 57 10 11 10 am 8 10 8 IS 8 47 4 17 6 26 4 45 5 43 6 55 7 00 8 seot 10 11 11 40 pm 12 1 8 5 1 4rt 1 67 2 10 2 99 2 80 2 67 8 15 8 26 -8 33 8 38 1 1 Judson New Salem Sims Almont 1 Bismarck Mandan Ar. Mandan Lv. 8 32 11 33 11 48 11 68 9 85 9 50 10 00 "Mountain" time west—one hour earlier than "Central" tine. 10 58 9 00 2 3 01 3 14 3 17 3 47 4 10 4 41 6 10 6 81 6 61 pm 6 80 6 80 8 60 10 »'49 i6'37 10 68 11 25 am 2 08 12 05 2 18 12 16 5 38 8 20 5 48 3 30 am am 12 38111 20 12 48(11 SO am 1 4 28| 3 20 a 10 60 11 00 Ipm 2 15 a E A S BOUND. Livingston Billings Billings 2 I 4 I 6 I 8 am I 1 65 8 55 4 55 6 65 5 05 7 05 a 1 16 1 25 Lv. Ar. Lv. am 6 26 10 05 10 20 I 8 05 25 7 61 9 60 10 00 J»' Ar. Lv. New Salem Judson Mandan Ar. 6 00 8 84 8 60 9 00 9 21 9 41 9 68 Ar. Lv. 4 55 6 05 10 45 11 15 11 41 10 21 10 47 11 10 11 10 am 1? 46 11 80 I 8 20 ....11 2 OS 1 46 It 40 'Mountain" iime west—one hour earlier "Central" time. 1 Mandan Ar. Mandan Lv. Bismarck Burleigh McKenzie Sterling Driscoll Steele Dawson Medina 20 am 9 20 9 30 9 45 am 2 46 2 55 3 10 Ho 7 30 7 43 1 66 2 18 2 46 2 60 3 10 3 26 3 43 4 05 4 48 5 55 6 10 7 22 8 41 8 58 9 17 pm 9 50 Ar. Lv. 12 28 12 33 Valley Wheatland ., Casselton Mapleton 6 05 0 15 7 17 a Fargo a a ?o pm am 6 00 6 30 12 671 2 57 Minneapolis St Paul .. .Ar. 7 301 9 60 7 fi5|l0 00 7 10 7 40 LINTON BRANCH. pro Mixed Except Sunday. am Lv Bismarck Lv McKenzie Burdick .Ar .Ar 11 00 10 II 0 46 9 88 9 10 8 80 7 41 7 Moffit ., Bessoba Hazelton Brofy Ar Linton .Lv BISMARCK MOTT BRANCH. Leave Monday Arrive Tuesday Wednesday and Thursday and Friday. Saturday. a am 7 16 Bismarck 6 30 7 00 Mandan 5 0" 7 06 Junction 4 ti 7 25 Jennie 4 30 7 45 Schmidt 4 10 8 15 Nineteen 3 45 8 50 Gwyther 3 10 •J 15 Cannon Ball Tc 2 30 9 30 Cannon Ball 2 25 10 86 Solen 1 3 5 10 65 Parkin 1 05 1 1 1 0 Tipimer 12 50 1140 Gall 12 20 12 30 Flasher 12 01 a 1 0 5 Lark 10 SO 1 2 6 Louse Creek 10 10 2 00 Carson 9 45 2 25 Lawther 9 20 3 00 Shanley 8 60 3 25 New Leipzig 8 20 3 45 Birdsefl 8 00 4 16 Burt 7 30 5 0(1 Mott 7 00 Mixed train and Icivcs Bismarck Monday, Wednesday and Fri and leaves Mott on Tuesday, ihursday id Saturday. 80 LINE EAS BOUND. 3u a Leave l!L tnan-k Arrive 5 12 15 in lluddock S 2 30 IU Vv'slick 11 4 15 in A hley it 7 3 5 ilock 6 1 20 Kulm 10 5 20 m..C M. & St. P. Crsg.. 8 0 25 in Oakes 7 9 50 Hanfcinson 4 no a in Cilcnwood 12 i: 4i a in.. Ar Minneapolis Lv 7 16 40 45 a 40 a no a 00 a 56 a 55 a 50 a ra 30 a 40 NORTH ROUND. 7 3u a in. .. Lv l!isr. rck Ar S in 'Vii in '.) it in WasL urn .. Id mi a in L'mlci lood in 4» .i in Garr.jjn ... 25 a Max a Jj Douglass in 4 15 in Kyder 5 3f» Plaza 8 1 3i in Dogden 10 2 15 Drake 3 Si Vclva 8 4 40 Miii.it 7 5 1 5 a Porta! 11 3 2 5 Harv-e, Vi 5 02 Carringt. 10 7 25 Valley ,» 8 8 40 Enderlin 7 11 16 Fairmont 5 a Ar Minneapolis Lv ..11 00 50 10 35 45 45 a 1() a 25 a 15 a 10 a 35 a 28 a 45 50 15 50 42 30 23 15 a a ra To brenthe properly take a deep, slow brenth. another and another. Tut both the tinnds on your ribs and see how tliov expand and contract ns you breathe in and out. Tut one hand ou the low ribs in front and the other opposite it on the bark. Feel how the back swells as you breathe. There is a powerful nni.vle called the dia phragm that divides the chest from the abdomen. As the lieait and lungs are in the chest, the diaphragm may be called the floor of the chest. It is fastened to the backbone, the ribs and the sternum, or breastbone. And when people speak of diaphragmatic breath ing they mean just what we are doing now-filling the lungs with air and emptying them by the expansion and contraction—Boston Herald.