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ever #iven.- SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28 1922 About 200 Couples Attend U.C.T. Dance About 200 couples enjoyed danc-: ing at* the United Commercial]in Grand Pacific hotel last night. In addition to the local people a num-iof ber from nearby towns attended.: pumpkins if ed bv Wagner's five piece orchestra added to tlie enchantment in the city. ENTERS TRAINING DPTNRP PAPTV Mrs. A. J. Arnot entertained at bridcre la&t,evening in compliment of Mrs. Eric Simes of Mott who is visiting in fiismarck. Hierh snore at cards was won by Mrs1. K. Kjelstrup. Mrs. Charles Howe of Wilton was an out-bf-town guest at the party. At the close of the game a luncheon was served. ATTEND INSTITUTES Mrs. George Welch left this: morning for Brainerd, Minn, where he w'll spend the winter with her daughter. MOTORNG THROUGH Mr. and Mrs. Darwin R. guest of Miss A Ankerman of, Fourth Street yesterday. Minnewaka this week. her home ,n Seattle Wash., after ajthe city visit with her son, H. B. Hughes. A hall owe en party was g.ven byTtas the Christian Endeavor society of the Rudolph Rossow of vi: :ting friends here for a days. Mr. and Xrs. Sim Aimer of Good rich were city callers this morning. Miss Alice Taasaas of Garrison stopped over in Bismarck this morn ing for a short visit with friends. Mr. and Mrs. F. P. Wernli of §1 Hazen attended the meeting of the Red Cross here yesterday. Mr- and Mrs. L. A- Winter of 1 Wern rare spending several days here on business. Mrs- A. J. Arnot enterta:ned a partv of friends at her home last jcVcnin^at a bridge party. ftlrs. Alice Poland of Dickinson is spending the week end with friends here. Marcel', special price 50c all next week. Marinello Shop. Phone 896. Ccme to Siegal's big sale to nitht. Everything in men's furnishings, ladies' and chil-n dren's wear, must go. HALLOWE'EN PARTY Mrs- C. P. Nupen gave a hal- lowe'en At Grand Pacific, birthday party in compli- ment to her daughter, Miss Velma who celebrated her 14th birthday. Twenty two of Miss Velma's friend* came to cos the party dressed tu™e Travelurs h.illaWe'«n dance at the:so" ^hoj.^ a The large hall was given a festive appearance by lights dimmed with pumpkin colored shades. Streamers: appropriate to the sea- a"d ed as bat' of black and gold figures of black ^as servei- Favors presented to witches,' bats, and owls, etches. Ghosts directors in the playing wh,ch included a ride on Eames wh:ch a dungeon was headquarters for the spooks, ar!^, J* fortunes by W1tches. At 10 clock a luncheon, I ^he guests were witches seated on of yellow, and other hallowe'en de-1 tr°0**istlcks. corations lined the walls and hung' from the ceiling until the hall with-.: MENTAL HYGIENE SURVEY its hundreds of happy dancers was! Miss Mina Sessionas and Miss ransformed into a scene of gorge- Florence Grant left yesterday for ous splendor. Enticing music Lovell» Wy°- of the evening. T. H. Hainss who recently had At midnight an elaborate dinner charge of similar work in North with many unique features prepar- Dakota, but who has been trans it for the entertainment of the guests was served! Lucille Martin and C. L- Hultgren Much of the success of the evening was due to the committees that where they will con- duct a mental gtate hygiene survey of the under the directions of Dr. fsired to New York citV- Miss Helen Miss Bertha 11. Palmer, Assistant state superintendent, returned this morning after,, spending a week in ^e't for her by her friends visiting the teachers institutes in the western part of the state. She will leave tomorrow to attend the Steele county institute held. TO ENTER COLLEGE Lawrence L:ttle of Baldwin stop ped over in Bismarck this morn ing on his way to Fargo where he will enter the state Agricultural college. TO BRAINERD Miss 'have lc."t for Buffalo, Wyo. where had they will carry on similar work. charge of decorations, refreshments, and arrangements. Those attending GIVES UP FOOTBALL reported that the U. T. C. dance last Franklin Roberts, son of Mr. evening was the most successful one Mrs. O. W- Roberts, who was accidentally shot during the early part of the hunting season, has been forccdto give up football at ENTERTAIN AT PARTY. M's-jes Ella Larson and Gertrude the Befsruii were hostesses last night at made the sfluad, but lead poisoning a hnllowe-en party given atfthe honv resulting from the shot cut his of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Richholt. The (weight 20 pounds and on physi cvening was spent by the 25 guests cian's advice he has given up foot present in putting on stunts and ball this year. playing cards. Miss Alice Olson WOJ^I high Kcore at cards and Miss Frances TO CALIFORNIA Mallory consolation prize. Refresh-i Miss Anna Lange will leave fo ments were served at the close of night for her home in Long Beach, the evening. Cal- after a visit at the home of Agricultural College. He Mr. and Mi's. George Lange. En- FORMEER RESIDENT. route she will stop in Omaha and Mr.i. Jennie McKenzie who has been St. Paul with friends and relatives. spending several weeks visiting with friends in1 Bismarck left this morn-j WIENER ROAST ing for Fargo, where she will spend Miss Beulah Sawtell of Mandan the winter at the home of her daugh- entertained 30 of her Bismarck ter, Mrs. V. J. Remas. Mrs. McKen- and Mandan friends at a wiener zie, a former resident here, was en-1 roast on the banks of the Missouri tertained by her.many friends while river last evening. of Mandan has entered the training school for rurses at the St Alexius hospita, BIRTHDAY SURPRISE About. 25 of Mrs. Catherine Shep ards friends burprised her at her home Thursday evening in remem brance of her birthday. The even irjT was veni in playing games and cards. A birthday luncheon was served by the hosV sses. Mrr.. Shep ard was presented with a chest of silver as a token of the affection Mrs. Hattie Neff of Menoken was a city caller, today. CITY NEWS Memorial Service A memorial service will be held at the Salvation Army hall Satur day evening at 8 o'clock for tlhe late David L. Hughes. Bismarck Hospital Miss Lydia Nathan of Tuttle, Miss Alma Hjelmseth of Mandan, Mrs. Herman Miller of Cleveland, nio«n Baly Doris Alver of Brisbane, Mrs. iJ. H. Ryan of Sanish, and Master of Ringhng, Mont, who are motor- strand of Regan have en :ng to Minneapolis, Minn- wer tere(j tjje Mrg ssrsi & Mr and Mrs. Burt Finney and!^^™^' gsg^arck hospital for tTeatmep,t 01e Dalos of cClUsky, Hendricks and baby girl nosp1^ TN CPATTT Hospital at ii i. 7 i-w James and Thomas Slattery of Mrs. L. Hughes left last .night for ,rom Theodore mapahf S3 Joihani,a GreenWich Presbyterian church last evening at Mrs. R. D. Burman and baby girl, the church parlors. and George Higgins of Mandan have ., been discharged from the hospital. Mrs- A. H. Bergstrom of Almont shopped here today. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Wigton of Steele attended the U- C. T. dance last night ^nd visited friends. Mrs. Charles Bleckried of Baldwin shopped and viisited here this morn ing. Charles Whitney of Steele called on friends here this mornin" FRST BAPTIST CHURCH Cor. 4th St. and Ave B. L. R. JOHNSON, Pastor. 10:30, Morning worship and ser mon, Theme, "Spiritual Law." Rev. Nay lor who has been conducting meetings for the past two weeks will preach. 12:00, Sunday school. Mrs. Evarts, Superintendent. An invi tation is cordially given to all with out Sunday school 6:30, B. Y. P. Y. devotional meeting with program. 6:30, Junior young people. 7:30, Evening worship and ser mon, "Famous Shipwrecks",' Rev. Naylor. Announcements of furth er meetings of the church will be made Sunday. EVANGELICAL CHURCH Church, corner Seventh and Ros ser Sts., C, F. Strutz, pastor. German service from 9:30 to 10:30 A. M. All other services are conducted in the English lan guage. Sunday School from 10.30 to 11.30 A. M. Gospel sermon at 11.30 A Y. P. A. at 6.45 P. M. Topic: "A Saloonless World and How to Get It". Mrs. Elizabeth Suckow, lead er. Evening sermon: "God First," at 7:30 P. M- Good singing, come! Prayer service and Bible Study Tuesday evening at 7-30. A cordial invitation to all. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Harry C. Postlethwaite, Minister. horning worship promptly at 10:30 Theme "Pillar Saints". Ser monette". The Greatest Pump 'n All the World". Special music. Junior Sunday School at 9:30. Other Departments at 12m. Class es for all in a well graded school., Christian Endeavor at 6:30 Charles Gobel, President. A splen did organization of young people. Evening worship at 7-30. Mr. George Humphreys will sing a solo in addition to the regular anthems. Theme of evening sermon, ',What Shall We, Have?" A good place to begin the week. Come and bring your friends. Zion Lutheran Church Services in First Lutheran church Avenue and Seventh Street. 10:30 German service. 8:00 evening services commemor ating the birth of the Church of Re formation on Act. 31, 1521. Friday evening Bible class. Sat urday evening (10:00) instruction for children. of Washburn, and Edwin Ebel of Ar- s. D„ foave entered the St Alexius ilospital for treatment MANY ATTENDED Many friends attended the funeral Raleigh is of the late William Robidou Sr., who few! passed away here Thursday after an illness of some time. ^MiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiimotuiiiiiiiuuiHiuiiiniittiiiiiiniiiiiifiiiiiwiiiiuiiiiuiuiinfiiiHHimiuiliiitHiiiuiuiuuiitiiuuiiiiiuiiiuuiiHiiiiuuiiuiuHiiuiiwiii1^ The Wedding Bells Wedding Ring From the days of Nofri, princess of Egypt and priestess of Isis, down to the present time the most sacred jewel of Womanhood has been the Wedding Ring. VICTOR BARTLING, Pastor. TRINITY ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH. Cor. 7th St. and Ave. C. Sunday services morning and even ing. Topic in the morning: The Vineyard of the Lord. Evening: The New Testament Holy of Holie-i. Sun day school and confirmation class right after morning service. Refor mation festival next Sunday. "You are welcome." I. G. Monson, Pastor. ST. GEORGES EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. T. Dewhurst, Rector. Services tomorrow, 20th Sunday after Trinity. 10 a. m.—Church Sunday school. At this sossion of the Sunday school Clarice Belk will receive her Gold Button and Certificate for a year's perfect attendance at the Sun day school. 11 a. in.—Morning prayer and ser mon. 7:30 p. m.—Evening prayer and Mission address. The rector will give another talk on the parables of Our Lord. A hearty welcome awaits you at St. Georges church. of tte cit Maater Bennie Jon£ of McCABE METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH. Dr. S Halfyard, Pastor. 10:30 a. m—Public worship. Mu sic by the quartette. Sermon-theme: ''As a Man Loveth So Is He." 12 m.—Sunday school Classes for all ages. A full attendance is re quested. 6:30 p. m.—Junior League. Leader. John Moses. Instruction given by the pastor. 6:30 p. m.—Epworth League. Lead er, Miss Ruth Rowley, Topic, "Mak ing the Gift Effective." The young people of the church are invited. 7:30 p. m.—Public worship. Mu sic by the Chorus Choir. Sermon theme: "John B——. The Dream er." This is the first number in the Jewelers have vied in making it beautiful. Mystics have woven symbol ism into its form. But never, in all the centuries of history, has the weddihg ring worn a shape of greater grace than that which distinguished the beautiful Wedding Bells ring. We have it in yellow, green and white gold or platinum. Let us make your old style wedding ring into one of these new creations. We use the same gold and wont even erace the inscription on in side. Sold exclusively by F. A, KNOWLES Jeweler. Bismarck. The house of LUCKY WEDDING RINGS. scricj of sermons announced by the pastor under the title of "The Three Johns." The series will be practical and evangelistic. Come and bring a friend. Dr. S. F. Halfyard, pastor of the McCabe Methodist Episcopal church has announced a series of practical and evangelistic sermons on "The Three Johns." They are as follows: John B, The Dreamer, Oct. 29, 7:30 p. m. John B. The Dissolute Man, Nov. 5, 7:30 p. m, John N, The Slave,, Nov. 12, 7:30 p. m. Special music willbe prepared by the choir and gospel hymns will be sung. The public is cordially invited to those service^. Bishop Heinmiller Dies Suddenly at Home of His Son A telegram was received yester day by Rev. C. F. Strutz telling of the death of Bishop G. Heinmiller of Cleveland, O- at the home of his son, Prof. W. H. Heinmiller of Napierville, 111. Mr. Heinmiller who' was about 70' years old has t-3en a bishop in the Evangelical church for the past 16 years and was reelected a bishop at the re cent conference of the church Bishop Heinmiller had not been ailing. H's friends declared that news of his death came as a com plete surprise to them Bishop Heinmiller will be'."re membered in Bismarck as deliver ing the baccalaureate sermons for the high school class of 1921 and for the graduating class of nurses oT the Bismarck hopital this spr'ng. Bishop Heinmiller was born in Iowa and had his educational train ing in Northwestern College, Na perville, 111. Soon after this he was appointed to head the theolo gical school in Germany and elects ed as editor of the German demon inational organ for the Evangeli cal church. He was president of the board of trustees of North western college for a number of years, was president of the board of missions for many years, and took a prominent part in church and civil life during his life time. His daughter, Mi'ss Mae Heinmil ler was superintendent of the nurses training school of the Bis marck hospital for two years. CARD OF THANKS Mrs. William Robidou, and sons, John, William Jr.. Amos, and James Robidou and daughters, Mrs. Wil liam McDonald, Mrs. Charles Fisher, and Mrs. Dan McDonald wish to ex press their thanks for the many kindnes'ses of their friends to them during the recent illness and* death of their husband and father, William Robidou Sr. Card of Thanks We desire to tihank our many friends for the kindnesses shown during the illness and after the death of our husband and father, for the beautiful floral offerings and words of consolation, and es pecially the following organiza tions: The Salvation Army Corps, the Salvation Army Home League, the 'Rebekah lodge, the Women's Relief Carps, the Odd Fellows, The Evangelical Ladie& Aid, the Post Office employes. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Mrs. Hughes and family. -irvf— When Ihe stormy winds Jo HooP So goes tha old s«a song, and it wouU be good advice to KU DRINK Baker's Cocoa It is warming and sustaining, for it Has genuine food value, and may be safety indulged in any Hour of the day, for it is stimulating only in the sense that pure food is stimulating. It is delicious too Mad* onty bp Walter Baker & Co. Ltd. Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS. Booklet rf Choke Recipes sent fret FUNERAL RITES FOR MR. HUGHES IMPRESSIVE Many Attended Services Held In the Salvation Army Hall Yesterday Afternoon The funeral services of David L. Hughes, Sargent Major of the Salva tion Army, was held yesterday afternoon in the Salvation Army Hall on Main street and were of an unusual nature. The hall was packed to its utmost eapicity and the platform was oc cupied by many of his old comrades, the speakers and singers. The floral offerings were many and very beautiful. The services consisted of the "singing of the favorite hymns and choruses of the deceased, and testi monials of his comrades as to his life and service. The scriptures were read by the Rev. C. F. Strutz and if short ad dress given. Rev. H. C. Postleth waite spoke of his acquaintance with Mr. Hughes for 17 years and of the exemplary life lived these years. "Always the same consistant Christian living and faithful service during these 17 years," was the testimony given. The singing of the male quartet was very beautiful. The congrega tion joined in the singing*, of the hymns and the cRoruses and with much of the fervor shown during tli life work of Mr. Hughes. The ouartet sang "Some Day the Silver Chord Will Break," in accordance with a wish Mr. Hughes had made years ago to a daughter. The meeting was in charge and conducted by Ensign Homer 'who spoke so feelingly of the help and encouragement as well as sane advice, he had so often received from his departed brother. The funeral cortege was also simple and unusual. The body was borne from the hall down Main street to Sixth street on ,'the should ers of pall-bearers, who were of ficers and co-workers in the Salva tion Army. A large number of friends of the deceased were in the solemn procession. The funeral cortege proceeded to St. Mary's cemetery, where the last rites were held and the body laid to rest. Seldom has a more touching scene Jbeen witnessed on the streets of Bismarck than this funeral proces- mcrnr ArJM. sion, and many who knew nothing of the life of Mr. Hughes were strongly and solemnly moved by the tribute paid. O. W. ROBERTS IS INJURED O. W. Roberts, weather observer, is mi-sing a fractured and dislo cated jaw as a result of a fall on tho weather bureau tower which did not result more seriously only because he fell am the side of a small platform. The accident hap pened while Mr,- Roberts was fix ing the weather bureau instru niemts. Ho was lifting out the wind vane, when At fell on his head, knocking him unconsicous. Mr. Roberts fell to the small plat form atou't eight feet 'below, strik ing the side of the platform. Em ployes cf the weather bureau saw tue accidocit and pushed to Mr. Roberts' assistance. He was taken to a (hospital but discharged and is now at iiis office, but will be un able to take solid food or to talk fo,r probably two weeks. CARD Of THANKS We desire to thank our friends for their kindness during our recfent be reavement and for the many beau tiful floral offerings. EDGAR ROBIDOU, MRS. ALLrE COWAN, MRS. .TAMES CASE. MRS. ALLIE MEYERS. OPEN EVENINGS. 9 and 10 Hoskins Block. Phone 408 E I N E MONDAY nnd TUESDAY "Pack up your troubles in an old kit bag and check 'em with the coat clerk at the Eltinge!" •aM All the New Records are now on sale at HOSKINS-MEYER I O A S All models—convenient terms—expert service Hundreds of Victor Records in Stock. HOSKINS-MEYER Bismarck, N. Dak. GOOD SCHOOLS MAKE THE WORLD RESPECT NORTH DAKOTA. FOR SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION MINNIE J. NIELSON, educated in the public schools of Michigan and Barnes County, Valley City High School and the Universities of North Dakota and Michigan. Taught thirteen years. County Superintendent, ten years. Candidate for re-election. MINNIE J. NIELSON (Political Advertisement) BTHW s" El Bismarck Radiator Works To Sell* Used Auto Parts The Bismarck Radiator Works have added a new line to their business of radiator repair and storage bai teries—that of used automobile parts. ^''Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll'llll1""""""''''''''^ The Mind's Eye Imagination is the eye of the mind, the power that calls up pictures of things not yet present, ideas not yet realized. Imagination precedes and is1 the cause of all achievement. First, the picture in the mind, then the realization. So it is with that comfortable home you have al ways said you would have some day. Paint the pic ture strong enough in the mind's eye, then make your plans. The future holds promise only for those who have a definite plan in their personal finances. Spending what- you earn is living from hand to mouth. It is treading a vicious circle. Sickness or unemployment to the unprepared are calamities. Saving systematically, however little it may be, means progress and means strength to resist misfor tune, or brings comfortable substance for maturity and old age. To achieve that result, we offer our co-opera tion and suggest that you open with us a checking ac count and deposit your savings in our Savings Bank Department. Interest on savings compounded quarterly. First National Bank BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA THE PIONEER BANK. ^.iUinUUlUlllUUIIIIIIIIimilllltlllllll!ltll1llllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillMtlllltltlimimi!llNllllllllll1lllllll!llltll!IIIIIIIIIllllltll!ll!llliN!llllitll!il^ Masquerade Dance AMERICAN LEGION HALL TUESDAY, OCT. 31st Prizes offered for Costoumes. Everyone invited. Price $1.50 PAGE FIVE Twenty used cars have been wreck ed and the part carefully salvaged and tuned up and put in first clas3 condition. It is believed that there is a field for this kind of service in used parts. For Economy I You can eat at the Annex Cafe cheaper than in your own home and get better foo' more variety and fully enjoy every meal. We buy /c.ything) at wholesale, prepare all our food in th i. it sanitary and modern kitchen in the Northwest. You always get fresh, tasty bread and pastry, as we bake our own in anew modern oven. Our Sunday Dinners are the talk of Bismarck. Your friends and neighbors will 'surely be here tomorrow. Our Enlarged Orchestra is the best in the west. 12 Noon to 2. 6 p. m. to 8. Come—Enjoy Your Dinner With Us ANNEX CAFE BISMARCK. H.DF $1.25 PAID FOR WHEAT We know there area large number of farmers who de sire to give their sons a mechanical training this fall and winter months but are unable to do so on account of the low wheat price. We will therefore share their loss by making the following proposition: A full course is $100.00 but we will receipt it in full for an 80-bushel wheat storage ticket made in favor of Hanson Auto & Tractor School. Full course includes a practical training on all auto and tractor electrical equipment, storage batteries, tire vulcanizing, tractor work (all leading make tractors), steam engineering, motor training on 35 live motors, lathe work, babbit ting, auto overhauling, salesmanship and shop manage ment. We train with tools, not books. A practical trained mechanic earns three times as much money as a man doing common labor. There is more money in the mechanical work than in farming. Why not make a bright and sure future for your son? By taking our pay in wlheat, we share your loss.. We want to help you and we know you appreciate it. Write for full infor mation and free folder. Hanson Auto & Tractor School "Largest Practical School" Fargo, N. D.