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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, May 23, 1930, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042243/1930-05-23/ed-1/seq-11/

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I Additional Sports j
Poor Pitching Is
More Pronounced
American Association Teams
Suffer; 17 Hurlers Used
in Four Games
Chicago, May 23-(£*)-The epidemic
of ineffective pitching, so pronounced
in the major leagues this season, is
becoming more noticeable in the
American Association race.
Seventeen pitchers saw service in
four games yesterday and, all told,
they were nicked for 56 runs and 96
hits. The fielding, too, was mediocre,
20 errors being registered.
In one of the feature oattlng
orgies. Columbus routed Indianapolis,
11 to 6, and climbed into second place
by a half game over St. Paul, which
fell before Milwaukee. 15 to 3, m the
heaviest base hit bombardment of
the day.
Louisville galloped right along in
front of the pennant contending pa
rade, winning its third straight from
Toledo, 6 to 1, and clinging to a four
game lead on first place.
Minneapolis wound up its series
with the champion Kansas City Blues
by winning a slugfest, 10 to 4.
The battle scenes shifted today
with Toledo at Columbus, Louisville
at Indianapolis, Kansas City at St.
Paul and Milwaukee at Minneapolis.
Gannon Individual Star
In McLean Track Meet
(Tribune Special Service)
Underwood, N. D., May 23.—Scoring
86% points, Underwood won first
honors in the annual McLean county
play day celebration.
Garrison, its cloest rival, had a to
tal of 49 points.
Sewing first in the shot put, high
jump, 100 yard dash, half mile and
mile runs, and the mile relay, the
Underwood boys svored 43 points in
Class 1 to win first honors in that
Bill Gannon, Underwood, won first
in the high jump, half mile, and mile
run, and second in the 440 yard dash
for 18 points and individual honors ol
the day. Joe Edgar and Earl Land
green, both of Underwood, took first
places in the shot put and 100 yard
dash respectively.
Dickinson Children to
See Baseball Contests
\ Free During This Year
Dickinson, N. D., May 23.—Children
under 16 years of age will be admitted
free to all baseball games at home in
which the Dickinson Cowboys par
ticipate, it has been announced. The
Cowboys have taken this move to in
terest the young boys in the national
Dickinson faces New England here
Sunday. The visitors are seeking re
venge on the Cowboys, who defeated
them 10 to 2 as they opened their
Other games are scheduled as fol
lows: Mott, here, June 1; Mott, there,
June 22: House of David, here. June
30 (twilight game); Colored Broad
way Clowns (New York), here, July
10; Hebron, here. July 13; and He
bron, there, July 27.
'AI Singer Hoping for
Revenge on Fernandez
New York, May 23.—(/P) —Al Singer,
Bronx idol, must clear one more hur
dle before he wins the right to box
Sammy Mandell for the 11 hgtweight
championship and the obstacle ap
pears to present a mental rather than
a physical hazard.
Tonight in Madison Square Garden,
Singer meets Ignacio Fernandez, Fili
pino puncher, in a 10 round return
bout and hopes to avenge the knock
out defeat he suffered at Ferdandez’
hands a year ago. Singer is a 2 to 1
choice over the Filipino.
Gallant Fox’s Brother
Impressive in England
New York. May . 23.—(£*) —There'll
be much joy but little surprise around
the stables of William Woodward, if
Theßaker-ized YcLM„
11 liSSBBy A most delie*
lIIIPVSSRDI d*® finest coffees, produced throughout
the wqrld. C Our /rue booklet ex
plains hew it is scientifically roasted
and processed by the Bakeriaed*Penoa
alined method. Send for it
SS?">floSg Baker Importing Company
mmsAPous ♦ niwyobk
T* -mrofimk cffiM, tha Northumt troda It
tmpfUtd from thtMuintapolis roasting plant
m*4% as trm as rrja
Revue-Recital of Bismarck School of Dance
the Scout Second, blood brother of
Gallant Fox, gallops home on Brit
ish turf with the same comparative
honors that have come this season to
his famous American relative.
The racing world had almost for
gotten that there was such a three
year-old as the Scout Second, sired
by Sir Gallahad Third, as Gallant
Fox was, and raolng in England. Yet
the Scout came from behind in the
Newmarket stakes a few days ago to
win the $5,000 prize and join the pos
sible winners of the famous English
derby at Epsom Downs June 4, odds
immediately dropped 'on the Scout
from 33 to 1 to 16 to 1.
Smoky Joe Day Pitches
Well and Mott Diamond
Machine Beats Carson
Mott, N. D., May 23.—Wtih Smoky
Joe Day, big Indian pitcher, invinci
ble in the pinches, Mott defeated
the strong Carson baseball team 9
to 1.
Carson scored its lone tally in the
sixth on a wild throw by Osborne and
Schlosser’s sacrifice tap. The vis
itors secured only three hits while
Mott clouted safely eight times.
Maroons Could Help
Wisconsin to Title
By Defeating mini
Chicago, May 23.W 9 )—Chicago
had an opportunity to end the Big
Ten baseball championship race to
day as a favor to Wisconsin.
Illinois, the only team left in the
race with an outside chance of tying
the high flying Badgers for the
crown, invaded Chicago and victory
for the Maroons over the mini would
determine the winner.
Wisconsin with eight victories and
no defeats has two games left, both
with Michigan, and needed only one
to clinch the title.
Illinois has lost two games in nine
starts and required a win to remain
in the race.
Michigan, beaten five times in sev
en starts, was at Purdue for the other
game of the day.
126 Runs Scored in
10 Major Loop Games
New York, May 23.—(A*)—Although
comparative statistics are not avail
able, sluggers of the two major
leagues did some of the heaviest can
nonading of all times yesterday.
In 10 games in-the two'leagues, 46
pitchers were shelled for 155 singles,
40 doubles, eight triples and 26 home
runs and issued 62 passes. The net
result was a grand total of 126 runs.
Batsmen in the two leagues slugged
the ball for a collective average of
.306, the National League leading with
.310 to .302 for the American. The
heaviest firing of the day was con
centrated at Philadelphia when the
Yankees and Athletics poled out 15
singles, two doubles, one triple and
14 home runs off 14 pitchers.
Glen Harmeson Ending
Great Sports Career
Lafayette, Ind., May 23.—(JP>—Glen
Harmeson, one of Purdue’s greatest
stars, was at the end of a great inter
collegiate athletic career today as the
Boilermakers closed their baseball
season against Michigan.
Harmeson starred in football, bas
ketball and baseball at Purdue for
three yean and was a big cog in Pur
due’s twin championships in the first
two sports during the 1929-30 seasons.
Last fall, after two seasons at quar
terback, Harmeson was shifted to
halfback and gained an average of
5.3 yards on each thrust. In basket
ball, he played on teams that won
one undisputed title, tied for another
and finished second another year.
This season in baseball he played
centerfield and batted .400.
400 High School Men
In Carleton Program
Northfield, Minn., May 23.— (JP) —
More than 400 high school track and
field stars are entered in the 29th an
nual interscholastic track meet at
Carleton college Saturday.
Hie meet, always one of the most
colorful high school contests of the
year, promises to be of even greater
success this year. A new system of
classing the teams is expected to add
additional competition and make the
meet closely contested.
/ • • .The DANISH Tribute
to Barrington Hall Coffee*
|k every language and
to every tongue.
xnri gigm/uuac rmgujNß, rmuAi, may Z6 y 193 a
11 of 12 Southwest Counties
Show 6,173 Population Boost
Increase of Residents in Mis-
souri Slope Area Is 6.87
♦ Percent
Mercer and Stark Set Pace for
Growth; Oliver Not Yet
Eleven of the 12 counties in the
southwestern North Dakota census
district today showed a gain of 6,173
in. population, or 6.87 per cent, during
the last decade, according to figures
already announced by Milton K. Hig
gins, Mandan, district census super
Only Oliver county remains to be
completely tabulated in Mr. Higgins’
district and this is expected in the
near future. Sioux county’s census
is being taken by E. D. Mossman,
superintendent of the Standing Rock
Indian reservation.
The 11 counties today have a total
population of 95,978, compared with'
89.805 for the same districts in 1920.
Mercer county, boasting a gain of
1.387 residents or 16.62 per cent, paced
the district. Stark county had a big
ger numerical gain. 1,791, 'but this
was only 13-22 per cent..
Percentages of gain In other
counties were: Hettinger 14.14;
Adams 11.01; Dunn 8.18; Bowman
7.29; Morton 6.19; Grant 5.99; and
Billings .54.
Slope county lost 792 residents or
16.03 per cent while Golden Valley
reports a loss of 718, or 14.86 per cent.
County figures announced so far
by Mr. Higgins follow
1930 1920 Gain
Adams 6,211 5.593 618
Billings 3.143 3,126 17
Bowman .... 5,116 4.768 348
Dunn .. 9.541 8.828 713
Golden Valley 4.114 4,832 -718
Grant 10,116 9,553 563
Hettinger ... 8.772 7.635 1,087
Mercer 9.611 8,224 1.387
Morton 19.873 18.714 1.159
Slope 4.148 4,940 -792
Stark 15,333 13,542 1,791
Totals .. 95,978 89,805 6,173
Boomer Brooker Fights
Babe Herman in Duluth
Boomer Brooker. Mandan, tonight
will battle Babe Herman, Moorhead,
in a preliminary boxing match on a
card staged in Duluth.
Brooker gave Herman a good beat
ing In a bout at Fargo April 27 and
hopes to repeat tonight.
Refereeing the bouts will be Jack
Dempsey, former heavyweight boxing
JuIIS is wkatyouuxmf
- because it acts so
-because tf is so delicious!
More people eat it today
than any other bran cereal
RICHLY mellowed with other
» nourishing parts of wheat—
here is bran in its most delicious form.
Toasted in tender flakes. Crisp on
the tongue—gentle, normal, natural
in action. Little wonder that Post’s
Bran Flakes is the leader in popular
ity among the bran cereals!
For tomorrow’s breakfast try Post’s
Bran Flakes as your cereal. Keep this
up regularly for a couple of weeks,
and make delicious Post’s Bran Muf
fins, too, sometimes. See how good
it feels really to feel good!
champion of the world. Thirty-eight
rounds of boxing, Including five, six
rounders and two four rotind fights,
are on the program tonight. Charlie
Retzlaff, Leonard, N. D., heavyweight,
meets Andre Castana, Mexico City, in
the headliner.
Federal Experiments at Mandan
Show 24 Pounds to Acre
Should Be Planted
Experimental plantings of flax at
the U. S. Northern Great Plains ex
perimental station, Mandan, show
that the crop helps to control its own
weed problem if the rate of planting
is high enough.
With a planting of about 24 pounds
to the acre, the fields of flax yielded
about a bushel an acre more at har
vest than did fields planted at the
rate of 16 pounds to the acre. More
over. the extra eight pounds of seed
provided more flax plants, and these
helped to check the growth of weeds.
Growers are urged to sow the flax
Grocery 305 7th st. Grocery 308 13th at.
Butter prints 35c
T i Large can, extra standard
1 0D1&I06S pack, 2 cans OOG
Tomato Soup Corn Flakes Corn
Campbell’s, QC- Post Toasties,i q 18K Golden, * «
3 cans ......m&C 2 pkgs. 2 cans I C
Prunes Catsup
Ti?. 33c 99c |ML 19c
Ice Cream Ice Cold Soft Drinks
Parking Room for Your Car at Our Curb
Stop and Shop
$5.00 Orders Delivered Free of Charge.
A Product of General Poods Corporation
Cases of recurrent constipation, due to insufficient bulk in the diet, should
yield to Post's Bran Flakes With Other Parts of Wheat. If your case is
abnormal, consult a competent physician at once and follow his advice.
early in the season and sow more seed
to the acre than many farmers have
been accustomed to plant.
The early planting in the first three
weeks of May gives the flax a better
chance to smother many of the weeds,
and also brings the crop to the crit
ical stage of growth at a time when
moisture conditions are most likely to
be favorable. The investigators also
found that disking in preparation for
seeding flax on corn stubble resulted
in better yields than did spring plow
ing of the corn stubble. Flax requires
a rather firm seed bed. and on plowed
fields the experimenters got a better
stand if they used a packer after
plowing and before seeding.
48 Hereford Bulls and
Cows Will Be Sold at
Mandan Public Auction
Forty-eight registered Hereford cat
tle. 37 bulls and 11 females, will be
sold by the Patterson Land company.
Bismarck, at a public auction sale at
the Missouri Slope fairgrounds. Man
dan, beginning at 1 p. m. Monday,
June 9.
The animals are represented as
high class show and breeding Here
ford cattle. Visitors will be allowed
to inspect the stock Sunday, June 8.
Two pure bred Belgium stallions
also will be sold. The cattle will be
tuberculin tested. Fred Reppert and
Frank H. Hyland are scheduled to be
the auctioneers. Hayes Walker, Jr.,
a representative of the Hereford
Journal, will attend.
Cloverdales Jump to
D-Ball Circuit Lead
Losing to the Cloverdale Ice Cream
outfit last night, 12 to 7, the Cffln
mins-Pioneer ten was relegated to
■|W //1 v^^ar
third place in the standings of the
Mandan dlamondball league.
The losers outhlt the victors but
could not bunch their hits successful
ly. The victory put the Cloverdale in
the league lead. The standings today:
Won Lost Pet.
Cloverdale 2" 0 1.000
Purity Dairy l o 1.000
Cummins-Pioneer .. l l .500
Kennelly-Royal o 1 .000
Toman Tailors 0 1 .000
Service Plumbers ... 0 1 .000
Grand Forks. N. D.. May 23.—<J’>—
No clue has been found as to the
identity of the body of a man found
in the river here Thursday. The body
will be buried at the instructions of
Dr. H. E. Nelson, coroner of Polk
county, Minnesota.
Engagement Extraordinary!!!
Band Concert of the Season
Montgomery Ward & Co.
of the lone Selector
the newest development in
Radio offered exclusively
• Demonstrations of the new General Motors Radio hare caused
thousands to call the TONE SELECTOR the greatest achievement in
modem radio! A special presentation is in progress note—-showing
how this exclusive General Motors Radio feature puts complete
Mastery of Tone at your finger tips... lets you choose the exact
shading of bass or treble that you prefer, for every type of program.
• On display during this special presentation are all the models of
the new General Motors Radio—in superb period cabinets, as dis
tinguished as the finest furniture. See and hear these remarkable
new instruments. Come in today for a demonstration of the Tone
Selector—let us show you radio at its very best!
| Judge Grimson Is
Named Delegate to
Icelandic Meeting
Minot, N. D.. May 23. —(/Pi Dis
trict Judge G. Grimson of Rugby an
nounced today that he has received
from Governor George F. Shafer an
appointment as official representa
tive of North Dakota to the Millential
celebration of the founding of the
Althing In Iceland this summer. The
Althing, the Icelandic parliament,
was established by the republic of
Iceland in 930 A. D. ,
As official representative, Judge
Grimson will present to the govern
ment heads of Iceland a resolution
adopted by the last North Dakota
The Opening
Little German
Under the Direction of
Prof. Sauerkraut
Saturday Evening
8 p. m. to 9 p. m.
Corner Fourth and Thayer «f 4
~~ r 4 Courtesy of
legislature. Dr. G. J. Gislason. Grand
Forks, will be Governor Shafer’s per
sonal representative at the celebra
Street Band Concert
By German Band at
8 Tomorrow Evening
; The first open-air band concert of
season was being arranged for thi*
| afternoon by Manager R. T. Chall
| man, of Montgomery Ward and Co.
■lt is to be given between 8 and 9
! o'clock Saturday evening at the store
l corner. Fourth and Thayer, and it
j will be by “Dot Leedle Cherman
IBant,” directed by Professor Eikater
1 Sauerkraut.

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