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Oldest Newspaper ESTABLISHED 1873 AKELEM RESTS ON LAND AFTER 246 HOURS Bismarck Man Burns to Death in Farm Fire HENRY SCHNEIDER IS CREMATED IN BLAZE STARTED BY ENGINE ■I ; ffl/0. -A .'•? Wife of Victim Tries to Rescue ( Husband From Burning DAUGHTER GIVES THE ALARM Backfire from Gasoline Motor Is Ascribed as Cause of Farm Tragedy Hours after he had lain in the flames of a gasoline fire, the body of Henry Schneider, aged about 30, was taken from the ruins of his milk house Friday night at his dairy farm, five miles northeast of Bismarck, by neighbors and Coroner E. J. Gobel. Schneider was the victim of gas fumes or of an explosion, while try ing to adjust a balky gasoline engine. The fiery tracedy occurred between 7 and 8 o'clock Friday evening while milking operations were under way in the cow barn. Schneider and his wife were milking 26 head of cows with milking machines, when some thing went amiss with the gas engine operating the suction devices from the milk house. Schneider went to the engine room in the milk house to adjust the en gine. A few minutes later one of their young daughters rushed into the cow bam and told her mother that the milk house was aflame in side. Wife Couldn’t Reach Him Mrs. Schneider ran to the milk house and opened a door. She was met by smoke. She called her hus band's name and received no reply. TO enter through the smoke she ran to the. house and placed a wet towel around her head, but when she got back to the milk house, the Interior was a mass of flame that blocked entry. A telephone alarm was sent out to neighbor* and farmers came hurrying from nearby farms. Word of the fire was relayed to the city and Harry Thompson, fire chief. Coroner Gobel and Sheriff Rollln Welch were among those who droye out to the farm. The gathering crowd found the in terior of the milk house a flaming furnace. Gasoline stored there fed the flames and the intense heat and fear of an explosion kept the by standers from getting near the fire for hours, A bucket brigade, however, was formed and prevented the flames from spreading to the barn and house. The icc house took fire and could not be saved. Fire Melted Metal Wtndpump When the gasoline had burned out and the ruins had cooled sufficiently to allow approach, hours later in the night, a plank was thrust through a window of the milk house and with hooked poles the torso of Schneider, (Continued on page nine.) FUNDS IN PERSIA SWEEP VILLAGES, : KILLING HUNDREDS More than 375 Bodies Have Been Recovered Following Cloudburst at Tabriz Teheran, Persia, July 13.— (/P) —At least 375 persons were killed and sev eral villages wiped out in floods at Tabriz on Thursday thought to have been caused by a cloudburst. Inasmuch as the number of dead reported represented the number of bodies recovered there were fears that the loss of life might be greater. Roads were destroyed and 2,000 houses collapsed, with others still tailing. ' Tabriz, next to Teheran, is the larg est city in Persia and has a popula tion of about 100,000. It is situated at the foot of Mt. Sadand. Tabriz‘has had a long history of misfortune, including earthquakes. Federal Agents Get 40-Gallon Still and Some Mash and Hooch A 40-gsllon still was seized and confiscated by federal prohibition agents /ee the farm of Joe Stumpf. ten mflesaouth of Mandan and two mllea from Sunny. No arrests were made, ft his not been decided whether to nut the ease before fed eral er district court. The still apparently had but re cently. been eet up. The raiders found 300 gallons of mash on the premises and about 00 gallons of moonshine. The distillery had ban set up in a chicken house and occupied about half of the building. 0 ' ; • It FATALITIES Bt. Paul, July IS.—40 I )—Fatalities from automobile accidents in Bt. Paul this year were brought to M today with the death of Thomas Richards. 31, who was injured in a collision June 30. Per tbs corresponding period last year death* from automobile acd dtaUMßlfc 1 • * Milk House THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Quake Jars California School Here's what happened to a schoolhouse near Whittier, Calif., when a slight earthquake jolted the southern portion of the state the other day. No se rious damage was done, but cracked walls, broken windows and loosened roofs gave citizens a number of thrills. CHINESE TROOPS ADVANCE TO SIBERIAN EASTERN BOUNDARY Government Mobilizes Well- Armed White Guards, Await- ing Developments on Front MAINTAINING WAR FOOTING Governor of Harbin District In aitutas Martial Law; Gun boats on River Moscow, July 13.—</P)—Tass, the of ficial soviet news agency, said in re ports published today that Manchuri an ’ oops had advanced to “the very frontier” of eastern Siberia and Man churia. The Manchurian troops were said to include well armed Russian White guards. The dispatches carried advices of seizure by Chinese officiate of the Chinese Eastern railway. There was no mention in the dis patches of soviet military activity. Harbin dispatches to Rengo, Jap anese news agency, said soviet troops had mobilized on the eastern‘Siberian frontier. The Tass dispatch read in part: “Simultaneously with news of seiz ure of the management of the Chinese Eastern railway came the report of concentration along soviet frontiers of Manchurian troops fully armed and on a war footing, which had moved to the very frontier. “According to the same reports Rus sian White guard detachments, which the Manchurian commanders intend to send forth on Russian territory, were lined up with Manchurian troops facing the frontier. “The report adds that the Chinese have arrested 40 soviet railway work ers. • Lui Chun-chan ordered Em shanov, manager of the Chinese East ern railway, to hand over the man agement to Chinese appointees. Em shanov, on his refusal to grant the request, was removed, together with hla aide, and replaced by Chinese of ficials.” TOKYO BEEKB MEDIATION TO END CHINESE CRISIS, Tokyo, July 13.—(A*)—Harbin dis patches today said that the consular body there was considering mediation to seek a peaceable settlement of the Chino-Russian crisis precipitated by seizure of the Chinese Eastern rail way. Chang Chmg-hui, governor, of the Harbin district, forbade public meet ings. Rigid penalties for violation were established and the city was placed under heavy police guards, who insti tuted virtual martial law. Two Chi nese gunboats are anchored in the Sungari river near Harbin. AMERICAN STUDENTS CHEER ROME FLYERS Roma. July 13.—(F>—Captain Lewis A. Yancey and his transatlaatte com panion. Roger Q. Williams, awoke this morning to find before their hotel balcony a hundred American students singing the “Star-Spangled Banner," giving their college yells, ano boom ing the flyers' names in >Ol directions. The American airmen shook hands with the **.t dents, signing autographs and posing for pictures. The flyers went to the Centocelle military air field today with Major George E. Lovell, Jr., American air attache, where they Inspected various planes including the Savoie $4 in which Fe-varin and Delprette made their flight to Brasil. The signing of the armistice In woods near Rathondes. France, la be ta# depleted in wax on the very spot iof the signing. , a ' T No Mash Notes | For Melvin Ott New York, July 13.—(/P)—Melvin Ott. 20-year-old home run sensation of the Giants, is amazed at the repu tation he has acquired of being an extremely bashful youth pursued by adoring fair ones overcome by his beauty. “Everybody seems to think I get mash notes," he said. "I never had one in my life. All the mail I get is from kids." PREDICTION OF RAIN PROMISES RESPITE FROM TORRID WAVE Three Men Are Stricken by Heat While Fourth Dies From Lightning Stroke St. Paul, July 13.—fA s )—Predictions of showers today held forth some res pite from the heat wave in which the state has sweltered. Three men were prostrated by the heat of yesterday, and a fourth was killed by a lightning bolt. Louis Prantner, 27, a farmer living near London, Minn., was killed by ligtnlng yesterday while in a pasture on his farm. Louis Jackson, Minneapolis, 69, was in a serious condition at his home fol lowing his collapse yesterday during the hottest part of the day, and Emil Tartum, Eau Claire, Wis., 45, was stricken while eating in a St Paul restaurant. Theodore May, Milwaukee, 24, col lapsed in the Minnesota Transfer railroad yards, St. Paul, and was taken to a hospital. Temperatures ranging from 81 to 92 were reported throughout the state. Fairmont was the hottest spot in the state yesterday with 92, with Red Wing second with 91. In central Min nesota Bt. Cloud sweltered in 89 de grees, while Bemidji with 81 and Duluth with 82 were slightly cooler. Virginia hit the season's record at 4:30 p. m. yesterday, when the mer cury reached #7. In North Dakota Valley City had one of the highest temperatures in that state with 90 degrees above, while Bismarck had 89, Fargo 08, Grand Forks 88, and Minot 78. Dickinson Burglars Take Cash Register (Tribune Special Service) Dickinson, N. Dak., July IS.—Burg lars spent an active night here but today have only a few dollars in cash and a cash register to show for it. The night workers brake into buildings at the state normal school and the Walton and Davis store. The store reports loss of the money and cash register while nothing is report ed missing at the state school. The robbers, believed amateurs by local police officials, Jimmied doors in the buildings but were unable to Mien the store's vault. . INFAI-T ROVER Terre Haute. Ind„ July 13.—What a lad of II could do with a tricycle is lost to the world through the inter vention of Sheriff Joe Dreher and deputy with the plans of Daniel Rad ford, little colored lad. The boy had started out from Terre Haute for his home In Chicago oh hla trusty vehicle, and was picked up at the Illinois state line, car fare was raised to sand him hOBM> BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1929 RIVAL PLANES START PARIS-TO-NEW YORK RACE ACROSS OCEAN Poles and French Attempt Rec ord From East to West; Due to Land Tomorrow WAY IS DECLARED DIFFICULT Cost* Plane Is Averaging More Than 115 Miles an Hour When Last Seen Lebourget, France, July 13.—(AFV- Two rival airplanes, one bearing the colors of Poland and the other those of France, today were speeding swift ly so far as known, westward over the Atlantic in the first great trans atlantic air race from Paris to New York. Weather conditions were perfect. The Poles were on a northerly route and the Frenchmen on a more south erly one. Major Ludwlk Idzikowski and his companion, Major Casimlr Kubala, took off first in their plane,, the Marshal Pilsudski, at 4:47 o'clock this morning <10:47 p. m„ eastern stan dard time) while Captain Dieudonnc Coste, famous French flyer, and Jacques Bellonte followed just 45 min utes later at 5:32 a. m. By one o'clock today both planes should have been out over the At lantic. The French flyers were re ported four times in their passage across France and finally Santandar, Spain. The men were sighted over the Spanish coastal city at 9:30 a. m. local time (3:30 a. m., eastern standard time) have covered nearly 470 miles in slightly less than four hours, in dicating a good average speed of more than 115 miles an hour. No Word From Poles The progress of the Polish plane was not so clear. No word had been received as to its whereabouts this afternoon, but as It was last seen-go ing strongly, having made the hazard ous takeoff with its enormous load of gasoline, the presumption was it too was safely on its way. While flying between Tours and Bordeaux, Coste dropped a note say ing everything was going fine and that he intended to follow the steam ship lane. Both planes should reach New York tomorrow afternoon if all goes well, the PTench a little in advance, for their machine is faster than that of the Poles. Although the two planes headed In different directions at the start their courses come close together near the Azores, when both plan to continue by the same route by way of Halifax to New York. The sensational start of the first transatlantic air race soon became known in Paris and throughout France and excitement grew with (Continued on page nine) INDIAN RUNS AMUCK WHEN GIRL REFUSES TO ELOPE WITH H Cripplod Breed Uses Axe and Shotgun to Kill Three; One Escapes His Attack Mt. Vernon, Wash., July 13. — (/P) Angered when the white girl he loved refused to leave a farmhouse where she was staying. Joe Dailey, 35, crip pled quarter breed Indian, killed the girl and two men and slashed an In dian girl with an axe yesterday. He was under guard in the county Jail here today. The dead aro Mose Henry, 60, pioneer Skagit county settler in whose home the tragedy occurred; George Stump, 45, Everett rooming house proprietor, and Virginia Ray, 24, of Bellingham. May Hoffman, 28. was in a hospital near here with her head and arms slashed by an axe Dailey used to kill Stump. Dailey appeared at the Henry farm early in the afternoon. “Put on your hat and come with me.” he told Miss Ray. - She refused and when Stump urged her to stay, Dailey seised the axe,' knocking Stump down and drove it into his head. When the Hoffman girl attempted to stop him. he swung the axe on her. She fell under a table, insensible. Henry slipped into the next room. Dailey followed him and getting pos session of a ten gauge shotgun, shet Henry through the head, killing him. Reloading the gun Dailey told offi cers he fired both barrels at Miss Ray. He reloaded and shot again. The girl fell on-the floor dead. Meanwhile, Miss Hoffman escaped through a window and crawled to the road three-quarters of a mile away, where neighbors found her. Sheriff's deputies were sent to the farmhouse, but before they arrived Dailey drove to Stanwood where he surrendered to Marshal . William Jor dan. JUNIOR RED CROSS GROWS Washington.— (JP) The American Junior Red Cross now has 6,737.861 members Of grammar and high school m WINDSOR FAMILY IS WIPED OUT RYIRAIN INCROW CRASH Brother of Victim Is Engineer of . Locomotive That Strikes Automobile WATCHES CAR APPROACHING Automobile Accidents Take Ten Lives in North Dakota and Minnesota E. J. Mell. 4r, an infant daughter, and Jack Platzgraph, 35, all of Wind sor. N. D„ were killed and Mrs. Mell fatally injured in a railroad crossing accident at Windsor, N. D., last night. Mrs. Mell, her chest crushed, was taken to a Jamestown, N. D., hospital, where she died early today. The Mell party was cn route to a dance. The motor of their car is be lieved to have stalled on the Northern Pacific tracks as a fast fruit train approached. The engineer of the train was Joe Carter, Jamestown, a brother of Mrs. Mell. Carter said he saw its lights as the car approached the crossing. The car appeared to hesitate and then was driven directly onto the crossing. Carter said he believes the driver misjudged the speed of the train and believed he had plenty of time to cross ahead of it. WILTON MAN DIES AS AUTO STRIKES TRUCK Minot, July 13.—Ernest Lange, 66, farmer living near Wilton, was killed in an automobile accident 11 miles south of here yesterday. Lange was riding in a machine driven by his son-in-law, John Oshanyk, Wil ton, when their machine struck a light delivery truck driven by Ken drick Fjeld, a 17-year-old boy. Fjeld was coming onto the highway from a farm place. Fjeld, Mrs. Lange, Mr. Oshanyk, Mrs. Oshanyk and the Oshanyks’ three-year-old daughter escaped seri ous injuries, although all were bruised and shaken. The Oshanyk machine overturned after hitting the truck, but landed on its wheels when it came to a stop. FOUR IN ONE FAMILY KILLED ON CROSSING Bt. Paul, July 13.— (JP)— Nine per sons were killed in automobile acci dents in Minnesota and North Dakota yesterday. Pour members of one family, Charles Berg, 55, Grove City, Minn., and his three children, were killed in an accident a mile west of Brainerd, Minn., when their automobile was struck by a Minnesota and Interna tional locomotive. The bodies of the children, Scgrid, about 13; Jane, about 5, and Carl, 3, were badly mangled. Berg and his family were returning from a fishing trip in a borrowed car. Witnesses said the car apparently stalled on the tracks as the locomotive approached. Identification was made by checking the license plate, and revealed that Berg had borrowed the car from a neighbor. D. E. Whitney, Brainerd, Crow Wing county coroner, said he would conduct an inquest today. Ernest Lange, 66, was killed near Wilton, N. D., and Daniel Sullivan, 48. died of injuries suffered in an auto accident in linneapoiis. 2ND POTTER TRIAL WILL OPEN MONDAY 18 Civil Casts and One Criminal Trial Finished at Wash burn, Judge Says Rlfmond E. Potter will face his second trial on a charge of first de gree murder at 10 a. m. Monday in McLean county district court at Washburn. This was announced in Bismarck today by Judge Fred Jansonius. who will preside at the trial. Potter, is charged with the fatal shooting of Oliver Webb in Bismarck Oct. 37, 1028. The Jury disagreed in Burleigh county last December and a change of venue tor the second trial was granted by Judge R. G. McFar land. Jamestown. Eighteen civil cases and one crim inal trial were completed in the Mc- Lean court during the first week of the present ; ssion. Judge Jansonius said. The court today is at rest and will not reconvene until Monday. The Potter trial is the last on the calendar. Bismarck Man Wins Dentist’s License Fargo, July 14.—(*»)—Dr. A. E. Baechler, Bdgeley, was elected pres ident of the North Dakota board of dental examiners. Other officers are: Dr. H. E. Thomas. Ellendale, vice president; Dr. Oilbert Moekau, Grand Forks, secretary. Licenses to the fol lowing wavs approved, including: Drs. Leonard KUefson, Hettinger, N. D.; J. Bartley, Fargo; Vigil G. Allen, Pleas ant Lake. N. D.: Ermand R. Podhola, Max. N. D.; Theodore T. Funds. Jamestown, and Kenneth w. Morris, Dmtitib Equal Rights? Fair Enough! It's only natural that two such equally comely girls should be demanding equal rights for women. And it was a pretty idea Mexico had when it sent the smiling Senoritas Aurelia deft) and Rosalmtria Colomo all the way to Washington to see that the fair sex gets fair treatment in international politics. They’re guests of the National Women’s Party at the capital. DORAN ORDER HITS INDUSTRY THAT MADE MILWAUKEE FAMOUS ! Russians Provide | American Showers Berlin, July 13.—(/P) —Realizing that Americans need water as much as ducks, as a Russian spokesman ex plains it, the Russians have built shower baths in a special train which will take Americans on a tour through Russia beginning next week, under the auspices of the American-Russian Chamber of Commerce. COL. ISAAC N. STEEN, PIONEER OF STATE, DIES IN BISMARCK Graduate of Norwegian Military School Was Head of Stand ing Rock Reservation Colonel Isaac Newton Steen, 67, Carson attorney, former superintend ent of the Standing Rock Indian reservation and a North Dakota resi dent since territorial days, died at a local hospital today. He had been ill since last September, when he suf fered internal injuries due to an auto mobile accident nine miles north of here, while en route to Minot to at tend a bar r.ssociation meeting.. Colonel Steen was born in Trondj hem. Norway, where he spent his youth. Graduating from the Nor wegian National Military academy there, he came to United States, select ing this sta': as his future home. After a brief residence at Fargo, he went to Ann Arbor, where he took a course in law at the University of Michigan. Returning to North Da kota in 1896, he practiced law at Far go and Mayville. During Governor Frank White’s administration, Steen served as mili tary adviser on the governor’s staff. In 1904 and 1905 Steen served as the government agent in charge of the Standing Rock Indian reservation at Fort Yates. F Uowing this he came to Mandan in 1906. With the creation of Grant county in 1916, Col. Steen was appoint ed as its first state’s attorney by Gov ernor L. B. Hanna and served in that capacity for three terms. One of the leading figures in Ma sonic circles in North Dakota, he served for seven years as master of the Masonic blue lodge, as high priest of Missouri chapter, No. 1. Royal Arch Masons, and at time of his death was Junior warden of Coeur de Lion commandery. No. 15. at Mandan. He received his Scottish Rite degrees at Fargo and was member of the El Zagel shrine. With the creation of a new consistory in Bismarck he be came an officer in several of the bod ies. Col. Steen also was a grand repre sentative of Norwegian Masonic lodge in .United States by a special ap pointment of the Norwegian king. He was also affiliated with and stood high in the councils of the Knights of Pythias in North Dakota. Col. Steen was married in* 1901 to Miss Lillian Hunt of St. Paul, whom he leaves with three daughters. They ere Mrs. O. O. Krebell, Detroit; Mrs. J. L. Brenden, Great Fails, Mont., and Miss Carol Bteen at Carson. Funeral services will be held Mon day afternoon at the Masonic temple in Mandan. Ihterment will be made in a Mandan cemetery. An Italian in Nice, Frame, has a white rat for a pet. His wile ob jected to the rodent, and the judge gave her a divorce. wnMMNan> Brewers Are Ordered to Cease Manufacture of 12 per Cent Malt Tonic COMES WITHOUT WARNING Thousands of Dollars' Worth of Machinery Must Be Junked to Comply With Mandate Milwaukee, Wis., Jul., 13.—— What, with the exception of the 18th amendment, was termed as the most severe setback to the industry “that made Milwaukee famous,’’ was struck yesterday when without any warning, U. S. Prohibition Commissioner Dor an ordered brewers here to cease the manufacture of “12 per cent’’ malt tonics. The mandate, delivered through E. C. Yellowly, prohibition enforcement officer at Chicago, stated that, effec tive Immediately malt tonics must contain a minimum of 18 per cent solids derived from malt and not more than 2 per cent alcohol by volume. This preparation, the order added, must be bottled and distributed un der the same restrictions as now gov ern the “12 per cent” product. All such tonic made on or before July 11 may be marketed in the usual man ner, but manufacture of it must cease at once, according to the order. Brewers today said that this means the destruction of thousands of dol lars worth of stuff now in the course of preparation. They also pointed out the order virtually junks thou sands of dollars of machinery ac quired by three of the leading brew eries here for the manufacture of the “12 per cent” product. Aside from these immediate effects, it was said the order will deprive Mil waukee of an industry, earning more than $2,000,000 a year. GERMANY AGREES TO BELGIAN PAYMENTS Reprttantatives Conclude Ne gotiations Which Determine Question of Annuities Brussels, Belgium, July 18. (JP> Negotiations between representatives of the German and Belgian govern ments for settlement of the long pending marks questions have been concluded and an agreement has been signed. Under the agreement signed today Germany promises to pay Belgium 87 annuities beginning on March 81,1980. The first will amount to 138,709.280 Belgian francs (approximately 82,- 885,000). Thereafter Germany will pay three consecutive annuities of 184,188,009 francs (approximately $5,- 1564100). These annuities will be Identical In all respects with the annuities fixed by the Young Irian. The settlement gives Belgium more than 4,500,000,000 paper francs, equal to about 500.1004)00 gold marks (ap- proximately 812141004)00). It is considered the Belgian govern ment Is entitled to greet with satis faction a settlement assuring budget stability for the next ST years and do ing away with Irritating questions hampering the pohey of rapprOche moot. Th e Weather Fair tonight. Sunday increasing cloud iness and wanner followed by showers. PRICE FIVE'CENTS TAIL CROUP FOULED, PLANE FORCED DOWN WITH MOTOR RUNNING Men and Engine Are in Good Condition After Setting New World’s Endurance Mark PILOTS WEAK IN THE KNEES Reinhart and Mended Give Credit to Second-Hand Mo tor for Their Success Cuher City. Calif.. July The long flight of L. W. Mendell and R. B. Reinhart came to u sudden end yesterday afternoon when the tail group of their biplane Angeleno was fouled, causing a tail flutter and forc ing them to land. The fliers set a new endurance fly ing record of 246 hours 43 minutes 32 seconds—far beyond the old record of 174 hours 59 seconds. An examination of the fliers and sec °nd-hand 220 horsepower Wright whirlwind motor immediately after the flight's end disclosed that both men and engine still were in good condition and might have con tinued indefinitely had not the tail flutter developed. "We have to give the engine credit for everything,” said Mendell as he clambered out of the plane. "Never before has an airplane engine done anything like this." And so it was with the fliers them selves. a physician who examined them indicated that the long grind had not greatly harmed them. Thus the flight, which after breaking all existing endurance records turned into a duel between man and motor, ended in a draw so far as that angle was concerned. Nearly Wreck, Plane The plane touched the landing field at 2:13:02 p. m. yesterday. The take off was at 7:29:30 a. m. July 2. Debris which collected on the sta bilizer of the plane, coupled with a blow from a hatch cover which was torn off the cabin all but forced the endurance craft out of control and abruptly ended its unprecedented As the fliers climbed stiffly out of their plane, a haggard sort of smile on their bewhiskered, oil spattered faces, they praised the motor which would not quit and protested the turn of fate that had denied them the op portunity to test their prowess in a fight to the finish with the second hand power unit. The end came shortly after Mendeil and Reinhart had messaged request ing a 37th refueling contact. As the auxiliary ship took the air and gained its position over the endurance plane, the Angeleno, with tail group wob bling badly, slipped away and landed sharply before the 5,000 persons who were watching the refueling attempt were aware the hardy adventurers had come to the end of their flight. Weak on Feet Mendeil looked hale and hearty, while Reinhart, a bit more pale. (Continued on page nine.) HUTCHINSON, KAN., SWEPT BY FLOODS FROM SMALL CREEK National Guard Is Ordered Out to Protect Lives and Prop erty From Destruction Hutchinson, Kan.. July 13.—(jP)— Flood waters pouring into Hutchinson from two directions had inundated the city early today causing damage estimated at $250,000. Members of the first battalion of the 130th field artillery. Kansas Na tional guard, have been ordered into action to protect lives and property. No loss of life had been reported this morning. Cow Creek, ordinarily a placid ~ stream ten feet wide, transformed into a raging torrent by recent rains, swept through the business district shortly after midnight. Merchants avoided heavy damage to their stocks by moving them from basements and low shelves yesterday. ADNRALM’GRUDER GOES BACK TO DUTY Washington, July 13.—(F>—Rear Admiral Thomas P. McGruder, “awaiting orders” since his removal from command in 1927 after putrilca* non of articles in which he crttidaMt navy management, will resume active duty August I. Secretary Adams had put an end to his “punishment,” as it has been described at the capltoL by ordering him to take command of the fleet base force on the Pacific coast, suc ceeding Rear Admiral 8. B. W. KB- ■ telle, who ranks next to him in sen iority of service. WILSON SERYICB TODAY | , St Paul, July n in Tuneur ' services will be held here today fir Charles J. Wilson. 74. former dMOp . superintendent of the Harttiwn cific at Jaaft*stown, vfco (M at Me htxne at Estbervißa, Sewn.Wepigßll&V' tour days after the daaHiuC limillil'