Charged With Neglecting
Duty in Supervising
Bottineau, N. I>., July It. —The in
tire board of eotinty commissioners
of Bottineau county and former
county treasurer, Henry Dana, were
named in indictments returned by
the special grand jury here to Bis
trict Judge Butt/.
Dana is charged on one count with
having deposited county funds in the
First National Bank of Bottineau in
excess of the deposit, bond given by
the bank. Tin* .five commissioners
are indicted on two counts, charging
‘‘failure to supervise the conduct <>l
county officers'* and “failure to su
jerintend the fiscal affairs” of the
The county lost considerable mon
ey in the (failure of the First Na
tionul Bank of Bottineau.
Must Return to Jamestown,
on Murder Charge
St. Paul, July 3.—Frank nnd Cora
Funk, held in Minneapolis in con
nection with charges of manslaugh
ter in the first degree for Norto
Dakota officials, must return to
Stutsman county, North Dakota, to
face trial on the charge. Governor
Breus today honored requisition for
the two sought by Governor H. A.
The Funks are charged with manu
facturing intoxicating liquors and in
a negligent matter permitting some
of the boiling mash to pour over
their young daughter, Mabel, who
died from burns received in the ac
'in Bolshevik Russia
Leningrad, Russia, July fl. (By the
A. P.) —Church attendance in Bol
shevik Russia has decreased to su<*i.
an extent that many churches are
on the point of closing their doors.
Contributions from congregations
are so meager that they scarcely
keep the churches open and pay the
slender salaries of pastors.
As a result, the governing body
of St. Isaac’s cathedral, erected at
n cost of exceeding eleven million
dollars, have made it into a museum
and will charge admission.
Wimbledon, England, July 3.—R.
Norris William#, sob- remaining
American in the men’s singles of the
Wimbledon lawn tennis tournament,
was defeated in the semi-finals this
youthful French star, who won 0-1;
3-6; 6-2; 6-3.
Atlanta, Ga., July 3.-—By a vote ot
34 to 0 the state senate alo-pted
today by substitute, a house reso
lution providing for the rejection
of the 20th amendment to the con
stitution of the United States, which
would give Congress the power to
regulate and prohibit employment of
all persons under 18 years otf age.
URGE COX GO
Dayton, 0., July 3. —Scores of
telegrams have been received at
former Governor James M.' Cox’s
office urging the formei
Governor to come to New York as
“titular” head of the party. Up to
noon Mr. Cox could not be located
and he had left no word as to his
Chattanooga, Term., July 3. (By
the'A. P.)—The Methodist Episco
pal General Conference today de
feated a resolution which would
have resulted in immediate adjourn
ment without action on the unifi
W. Irving Glover, third assistant
postmaster-general of the United
States, will urrive here tonight, it
is expected, with his wife, and to
morrow at 10 a. m. at the Mandan
fair groinds will present to repre
sentatives of Indian nations of North
Dakota a testimonial from President
Coolirjge thanking them for their
aervice during the World War.
BOUT CALLED OFF
Michigan Ciy, Ind., July 3.—Wil
liam. F. C. Dali, mayor of Michhgan
City, yeatorday' notified the Arena
Boxing ud AtMftJijpijk, toe, th*t
'HT OtT * T
• • - 1 -nm-— r*— ——■
(Remarkable picture showing scenes' utter (’. K. Johnson, air mail pilot, dropped into the bay off ‘Miller
Field. Staten Island, N. V., when his engine went dead as he was executing a lonp-the-loop during a hit of
stunt flying. He nose-dived into the hay and escaped with hut slight injuries. Above are shown bathers
tarrying the pilot ashore while below is the plane in the water with a tug seeking to pull it out.
iMMUii mmm mm m
t “Duster,” shaggy French poodle belonging to a family, living in th
devastate l area of tornado-swept ()., was marooned on top of
garage when the photographer happened by. The terrific wind he
blown him up there from the ground. Me probably had been there
couple of hours. Dot that w:s much too long for “Duster.” lie teb
1 the cameraman so. He consented, though, to stand still until h
I photographer tould get liio picture. Then Hie cameraman helpel bin
.Ay* *i ii it v
■ i .Li r ■ ' i ■ ■ ■ ■■■■«
The same storm that brought, such death and desolation to Lorain,
Sandusky and* other northern Ohio cities also hit Peoria, 111. Three
were reported kill there. Here is what it did to St. Boniface’s Catholic
While the tornado was sweeping across from Illinois to Pennsylvania,
a cloudburst and a flood were inundating the streets of Galesburg, 111.
It was the second time within a few weeks that Galesburg had seen
Mother Nature angry. The first time, a terrific hailstonja swept the
city. Here can he seen the swollen waters of Cedar Fork, a email
creek running through the heart of the city, racing toward the resi
dential district. Tracks of the Santa Fe Railroad were submerged
under several feet of water. The creek, usually only a few feet across
and a few inches deep, suddenly had heoomt* more than a block wide.
the Young Stribling-Harry Greb box
ing contest and other matches sche
duled for July 4 in the open air
arena here, cannot be held until the
ban da lifted on the smallpox tquar
antine in the adjacent state of Mich
igan, which, he said, will be two
weeks at least.
Mayor Dali said the nearest case
of smallpox of which he knew was
several hundred miles from Michi
gan City, but deemed the postpone
ment of the fight necessary as a
precaution. Promoters of the fight
held a hasty conference and an
nounced that the date would be set
back until the ban is lifted in Mich
Fliers in India
Washington, July 3.—The Amort
can round the world fliers arrived
at Umballa, India, from Alluhadau
or. July 2> and planned to depart for
Multan, their next stop, today, a
message to the air service today
said. A cylinder in Lieut. Nelson’s
plane was leaking, but it was betiev
ed it could be quickly repaired.
ESCAPE FROM DEATH
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
GIRL NOW HAS
New Difficulty Arises in
Nancy Stair’s Case
Minneapolis, July It. —A sequep to
the chapter of domestic events in
which little Nancy Stair was the cen
tral figure was written today at Duf
luth, when the child's father, Irving
L. Stair, Minnea]iolis grain man, was
married to Mrs. Ruth I’eterson, Min-
Nancy now has four parents —
living Stair, her father; Mrs. Stair,
her new stepmother; Mrs. M. rritt o
Corbett, her mother, and Merritt* J.
Corbett, her stepfather, a millionaire
Mr. and Mrs. Stair were married
ir the presence of only a few friends
at tiu* Duluth home of Mr. aiid Mrs.
Edward Burg, the .ceremony being
performed by Uev. 11, J. Adlnrd of
the First Unitarian church. They
motored to Duluth with Nancy, who
airived in Minneapolis last Sundav-
The child will spend three months
with Mr. and Mrs. _ Stair, according
to the court order directing her cus
toly and then will return for-nine
months to her .mother and st p
father, with whom she spent part
of last winter in the sopth.
MAN WHO CUT
FLAG IS HELD
Japanese Police Charge 21-
Year-Old Youth With Act
Tokio, July 3. —Rihel Okada, 21,
was arrested til Osaka, under a
charge of cutting down the flag of
the United States at the American
Tokio police asserted that Okada
was a member of a society for t'h «
prevention of bolshevism and that
he has been identified as a member
of the gang which mobbed Viscount
Goto’s residence last December 27.
The two young men arrested yes
of the same society, which is said
tc be made up mostly of young re
actionaires with ruffianly tenden
cies. They are still in custody. All
three lived in a lodging house which
the society maintained near the
American embassy. It was there
Clef (he mutilated flag was found..
The criminal code prescribes a
maximum of two years imprisonment
for the crime.
Interpellations osf the government
in regard to the cutting down by an
unidentified’Japanese of the flag at
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the American embassy occupied vir
tually the entire attention of the
house of peers at its session today.
Baron Kijuro Shidehara, minister
ol' foreign affairs, recounted the
measures taken to express to the
United States the regret of the Jap
anese government for the incident.
Kilauea Continues Display
While Tourists Flee
Volcano House, Island of Hawaii,
July A. P.) —Halemaumau, the
Hawaiian House of Everlasting fire,
and pit of the active volcano of
Kilauea, continues spasmodically to
present a display of terrible natural
powers which has not been excelled
within the memory of living man.
Renewed activity may rock the en
tire island, it is predicted by scien
Violent outbursts, wracking the
throat of the firepit and sending in
candescent boulders hurtling high
into the void, have occurred on an
average of twice daily during recent
days, accompanied by heavy dust
clouds which are split and rent hy
bolts of lightning and peals of thun
der. Earthquakes of varying in
tensity have been an almost constant
concomitant of the eruptions. Steam
roars from the cauldrons of the
crater, and huge avalanches of rock,
which once formed the rim of the
crater, go crashing down to be hurled
up again by the next explosion.
Tremendous subterranean forces
are at work under the surface, in
the pit and under the earth of the
surrounding region. Serious quake
shocks have occurred in the Puna
and Kau districts, opening wide
cracks in the surface, some as wide
as 200 feet.
With the descent of the rock
avalanches, mushrooming clouds of I
dust, one rising atop the next, caught j
in the whirl of heat from below, bal
loop upward and upward, giving the
pit the appearance of a vast factory
chimney. Caught by the trade winds,
the murky banner trails off toward
Kau, the fire particles held within
its fold falling like rain and paint
ing the landscape near at hand with
a lavender smear, in the distance
with a covering that appears almost
like hanks of snow. Beneath this
canopy of cloud the sun is blotted
out and the countryside is darkened
as by an approaching thunderstorm.
The desert lands of Kau are taking
on a new appearance, as is the floor
of Kilauea proper. The plantation
town of Pahala, some 25 miles from
the volcano, likewise suffers. Ash
one-sixteenth of an inch thick has
spread over the buildings, fields and
streets of the community.
Before the present disturbances be
gan the pit was a rough ellipse, mea
suring 2,000 by 1,800 feet. Today the
void is estimated by Roy Finch, in
charge of the volcano observatory, to
be approximately 2.500 hy 4,000 feet.
The Hawaiian National Park, in
which Kilauea is situated, is con
sidered a danger area. Visitors are
welcomed at the Volcano House, but
they have been very care / ly guid
ed, especially since the death of T.
A. Taylor and the disappearance of
two soldiers who had been visi'.ng
at the Kilauea military camp.
Motorists are warned that if they
“insist on taking a chance,” in ap
proaching within three miles of the
volcano, they should keep the road
open and be ready for instant flight.
j. Bismarck Boys
There will be play tonight at the
Pnosevelt and the Richholt school
playground. There will be no play
ground games on Friday the Fourth.
PLAYGROUND WORKERS HOLD
Mrs. W. E. Butler, Miss Josephine
Welch, M iss Margaiet Postlethwa’te,
Charles Butler and J. J. M. MacLeod
diove the playground class to the
Heart river yesterday afternoon to
picnic. After exploring the hills and
valleys, a lot of fun was had play
ing picnic games. Before returning
home, singing and games to be used
on the playground were practiced.
A French shop is importing very
charming frocks of flat crepe finely
accordion pleated and trimmed with
Cook by Electricity.
It is Safe.
100 Wild Aiinuk Exhibited Free in Parade!
TWO BIG SHOW* • for ONE ADMISSION PRICE
•is 4 rinb JmE
Wild Animal SI
Ponca Bill’s wmrwpfl
BUGER RED, HANK LINTON, OKLAHOMA DAN
MONTANA JOE, PRAIRIE LILLY
TEXAS BILL, DAN OFFAT
and the world's greatest bucking horse riders, ropers and bull
dodgers, together with a band of Sioux Indians, prsssnting
* a raal Wild West
4 Rings - 2 Stages ■ Steel Arena - Wild West - Horse Show
BIGGEST WILD ANIMAL CIRCUS in the WORLD
•a Double Caw 4 Riding Davenports
_ Equals 60 Freighters Premier Bare Back Rider.
500 PEOPLE mj&W ° f - t - eWorld
sn HORSES WHSr cwt - tiebm
w Btxtssasr -tHaar-
H Herat ol TESTS CUT. FIRTELL
and his ten African mala
H *f Elephants glmels lions in a dare-devil act
WILD ANIMALS ASHCRAFT
Exhibited in Parade ROBBINS BROS.
iM.wnrftMC PERFORMING ELEPHANTS including ahoot-the-efautea
lOftWAviONa ten in number.
■ World's Greatest Circus Act TAMM AMMITU
2 tlMtm Ustt Wilts FORM BILL WILD WEST ™"." .
U FIRRY CLOWS HbjSK."" H b "“ i “ ’K^ 01 '
AERIAL LLOYDS, MARIE JAPS, BOIHIIAR LAWARDE, KEHIET WAIET
CHESTER SAERbMH ini the ACROIATIC KEATS
10 - Performing Sea Lions -10
Performing African lions, Tigers Performing Zebras, Horses, Posies
Pinthers and Psniss Monkeys, Dogs, Cals, Birds
HORSE RACE BIPIBB IEOPABB BARD OF SHIX URIAHS
10-PERFOIMIHO POUR BEARS-10 ATTACK 01 THE COHERER WAROH
Wednesday JUly 51111
4th OF JULY
BANG! BANG! BANG!
Tire Prices Smashed
30x3i/ 2 Regular Cord
30x31/* Oversized Cord
32x4 Regular Cord
33x4 Regular Cord
34x4 Regular Cord
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Better than mail order house tires and tubes at mail order house prices.
Extra Heavy 30x3 x /2 Oversize Cord
Fabric Tires $7.25 $10.25
30x3 Tubes $1.40 Tubes $1.65
We are open 24 hours every day. We repair all makes of cars. We specialize
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TEXACO GAS, OIL AND GREASE
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IG SHOWS for the ONE PRICE OF ADMISSION
Will Positively Exhibit at
ON STANDARD TIRES
THURSDAY, JULY 3. 1924
U. S. TIRES
30x31/2 Regular Royal
30x3i/> Oversize Royal
32x4 Royal Cord
I • I.
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