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BRINGS ‘CIVIL WAR’ TOGRAIfTSCOURTS Portion of Elm School Districts Fights for Recognition as Hell School District “United we stand, divided we fall” is the wail of Elm school district, No. 17. Grant county, these days. Elm school district, one of the larg est in the county, the last few weeks has been fighting for unity following the attempt of a certain portion of the district to secede and form a new school district to be known as Hell school district. No. 49. The success of the “little secession” will be decided on the merits of the case in Grant county district court at 9:30 a. m. Friday before Judge H. L. Berry, Mandan. This was decided by Judge Berry in Mandan this morn ing following a session with the at torneys in the case. C. Liebert Crum. Carson, representing the seceding area, and J. K. Murray, of the firm of Jacobson and Murray. Mott, who represents Elm school district. Deciding to secede, sponsors of the secession movement early this sum mer circulated petitions within the seceding district in an attempt to secure signatures of 60 per cent of the residents within the district to be known as Hell school district. When the petitions were presented to them, members of the Grant coun ty commission authorized the new district. Elm district then began liti gation claiming that the petitions did not carry the necessary number of signatures. An injunction preventing the formation of the new district and preventing an election in the new dis trict set for Aug. 31 was issued by Judge Berry. The day before the elec tion, however. Judge*©crry ruled that the election could be held. The election was held but the in junction prevents the formation of a new district at least until Friday, when the ease will be heard on its merits. Government Offices Open on Examination Competitive examinations for 19 government offices will be conducted in the near future by the U. S. Civil Service commission, it was announced today by Miss Alice Sales, secretary for the commission here. All states except Maryland. Vir ginia. Vermont, Delaware, and the District of Columbia have received less than their share of appointments. Vacancies are announced as fol lows: pathologist, associate and as sistant; junior zoologist; materials testing engineer, associate and assist ant; Junior veterinarian, and Junior veterinary sanitarian; senior engln- eerlng aide: junior biologist; assistant inspector (radio enforcement); social worker, and junior social worker; chief nurse, and head nurse (Indian service); graduate nurse, visiting duty graduate nurse, and junior grade y . graduate nurse (all various services). Information may be obtained from Miss Sales at the Bismarck federal building. No More Gas in Stomach and Bowels If you wish to be permanently re lieved of gas in stomach and bowels, take Baalmann's Oas Tablets, which are prepared especially for stomach pas and all the bad effects resulting from gas pressure. That empty, gnawing feeling at the pit of the stomach will disappear; that anxious, nervous feeling with heart palpitation will vanish, and you will again be able to take a deep breath without discomfort. That drowsy, sleepy feeling after dinner will be replaced by a desire fop entertainment. Bloating will cease. Your limbs, arms and fingers will no longer feel cold and “go to sleep” be cause Baalmann's Oas Tablets pre vent gas from interfering with the circulation. Get the genuine, in the yellow package, at any good drug store. Price sl. Always on hand at Lenhart Drug Co.—Adv. Young Hens Begin to Manufacture Early Fargo. N. D.. Sept. 4.—Early com and tomatoes had their day in North Dakota, but early pullets who are al ready producing eggs are coming to the fore with a demand for a hearing. Friday. Mrs. E. W. Beach, living north of Wahpeton announced that a shipment of day old chicks sent to her March 30 had matured and be gun to lay at the age of five months. Shattering Mrs. Beach's early egg record, Mrs. C. P. Vogel, route 3, Far go, declared this morning that she had gathered two eggs from her flock of White Wyandottes, hatched April ». The two ambitious pullets began their career four months and three weeks after breaking the shell. Mrs. Vogel has a flock of 140 pullets that age. McLean County Boasts Big Number of Horses Washburn, N. D., Sept 4.—Maybe the “old gray mare ain’t what she used to be.” but in McLean county, horses continue to play an Important role in everyday life of farmers. De spite the popularity of the tractor and the motor car, a check of county records shows a total of 14,140 horses In the county. French Traveler in Fast Trip from Paris Bottineau. N. D.. Sept. 4.—Paris, France, to Bottineau In eight days If the record hung up by Father An drleux, who arrived here last week. A fast Branch liner carried him from Paris to New York City in six days. Leaving New York, he arrived here after two days of train travel from the American metropolis. LAKE LEVELS PBOBE ENDS Washington. Sept. 4.—<P>—The in ternational joint cnmmteston an nounced American and Canadian engineers virtually have completed a report on levels of rainy lake and upper waters of Lake of the Woods wttMhids after four years invest!- Ruth Elder and Walter Camp Wed Ruth Elder hat given aviation the air and is hopping off into matrimony. The famed aviatrlx is pictured above as her fiance. Walter Camp. Jr., son of the late football coach, greeted her upon her arrival in New York for their wedding. PRINCE OF MONACO WILL LOSE HIS JOB IF REPUBLIC FORMED Monacoans Threaten Referen dum and Revolt Unless Re form Is Forthcoming By MINOTT SAUNDERS Monte Carlo. Sept. 4. (NEA» Above the clinking of the little ivory ball on the roulette tables and the laughter of gay guests on the casino dance floors, is being heard the roar of revolt in the proud principality of Monaco. Prince Louis II is liable to lose his job as ruler unless he has a break in his luck. The people of Monaco want re forms and unless they get them they threaten this romantic little state with auch cold democratic institu tions as a referendum and a republic. Prince Louis has found his regal seat here so shaky that he has taken up residence in Paris and is defying his subjects. TroaMe Began Last Fall The relations between Prince Louis and his people became seriously strained last autumn when the people protested against the Prince’s support of the Societe des Baine de Mcr, which owns the Casino and controls the gambling. Louis gets a fat cut out of the gambling receipts and the liberal privileges he grants. His luck has always been good. Although his principality is small, he has been able to rule with complete power, always careful, as he is, to remain very friendly with the Republic of Prsnce. But the break in the luck at Monte Carlo has not been so good during the past few years for the people of Monsco. The famous resort has lost much of its popularity and fashion able visitors to the Cote d'Azure have been giving their time and money to neighboring places, such as Nice, Cannes and Juan les Pins. The peo ple of Monaco, whose business and prosperity .depend largely on the pop ularity of Monte Carlo, have been suffering from what they call the neglect of the Soclete des Baines dc Mer. They want reforms that will bring Monte Carlo its old flare, but these reforms mean heavy expendi tures which the Soclete is not ready to make. Prince Louis is getting his •il right, so he doesn't want to dis turb the Soclete. Recently the Council of Monaco pasted the following resolution: “Seeing that Prince Louis II has utterly failed to make good his prom ises made six months ago. and that he has refused to meet three dele gations which have traveled to Paris to discuss the matter with him. this Council desires to make one last ap peal to His Hlghnees to rectify the losses and injuries of his people. “And that, failing such rectifica tions. or failing bis return to Monaco, this Council decides to put the fol lowing vote to a referendum of the citiiens of Monaco:. “Are you or are you not in favor of Prince Louis n abdicating and the formation of a republic allied to France? “And by this referendum this Council will abide.” Louis made concessions to his peo ple some months ago after a comic opera storming of his majestic palace on the picturesque hill overlooking the Mediterranean. That is. it was comic to Riviera visitors, but not to Louis. He ordered out his heme guards with their Chocolate Soldier uniforms, gaudy strappings, plumes and swords—they have for years eon- t To ‘Rock Pile' 1 “Ouess, IH be there the vest of my Wo* was the answer of A 1 St. John, •mule nnmidlen, when he wie sen tenced to the eeunty rock pile at Las Angeles for failure to meet alimony payments due his first wife. He tteimed the Aetorr Equity fight had thrown BSE out gf mspioyment. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 4, 1929 stituted one of the sights of Monte Carlo. A surge of irate humanity, 50 or so strong, rushed the gates, slapped some of the soldiers in the face and tipped over others, getting their pret ty uniforms all muddy. Before such an attack the guardsmen fled in dis order, desperately brushing off their clothes. Broke His Premises Louis made his concessions, re placed seine of the uniforms, and hurried off to Far is. His decision now not to live up to these conces sions has caused the crisis. He has virtually rejected the ultimatum from the Council in such a way that Parliament has rejected his rejection. Before receiving any more deputa tions Louis insists that the newspa per, Echo Monegasque, v.hich has persistently attacked him and his ad ministration of the Casino, be sup pressed. It is supposed to be poison ing the minds of his subjects, but Louis’ power has so been weakened that he cannot suppress it. Things look bad. Louis’ run of luck at Monte Carlo appears to be breaking. If the referendum is put to the people there is a good chance that Louis will be forced to abdi cate. His army isn’t the sort to save him and he can hope for no support from France, because to good repub licans his principality has always been somewhat comic. A republic will serve the people perhaps better and they arc so liberal-minded that the little ivory ball will go clicking mer rily on, whatever happens to Louis. Over 4,000 Bushels Wheat Carted Across Border for Profits Grand Forks. N. D., Sept. 4.—More than 4,000 bushels of wheat already has been moved across the line from North Dakota into Canada at Nechc. according to the Canadian customs office at Gretna, across the line. This wheat is being moved by trucks and wagons and delivered to the elevators at Gretna. Much of it comes from the communities of Nechc. Bathgate and Cavalier, ac cording to the report. Some wheat also has been moved across the line at Emerson, and three truck loads of American barley has been hauled into Canada at Snow flake. across the line from Hannah, N. D. At Ktllarney it has been indicated that deliveries of wheat and barley will be made across the border dur ing the latter part of this week. The Canadian duty on American grain is 13 cents per bushel on wheat, 15 cents on barley and 10 cents on oats. One farmer was reported to have started hauling barley across the border at Crystal City, discontinuing the undertaking when he found that he was losing one cent per bushel. He received 48 cents per bushel for one load. After paying the duty of 15 cents he had left only 31 cents com pared to the American price of 32 cents. Oil Firm Restrained From Pulling Casing Minot, N. D.. Sept. 4 —The Big Viking Oil company which has been engaged In. drilling operations south of Ray is restrained from interfering with some 7,500 feet of casing al ready lowered into its well, but is in no way enjoined ffom drilling deeper into the same well, according to a ruling made by Judge John C. Lowe, Minot, in an action started by Clar ence Promise, former driller for the company. A hearing on an order to show cause why the company should not be enjoined from continuing its drill ing operations was held in district court. Prosise was represented by Attorney H. L. Halvorson, while Me- Oee and Goss and E. R. Sinkler. all of Minot, appeared as attorneys for the oil company. Prosise contends that the oil com pany owes him a sum exceeding 830,080, and has started action to foreclose a lien for services against its property. He considers the action of the court to be a victory for him self, his attorney said today, in that he believes the court has insured that the casing already placed in the well will not be disturbed. He want ed to make aura, he said, that the value of the property against which his lien is filed shall not be impaired. Interference with the present casing might damage it. he holds, while fur ther drilling, properly done, will In crease the value of the property. AFTER IPEED CROWN London.—Kayne Don, celebrated racer, drill attempt to break the world's speed meerd set by Major O. D. Bigrave at Daytona Beach, Fla., this year. A ear designed for him by Louis Coatalen Is said to be able to travel In excess of 23 miles an hour. It «as constructed at a cost of ataMM, •/ LAD BITTEN BY LARGE RATTLESNAKE SAIDTO BE RECOVERING FAST Rtptil* Attacks 12-Ysar-Old Lad When He Chases Rab bit Into Clump of Weeds (Tribane Special Service) Hettinger. N. D.. Sept. 4.—Bitten on the leg by a three-foot rattlesnake. Ormer Willey, 12-year-old Strool, 8. D.. lad. is convalescing in a Hettinger hospital. Doctors believe the lad will recover. He was chasing a young rabbit which dove into a clump of weeds. Young Willey jumped into the bush in pursuit and suffered the poisonous bite. Hurried to Hettinger,, the lad re ceived medical attention and an in jection of rattlesnake rerum. He ex pects to be discharged from the hos pital next week. Mexican Runs Amuck Stabbing Seven Men Chicago. Sept. 4.—(/P)—Crazed with liquor a young Mexican early today ran nmuck in West Madison street and stabbed seven men. two seriously before he was overpowered by a de tective bureau squad. The Mexican was severely beaten before he was captured. Thorgaard Saves Cook Youth from Drowning New England. N. D.. Sept. 4 Howard Thorgaard. youthful New England lad, rescued Edward, 13- year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Cook, from drowning here last week. The Cook boy attempted to swim across the river and became exhaust ed after swimming half the distance. Thorgaard jumped into the water fully clothed and pulled the younger boy to safety. Lady Mary Heath May Never Fly Plane Again Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. 4.—<yp>— Lady Mary Heath. Irish aviatrlx. in jured in a test landing here Thurs day during the national air races, has improved chances of recovery, but the probability is that she never will fly a plane again, her physicians said today. Lady Mary, diatlnguished for her long distance flights, suf fered a severe fracture of the skull when her plrnc plunged through the roof of a factory. South Dakota Paper Purchased by Clark Minneapolis. Sept. 4. i/P) Purchased of the Farmer and Breeder, farm paper published at Sioux Falls. 8. D.. and removal of its main business and editorial offices to Minneapolis was announced today by Thomas C. Clark. Headquarters of The Farmer and Breeder have been at Sioux Falls since 1878. Mr. Clark formerly pub lished Farm. Stock and Home, a Min neapolis publication. L. M. Harden, former managing editor of Farm, Stock and Home, will become editor of the South Dakota publication while the paper's former editor, Homer W. Smith, becomes as sociate editor in charge of the 81oux Falls office. Langdon Lions Hosts To Editorial Group Langdon. N. D.. Sept. 4.—Newspaper men of northeastern North Dakota. In conference here, were entertained at dinner at the U. C. T. hotel by mem bers of the Langdon Lions club. John Niles, president of the club, presided, and Frank Cramer of the Bt. Paul Farmer delivered the r'lief address. The list of visitors included Bruce McCoy, head of the University of Minnesota department of Journalism, who addressed the newspaper men at their round-table conference. Roy Miller of the Cando Record, Harry Thompson of the Cooperstown Senti nel. and George Webster of Minne apolis. Nels Simonson of the Finley Press, Leo Ward of the Minneapolis Paper company, Lars Siljan and Elner Berge of the Park River Press. B. A. Stefan owitz of the Lakota American. E. D. Seeking of the Foster County Inde pendent. Lou George and Lyle Georgs of the Hillsboro Banner, Carl George of the Sarles Advocate, Frank Cramer of the St. Paul Farmer. Dave Owen of the Dakota Farmer, J. W. Hallock of the Mergenthaler Linotype company. Bam Kalslet. field manager of the Minnesota-North Da kota Press association, W. O. Slmunds of the Milton Globe, Bert Henkel of the Cando Herald, and Lou George, vice president of the state association, who presided at the round-table con ference in the absence of President Harry Morris of Jamestown. Addresses were made by John Nilles of the Lions club, Roy Miller of Cando, Sam Haislet of the Minnesota- North Dakota Press association, Frank Cramer, and Mr. McCoy. The silver service trophy offered by M. I. Forkner of the Cavalier County Republican for the paper showing the greatest improvement in the state during 1939 and the cup to be awarded by the Greater North Dakota associ ation for the paper giving the great est community service were on display at the session. Publishers' problems were dealt with at the conference. QUAKE RAISES ISLANDS Melbourne. Australia. A report from New Zealand states that recent earthquakes have raised the ocean bed at the white cliffs of Karamea. Land Is said to have risen to a height of 100 feet for more than a mile. Oppo site the rise a huge cavity appeared on the sm** i ** t ?d Capital Funeral Parlors IM Main Arenas Wb Scenes of Strife in Holy Land finis *,// * • MAB VIUAOW w ■UStfICN UNDS W»* .si»«ttiy| k V <*» toll *cAO s<llr A amm* L \ y *4 + > £ f<f V £ r- KiTjJH \ V/y \ * ■mi!2u*iB r \r r i nw, •*“' £ v .W l/ Wa 9 JTAM AUM /* a £ ///•jP *T 6ii **«o \» fe £ f/?r4, //*/ «#»* “Wl *’, 4r*/ * AU •nTHitmM Jj II v jf « 2 °H«RON t JiJ fs • Scenes of sanguine rioting between Jews and Arabs in Palestine arc Indicated on this map. The worst disorders have occurred at Jerusalem and Hebron, in the lower part of the map. and at Jaffa, on the scacoast, where British warships have been concentrated. Arabian tribesmen were reported ready to cross the Transjcrdania border, extreme right. Note the numerous purely Arabian settlements that are located near large cities where the two races First Certificate Is Granted Amenia Lady; Fargo, N. D., Sept. 4.—Mrs. Carrie T. Chaffee of Amenia, owner of the Manor farms, near Amenia. N. D., is the holder of Certificate No. 1 as is sued by Oliver Knudson. under the new North Dakota grain storage law passed by the last legislature and ef fective July 1. The Manor farms arc part of the large holdings of the old Amenia- Sharon Land company, which was split up between the heirs of the original owners a few years ago. Mrs. Chaffee gets the first certifi cate under the new storage law on 9.600 bushels of marquis wheat stored in “bin No. 31” in an Amenia elevator owned by Mrs. Chaffee. Griggs County Pioneer Dead at Cooperstown Cooperstown, N. D.. Sept. 4.—John O. Oie, 74. prominent retired Griggs county farmer and a resident of this community since 1881, died at his home here after 10 days’ illness with heart disease. Funeral services were held Mon day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the United Lutheran church here, with the Rev. Estrem of Maddock officiat ing. Interment was In the local ceme tery. Born in Norway. Mr. Oie came to the United States in 1881, going first to Fargo, and settling the same year on a homestead near Cooperstown. He married Thora Strande of Coop erstown, who survives him. in 1887. He was a member of the Bons of Norway THE NEW SIX-SIXTY-THREE A demonstration will show how success fully Durant engineers have utilized these advanced features to combine modern per formance and sparkling style with unusual roominess and easy, economical operation: Powerful six-cylinder engine, mounted in rubber. ..Lanchester type vibration damper ‘ ... Bendix four-wheel internal expanding brakes • . . easy gear-shifting and steering •• • adjustable front seat •.. generous leg room and head-clearance. THE SDC-BDCTY-THREE—II2 in. wlmlbMt—*64s to *1025 THE SIX-SIXTY . . . 109ia.wtm1h—- «68Sto *75 THE FOUR-FORTY . . 107in.wh»1h«t *s+s to *ls All prttat at factory— Laming. JfkMfm D U RANT A GOOD C A ft HEDAHL MOTOR CO. Ntw LmUm 101 WMt Biwy. MBTBIBUTORB ftlwmrfc. H. Drib Associate Dnlcn r. r. KMk. Waabbara. ft. U. fcSTJLIL* ■rtlw 41 Bwmamm, ralftttb. ft. P. ”rr ■arebarril Uaraaa. Variarwaari. ft. *l. lama 41 Hmftt. Maaaa. ft. •. mmim fltNrik mtth V* pi w# VtMMMhs sß*Cnßggfcp<s Jps IPs . arc intermingled lodge and the local United Lutheran church. In addition to his widow, he is sur vived by two daughters. Mrs. M. B. Ruud of Grand Forks and Mrs. A. J. Newell of Chicago. T a Lake, in Yellowstone National Park, sends part of its waters to the Atlantic and part to the Pacific at certain seasons. • ’ssstst SSSSSS* ■ssss What many people call indigestion very often tneuns excess acid in the stomach. The stomach nerves have been over-stimulated, and food sours. The corrective is an alkali, which neutralizes acids instantly. And the best alkali known to medical science is Phillips' Milk of Magnesia. It has remained the standard with physi cians in the 50 years since its inven tion. One spoonful of this harmless, tasteless alkali in water will neutral ize instantly many times as much Late Chick Hunting Date Will Result in Slaughter Is Belief Fargo, N. D., Sept. 4—Seeing visions of a virtual slaughter of prairie chickens In the state if the opening day of the hunting season is set back to September 30. and citing the num ber of birds that will be killed by “sooners" masquerading as duck hunt ers. Fargo sportsmen are virtually “In arms’’ over the prospect of having the dates changed. Hunters explain that if the opening is delayed until Sept. 30 instead o! Bept. 18 thousands of birds will be killed that would otherwise escape. By Sept. 30 much of the stubble land will be plowed under and the birds will be forced to the cornfields, they claim. Hunters will concentrate on the cornfields, raising coveys of birds where otherwise only one or two chickens would be found In the stubble. Several letters have already been re ceived by Governor Oeorge Shafer protesting the changing of the chick en shooting date. Other Letter* Written Two have been received from Fargo men on the subject, appealing that he iconsider the move, and a number have since been written, according to local sportsmen. There are more birds in the state this year than during the last 10 years, sportsmen contend, and settinq the date back to Sept. 30 would be in jurious to propagation of birds in the state and open the way for law breakers. Last year there was a reason for mi opening the season until a later Rite, as the cold, late spring had been a poor hatching season and the birds were not full grown by the mid dle of September, it is said. Reports from game wardens in many parts of the state are that the When Pain Comes Two hours after eating acid, and the symptoms disappear at once. You will never use crude meth ods w-hen once you learn the effi ciency of this. Go get a small bottle to try. Be sure to get the genuine Phillips' Milk of Magnesia prescribed by phy sicians for 50 years in correcting ex cess acids. 25c and 50c a bottle—any drugstore. "Milk of Magnesia" has been the U. S. Registered Trade Mark of The Charles H. Phillips Chemical Com pany and its predecessor Charles H. Phillips since 1875.—Adv. Birds Plentiful birds art very plentiful, aeeoedifl members of the Fargo chapter m Isaak Walton league. A numbfl members have written to the govm individually protesting the actioaj Stanley Farmers Get Carload of Best Ew (Tribune Special Service) : 'l Stanley, N. D. Sept. 4.—A eaif of high grade yearling ewes were! celved and distributed among IN ers here last week. Farmers of § region pronounced the animals aai the best they have seen in the rim Those receiving sheep were AJ Nice. Sanish, J. R. Smith of Pg John Heppnei of Lostwood. T. Tw and M. F. Ogden of Stanley. * Approximately 5.000.000 trees * cut annually for telegraph and ta phone poles. j dWV/MOIO TUBS! Ww/ I may ** i/ctY eiperiment of re placing one worn j W/ out radio tube withii y one Sylvania Radio! Tube has converted, jV thousands. Try It*] Dry Cleaning and Dyeing Remodeling Repairing Relining JlielfL MmSBaaMW _!