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THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 28, 1S11. HELP WANTED—FEMALE. WANTED—At Indian school, cook, December 1st. 1911. Salary, $500.00 per annum. Living expenses about |9 a month. POSITIONS WANTED—FEMALE WANTED—Day's work of any kind. Edith Chapman,-phone 198R. FOR RENT—HOUSE*. FOR RENT—Pour room house—cor ner Avenue and 7th Street In good condition. M. P. Skeels. FOR RENT—8-room modern house with barn. Bismarck Water Sup ply Co. Phone 577. FOR RENT—Six-room cottage in one of best parts of city, convenient to school, etc. O. J. Keenan Land Co FOR RENT—6 room modern house centrally located and small ban. •Harvey Harris ft Co. FOR RENT—Three new six-room cottages. Inquire Dr. Schutt. FOR RENT—A 5-room cottage, furn ace heat, city water, etc. Apply 1200 Broadway. __ WANTED TO RENT House*. WANTED—Thoroughly modern, well located house or cottage must be strictly good. If you have the house I have the tenant. See Trib une ad. man. FOR RENT—ROOMS. MODERN ROOMS—With board if de sired best location. J. A. Smith, 317 8th St. Phone 432J. FOR RENT—Furnished room in mod ern house. 117 First street. Phone 332R. BULLETS IN BATTLE. they Play Queer Pranks at Times en Their Mission of Death. At the battle of Peach Orchard. When McClellan was making his change of base., a Michigan infantry man fell to the ground as If shot dead and was left lying in a heap as the regiment changed position. The bullet that bad bit him first struck the barrel •f his gun, then glanced and struck off a button of his coat tore the watch out of his vest pocket and struck the man just over the heart, where it was stopped by a song book in his shirt pocket He was unconscious for three quarters of an hour, and it was a full month before the black and blue spot disappeared. At Pittsburg Landing a member of the Twelfth Michigan infantry stooped to give a wounded man a drink from his canteen. While In this act a bullet aimed at his breast struck the canteen and buried itself in the leg of a horse. The canteen was split open and drop ped to the ground in halves. At the second battle of Bull Run a New York infantryman was passing tobacco to a comrade when a bullet struck the plug, glanced off and buried Itself In a knapsack. The tobacco was rolled up like a ball of shavings and carried a hundred feet away. Directly in the line of the bullet was tbe bead of a lieutenant and bad not the bullet been deflected he would certainly have been wounded or killed thereby. As it was, he had both eyes filled with to bacco dust and had to be led to the rear. At Brandy Station one of Caster's troopers bad his left stirrup strap cut away by a grapeshot which passed be tween his leg and the horse, blistering the skin as if a red hot iron had been used. He dismounted to ascartain the extent of his injuries, and as be bent Want ads are ONE CENT A WORD EACH DAT (one-half cent a word each subsequent insertion ONLY WHEN PAH) CASH IN ADVANCE). Minimum charge 25c. Ads tent to us with promises to pay, or phoned in' will not be inserted 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—Two nicely furnished rooms with board. The Woodman see, 411 Fourth Street FOR RENT—A modern furnished room. 400 Fourth Street. FOR RENT—Coxy room in modern house. Phone 206N. FOR RENT—Nicely furnished mod ern rooms for gentlemen. 506 Third street. TO RENT—Strictly modern, turn* ished room. Phone 374L. 924 Sixth St FOR RENT—Modern furnished rooms close in.- 311 4th St, phone 325, Mrs. J. H. Marshall. FOR RENT—Furnished rooms for light housekeeping and lodging Phone 303 FOR ENT— Thoroughly modern, pleasant south room in new house. Electric lights, hot bath, closets, phone, abundant heat $2 a week. Take young man only. Phone 398L. FOR RENT—Large front room, mod ern improvements. Inquire 422 •*ftn FOR RENT-nModem rooms end board at Dunraven Place. 212 3rd st phone 122. ._ FOR RENT—Modern furnished room, 220 4th street FOR RENT—Front office room on 4th street, apply to Knowles ft Haney. FOR RENT—A suite of 2 rooms, modern, also 1 single room. 623 Sixth St. Phone 509. FOR RENT—Unfurnished rooms, elec tric light, steam heat and water, at 212 Fourth St., Lahr Motor Sales Company. 0TeT'«-DUTlSt "KuocTfeu 1^1'lOft'C£T mux killed bis horse. In the same fight a trooper had suf fered several days with a toothache. In a hand to baud conflict be received a pistol ball in the right cheek. It knocked out his aching tooth and passed out through tbe left corner of his mouth, taking along a part of an upper tooth. The Joy of getting rid of the toothache was so great that the trooper could not be made to go to the rear to have his wound dressed.—Ex change. Tasted the Same. Five-year-old Grade had been given a lecture by her father, who warned her not to take gum that another had been chewing. She had been to the store that morning and bad bought some gum. Herfive-year-oldplaymate. Oscar, asked her for some while she was chewing it She said, "No, my papa said that it is not right to take anything that has been in the mouth of another person." An hour later Oscar was given a penny by bis mother. He bought some candy. While eating it Grade sidled up to him and, being very fond of candy, asked in a playful tone, "Oscar, how does your candy taste?" Like a flash Oscar replied in a victori ous tone, "The same as your gum did." —Boston Record. Mothers-in-law In Dickens' Time. Nowadays it is regarded as utterly Incorrect to speak of a stepmother as a "mother-in-law." But anybody who does can plead plenty of literary au thority. "Mother-in-law" was good English in this sense as well as tbe other In 1516, and both Fielding and Thackeray have it "Father-in-law" is used by Shakespeare both for a wife's father and for a stepfather, and in this sense it can be quoted from Dick ens and George Eliot. But the general IT'S NOT MERE WHIM OR CAPRICE IT'S SIMPLY HUMAN TO BE Always WantinNATURE Something And'it's a sign of good mental health—just as a vigorous appetite is a sign of good physical health. Of course appetite would be an embarassment if we could not obtain food and that "want something" feeling- would be a calamity if we could not satisfy it But you can satisfy every wantyour heart desires by the constant and permanent use of Want Advertising IN r2wii' v3*'^ l-r*i^S*-wi:*.i^-'^- BISMARCK DAILY TRIBUNE Teat with a task the next time you have a "Want.' MISCELLANEOUS. BUY your Thanksgiving turkeys at White's barn. Phone 10. FOR SALE—A well-furnished restau rant in Stanton, N. D. Everything a year ago and in good shape. Ad dress Stanton Cafe, Stanton. N. D. FOR SALE OR RENT—Almost new piano. Mrs. S. P. Stevens, Exposi tion building. FOR SALE—Dining table, chairs, gasoline stove with oven, kitchen cabinet, sewing machine, washing Machine. Mrs. S. P. Stevens, Ex position building. DRESSMAKING, plain sewing, hair work also lady to go out for day work. 314 Ninth street WANTED—To tell book lovers that if they wish to know more about the great set of books selected by Dr. Eliot, in his noted five feet of book shelf, that they can have a list of the names of these books and any other information desired therewith by sending a card addressed, Har vard Classics, care Tribune. FOR SALE—One square piano in good condition. Price $10 if taken at once. For particulars Inquire J. F. W... care Tribune. DRESSMAKING—All kinds. Phone 440K or call 119 Mandan Ave. FOR SALE—Poultry. Also some fine cockrels. White Orpington and Rhode Island Reds. A. F. Marquette Phone 300R, Bismarck, N. D. FOR SALE—Corn Fodder, delivered in town. Telephone 511 or see Coonen at Coonen's Cafe. agfeelnehr?n iuouerlrtJuitw to stick Id "stepmother" Is a wise avoidance of confusion. The'American Aeeent. There was an American once who had been so long in England that he imagined he had not bjaly got quit of the "American manner," but had shed the transatlantic accent. He deceived many and was-happy, until the day of bis return... ^ffiirt.,,class 4o Liverpool, how much?" said be to the booking clerk at Euston. "Five dollars and a half, colonel," promptly replied the cleric—London Tatler. Smashing.a Proverb. "I can never marry you." said the beautiful actress. "But" pleaded tbe wealthy old man, "won't you make my life happy for the short years I will be here? I am troubled with a weak and faint heart" "In that case I accept you." And yet they say faint heart never won fair lady. Remarkable Work. "What do you regard as the most re markable work in the English lan guage?" "Well," replied Miss Cayenne, "the most remarkable work In the English language that I know of is the way I some Englishmen pronounce it"— Washington Star. Changed His Mind. Naggsby—I thought you were never going to work for those people again. Waggsby—I did say BO. but since that time they have decided that 1 might come back.—Baltimore American. Try to have kindly thoughts of peo ple and the kind words will take care of themselves. JSy blSMABCK DAILY TBDJUNB YELLOWSTONE PARK. The Changing Colored Terraces' at the Mammoth Hot Springs. It Is with surprise that visitors to the Yellowstone National park who re turn after an absence of a year or more find that many changes have oc curred In the appearance of the col oxed terraces at the Mammoth hot springs. Indeed, such alterations oc cur sometimes in a period of a few weeks. The terraces consist of a series of basins, each set being a few feet low er than its predecessor, and the hot water from the springs at the top of the terraces flows from basin to basin, depositing its chalky sediment at the rims, thus slowly building them up. Wherever the flow of water contin ues constant for a considerable time the fluted edges and sides of the ba sins become beautifully colored. The variegated hues are mainly due to vegetable matter, and so if the flow of water ceases these bright colors rapidly fade, leaving the terraces milk white. In a little while the edges and walls of the dry basins begin to crum ble, and the most beautiful forms dis appear in white dust and chalk-like fragments. One of the favorite terraces at the hot springs, called the Minerva ter race, exhibits these changes in a mark ed degree because of Its conspicuous position. Sometimes, owing to a failure of the flow of water, the. Minerva terrace parts with its splendid colors and re sembles a set of fluted basins carved out of snow white marble. But when the water begins to run freely again the colors return with all their former vividness and beauty. The changes in the flow of the water seem to depend in part at least upon conditions prevailing in the heated rocks underlying the terraces.—Har per's Weekly. MADE THE TAILOR PAY. He Wouldn't Give Credit and the Ger man Law Punished Him. Law in Germany takes some odd turns, according to a Chicago lawyer recently back from abroad. One case the traveler related with amusement concerns a tailor, a student and the University of Berlin. A stu dent had ordered an evening suit from a tailor. He already owed him money for former orders, but promised faith fully to pay what was coming to the tailor, as his father had promised to send him a sum of money. Tbe stu dent was to pass an examination for a government position and tbe suit was to be ready the same morning and he was to call for it and pay the bill. He called as agreed and told the tailor he did not have time to cash the draft his father had. sent hint, but would call after the examination. The tailor Insisted on having his money and, not being paid, be refused to let the student use the suit he had ordered for tbe examination. The re sult was that tbe latter missed tbe ex amination. It was ascertained later that the student's father had sent him money and that he had spent the cash for a dinner given to some friends. Suit was brought by the father against the tailor as being the cause of his son's failing to pass the exam ination, and the university as a corpo ration also sued the tailor for disre spect to it and the government in pre venting a German subject from enter ing tbe government service through ex amination. The Judge held the tailor guilty in both cases and fined him 600 marks, at the same time expressing his pleas ure in being legally permitted to pun ish the defendant for "his lack of pat riotism and love of the fatherland."— Chicago News. Columbus and the Magnetic Nosdle. For a long time it was popularly supposed that Christopher Columbus was the first to note tbe declination of the magnetic needle. In 1906. howev er, there were discovered three sun dials dating from a time anterior to Columbus' first voyage and bearing on the compasses accompanying them lines indicating tbe declination of the needle. One of these, found at Inns bruck, was made at Nuremberg in the year 1451. Not only has it an engrav ed line Indicating the decimation at the time of its construction, bat shows other lines indicating the changes of direction undergone by the needle in subsequent years. Whofirstnoted tbe declination of the needle would appear to be still an unsettled question. His Secret Societies. The attorney demanded to know how many secret societies the witness be longed to, whereupon the witness ob jected and appealed to the court "The court sees no harm in the ques tion," answered the judge. "You may answer." "Well, I belong to three." "What are they?" "The Knights of Pythias, the Odd Fellows and the gas company."—Ar gonaut Didnt Stem Funny. Little Johnny—That young man who comes to see you must be pretty poor company. He hasn't any sense of hu mor. Sister—Why do you think so? Little Johnny—I told him all about the funny way you rash about and bang doors when yon get In a temper, and he didn't laugh a bit.—Exchange. To Deplete His Larder. "We're going to give Brown a sur prise party." "But 1 thought you had no use for Brown?" "I haven't. That's why I'm getting up the surprise party for him.*'—De troit Free •'.:••• MA30NIC. BIPMARCK LODGE, No. 5, A. F. ft A M. Meets first and third Moi days in each month at Masonic hall. A. P. Lenhart, W. J. A Graham, secretary. TANCRED COMMANDRY NO. 1. Bur Finney, E. G: W. Wolsert, R* corder regular'meeting first an* third Thursday of each month. O. E. 3. BISMARCK CHAPTER, No. 11, meet, first and third Fridays in eact month c.t Masonic hall. Mrs. Graca French, W. M. Mrs. Gertrude Mil ler, secretary. KNIGHTS OF PYTHIA8. ST. ELMO LODGE, No. 4. Meeti each Wednesday evening at K. nail. E. M. Thompson, C. Thompson, K. of R. & S. PYTHIAN 8I8TER8. LINCOLN TEMPLE, No. P. Meeti second and fourth Thursdays eact month at K. P. hall. Mrs. 2. Vigness, M. E. C, Mrs. Nellie Ev arts, M. of R. ft C. L. O. O. M. BISMARCK LODGE NO. 14.—Loyal Order of 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 the fourth Friday in each month at K. of P. Hall. Luther Van Hook, V. W. F. Jones, Clerk. YEOMEN. A FRATERNAL, LIFE AND ACC1 dent insurance organization. Meets the fourth Tuesday in each month .n the K. p. hill. J. M. Belk, foreman Elsie McDonald, master of accounts Elizabeth Belk, cor respondeat I. O. O. F. CAPITAL CITY LODGE No. 2. meets every Thursday evening at Odd Fel lows' hall. O. H. Benson, N. G„ Aug. Watz, V. G., Clough, sec retary, Dell B. Sbaw, treasurer. REBEKAHS. NICHOLSON LODGE, No. 40. Meets the first and third Wednesdays is 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, secretory. 8T. CLEMENS COURT 747. CATHOLIC ORDER OF FORFST ers. Meets, every second and fourth Wednesday. All visiting members invited. F. Jastkowiak, C. R. Anton Beer, S. R. COMMERCIAL CLUB. COMMERCIAL CLUB OF BISMARCK Regular meeting of club member ship the first Tuesday la each month regular meeting of board of directors he first Friday of each month, at Commercial club rooms, Third street. Geo. A. Welch, presi dent A. B. Welch, secretary. I. O. OF F. SOUIIT BISMARCK, No. 887. Meeta every fourth Thursday la eac month Ft Odd Fellows hall. Join Yrgen, C. .: .:. D. Hoskins. 1». S. I. W. Healy, F. 8. ELKS. B. F. O. E. No. 1199 meet at Elks hall first and third Fridays of tbe month. Visiting brotherr welcome. R. L. Best, E. R. Carl Pederson, Secretary. TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION NO. 140 Ueets 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. K. O. T. M. Meets every first and third Thursday cf each month at 8 o'clock p. m., at I. O. O. F. hall. Visiting members cordially invited D. C. Ramp, commander Eric* Erickson, record keeper. LALOR UNIONS. UNITED BROTHERHOOD 07 CAR penters and Joiners, No. 1118. Meets every Thursday evening at Kuntz's hall. All brothers cordL ally invited to meet with us. C. B. French, president John Dsnrot, treasurer W. G. Gorsuch, secretary. Fred Andeison. financial secretary. C. A. R. JAMES B. MJPHERSON POST, Nc 2, Department of Nortr Dakota Grand Army of the Republic. Meets at their rooms in the Armory os the uecond and fourth Thursdays of each month. John W. Mlllett commander* A. D. Cbrdnnr, adju tant A. C. U. W. BISMARCK LODGE, No. 120. Meet* the first and third Tuesdays a* 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 New England Trips Daily Between New England and Dickinson Leaves Dickinson, 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. Leaves New England IS noon, and 6:30 p. m. HOTEL GARDNER $2.00 Per Day House Headquarters for Commer cial Men. Geo. LaLone, SIGNS Paper Hanging, Painting. Phone 541 Cor. Sweet and 7th Streets, South W Hairdressing Go to the Florentine Hair Dressing Parlors Rooms I & 2, Tribune Bldg. Telephone No. 234 ^#l##l»»#l#»##l#l#*^#«rl##l#^#^***l»#*l**l*l»l F. H. HURLE Sign Tainting and Interior Decorating Hardwood finishing a spe cialty. Color designs and estimates furnished on request. West end of Avenue Phone 454J I I Perfection You can find thai word in the dictionary. And you can find anything in Business Stationery line at our big print shop and we do the work in a jiffy—al ways deliver when promised. Call our man—phone 32. Tribun Printing Co. 4th and Broadway *$? Professional and Business Directory Sere* THE BURLEIGH COUNTY AsV 8TRACT CO. Legs' Abstracters for Burleigh County. Under Bond of flO.OOt CITY NATIONAL BANK BLK. FRANK FEENEY. General Insurance. CITY NATIONAL BANK BLK. I *#*^^*•+*++++****»+0^0w^+0+4. Ji B. E. JONE8, 8pecisl Agent New York Life Insurance Ce. Write for particulars concern ing our NEW POLICY. Room SB. CITY NATIONAL BANK Bl«|. Bismarck, N, D„ FE LUEHE Accountant Auditing Books and Installing New Systems BISMARCK, NO. DAK. rrrr rrrruj P. E. BYRNE, OBeJal Abstractor of Titles for Burleigh County. Blsmsrek, N. O. Refereac Blsmaror- Baak, First National Baak, Blsm- ok, N. D. »»»»»^——«»«»»»»#»«, Slattery, Qunn & Co. Wholesale and Retail GROCERIES Deslers In Coal, Wood, Ice and Grain Corne imrd and Broadway BISMARCK, N. D. Undertaking AND Embalming LIcensedEmbalmer InCharge Day Phone 50 Night Phone 543R or 169 WEBB BROS. E.Q. FIELD UNDERTAKING Licensed Embalmer Phone 100, Day or.Ntgnt Mala ft Third St. Bismarck When in Need of a Hack Phone 1 0 White 6 Co. Clean Hacks and Careful Drivers STAR RESTAURANT Has been remodeled and is now under new managment. We serve Short Orders and Regular Meals FRANK EVERTS Main St. NextClooten's Bam Ol+O+O+O+O++++0+0+++++0+++++0+O++O 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 Ton Broadway, back of Eupitz store. He has modern equipment for doing everything* in shoe repairing. All Work Guaranteed ANSWERING WANT AOS Will keep you up to date—keep you near te the life of the city.