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“DOG THAT’S HIT YELPS,” SAYSjIAMES Many Turned Away for Lack of Space as James Talks on Ten Commandments TO USE AUDITOR!! M Because of the fact that, the* Evan gelical church is too small t<* accom module the large crowds which have been coming to hear Rev. James, the city auditorium has been engaged for the meetings this week and services will he held there each evening. In ginning tomorrow. Other arrange ments will later be made to care for Ihe crowds expected for next week, hecause of the fact that the auditor ium will he used for the North Baku la Stat«* Corn Show next week. '‘That fellow doesn’t smash up chairs, stand on his head and per form other antics for which 'Hilly Sunday is famous, hut when :t come to preaching the truth, lenouncing sin, exposing hypocrisy and holding up the faults and follies of modern society to ridicule, ‘Hiliy’ Sunday ha nothing on him.” -aid a man who heard Evangelist James last night. ] Ail immense crowd packed th» Evangelical church last night until every available legal space was occii- i pied, leaving fully a hundred people standing up along the walls and in tho entrance of the church, and over a hundred were turned away unable I to find even standing room. In connection with his announce ments the evangelist complimented the papers of the city for the sp'en did publicity they bad given the meet ings and advised the audience to call I up the editors and express their ap , preciation, and above all, not to loi- j get to pay their subscription-. He . spoke of the fact that the hotel.- of j Bismarck are crowded and some peo ; p!c had to go to Mandnn last Saturday : to get hotel aecomoilations, adding: "This speaks well for your city, it i | alive and prosperou-. I like your city. | its clean streets, fine homes, busy, bustling business center, and kind hearted people and am praying that ( hrist have entrance into the hearts and lives of your citizens.” The Hurt Dog >elps After a mo -t rou sing "ng service, the evangelist introduced hi- -ermoii with the following remarks, as he turned to a bunch of boys sitting on the floor of the rostrum: "Boys, if there were 4b dogs out hero in the street and 1 should throw a stone in to the bunch, which dog will howl'.’ “The dog that's hit!!" shouted the boys in a chorus. “There is going to be some plain preaching here tonight, but if you are clean I can't touch you. If you are not right and you are hit, you’d bet ter not go around and howl about it. for folks, will catch on.” Tin speaker then proceeded to draw a most graphic picture of Belshazzar's feast, the gorgeous banqueting hall, the royal dainties on the table, the giddv dance and degrading revelry which, when it was at its height, was suddenly interrupted by the appear ance of an armless hand, writing on the white wall these words: “Menc, Mene, Tekel Upharsin. Thou art weighed in the balances and art found wanting.” He pictured the craven fear of King Belshazzar and shouted, “When (lod speaks, even big men t remble.” “We are living in an age when men say, ‘I don't believe the Bible.’ Let me say to you if you will get ac quainted with the author of the Bi ble, you will believe His word. Had man produced the Bible, man could understand it fully, hut the greatest minds of all ages have been unable to fathom the depths of this book. If ! could understand everything in the Bible, I would conclude that the one who wrote the hook did not have any more sense than 1 have, hut the inexhaustable richness and unfath omable depth of the Bible proves to me that it is the word of (lod, find Weighs Men “Clod is still weighing men. Do you want to know what you weigh in the sight of God? Get on the balances on one end and let the Ten Command ments be put on the other and let's see whether we too are found want ing-” He then proceeded to quote the First Commandment, “Thou shalt have no other Gods before me." “What is a man’s God? The thing that men serve and love most. You don't have to go to India to find idols. The thing you bow down to,, and serve most is your God. If you love society more than God, if "you love pleasure, then pleasure is your God. The God Plutus is some peo ple’s God—gold. If I had to preach the funeral sermon of some men, who cussed the church and had no time or j money for it, and then were carried : into the church for the funeral to j have the preacher lie about them and | say they had gone to heaven, I would I put a bag of gftld on their casket and say, ‘This is what the whelp lived for and this is all he had when he died.’ That would tell the story. “Some people worship the god of society. There are a lot of ladies t%at would lather hang over a card table than go to prayer meeting. Some of these society dames are so painted up that if a man would kiss them, he would get the painter’s colic.” Swearing Unpardonable Speaking of the Third Command ment, he said: “Swearing, to me, is almost an unpardonable sin. What has Cod done to you that you have gone out and profaned His name? When a man swears he exposes a heart and a character that is abso lutely rotten to the core, and a man that will «wear will steal. The only thing is this, there is no penalty for swearing on this earth. When a man swears he exposes a limited vo cabulary. Ask God to fill your vo cabulary with a different line of words that people can appreciate." On the Fourth Commandment he said: “The Sabbath day has become a day of recreation and pleasure in America. The nations that have gone into oblivion are those that broke Ihe I'.'ibhath day. All the world’s troubles have come through the negli gence of the Sabbath. Do you know that the old country got into this aw ful world war because she became reckless of the Sabbath ? They began 1 9 let down until finally the cathe drals and churches were empty and _ they got into trouble. The proper * kind of government is based on the 10 Commandments. If you don’t want to. abide by the 10 Commandments r you ought to be in the penitentiary." Rev. James did not get farther than the fourth Commandment in his ser mon and promised to continue the sermon on Tuesday night. There will be no service tonight, as this is the evangelist's day of rest.. . g “- inr iW* HOper-meL ' KLAN CHIEF ON TRIAL FOR MURDER ’1 hi- is I>. (’. Stephenson, form* r grand dragon <■[ the Indiana Ku Klux Klan, who i.s on trial lor his life at Noblesville. Iml.. accused of mur dering Miss Madge Oberlioltzcr of Indianapolis. Hecattse of r liis po litical connections one of the hardest, fought battles in legal history is being waged. DR.BLAZER TAKES STAND Physician, Charged With Murder, Tells Court of Daughter’s Condition Littleton, Colo.. Nov. f). — (AID An old fashioned country doctor. Dr. Harold E. Blazer. took the stand today at the opening of court in his own defense at his trial where he is charged with slaying lii.s own daughter, Hazel, the ”.4 year-old "child woman.” Dr. Blazer was the cynosure of the court room, jammed to capac ity. He walked to the wtiness stand with a firm tread and was sworn. In a low, hut clearly- distinct, voice Dr. Blazer answered the usual per lnnetory questions of defense counsel. H. \Y. Spangler, relating to his education for the medical profession. Ili" Tesllnioiij "Hazel was born at Dillonville, Ohio, in May. 1591,” he testified. ‘‘At the age of .six weeks she was stricken with spinal meningitis that left her a hopeless invalid without a mind, as near a - I could t'*!L” He spoke without visible emotion as he described his help less imhecilic daughter. “She couldn't walk, feed or help herself in any fashion. She could roll about the floor —that was all. "She couldn't even indicate it she was in pain and often I couldnt discover where it was. Then she would go into convul sions and become rigid. “She had a mouth and teeth, but could not successfully masticate her looil. It had to lie liquid oi els - soft, chopped up food. Hody Malformed “Her legs, feet and arms and hands were less developed than those of a six-year-ol 1 child. Dei body was larger but greatly mal formed and the spin* was twisted almost into tile shape of a letter S. “Her < hest, hone.-? anti ribs pro tripled up as to lit* visible through the skin. “She could rattle a piece of pa per and, occasionally. would amuse herself by tearing tho paper to pieces. She did this by rolling on top of the paper and then pull ing it with her left hand. “Although sh" weighed about 90 pounds, site was as helpless as an infant of two months." REMEMBERS NOTHING A BOI'T THE TRAGEDY J.ittleton, Colo., Nov. 9._<AP) H;iz< 1 Blazer had a soul. He did oot slay the ."•! year-old “child woman.” If lie ever made such astatement, lie does not remember it. These were the sailent points of the tes timony offered by Dr. Harold El mer Blazer, elderly country physi cian. today as lie took the stand to testify in hit-' own behalf in the trial where he is charged with the slaying of the “human husk.” In a lirm lone, the doctor paint ed a gruesome picture of his first born child and a touching story of the care and devotion he lavished on the imbecille and malformed girl He clung doggedly to his state ment that, he “knew nothing” of the tragedy until “several days later” and that he “remembered nothing” of events in the period immediately surrounding the find ing of his daughters body in the same room with himself in tha face of strenuous cross-examina tion by Prosecutor Joel Stone. “QUACK, QUACK” COATS Paris.—“ Quack, quack” coats are the latest style novelty for milady. The coats are made from the skin of eider duck and resemble fur. A great advantage of this coat is its light weight. The “fur” is similar to that of the Australian opossum, but a paler Bhade of gray known as seagull hue. ! SUPREME COURT | . .j. From Trail! County !!. A. Vicker, plaintiff and re spondeat, vs. Frank H. llcggs, et a>, defendants and appellants. Syllabus: In an action to foreclose a mechanic’s lien, where it appeurot. that a house was rebuilt under the direction of one F. who was in pos session under a contract lor the pur chase of an undivided one-half in terest in the premises, and where it appeared that his co-tenant had died leaving a will appointing three exec utors with powers of management, control and alienation, the executors knowing of the contemplated im provement and not objecting but im posing certain conditions not shown to have been brought home to the contractor, it is held: ill The inclusion within a lien statement of comparatively small items incidental to the main contract, though such small items limy not be protected by the lien, docs not inval idate the lien where credit is given lor cash payments in excess thereof and where the statement shows a “just and true account of the de mand due the plaintiff after allow ing all credits,” within Section 0820 of the Compiled Laws for 1913. (2) Where one tenant in common attempts to prescribe certain condi tions upon which an improvement may be made by a co-tenant in pos session, among which conditions is that he shall first procure releases of mechanic’s liens, and where such conditions were not brought to the knowledge of the person entitled to the lien, though the tenant in com mon knew that the work was in prog ress, such tenant is presumed to have consented to the furnishing of the labor, within Section (5814 of the Compiled Laws l'or 1913. (3> Where an owner of land sells an undivided fractional interest to a purchaser who enters into possession and causes improvements to be made with the knowledge of the vendor, the latter, retaining the legal title and beneficial ownership of an undivided one-half interest, is an owner within the mechanics’ lien law and not merely a security holder. (4) Where a testator directed his executors to retain certain shares devised to his children, to manage and 'control the rftnne, with power to sell, to borrow money and execute mortgages, and to dispose ot' and ex ecute deeds, the executors so author ized are owners of the property, with in Sections (1823 and (JB2*S of the Compiled Laws for 1913, lor the pur poses of the operation of the mechan ics’ lien law. Appeal front the District Court of Traill County, Hon. A. T. Cole, Judge. Affirmed. Opinion of the Court by Birdzell, J. I. A. Acker, Esq., Hillsboro, N. D., attorney for appellants. Messrs. Kaldor & Johnson, Hills boro, N. attorneys for respond ent. From Divide County Jonas Olson, et al, realtors and appellants, vs. Coalfield School Dis trict No. Hi of Divide County, North Dakota, et ul, defendants and re spondents. Syllabus: Sections 1192 and 1194, C. L. 19111 relating to the establish ment and the maintenance of district high schools construed, and held: (a) That where two or more school districts join for the purpose of establishing and maintaining a district high school, no one of such districts so joining need possess the qualifications imposed by the statute as to school population and number of schools contained therein; that it is sufficient if all of such districts tuken together possess such qualifi cations. lb) That the provisions of said Sections 1192 and 1194 apply only to common school districts and are not applicable to special school districts. Appeal from the District Court of Divide County, Honorable George H. .Moellring, Judge. Reversed and remanded. Opinion of the Court by Nuessle, J. W. J. Funke, of Minot, attorney for appellants. E. R. Sinkler and G. C. Prekke, of Minot, attorneys for respondents. STEALS SHOE SAMPLES Sacramento, Cal. — A thief here stole two dozen sample nhoes-i-ull for the right foot. The shoes are all formal style. Unless the thief is one-legged, and right-legged, hii unique haul will prove to be gnlv a white elephant. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE 'WOULD HAVE ALL BUSINESS PLACES SHUT EHurts Heing Directed To ward an All-day Closing on Armistice Dav j Flaboiate preparations are being made by the committees of vaiiou. ex-service men's organizations for ! the observance and celebration of America's seventh Armistice Day in Bismarck Wednesday. The feature event of the celebration will be a pro gin in at tin* Liberty Memorial build- I mg on the capitol grounds, at which i time the building will be formally ■j dedicated. The program, which will be given at the main entrance to the building, was published in Saturday's 1 Tribune. If the weather prevents it.-, | being given at the place named it will i take place in the house chamber of i the capitol. Governor A. G. Sortie will deliver the dedicatory* address, . and L. I‘. Warren, commander of the 1 Bismaick American Legion post, will 1 give the response in behalf of all ex : service men. I'ieceding the program there will ; In* a parade through the business section of the city and the residence i streets to the capitol grounds. This : parade will be led by a band and in cluded in the formation will be Gov ernor Sorlie and his staff. It will form at 1:110 p. m., Wednesday and start moving promptly at 2 o'clock. The formation and line of march will be published in Tuesday’s Tribune. All Day C losing Asked Committees appointed by local or ganizations are making a determined effort to induce all business men of Bismarck to close their places of bus- iness all day Wednesday in honor of tin* national holiday. A roll of horior will be started and the names of all business men who agree to dose all nay will be placed thereon. This will be a permanent roll and will be add ed to each year as more of the city’s merchants join in the movement. In legat'd to the all-day closing, the committee has issued the following statement: l "Armistice Day, for the first time f since history began, brought rejoicing j to the allied nations of the world, i Seven years ago you, because of its | coming, left your homes in the night j and expressed your great joy that j tlu* war for justice, freedom and de mocracy, had prevailed. Fitting To Close “Now, seven years later, the ser vice men will, on Armistice Day, ded icate a memorial in the Capital City- the Memorial Building on the capitol grounds, erected at a cost of about one-half million dollars. It is fitting and proper that we, on this Armistice Day and on all such days, close our places of business for tlu* full day and join in rejoicing that the manhood of America was such as to stay the advance of the Hun and preserve to use and to other nations the Democracy we love. "Had the Hun been victorious we would not now be privileged to par ticipate in such a day but, subser vient to him who placed God second to himself, we would now pay tribute to the Kaiser. Many of our com rades sleep in Flanders Field and many have been returned to rest on native soil. Four years ago today at this hour the body of the unknown soldier was nearing the shores of the Atlantic coast borne by one ol' the battleships of the American navy. He was representative of all the heroic dead. “Lest wo forget the service he and his comrades rendered, may \vc* on Wednesday, November 11, Armistice Day, in the city of Bismarck, close our places of business for the full day and take part in the program?” ARRAIGNMENT IS POSTPONED TO TOMORROW Fargo. X. D., Nov. 9.— (A 3)—Arraign ment of Roger J. Roach, alias F.d “Red.” or F. 11. Stanton, on a charge of stealing government property scheduled for 2 p. m. today before- Judge Andrew Miller in United States distiict courU was postponed to 2 p. m. Tuesday. Whether Roach will succeed for the third time in balking Minnesota of ficials in their attempts to take him to that state to face a four-year-old bank robbery charge is expected to become known on that date. Sheriff John A. Johnson of Chisago county, Minn., is at the federal build ing with a warrant charging Roach with robbery of a Minnesota bank and is hopeful that Judge Miller, in case of a plea of guilty, will order Roach turned over to him, instead of send ing the prisoner to a federal peni tentiary. Litigation Over St. Paul Carfare Comes to an End St. Paul, Nov. 9.— (A 3 ) —Four years ‘of litigation over the rate of street ; car fare in St. Paul was ended today ! when the city council voted to accept , the valuation of the company’s prop ! erty and the TVs per cent rate of re i turn, fixed by the state railroad and waiehouse commission. As a result of the compromise the new rates of fare —eight cents cash and 10 tokens for Co cents—are ex pected to be ordered by the commis sion within a month. The present fare is eight cents cash and 10 tokens for CO cents. The Minneapolis council recently agreed to a similar compromise, thus making the rate of fare in two cities uniform. Perjury Charge in Stephenson Trial Provokes Threats Noblesviile, Ind., Nov. 9. —OP) —A charge of perjury which nearly pre cipitated a fight marked the murder trial here today of D. 0. Stephenson, former K. K. K. leader, who with Earl Kienck and Earl Gentry is charged with being responsible for the death of Madge Oberholtzer of Indianapolis. A charge of “plain perjury,” was made by Ralph Kane of the state counsel after Ralph Rigdon of Foun taintown, Ind., had testified to hav ing peen Miss Oberholtzer alone in Stephenson's hotel room and having had a drink with her. The witness offered to meet Kane “on the street later,” and the attorney agreed. Employes of the Indianapolis union station, at which Miss Oberholtzer is alleged to have been put on a train nnd .attaeked en route to Hammond, Ind., were defense witnesses. They 4'jpWHßWf.p testified they saw nothing unusual the night of March 15, when the ab duction is alleged to have occured. Mis OberA dtzer took poison follow ing the alleged mistreatment anil died 29 days later. Two Indianapolis newspapermen, testifying for the defense, said they had seen'Miss Oberholtzer’s body the day of the autopsy conducted by the Marion county coroner's office. They said they saw no marks on the body indicatir an attack. NAVAL OFFICER ON BAIL AFTER CAR KILLS MAN Mount Holley, N. J.. Nov. 9. </P) — Captain Anton Heinen, of Lukehurst Naval station, was released in $2,000 hail on a charge of manslaughter to day after his car struck and killed Thomas Chamberlain, 55, a trolley motormnn. He waived examination until December 22. Coast Guard Boat Almost Blows Up an Army Steamer Poitland. Main. Nov. It.— (A 5 ) — Coast guard boat CCi-151, opened fire today on a suspected rum runner which proved to be an army steamer loaded with two tons of explosive powder. Two one-pound shells pass ed close to the army craft before its signals were recognized. Reservations for Dinner Must Be Made Tuesday Ex-service men and women and members of the American Legion Auxiliary and War Mothers are urged to register at the Harris and Wood mansee store for the dinner which is to he given Wednesday evening at 7 o’clock at the Grand Pacific Hotel. Registrations must he made by 7 o'clock Tuesday evening. Mrs. L. P. Warren, program; Mrs. F. E. Diehl, general arrangements; Mrs. Henry Hanson ail 1 Mrs. Gerald Richholt, decorations, are the Legion women in charge of the dinner. Mrs. W. C. (’ashman is general chairman for the War Mothers. A CHANGE OF HAIR Paris.—One of the greatest boons brought about by the close shingle is that milady can now become a blonde or brunet at will, irrespective of the coloring of her hair, without recourse to dye. A little tight-fit ting “cloche" hat is worn, covering all of the lady's hair. The hat has wisps of hair of the desired shade attached to its sides. When the hat is pulled into the proper position, the transformation is complete. ROADS MADE DUSTLESS Stockholm. —Roads in Sweden are made dustless through the use of sulphite lye, an industrial by-pro duct that hitherto has been poured away as waste. Sprinkling the roads with this liquid gives them a smooth brown coating that effectively hinds all dust. When first used, the lye has a slightly disagreeable odor, but this soon evaporates. It is estimated thnt every seventh person in Europe lives in a city with a population of more than 100,000. When You Feet a Cold pHi|i ‘"a ixJpa On J> wV IBromQ \ IQoMw/ tabMfjF to work off the cause and to fortify the system against an attack of Grip or Influ enza. A Safe and Proven Remedy. Price 30c. The box bears this signature DR. R. S. EN6E Chiropractor Consultation Free Lucas Blk. Bismarck, N. D, OLDSMOBILE SALES AND SERVICE DAKOTA AUTO SALES CO. 812 Main 8t Phone 488 GLOVES '> o . Leather—Wool. Cloth Suede—Silk. Fur lined. KLEIN’STOGGERY -•••* \ . > . 'twstaesitsKSfam NUMBER OF AUTO DEATHS IS REDUCED Only 88 Fatalities During Past Week as Compared With 100 Previous Week Chicago, Nov. t/F) Automobile accident deaths in 1(1 middlewcstern states dropped to $8 last week, as compared with more than lOt) ihc previous week. Twenty-three deaths occured in Illinois, most of them i:i Chicago, and 21 in Ohio, with figures for other states as follow: Indiana, lfi; Michigan. 12; Minnesota. 7; Tex as, 4: Missouri, 2; Kansas, Oklahoma and North Dakota one each. Man Drives Down Rail Tracks —Hit by Fast Train Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 0. -OP)— Blinded by a snow storm, John Ham mers, farmer of Petersburg. N. D.. mistook the Great Northern right of way for the highway road late Sun day night and drove his wagon along the railway tracks. He was struck by the Oriental Limited, tin* railway's fast passenger train. The horses were killed and the wa gon demolished hut Hammers, only slightly injured, was found clinging to the pilot of the engine with the body of one of the horses beside him. TWO DAKOTA BANKS CLOSED Minot. N. D.. Nov. 9.—OP) The Farmers Slat** Bank of Bergen and the Sccuritv State Bank of Karlsruhe were closed on Saturday, due to de pleted reserve and frozen assets, ac cording to Gilbert Semingson of His- Gilfiuan Radio accuracy/ the games you’re interested in play by play J even if you can’t go. The accuracy and dis- ItJ H'iWUoL tinctness of Gilfillan Radio sets puts them in a class 14b p hflttP by themselves. You miss nothing because Gilfillan t'WW special features cut out all distracting noises and in- fft tUf. terference, and tuning in is easier. Your station •«• comes in instantly as clear as a bell for games, lec- FfflttC / tures, stories, songs and music of any kind. If you choose your radio for Tone Quality you surely must not C\ buy before you hear the sweet rich tone of a Gilfillan. Look /<lj up a Gilfillan dealer today and have a demonstration. # Quanrud, Brink & Reibold \ 1 'BISMARCK, N. I). J W Gilfillan Bros. Inc. LONC ISLAND CITY, N.Y. LOS ANGELES. CAL. KANSAS CITY, MO. W. fk \Qriyj THE SUPERFINE IN STMSj \M JR | | p PALACE THEATRE—MANDAN W w ILLiEL TUESDAY —MAT. & EVENING. 5 ACTS AND FEATURE PICTURE FRANK & MAY STANLEY BILLY BROAD in “Ropes and Jokes” “The Laugh Barrage” ROBERTS & DAVIS ALASKA TRIO in “A Rural Revue” “A Night on the Yukon” DOYLE & DAY SISTERS mw™ wmws in “ A Harmonic Singing Specialty” Alllta Stewart & Bert Lytell m rhe Boomerang” Matinee at 4 o’clock—lo and 40 Cents. Evening 7:15 and 9:20—A1l Seats 50 Cento. ——: : “ ‘ • ' ■ ■ - • - »-j ... .-4 ■ » MONDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1925 marck, state bank examiner, who vis in Minot today. The closing of the Karlsruhe bank was voluntary, while the state oank i ing department ordered the closing of the Bergen bank, after an investi ! gat inn of its condition had been j made. Washburn Pastor Passes Away Here Rev. C. Bisehoff, since 11110 promi nent in the German Baptist church at Washburn, passed away last evening at 10:30 o’clock ;.t a local hospital following a three months’ illness. He had been at the hospital for six I weeks. He was til years of age at I the time of his death. Rev. Bisehoff was born in Germany ■ and was 25 years of age when he . came to America. He graduated from the University of Rochester at Ro ! Chester, N. Y., ami later went to Den- I ver. Colo., where he was married in 1890. lie was pastor of the German Baptist church at Ashley, N. I)., for a number of years and later went to : the western coast. He returned to STIFF—SURE—AMIES AMI PAINS—SOUR STOMACH TOO MUCH URIC ACID? I I T I S SEMI YOI' THE WILLIAMS TREATMENT 85 Cent Bottle (32 Doses) FREE Rheumatism, kjdncy and bladder If your sleep is broken by an ir t.roubles, and all ailments caused by ritated bladder that wakes you up I ric Acid make one miserable. every few hours, you will appreciate Just because you start the day the rest and comfort you get from “too tired to get up,” arms and legs this tree bottle (.32 doses), still, muscles sore; with burning, To prove The Williams Treatment aching back and dull head Worn conquers kidney and bladder diseases. OUT before the day begins—do not rheumatism and all other ailments think you have to stay in such condi- when due to excessive uric acid, n<» Don. Get this free bottle. matter how chronic or stubborn, \vc Be strong and well, dot rid of the will give one 85c bottle (32 doses) “rheumatic" pains, still' joints, sore free if you send this notice. Kindly muscles, “acid" stomach, Kidney or send 10 cents to help pay'postage. Bladder troubles so often caused by packing, etc., to The I)r. D. A. Wil too much I lie Acid. iiams Company, Dept. EA 2838, P. (). If you have been ailing for a long Block, East Hampton, Conn. Send at. time, taking all sorts of medicines ' oncC and you will receive by parcel without benefit, let The Williams ; post a regular 85e bottle, without Treatment prove to you what great charge and without incurring any relief it gives in the most stubborn obligation. Only one bottle to the cases. Hundreds of thousands have I same address or family. Nothing used it. Established 32 jears. i sent ('. O. 1). Adv. North Dakota in 1910, settling at Washburn. Surviving Rev. Bisehoff are his widow, five sons, Herman of Zeeland, Walter, Julius and Paul of Washburn and Alfred of Mandan, and two daugh ters, Elfreda and Dora. Funeral services will be held at the German Baptist church in Bismarck Thursday at 1 :30 o’clock wiih Rev. Benz of Herreid, S. I)., officiating. Interment will be at Fairview ceme tery. Pall bearers have not been select ed as yet, but it was the request of the deceased that eight of his fellow ministers of Bismarck and vicinity he selected for that service. . Hear Evangelist James to morrow evening at the City Auditorium. On account of not sufficient room at the Evangelical church crowds have been turned away. This is your opportunity to hear him.