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Pldaat Newspaper ESTABLISHED 1873 Negro Admits Brutal Slayings if ';* 'j jfe |6s Gandhi Inauaurrtes India Salt Revolution CIVIL HSOBEDffiNGE CAMPAIGN LAUNCHED THROUGHOUT EMPIRE Colletts Salt In Defiance of Gov- ernment Monopoly Despite Scuffles With Police URGES PASSIVE RESISTANCE Lord Irwin Leaves Leader Alone, Fearing Arrest Would • Make Him Martyr * Dandi, Punjab, India, April 7.—(/P> v-Poiice and a party of followers of Mahatma Gandhi engaged in a scuf-, fie on the beach this morning while volunteers engsged in the civil dis obedience campaign were collecting salt in defiance of the government monopoly. While so engaged the police arrived and demanded the salt which the vol unteers refused to hand over. While the altercation was in progress a number of villagers arrival at the beach and also began to collect salt. The police then arrested the cap tain of the volunteers and others who had told the volunteers not to give up their salt. In the scuffle which fol lowed two nationalists were reported slightly injured. Mahatma Gandhi, who opened the civil disobedience campaign himself yesterday, arrived at Ast on the beach from Dandl shortly after the scuffle to observe his usual Monday silence and Meditation. In a speech written by him and read aloud by a volunteer, Gandhi said he would come to Aat again to morrow to collect salt with the volun teers. He exhorted all the villagers to do likewise. He advised them to (Continued on page nine) NEWLYWEDS BOIY BURNING OF Cli Daughter of Woman by Former Marriage Found Dead, Cloth ing Gasoline-Soaked Norwich, N. Y., April 7.—(AV- Awaiting Pennsylvania extradition. Ralph H. Mumbulo, 34 and his wife of four days, Edna. 37, today in Chen ango county Jail denied charges that they murdured Mumbulo's 11-year-old daughter, Hilda, by a former marriage. Beyond this they refused to discuss the ease in which they are charged with burning the child to dentil on March 22 , to Erie. Pa.. Mumbulo and his wife were arrested Saturday night. Authorities charge Hilda’s clothing was soaked with gasoline. She was found sitting partly clothed in a chair. Her bed was ablase. She died at a hospital soon afterward. Mrs. Mumbulo told police she had been cleansing a silk garment in gas oline and that the rubbing exploded the cleaner. gtuit, investigators said, inherited about $5(800, when her mother died.' In addition there was a house and lot in New Britain, N. Y., valued at $1,500. The father was made guard ian. I Former Fort Lincoln Soldier Is Sentenced FU*o. N. D.. April r-W-fennle Reuben, former soldier at Fort Lin coln, was sentenced to eight months In the Grand Forks county Jail when he pleaded guilty today in federal court tP on Indictment charging him with raising a government check from SIJ4 to $lB4. Alva Leonard, Minneapolis, charged with violation of the White Slave act, pleaded not guilty and was committed to the Oass county Jail In default of $2,000 bond. ~~ Members of the federal court staff are leaving late today for Bismarck, where a term of court opens Tuesday. TO DISCUSS MEMORIAL Fargo, N. D.. April 7.—<F>—Repre sentatives of 10 American Legion posts of Cass county will meet here Wednesday to discuss the proposed Cask county war memorial, L. D. Ur ion, district commander, announced today. Catted, Like Cqant o! Monte Cristo, Running Down Enemies, (fee by One Chicago, April 7.—lAks an other Count of Monte Cristo,.Arthur W. cutis", the financier, la running to earth his enemies, one by one. If the arrested In Cleveland, nfiia, yesterday is really Simon Roa enbarg, another of the bandit band Outten hosuehrtd Much 17, 1922, has bean found. He harbeen oSUsd the loader of the rob hatUL thyurb the man held at Glove* h 2 Retries be is Rosenberg to SB. He gave his name to azrastlng officers u^mSkammojm * f- " . \\: Urges No Surrender 4, * i THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE NORTHDAKOTA MUST CONTINUE FARM DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM Dickinson City Auditor And Pioneer Succumbs Oiekliuon. N. D. April r William A. McClure, city auditor and pioneer resident of Dickinson, died at a hospital yesterday after several months illness. He came here In the early ’Bos as a telegraph operator for the Northern Pacific. He had been active in Masonic, Elk. and Workman lodges. A widow and two daughters survive. The daughters ere Mrs. John Mag* ner, Willmar, Minn., and Mrs. Allen Olson, Milwaukee, Wls. Funeral services for McClure, who was 72 years old. will be held Wednesday morning from St Patrick's Catholic church. MINNEAPOLIS BOOKIE KILLED IN HIS CAR BY GANGSTERS’ GUNFH£ Rival Race Track Racketeers Blamed for Curbstone Mur der of Former Convict Minneapolis, April 7.—(F>—Police today were confronted with another unsolved gangland claying—that of Sam “Doc” Miller, bookmaker and said to be a former convict His body with seven bullet wounds in it was found' early Sunday in his automobile which had been forced to the curb by two other machines from which gunfire had been poured. Police were without a clue to the motive for the killing or to the slay ers. One theory advanced was that rival bookmakers or racketeers had taken Miller’s life when they legrqed he planned 1 to invade their territory with his “beoW business. Another theory was that enemies from hisfbqaer home tifoKgnsas City may hive been responsible for the at tack Which occurred Just a block from Miliar’s heme here. vmwm City dispatches said Miller had a police record there and at one time had served a term in the Mis souri penitentiary for robbery. He also had been sought for questioning In a diamond robbery there. Boro in St. Louis'2l years ago, MU ler went to Kansas City several years ago and became associated with Solly Wiesmann, racketeer. They came to Minneapolis two years ago, but their partnership was dissolved recently. Since then Miller has been on “his own” as horse race “bookie.” His widow survives. UNCLE SAM TO PAY INDIANS FOR LAND Ft. Berthold Reservation’s Pop ulation of 1,400 Will Get $1,970,259.66 Minot, N. D., AprU 7.-(«—Uncle Sam is ordered to pay nearly $2,000£00 to the 1,400 Indians living on the Fort Berthdd reservation in northwestern North Dakota, under an order of the court of claims at Wash ington. Word of the court’s decision award ing $1,970,280.66 to the Indians was received in Minot today from Con gressman J. H. Sinclair, who had In troduced a bill in congress permitting the Indians to bring their case to the court of claims. The government has 90 days in which to appeal from the decision of the court, but Sinclair said he is hopeful that no appeal wiU be Mark Mahto, an educated Mandan Indian living on the Fort Rerthold reservation, said today that the award by the court of claims is for which the government took from the Indian* nearly a half cen tury ago. The Indians had sued for $14,000,000 on a basis of stp for the lands which they claimed the government confiscated. . . “They took more of our old hunt ing grounds than they bed agreed to, wee Mahto's explanation. Mahto said that many of the Indians living on the rseervation have been receiving such a small financial aUotmsnt from the gevarnment that they have found it difficult to five comfortably. and robs ms and my. family, and then looks ms In a vault whare X might have euffootoed-moR, XR git him,** said Mr. Cutten last night itJus Downers drove, HI,, •dote. ... And he has goltan the rabbets, ant by out; has pushad the pwnwHn> has sent them to prleon. If tha men msmbar of the robber gang remain at large. He Is Rasper Rosenberg, brother of Simon, “Blmon Rosenberg is number 5,” Cutteh said. “When I get his broth- Will Furnish Cooperation to Farm Board, Coulter Tells G.N.D.A. Directors PUSHES CROPPING PROGRAM Trench Silo Campaign, Poultry Schools, Fssdsr Butinsss Inorsast, Probable Fargo, N. D., April 7.—North Dako ta must continue the momentum be hind the Greater North Dakota asso ciation’s farm development programs and in so doing contribute a vital and necessary type of cooperation to the Federal Farm Board, Dr. John Lee Coulter tdkl directors of the state as sociation at their quarterly meeting in Fvgo today. Dr. Coulter, former president of the North Dakota Agricultural college and now chief economist with the Fed eral Tariff commission, is serving the farm board temporarily in an effort to encourage proper dropping pro grams In the firing wheat area. He Is accompanied by James R. Howard, former president of the American Farm Bureau, who Is also serving as special representative of the farm board on this work. He concurred in the message brought to the Greater North Dakota association by Dr. Coul- (Continued on page nine) EXONERATE MADISON IN FARGO RUM CASE Thorough Investigation of Po lice Department Ordered by City Commission Fargo, N, D., April I.—<ff> Chief Ed Madison today was exon erated l l>y the city commission of faiH lag to arrest operators Of an alleged rum-running truck seen here March 30. The commission's action followed a public hearing on the subject. The commission ordered a thorough investigation of the police department by City'Attorney M. W. Murphy, how ever. Murphy was instructed to re port his findings within 00 days. Madison was charged with having inspected a truck and then permitted it to drive out of town. Evidence obtained by State’s Attorney John Pollock tended to show that the truck had contained liquor. Madison said it contained wheat and some empty Police Commissioner A. T. Peterson made a motion that Chief Madison be ndt exonerated of negligence in connection with the truck episode but his motion was voted down, Com missioners Frank L. Anders and George Sweetland and Mayor A. T. Lynner voting no. Commissioner O. C. Llndvlg, who was opposed to the appointment of Chief Madison, did not vote. Commissioner Peterson, during a discussion following the vote, at tempted to place another resolution before the board declaring Chief Madison incompetent but this mo tion was sidetracked. Petersen said despite the action taken by the com mission today he Fas not satisfied that Madison Should be exonerated end that he dkl not like the attitude of the rest of the commission in fail ing to stand behind him. State Areas Eligible For Seed Loans to Be Announced Late Today Announcement of the North Dakota areas which will be eligible to receive federal Seed end feed loans upon ap plication will be made in Grand Forks at midnight tonight, the Bismarck Tribune was informed this morning in a telegram from O. S. Fisher, of the state headquarters. Officials of the Orand Forks fed eral loan office have conducted a sur vey Of the state in an effort to find out where the little loan money avail able In North Dakota will do the most good. Hie appropriation for this purpose was eut from the original figure of $7,000,000 to $5,000,000 and only SOOO,- SOO will be available to .Northwest states. The exact sum available for this state has not been announced but the figure is small. Rogers Boy Islnjured When Struck by Auto Valley City, N. D., AprU 7.—«P>- Erllng Lokken, 4, Rogers, wan injured when struck by an automobile bora last night His. toogue was badly cut and Ms hips bnriaoi. Load Lindt on Stele Highway No. 6 lifted n—ittTii jnf •*-- *'—*— - m aM* wSw m«. * Mh »u --marek and Minot Mi Man an nounced here by George E. Hanson, district ouftnacr of the state highway MMi fimtiun U, S. highway VM mm MW wpVR* fPJfc ™ WiU mgg tbs loidllMlt amafalnaaks, ' . . . /-V ' I * V ‘ *T- •: y.f.J-rf .* w •» ,■ BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, MONDAY, APRIL 7, 1930 GANGSTERS BLAMED FOR INSURANCE PLOT BY BASS’ATTORNEYS Claim St. Louis Man Engineered Scheme to Collect $200,- PEARMAN, DENTIST ‘TOOLS' tclares Wealthy Land Owner Wat Inveigled Into Plot Un der Throats of Death Bentonville. Ark., April 7.—(JO—Au thorities today Investigated theories that 8t houls gangsters engineered an insugance plot to collect $300,0M in the Slaying of William Robert Pearman, 47, Columbia, Mo., automo bile mechanic, and that Pearman was connected lest August with an at tempt to negotiate a land deal in volving life insurance. The theories were advanced by at torneys for Dr. A. J. Bass, retired dentist and wealthy land owner, held on a murder charge arising from the killing, nwniiin. according to au thorities, carried insurance policies aggregating $300,000 In the name of William Polta, a man who disappear ed 17 years ago. Counsel for Bass said Pearman and the dentist were only “tools” In a gangsters’ scheme end that Bass had been inveigled in the project under threat of death. John R. Duty, prin r dpal attorney for Bess, said the den tist was not “the muter mind” in the plot and that in time he would "tell everything.” Mentions Mystery Man Duty also related a stony regarding Pearman which he said was told to his secretary by a farmer in this vi cinity, The farmer’s name wu with held Awarding to Duty the fanner last August advertised a farm for sale in a Kansu City newpaper. The Iknd wu owned by a friend of his who wanted $5,000 for it end offered a SI,OOO commission for a sale. A few days later a man who said his name wu William Folta and whom Duty declared, the fanner hu identified by photographs u Pearman came to inquire about the lend, say ing that he had only a little money, but that he knew of a way by which the fanner coukl get more than the SI,OOO commission the prospect sug gested that he be allowed to take out a $30,000 life insurance policy on the farmer. Duty declared the fanner became suspicious and declined. A week ago last Wednesday the farmer saw and talked with the pros pect again and said that when ad dressed u Polta the man corrected him and said his name wu Pearman. Descriptions were given by the farmer of two men with the prospect. The body of Pearman pierced by three bullet wounds wu found on a highway near Gavette, Ark., slightly more than a week ago and first wu identified by Dr. Bass u that of Wil liam Polta. 'WING-OVER’FATAL TO THREE IN PLANE Hays. Kan., April 7.—<*)—Appar ent failure of a biplane to straighten out a “wing-over” has brought death to Leslie Marshall. $4, the pilot, and Orville Herbert and Melvin Ridgeway, both passengers and both 10 yean Old. The men were killed here yesterday at the Hays flying field. Falling from an altitude of about 500 feet, the air plane burst into flames when it struck the ground. Baking Powder Biscuit Poisons young Woman New York, April 7—(AV- Analysis of powder used in baking biscuits was ordered today after one woman who had eaten them died and three other persons were made sick. Mrs. Ethel Otto, $4 yean old. died In a hospital after eating two of the beeuits which had been baked by Mrs. Roes Jade Otto and Nathan husbands of the woman and MnTShank wen treated for poison ing. Ths two couples share an apart ment in Mornlngride avenue. Auflyiritten said they MUeve* . inoect powder had been mistaketOy used for baking powder in mixing the Maeuits. False Alarm Fatal to Fireman Back On Job Alter Burying Sick Wife’s Baby Chicago, April 7.—</P)—Mtybe It was a big laugh to someone, but Fire man John Oonniok is dying. Someone thought it would be lota of fun to see the flm anginas yesterday. HO turned in a false Ndarm. There are folks like that. The gruel file trucks shrieked through the streets. At an Intersection the fire truck on which Oonniek was riding sldssfflped the automobile to which tto pmaon • i ■ ... 000 in Slaying Changed His Name National Champions from Texas Set Record Defeating the little giants from Jena, La., 33 to 16. in the final game Saturday night at the University of Chicago, the Athens, Texu, Hornets won the 13th national inter scholutlc basketball championship and became the only t—m in history to win the coveted honor two seasons in succession. The Texans have challenged De LaSalle of Chicago, national Catholic champions, to a game which would decide the title beyond doubt. In the front row are Herbert Reynolds, Alton Rowland, Captain Ben Tompkins, Fred Tompkins, Dana Henderson, and Coach jimmy Kitts. In the back are Hodge Owen, Troy Tompkins, Dan Adair, Ware Erskine, and Louis Gregg. UTCHVUJJs YOUTH IS KILLED IN CAR CRASH Clifford Paulson, 14, Dios in Wreckage of Auto in Ditch Near Hastings Valley City, N. D.. April 7.—<*»>— Clifford Paulson, 14, Litchville, wu instantly killed when an automobile In which he and two companions were riding tipped over on highway No. 1, eight miles south of Hastings last night. Paulson had'his back, neck aad-oeUwbone broken. He wu dead when taken from under the wrecked machine. Leo Sand, driver, wu unhurt and his brother received minor injuries. It is alleged that Sand lost control of the car which wu being driven at a fast speed, u it hit a rut in the road. The dead youth leaves his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Paulson, living 10 miles southeut of LitchvlUe, six sisters and five brothers. La Moure county officials an nounced today there would be no In quest into the death of the Paulson boy, holding death to have been pure ly accidental. COLLEGE DORiTORT RONDSSALE OKAYED Board of Administration Ap proves $200,000 Purchass by Minnsapolis Firm Approval of the sale of $200,000 in brads by the Agricultural College Dormitory Holding association to Wells and Dickey. Minneapolis, was announced today by the state board of administration. The deal will be completed at race, according to J. E. Davis, board chair man, .work on the proposed dor mitory will begin as soon as the money Is available. The bonds will bear 5% per cent In terest and part of the issue will be re tired annually, the last installment coming due in 21 years. , They were issued under a bill passed by the last legislature permit ting the organisation of institutional holding companies to construct dor mitories. ' The brads are to be re tired from the income from the hnii/Hwg* The dormitory at the Ag ricultural college will be the first to be erected under the new law. Eckelson and Tuttle Bank Depositors Are Receiving Dividends Depositors of the closed Eckelson State and Tuttle State banka are re ceiving 2$ and 10 par cent dividends respectively, it is announced by L. R. Baird, reodver. Both payments are being made through the office of P. A. O’Keefe, district manager here. This payment makes total dividends paid to the Tuttle bank depositors $0 par oent. who had turned in the alarm wae driving away. OMBkkt skull wae fractured and he wae Injured Internally. Doctors said he hadn't a chance to pve. Out at Mount Olivet cemetery lies the baby sen born to the Oonnlcks Friday. At St. Anne’s hospital, critic ally ill, lies Mre. Oonniek. She dossnt know her baby* deed. She doesn't know her husband’s dying. Someone turned in a false alarm. Maybe It's a Mg laugh *• f Saturday Night Tub 1 I Is Luxury in Kansas | Whitewater, Kan., April 7.—(*)—The Saturday night bath is no Joke to the citizens of this unusually arid town. With two snows lut January the only precipitation in months, water is at a premium. Week-end pilgrimages to Newton, 10 miles distant, or to Wichita, 30 miles ago, are in order. There the vis itors enjoy the luxury of a steaming, well filled tub. FARGO MAN DEAD OF SUFFOCATION IN FIRE Two Othsrs Barely Escape Death as Two Fires Keep City Firemen Busy Fargo, N. D., April 7.—(>P)—Edgar Merit Roberts, 76, laborer, is dead from suffocation and Mrs. Mary George and her granddaughter, Gladys Berg, barely escaped with their lives in fires here Sunday and today. Fire wu discovered in the Fargo Cornice and Ornament company plant at 5:30 a. m. Sunday. Roberts, the Janitor who wu sleeping in the building, wu suffocated. Roberts had been sleeping in a basement room, but firemen found his body on the second floor, where evidently he had been overcome by smoke while seeking to escape. The fire is believed to have started in hls< basement room. Efforts to revive him failed. Mrs. Mary George at 8:30 a. m. to day smelling smoke and hewing crackling of flames, roused her grand daughter and they made their way to safety. The fire destroyed the home and its contents. The causes of the two fires have not been determined. GOVERNOR WATCHES THREE DIE IN PLANE Tilden, Neb., April 7.— (JPh-A tree planting ceremony attended by Gov ernor Weaver and 5.000 residents of northeastern Nebraska came to a tragic ending yesterday with the death of three youthful aviators, trapped in a new biplane as It crashed from a height of 500 feet. The ceremony had just been com* pleted and the crowd was dispersing when the plane, caught by a sudden gust of wind fell into a tail spin, crashed to earth and burst into flames. Two of the occupants were killed instantly and a third, the pilot, died at a hospital. / Patrons Stampede as Night Club Is Raided Minneapolis, April 7.—(FHMore than 300 men and women trampled each other, fighting to escape when county deputy Sheriffs early Sunday crashed Into the Films, night dub at 46th street and Lyndale avenue south, In a surprise raid, arresting the pro prietors and one patron. A 1 Foster and K. A. Sweet, alleged proprietors, were Jailed on chargee of wwiwtatniny » nuisance after IS bot tles of liquor were confiscated In the p|SS>- The patrons were allowed to leave unmolested with one exception. One man was arrested and charged with being drunk and disorderly. doctobs* building burns Atlanta. Aftril 7.—<*)-#weeping upward from the elevator shaft through 75 offloss filled with expen sive medical equipment and records and aeooudts that oafmet bereplaoed, fire of undetermined origin last night destroyed the docstors’ building on Peachtree street and for a time men aced a wide ana of the city. NNOT WOMAN A® LOVER FOUF® SLAIN Railway Engineer's Wife and Farmer Victims of Murder and Suicide Tragedy Havre, Mont., April 7.—(&)—At tracted to their bam by a whining dog. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Anderson, ranchers new her, discovered the bodies of Mrs. Cora Brown, 34, wife of a railway engineer at Minot, N. D., and Thomas E. Callaghan, 46, a fanner living 13 miles north of Havre. Officers said they were almost cer tain the case wu one of murder and suicide, but expressed doubt u to whether the man or the woman did the shooting. The tragedy occurred Saturday but word of it wu not re ceived here until yesterday. The woman wu shot through the abdomen, back and temple, and the man had a bullet hole In his temple. Ranchers in the vicinity told offi cers Mrs. Brown moved here two weeks ago and that she had expressed a determination to live with Cal laghan. although he is married and hu three sons. A checkup of Mrs. Brown’s husband revealed, officers said, he wu piloting a train when the shooting occurred. The affair between the woman and Callaghan, authorities said, had been going on for some time. POWER RATE BOOST PLANS ABANDONED N. D. Power and Light Company Withdraws Minimum Rate Increase Proposals Withdrawal by the North Dakota Power and Light company and the Northern Power and Light company of schedules proposing to increase the minimum power rates in towns staved by them in North Dakota with the exception of Bismarck, Mandan and Dickinson, was announced to day by the state railroad board. Proposal to increase* the minimum rates from $1 to $2 monthly were made last December. They were a part of schedules filed at that time and which reduced electric rates in Western North Dakota towns except for the increased minimum. The commission, at that time, sus pended the increases in minimum but ordered the reduced rates into effect. A hearing on the proposals to in crease the minimpm charges was to have been held but has been aban doned because of withdrawal of the propsals Mr the companies, both of which are members of the Insull group of public utility properties. IMPBISON GANDHTS AIDES Bombay, Indio, April 7.—<*V--Dis patches from Nadiad state that three of Mahatma Gandhi's ablest lieuten ants have been convicted and sen tenced to two years imprisonment for violating the salt laws In the Katrs district New-Born Babies Mixed by Hospital || Interne One to Similarity oi Nans 1 Cincinnati, 0., April 7.—<**>—An in terne’s error was blamed by General hospital officials today for a mistake Mrs. Bin Adame to aether the wrong beby tor eight days. The infant really belong to Mrs. Sanies Adams. The mistake became known when Mrs. gAthe hos pital to see her baby die bed left there IQr x treatment marital at toohes frwfr her to on iaoubetsr wend and showed her a four pound child* "That's not my baby,**- Mr Adaau declared. "My baby was not that i ' .; i ' V Strafe* :Vv*' TV»,w««aa» I PRICE nVE CEMSC UNNEAPOUS ORL AND ST. PAUL BOY mS OF MORON Degeneracy In Both Cases, Mu tilation of Bodies, Binding With Wire, Link Deeds HAS NO FEELING ABOUT ACTS Tortured Boy With Pick, Than Ate Dinner at Youth Lay Dying in Bed Minneapolis. April 7.—(*V-Andy Mann. 40-year-old negro held for the torture slaying of a 16-year-old boy here Saturday, confessed today, police said, to the murder of Dorothy AUne, 12-year-old Minneapolis girl, found strangled last August. Chief of Felloe E. J. Murnane vM the negro confessed to the Anne slay ing of his own free will In the pres ence of Chief and a num ber of detectives. He previously M admitted killing the boy, Earl Tague, whose body was found on a railroad embankment Saturday. A full account of the mww— slaying was given in the negro’s eon-. fession, Chief Murnane said, Umi " declaring he had killed the girl by stuffing paper down Imt throat. The child’s body, wrapped In gunny sacks and bound with who, waa found by the roadside August 1L last, Disappeared Near Bmm Dorothy disappeared on her way tt a grocery store a few blooks from her home. Her body waa mutilated in much the same gg gn Tague boy. Wirea and ropes ware used in each instance to bind the vic tims. Chief Murnane said Mann also had confessed to setting fire to a *«* in which Robert Howard, 68, a negro, was burned to death about a week ago. The Tague boy’s nude and mutilat ed body was found early Saturday on a railroad embankment near the St. Paul airport. Dorothy’s body also was found near railroad tracks in south Minneapolis. Mann, arrested Saturday night at Dubuque. lowa, confessed to author ities that he had killed Earl Tague. 16. of St. Paul. He waived extradi tion and was lodged In jail here last night. Tague’s mutilated body was found near a railroad track not-far from where Mann lived in a shack. Chief Murnane said Mann would be charged with first dlgxee murder today for the Tague killing. “Several aspects of the Tsgua mur der were very similar to the Anns case,” Chief Murnane aald. "Both were crimes of a degenerate and in both cases the bodies were nwitfletrrt and wires used in binding them." Mann was arrested by Dubuque au thorities as he stepped from a brain. Turned over to St. Paid police, Mann freely discussed the killing. Tortured Boy with Pick *The only reason Itonn give us for killing the boy was because he didn’t like him," said Chief Murnane. “He appeared to have no feeing about his act and told ns how, after he had tortured the hoy with a pick as he lay bound and gaged on a lied, he had cooked and eaten his supper while the boy lay dying." After he had eaten, Mann told the chief, he loaded the body into a wheelbarrow and brought it to the railroad tracks where it pas found Saturday morning. Mann came here three years ago from Trenton, N. where he had been paroled after serving ’a sentence for assault in connection with a street brawl. FLYERS RECOVERWC FURS ABOARD NM Nome, Alaska, April THIHhn Fairchild planes piloted by Joe Ores son and Ed Young have arrived In Nome from North Cape, Siberia, with cargoes of furs valued at ttttMMß. The furs will be shipped to the United States. The flyers Hid to day they would take off again from North Cape, continuing the tripe mill the cargo of the Ice-bound fttr trad ing ship Nanuk a— been transported to Alaska The aviators, Carl Ben Tislion and Earl Borland were engaged tntrans porting passengers and furs from the Nanuk when their plane era shad near North Cape last Novembar i. Trans portatlon of the Nanukh cargo was iMawitinsH duetts t)M long aavoli for the bodies of the mttsing mm. Investigation rsvsalsd the hebr be longed to Mrs. Bla Adaase eat prVlirnwitSu mSSt • . ■ ■ffiWMr'lifWrTrTi r n?