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1 I FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1911. HELP WANTED—MALE. '!,'M BOY wanted at the Western Union. H^Sf HELP WANTED—FEMALE. im¥$. work- Mrs D- K- Brightbill, 1006 Vf 4th St. CIRL wanted general housework family of two. 302 Fourth St. L. K. Thompson. GIRL WANTED—School girl, 12 to 15 years old, to care for two chil ,iM,^ dren occasionally evenings. Phone I 398L. :m-:i •$'M WANTED—Girl for general house $?M work. Call 104 Ave. A, Mrs. H. R. 3 Berndt, phone 351R. WANTED—I want a woman house keeper, would prefer man and his wife. Nice modern home. Quick. See owner for arrangements. H. L. Reade, phone Union Merc. Ca. FOR SALfc—t-OTS. FOR SALE—A few choice lots near water and sewer line for $75 each. Perfect titles. Block of lots $160. Block of 24 lots $285. J. S. Knauss. FOR SALE—We have for sale the most desirable lots in all parts of Bismarck at lowest prices. Harvey Harris & Co., First National Bank Bldg. FOR RENT— HOUSE8. FOR RENT—The Little Beauty home if at 801 Seventh street furnished or unfurnished after November 1st M. A. Edburg. FOR RENT—An eight room modern house. Possession given at once. Harvev Harris & Co. FOR RENT—An 8 room furnished or unfurnished house, modern, for the winter or six months, 418. First St., Phone 456. FOR RENT—Modern house. Apply J. L. Bell. FOR RENT—Modern house, 420. phone ROOMS WANTED. WANTED—Two or three rooms for tfght housekeeping. Phone 288L. A Medieval Megaphone. & cariosity of great antiquity fa still to be seen within St. Andrew's church at Willoughton. near Gainsborough. 'says an English magasine. This is-a quaint speaking trumpet with an ob scure early history, dating back to the times of the Knights Templars. In shape it resembles a French born and is more than five feet long, having a bell at the end of the graduated tube. It was formerly six feet in length, but Is now telescopedlat the joints, where the metal has apparently decayed. Tradition declares it was formerly sounded from the tower to summon aid in case of need, as when blown at a height the weird, deep notes the trumpet produced could be heard a great distance away in bygone days. It is believed that this curious instru ment has often been used to call to gether the villagers, thus dispensing with the usual bell, and to give addi tional power and strength to the choir, being then probably used by the chief singer, as the trumpet intensifies vocal sound to a marked degree. Rare Peruvian Ware. Vessels of odoriferous clay were im ported early in the sixteenth century from Peru, Chile and Mexico by the Portuguese merchants, to which were given the name of buccaros. So highly was this ware esteemed that only the wealthiest collectors could afford to possess entire specimens. Broken pieces were set in gold or silver or ground to powder to be used to scent cakes and confections and to perfume gloves and handkerchiefs. It was also supposed to possess medicinal prop erties and wns prescribed by contem- Want ads are ONE CENT A WORD EACH DAY (one-half cent aword each subsequent Insertion ONLY WHEN PAID CASH IN ADVANCE). Minimum charge 25c. Ads sent to us with promises to pay or phoned in will W except where you carry an account on our ledger and pay monthly, as the amounts are too small to pay for the cost of collection. Each initial, number and figure count one word. Always pay cash in advance and secure the half rate. Phone 32. FOR RENT—ROOMS. FOR RENT—Modern furnished room. 400 4th St. FOR RENT—Modern furnished rooms close in. 311 4th St., phone 325, Mrs. J. H. Marshall. FOR RENT—Large room in modern house, 423 Fourth St. FOR RENT—Modern house, phone 420. FOR RENT—Rooms at .114 Main street FOR RENT—Two suites of rooms in the Hare block. FOR RENT—Unfurnished rooms at 212 Fourth St. Apply to Lahr Mo tor Sales Co. FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms, $12 and $16 per month. Mrs. L. Sell, Phone 206M. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms in Da kota block. Phone 303. FOR RENT—Modern furnished room, 307 Fourth St. FOR RENT—Modern rooms and board at Dunraven Place. 212 3rd st. phone 122. FOR RENT—Modern furnished room, 220 4th street WANTED—Any one wanting board and room call at 118 First street. FOR RENT—Front office room on 4th street, apply to Knowles & Haney. FOR SALE—LAND. FOR SALE—Choice farm lands near Bismarck at lowest prices. Harvey Harris & Co., First National Bank Bldg. FOR SALE—One-half section of Im proved farm land in Burleigh coun ty. Call or address Marcus A Ed berg, Bismarck, N. D. L08T. LOST—Bismarck High School Class pin. Finder please return to Helen Hoskins. LOST—On Main or Broadway. Mitch ell end gate. Finder leave at Trib une and get reward. LOST—Square locket between 623 Second street and Will's seed store. Reward for return to Tribune. porary physicians for certain ail ments. The great demand for the buccaros resulted in the alleged dis covery of scented clays in Portugal and the potters of the time used them to fashion all sorts of drinking ves sels on which they impressed a seal or stamp, hence the adoption of the name terra sigillata. A Puzzling Applicant. When needy Mrs. Caderette reqnlred a letter of introduction to the benevo lent association Jules Duport. proud of his ability to express himself in English, obligingly helped her out. Imagine the bewilderment of the sec retary when a large, robust lady In search of work presented what well meaning Jules had written: "This is Miss Caderette that I in duce wherewith to everybody. This lady has been sick for a long time and is still in bed. She has five children, all little and partly dead, and is in very poor condition, as she have no money. Her husband went away two years ago and has not never been heard of since. This man has rheu matism, is a cripple and cannot help herself. This lady is his brother's girl. Help her and she will be very comfortable." As the sick abed lady could speak •o English, she was unable to explain why she looked so well, but the secre tary made her "very comfortable" with steady employment in a laundry. —Youth's Companion. An Eye For Lines. '•The last time I was here I saw that same woman," said the man who was waiting for his eyeglasses, to be ad- 6/ FURNISHE ROOMSpSaWi Want Ads Are Always Bust They find agreeable tenants, and fill pleasant rooms. Let a Want ad Work, for you. FOR RENT—FLATS. FOR RENT—Five room flat, em call 524R. mod- FOR RENT—Unfurnished flat of six rooms at 212 Fourth street. Ap ply to Lahr oMtor Sales company. -MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED TO BUY—A small house. Address Buyer, P. O. Box 437, Bis marck. KOR SALE—Chickens at~White's"liv ery.Phone 10 or 113. STRAYEDrRUN AWAY—Two red pigs, weight about 75 pounds each. Anton Christ. 14th St. FOR SALE—E'ase Burner in excellent condition. Phone 481Y. FOR SALE—Poultry. Also some fine cockrels. White Orpington and Rhode Island Reds. A. F. Marquette Phone 300R, Bismarck, N. D. BIG LIST of City property and Bur leigh county farm land3 for sale I also write fire insurance. F. E. Young, First Nat'l Bank Bldg. WANTED—Sewing of all kinds, prices most reasonable. Mrs. Jones 623 Second St. Phone 152Z. DRESSMAKING, all kinds. Phone 440K. 119 Mandan Ave. WANTED—Sewing of all kinds rates reasonable. 312 Fourth street. Phone 375K. WANTED—Sewing of all kinda rates reasonable. 312 Fourth street. FOR SALE—Corn Fodder, delivered in town. Telephone 511 or see Coonen at Coonen's Cafe. *OR SALE—At great bargain if sold soon. Section 3 and 13, Township 141, Range 81, Oliver county. Near station and river. Address B. F. Yost, Bismarck, N. D. WANTED—Good Dakota land. Have 280 acres fine prairie farm in set tled country, only two miles to town, church, schools and railroad, in Sherburne county, Minn., will sell or trade, only 5 per cent and long time given, write Frank Pouska, Ft. Atkinson, Iowa. Tribune Want Ads Bring Results justed. The »|»iician looked across the room to a little woman in fiitled black. "Yes." lie said, "and If you should be here three months from today you would see her again. She comes every three months. She is a palmist. No body gives closer attention to the eyes than the professional palmist. Most of them wear glasses, and they visit an optician regularly. With every change in their eyes their glasses are changed They have to do that to keep trade of all the line lines iu their clients hands. "They have keen eyes themselves, those persons who patronize palmists. and are apt to pick out any number of little straggling lines and ask what they menu. If the palmist can't see the lines herself she is likely to get into trouble."—New York Times. A Ouibbler. "These people obey the letter, per haps, but they don't obey the spirit of the law." The speaker was dis cussing certain troublesome and wily transgressors. He continued: "And they don't even interpret the letter of the law correctly. They and their attorneys quibble like the young man in Pike county. "A young man and his girl were strolling in a Pike county meadow when a bull dashed upon them. 'Stay here and protect my retreat,' cried the girl. 'You know. Reggie, you've often said you'd face death for my sake.' ••But Reggie, who had already sprinted fifty yards, called back over his shoulder: •-Do yon will that bull dead'*"- bISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE HARD METALS. They Come From Titanium and Are as Firm as the Diamond. The diamond has ever been regarded as possessing one quality that placed it beyond rivalry—namely, that of hard ness. There are several gems that com pete with it in beauty, and at least one —the ruby—when of rare size outranks it in costliness, bat none in the whole list equals it in hardness. The hardest steel cannot equal the diamond in that respect. But there are at least two products of chemical experiment that have proved, according to French chemists, to be as hard as diamonds. These are produced from the rare metal titanium. One experimenter, it is claimed, suc ceeded in preparing titanium in the electric furnace. In the pure form it is much harder than steel or quart::. and when combined with silicon or carbon so as to form a silicide or bo ride of titanium it matches the dia mond itself iu hardness. Titanium resembles tin in its chetn ical properties, and it is the character istic element in the beautiful red and brown crystals of rutile. These, in the shape of needles, are sometimes found penetrating large white quartz crys tals, forming gems that the French call "love's arrows."—New York Press. KEPT ABOVE GROUND. Ingenious Way Major Hook Evaded the Terms of a Will. Among ingenious ways of evading a will the plan followed by Major Hook and recorded iu "Ancient, Curious and Famous Wills" may be commended: A county newspaper some years ago recorded the death of a Major Hook and spoke of him as "a singular character." "He died," says the re port, "on Monday sennight at bis house, Ham street, Ham common. He was uu officer in the East India com pany's service and reached the age of seventy-five. His house was remark able for its dingy and dilapidated con dition." His wife had become entitled to a life annuity, bequeathed to her iu these ambiguous terms: "And the same shall be paid to her as long as she is above ground." When, there fore, the good lady died her husband very naturally objected to forfeit his income by putting her below ground and ingeniously devised a m-.ie of keeping her in a room which he allot ted "to her sole and separate use," placing a glass case over her remains. For thirty years he thus prolonged his enjoyment, if not of his wife's society, at least of her income. Da Vinci's Writings. Although Leonardo da Vinci was a voluminous writer, he never published a single line during his lifetime. After the master's death in France his manuscripts were taken back to Italy. His heirs proved unworthy, and the precious writings were grad ually dispersed. Loose pages were often detached and were either given away as relics or stolen. No attempt was made to publish any of his treatises, except that on painting, for more than 300 years after his death. This was partly owing to the great difficulty of deciphering his handwrit ing. Da Vinci was left handed and always wrote in oriental fashion, from right to left. Besides this, his orthog raphy Is peculiar to himself. He ab breviates some words and joins others together and employs neither stops nor accents.—Loudon Chronicle. The Flag at Trenton. The flag "that Washington had with him when ha crossed the Delaware to attack Trenton" was not the "stars and stripes." Washington crossed the Delaware In December, 177G, and the stars and stripes did not have an ex istence until the June of 1777, when it was voted into being by the congress. The flag that waved over General Washington on his way to and from Trenton consisted of thirteen stripes, alternate red and white, as at present, with a blue canton emblazoned with the crosses of St. George and St. An drew, as in the British flag. The first time the present stars and stripes were flung to the breeze was on the day ot the battle of Oriskany at Fort Stan wix, Aug. U, 1777.—New York Ameri can. Bad Shots. A certain Yankee was touring through Devonshire, and, calling at an inn, he ordered some of the famous cider. Not finding it to be what he had expected. he inquired how it was made. "Oh," said the publican, "we stood a barrel of water at one end of a room and threw applies at it." This caused a general laugh, but the Yankee was equal to the occasion. "Waal," he said, "I guess you didn't hit is very often."—London Ideas. Ways of the Oyster. Oysters after they have been brought away from the sea know by instinct the exact hour when the tide is ris ing and approaching their beds and so of their own accord open their shells to receive the food from the sea as if they were still at home.— London Telegraph. It Reminded Him. "I have seon in my journeys several tribes." said the traveler, "who vol untarily undergo all sorts of self in flicted lacerations." "That's nothing." auswered Mr. Tutt. "I know a lot of people who insist on shaving themselves." Great Little Sight. "Where are you going so fast?" "My wife has just telephoned me that the baby is asleep, and I am go ing home to see what it looks like."— Toledo Blade. iN E Lodge Room MASONIC. BISMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. F. A A M. Meets first and third Moa days in each month at Masoaic hall. A. P. Lenhart, W. If J. A. Graham, secretary. TANCRED COMMANDRY NO. 1. Bur Finney, E. G. W. Wolbert, Re corder regular meeting first and third Thursday of each mosth. O. E. S. BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. 11, meeti first and third Fridays in eacb month at Masonic hail. Mrs. Grac« French, W. M. Mrs. Gertrude Mil ler, secretary. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIA8. ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4. Meett each Wednesday evening at K. hall. E. M. Thompson, C. Thompson, K. of R. & S. PYTHIAN SISTER8. LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. P. Meett second and fourth Thurso^ys eacb month at K. P. hall. Mrs. 2. Vigness, M. E. C, Mrs. Nellie Ev arts, M. of R. & C. L. O. O. M. BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14.—Loyal Order of Moose. Regular meetings every first and third Monday even iugs 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 tie second and fourth Tuesdays in each month. Luther a Hook, V. O. W. F. Jones Clerk. YEOMEN. A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACCI dent insurance organizatioa. Meets the fourth Tuesday in each month .n the K. P. hill. 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. O. H. Benson, N. G„ Aog. Watz, V. G., Clough, sec retary, Dell B. Shaw, treasurer. REBEKAH8. NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meets the first and third Wednesdays li each month in Odd Fellows hall. Elizabeth Belk, N. G. Mrs. Nellie Evarts, secretary. M. B. A. M. B. A. Meets second and fourth Wednesday of month at Odd Fel. lews hall. Grant Marsh, president George A. LaLone, secretary. ST. CLEMENS COURT 747. CATHOLIC ORDER OF FOREST ers. Meets, every second and fourth Wednesday. All visiting members invited. F. Jaszkowiak, C. R. Anton Beer. S. R. COMMERCIAL CLUB. COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK Regular meeting of club member ship the first Tuesday in eacb month regular meeting of board of directors lie first Friday of eacb month, at Commercial club rooms, Third street. Geo. A. Welch, presi dent A. B. Welch, secretary. I. O. OF F. COURT BISMARCK, No. 887. Meets every fourth Thursday la eac month Ft Odd Fellows hall. Jo'u. Ycgen, C. *:. D. Hoskins, I». S. I. W. Healy, F. S. ELKS. a. T. O. E. No. 11M meet at Elks' hall first and third Fridays of the month. Visiting brother? welcome. R. L. Best, E. R. Carl Pederson, Secretary. TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION NO. 140. Sleets first Sunday in each month at 3 p. m. Gus Syvertson, presi dent H. C. Hines, secretary. HOMESTEADERS. CAPITAL CITY HOMESTEAD, No. 300. Meets second and fourth Fri days of the month at I. O. O. F. hall at 8 p. m. John. A. Larvau, president J. C. Whitted. secretary. MACCABEES. IC. 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 D. C. Ramp, commander Eric* Erlckson, record keeper. LALOR UNIONS. UNITED BROTHERHOOD 07 CAR penters and Joiners, No. 1118. Meets every Thursday evening al Kuntz's hall. All brothers cordi. ally invited to meet with us. B. French, president John Danrot. treasurer W. G. Gorsuch, secretary. Fred Anderson, financial secretary G. A. R. 1AMES B. MJPHERSON POST, No. 2. Department of North Dakota Grand Army of the Republle. Meets at their rooms in the Armory on the iwcond and fourth Thursdays of eacb month. John W. Millett, commander' A. D. Cordnor, adju tanL A. O. U. W. BISMARCK 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. DICKINSON-NEW ENGLAND Auto Line GEORGE GARDNER, Prop. Operated in Connection with Hotel Gardner, of N England Trips Daily Between New England and Dickinson Leaves Dickinson, 9 a.m. and 4 p. m. Leaves New England 12 noon, and 6:30 p. m. HOTE GARDNE $2.00 Per Day House Headquarters for Commer cial Men. The Equitable Life Assurance) Society of the United States' Is the Q. W. WOLBERT Agency Manager for Western North Dakota Office In Webb Block PhonelSSO BISMARCK, N. DAK. Live Agent Wanted in Every Towa Geo. LaLone, SIGNS Paper Hanging, Painting. Phone 541 Cor. Sweet and 7th Streets, South Professional and Business Directory Hairdressing Go to the Florentine Hair Dressing Parlors Rooms 1 & 2, Tribune Bldg. Telephone No. 234 l«##i#«e^«e#^aT^#*'e»#**e*a»a»^#^a»a»s»«»e»a»*a»a»a»« BURMAN The Shoemaker Who formerly worked at Carl Juhnke's store has opened a re pair shop of his own in the Stew art Building *on Broadway, back of Kupitz store. He has modern equipment for doing everything in shoe repairing. All Work Guaranteed *»**•+++, Want Ad*. co*t°2lymhalf tvhen paid in advance r»^»#»^»#^»»#*^^»^#»^^#»*^4 Blessings. Blessings may appear under the shape of pains, losses and disappoint ments, but let him have patience and he will see them in their proper fig ure.—Addison. Tou will never get on the snnny side by waiting for the world to tarn round.-Atlanta Constitution. Seven THE BURLEIGH COUNTY AB STRACT CO. ii«ga' Abstracters for Burleigh County. Under Bond of $10,000 CITY NATIONAL BANK BLK. FRANK FEENEY. General Insurance. NATIONAL BANK BLK. CITY P+++++++++l++++++++++0+++0*+++++0'+0+ B. E. JONES, Special Agent. New York Life Insurance Ce. Write for particulars coacera lng our NEW POLICY. Room 38. CITY NATIONAL BANK Bldg. Bismarck, N. O., FE LUEHE Accountant Auditing Books and Installing New Systems BISMARCK, NO. DAK. y*»#^»*i»»»»#*i»^#i»^i#^»^#i»^^^^^^. P. E. BYRNE, Official Abstractor of Titles for Burleigh County. Bismarck, N. O References— Blsmarcr Bank, First Natioaal Baa*. Blsm. ck, N. D. Slattery, Gunn & Co. Wholesale and Retail GROCERIES Dealers In Coal, Wood, Ice and Grain inird and Broadway BISMARCK, N. D. TAXI LINE CHAS GRIFFEE Prop. Best and Fastest Service in the City PRICES Same as Hack Lines Phone 258 McKENZIE O E \tf* ffrrrrrrrrrr~n rrr ttst it JJJJ Undertaking AND Embalming LicensedEmbalmer in Charge Day Phone SO Night Phone 543R or 165 WEBB BROS. SHOE SOLES AND HEELS When worn have new ones put on. Doubles the life of your shoes. The guarantee of satisfaction with every pair repaired by THE OLD RELIABLE SHOEMAN CARL JUHNKE Fiftn 5t. EG. FIELD UNDERTAKING (Licensed Embalmer Phone 100, Day or. Night Main & Third St. Bismarck New Livery and Hack Line Now Open for Business Phone 10 116 2nd St. For Hack Orders After 11 p. m. Phone 113 Your Patronage Appreciated Chas. White & Co.