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Oldest Newspaper ESTABLISHED 1873 Daring Fliers Are Over Atlantic T erri fie Heat Causes 12 Deaths in Chicago MERCURY MOUNTS TO 91 DEGREES AS MIDWESTSWELTERS Cool North Winds Bring R’elief to Lake Michigan Metropo lis Today, However HEAT BUCKLES PAVEMENT Centralia, 111., Records Ther mometer Reading of 106 Degrees Chicago, June 24.— (JP) —Terrific heat, setting a new season’s record at 97 degrees, caused 12 deaths in Chi cago yesterday and relented during the night with the coming of gentle north winds. Dawn today found the temper ature at a comfortable 76 degrees and steadily dropping. At 9a. m. the temperature was 70. Chicago’s intense heat yesterday was not the worst in the middle west. Centralia, 111., reported pavements buckling under a temperature of 106 degrees. Lincoln, Neb., sweltered under a temperature of 102. In other parts of Illinois tempera tures went even higher and Centralia reported pavements buckling under a heat of 106 degrees. Lincoln, Neb., was 102 degrees hot and a thermom eter on a porch with a southern ex posure at Edgewood, lowa, had the almost Incredible reading of 132 in the sun. Among the Chicago deaths, one man succumbed to sunstroke and an other, overcome by the heat, fell from a scaffold. There were drownings and deaths by heart attack which physicians ascribed to the" blistering heat. The high temperature readings ' were general over the entire cornbelt and even up into the summer resort territories of Wisconsin and Michi gan. One had to go as far north as Minnesota and the Dakotas and up per Michigan to avoid getting into the torrid nineties. TfcTllst of 12 Chicago dead Vks greater than the entire death list from heat for the summer of 1929. Farmers in the mlddlewestern states reported oats and corn parched for lack of rain and gardens wither ing. . VOTERS ARE WARNED V AGAINST ‘ROORBACKS' Byrne and McDonnell Confident Voters Will Not Be Misled; Charge Unfair Tactics Request that North Dakota voters disregard last-minute “roorbacks" or attacks against them was contained in a statement lisued today by Robert Byrne, secretary of state, and C. W. McDonnell, chairman of the state v f railroad commission. / ’ ,r The men also are ex-officio mem bers of the state printing commission and their statement was in answer to charges which have been made against their actions in that capa city. The statement follows: “We are confident that the voters of North Dakota will disregard any last-minute attacks intended to mis lead the voters and not give us an opportunity to tell the truth regard ing them. ' “The Independents last night made another group of misstatements in a radio address by John .Carr, their lr candidate for lieutenant governor. < What Carr knows about the printing ) business is doubtful but he pretended r to give the voters information tend ing to establish the fact that we have been dishonest as printing commis sioners. “We are sorry that the opposition has felt it necessary to resort to such “The things about which the Inde pendents complain have been thor oughly investigated and we have been given a clean bill of health.” “Last night’s radio address made no mention of Mr. Joseph Kitchen, commissioner of agriculture and la bor and an I. V. A., who has approved all the bills of which the I. V. A.’s now pretend to complain, f . Most of the bills have been ap xf * proved by the state auditing board, of which Governor Shafer is chairman and which is controlled by the L V. A/& These same complaints have been brought by disgruntled bidders for state printing to the attention of Governor Shafer and the attorney general, also an L V. A., many times. They have been ignored because those [ officials knew them to be false, r Each of us is bonded in the sum of I SIO,OOO. If overpayments have been ( jnade for.state printing those bonds I are subject to legal action. } “We are confident that the public I .will pay no attention to last-minute I V attempts to mislead it on this mat- I ter." I The statement was signed by both a Byrne and k^cponnelL I DROWNS WIHLE FISHING • jf Windom, Minn., June 24.—(A*) —Os- ■ ear Nqrell, Comfrey mail carrier, B drowned in Fish lake near here, when ■ / he feu into the lake while changing K positions is the boat with his son. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE MINNESOTA OFFICIALS SEEK TORTURERS OF YOUNG GIRL Marshall Coeds Wearing ‘Shorts’ Huntington, W. Va., June 24. Shorts have come-to the Marshall college campus—but the fair young coeds, not the men, are wearing them. What the men will do about it has not yet Income evident.. The new outfits consist of dark blue silk shorts, reaching to a few inches above the knee, and low neck ed sports shirts. Whether socks are worn or not appears to be a matter of preference. No official statement was forth coming from college officials. WESTHOPE MAN IS FOUND DEAD WITH GUN INKS HAND Mountrail County Sheriff Puz zled by Circumstances Sur rounding Shooting Stanley, N. D., June 24.—(fl*) — James A. Levesey of Westhope was found shot to death yesterday, five miles northeast of Sanish, with a small caliber rifle in one of his hands. Sheriff Square A. Warren of Moun trail county said today he was puzzled by the circumstances surrounding the shooting. Sheriff Warren said it would have been extremely difficult for Levesey to have accidentally or intentionally shot himself where the fatal wound was found in his head. It is considered probable that an inquest will be held, although no date for one had been announced this forenoon. * > 1 Late News Bulletins Fred KaOenberger, 222 Four teenth street* was injured In an automobile accident one mUe north of the city about one o’clock this afternoon. He was taken to the Bismarck hospital where doc tors said* late today, that they had been unable to determine the extent of his injuries. It was said KaUenberger appeared to be in jured internally and that his con dition might be serious. Details of the accident were not avaUable at press time, but It was said that Kallenberger's auto tipped over on the highway. POPE REPORTED ILL Vatican City, June 24(d>- The pope was reported today suf fering severely from an acute bladder trouble with reported symptoms of toxic poisoning. REJECTS AMENDMENTS Washington, June 24*—(*V-The house today declined to concur tat the senate amendments to the 9131144LM2 rivers and barbers omnibus bill and sent it to con ference to oompsee differences be tween the two branches. CYCLQNE HITS OHIO Columbus, Ohio, June A storm of cyclonic proportions swept through south central Ohio shortly after noon today leveling barns, houses, trees, tele phone lines and earning Injury to one person as far as could be ascertained on early reports. STOCK PRICES SKID New York, June *l*—OP)—Share prices wore again sent skidding during the latter past of today’s session on the stuck exchange. A long list of Important rails and industrials dropped IS to $6, while losses In a few of the erratic is sues ran to a maximum of |2O a share. Jury Awards Verdict Of $55 to E. C. Ruble A verdict of $55 in favor of E. C. Ruble in his suit against Joe Gerts and William Van Vleet was brought in by a Burleigh county district court jury this afternoon. The suit Involved a claim of ap proximately S7OO, growing out of a machinery transaction in which Ruble first sold some farm outfits to Gerts and which, Ruble charged, the latter then sold to Van Vleet while still under mortgage, without com pensating the original seller. Hyland and Foster appear for Ruble and Dullam and Young for Gerts and Van Vleet. The jurors in the case are William P. Harris, Sid Smith, Spencer S. Boise, J. B. Smith, M. O. Steen. Adolph Schlenker, Verne Dresbach, % A. B. Currier. Adolph Kangas, S. D. Diets, H. C. McCready and A. B. Carley. VETERAN ACTOR DIES West Newton, Maes., June 24.— UP)— Henry Jewett, actor, died at bis home “The Branches" today. He was 68 years old. Victim Says Her Breast and Face Were Slashed by Trio Who Sought $30,000 MEMBERS OF FAMILY RICH Sheriff at Pelican Rapids Be lieves Local Men Respon sible for Outrage Pelican Rapids, Minn., June 24. (JP)— State and county authorities joined today in a search for three young men who seized and tortured Miss Viola. Holt, 18, near here Sun day night after writing notes de manding $30,000 on pain of death to her grandparents and her brother. Miss Holt Is In a hospital at Pelican Rapids recovering from four stab wounds In her left breast and slashes on her face, Inflicted, she said, by one of the men after she had told them she was unable to raise the amount demanded. After stab bing her, the girl said, the men fled, leaving her bound in a slough near her home. Sheriff O. J. Tweten believes the attack was committed by three local men. Miss Holt furnished officers with descriptions of the men, all of whom, she said, appeared to be under 20 years of age. She said she would be able to recognize them if she saw them again. Girl Is Orphan Miss Holt, an orphan, has lived with her grandparents since she was «ix years old. She pleaded with of ficials today with tears in her eyes to "be sure these men don't bother grandma, grandfather and buddy.” The latter is her 13-year-old brother. The attack on Miss Holt was made after she had kept a rendezvous with the men as directed in a note found under the back steps of her home. Other notes had been found under the steps previously, she said, after a man who had passed- her house early in 1929, had handed her a letter di recting that she watqh the steps for subsequent missives. r No further notes were received un til recently, she said, then came the demand for money and accompanying threats of death to her grandparents and brother. The notes wen shown to several relatives who believed them the work of jokesters and advised the girl to disregard th*»m- This Miss Holt said she did until the death threats, made in the last note, brought fears for the safety of members of her family, and she de cided to meet the men as directed. Before starting for the rendezvous Miss Holt passed the note to a girl friend at church Sunday night. This friend revealed its contents to four Pelican Rapids men who went imme diately to the spot designated in the note and found the victim. Text of Note HURT Miss Holt’s grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Arne Holt, are reputed to be among the wealthiest farmers in Ot ter Tail county. They said they were pusried by the affair but expressed confidence in their granddaughter. The note found by the girl Sunday reads: “Dear girl: Meet us by the lake at nine o'clock Sunday night or before and have the $30,000 or we will kill you. You might have wondered why we didn’t do it before. We have been crazy about you, or love you is better, but we also were scared of the gun you mentioned. Hal Ha! One thing more, you are purity itself and we have decided to let you remain so, even if you do disappoint us. Bring the money. “P. B.—We will kill three others if you are not there. You know who. Sheriff Tweten said he did not be lieve the girl inflicted her own in juria* in an attempt to play the part of a martyr. Dr. P. Boy sen, attend ing the girl at a local hospital, said he is convinced the injuries were in flicted by others. The sheriff and local officials said they had no rea son to disbelieve the girl's story. Lioness at Minot Zoo Mother to Three Cubs Minot, N. D.. June 24.—<A»>—Queen, African lioness iq the Minot coo, is the motbsr of three cubs, born Mon day. Five lion cubs have been born at the soo this summer, Lady, the other lioness in the colony, having recently become the mother of two. There are now nine lions in the Minot aoo. Bystander Wounded During Bank Holdup Oraad Rapids, Mich., June 24.— UP) —Harm Broene, a bystander, was shot and probably fatally wounded by three bandits who this morning robbed the B street branch of the Grand Rapids Savings bank of ap proximately SIO,OOO. + * Plans to Carry Auto in Plane • . ♦ New York, June 24.—(ff)—Captain R. D. Archibald, British flyer, plans to carry an automobile on his flights hereafter, mainly for picnics, when he lands somewhere. He has come from England with the auto, a tiny thing weighing half a ton and three feet high. A plane he is having built has parking space. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1930 Captain Kingsford-Smlth, center, conqueror of the Pacific, and three companions today are flying westward over the Atlantic in the Southern Cross, famous long-distance monoplane. Among his companions on the flight are Captain J. P. Saul, left, navigator, and M. E. Van Dyk, right, co-pilot. The flyers hope to reach New York in about 36 hours. ‘BAD LEGISLATION’ DECLARES HOOVER OF VETERANS BILL President Scores Measure as Not in Best Interest of Na tion or Its Defenders Washington, June 24.— (/Pj —While house Republican leaders pondered what to do. President Hoover today called the World war veterans relief bill “just bad legislation." The bill, approved 66 to 6 by the senate yesterday, was being returned to the house while the president de nounced it to newspaper correspond ents standing in his office. A caucus of Republican representatives was called for tonight, at which an effort will be to offer a substitute measure. At his regular Tuesday press con ference, the president said the bill, passed 66 to 6 by the senate yesterday, was not formulated any more in the interest of the veterans than of the taxpayers. He expressed doubt that the coun try would support such legislation, describing it as wasteful and dis criminatory. It would affect 75,000 veterans and is unfair, to others who would not be benefited by it, the president con tinued, and violates the integrity of the government. The text of the president'* remarks follow: “In this problem we are dealing with sick and disabled veterans. Ex cept for some marginal cases, the government has long since generously provided for the men whose disabili ties arise from the war itself. “These cases before us, except for a comparatively small number of mar ginal ones, are in reality men disabled from incidents of civil life since the war. 'Just Bad Legislation* “The whole matter is one that must be approached in a high sense of justice and utmost sympathy. But this veterans bill is Just bad legisla tion. It is no more in the interest of veterans than in the interest of the taxpayer. The financial burdens, the amount of which has again been re affirmed by General Hines, and they were even increased by senate amend ments yesterday, do constitute a ser ious embarrassment to the govern ment and to the country, but there are other objections even more ser ious. “This bill selects a particular group of 75,000 to 100,000 men, makes pro vision for them in the most wasteful and discriminatory way conceivable and entirely neglects the equal rights to help of over 200,000 more veterans who are likewise suffering from dis abilities incurred in civil life sinoe the war. “Furthermore, the very basis of the bill, sets up an untruthful, and, ac cording to our physicians, a physical ly impossible ‘presumption’ and pre dicates its action upon this. For in stance, a man who has served a few days in the army in his home town or in eamps, and afterwards enjoyed seven to 12 yews of good health, then after all that time incurs any afflic tion, is thereby declared to have a disability due to the war and is to be compensated or pensioned on the same basis as the man who suffered in the trenches and from actual bat tle. It contains many other discrim inations and injustices. Standard of Subterfuge “These things violate not only the fact but the very integrity of govern ment. It Is a sad thing for our gov ernment to set standards of subter fuge to our people. It is unfair to all other veterans who have become dis abled in civil life. “It is unfair to the whole spirit of the world war veterans. “There are emergency and marginal cases which I have insisted should be (Continued on page Eleven) Over Atlantic in Southern Cross Today Friendly Janitor IJn wittingly Aids Genial Burglars Charleston, W. Va., June 24.— (jp\— The next time any stranger comes along and says he’s a painter, the janitor of the federal building here is going to stick around and see that he paints. Yesterday he was approached by two young men. "We’ve come to paint the postof fice,” they said politely, “and would you believe it, we forgot our ladder.” “Oh, that’s all right,” smiled the Janitor, “I’ll get one for you.” He did. They were about to turn away with the ladder when one suddenly re membered something else. “Well, for goodness sake,” he ex-, claimed, “how about our overalls? Tsh, Tsh, such forgetfulness.” That’* all right, too,’* assured the Janitor, and he produced two pairs of overalls. Half an hour later, it was discovered the “painters” had used the ladder to crawl through the transom of the West Virginia Brick company adjoin ing the federal building and had made off with a bundle of stock cer tificates and other securities. Legge Will Speak At Fair in Fargo Fargo. N. D., June 24.—(JP)—Alex ander H. Legge, chairman of the fed eral farm board, will talk to the peo ple of the northwest on the farming situation in an address to be delivered at the North Dakota state fair at Fargo, ttiursday, July 17, It whs an nouncecftoday by the fair manage ment. Mr. Legge, in a conversation with Beth W. Richardson, former Fargoan and now assistant attorney general of the United States, said he is particu larly anxious to meet the farmers of North Dakota. Legge said he thought North Dakota has made a more gen uine response to his request for re duction of wheat acreage than any other state. He is coming into the northwest for the sole purpose of making this address at the state fair. Under present plans he will come from Chi cago directly to Fargo and will spend the entire day at the fair. For Official Newspaper T)|e Bismarck Tribune, Burleigh county’s home owned, home-operated, home-managed newspaper, is a candidate for election as official newspaper at the primary election Juno 25. Burleigh county’s interests are The Tribune’s in terests. Whatever benefits Burleigh county benefits The Tribune. This newspaper has kept that consist ently in mind in its daily operations at all times. Service to its community and to its great army of readers will continue to be its aim. Legal notices of vital interest to residents and taxpayers of Burleigh county are published in the of ficial newspaper. We believe the interests of the peo ple are best served by printing these in The Tribune, the newspaper of the largest and most general circula tion. It is less costly to the county because, under the law, many notices and legal items must be published in the daily newspaper anyway, if one is printed in the county. The Tribune asks your consideration and will ap preciate your support. TWO MEN HELD ON CHARGES OF FRAUD Police Claim Local Dealers Were Swindled in New ‘Cigar Racket* ’ The pdlioe are holding L. Black, St. Paul, and T. Freeman, Butte, follow ing their arrest on charges of obtain ing large quantities of cigars from dealers here and in Mandan under the false pretence of replacing un salable types with new and more pop ular makes. This swindle has been worked widely in Minnesota recently, police said. Under a search warrant, Sheriff Rollin Welch Monday afternoon re covered about 700 of the cigars from the rooms occupied at a local hotel by Clark and by Freman and Mrs. Free man, Welch said. Records also obtained in the search reveal the names of dealers In many towns who ceem to have fallen for the swindle, it was alleged. What the outcome of the arrests will be was not definite today. Chief Chris J. Martineson was out of the city, attending a trial at Fort Yates as a witness, and the prisoners offered, through their counsel, Charles Foster, to repay their victims here for the cigars obtained. Some were so paid. Others will be given back their cigars. The factory, the brand which was involved in the operations of the men, has refused to prosecute. The com pany telegraphed its representative for this territory at Minneapolis that the matter was one to be handled locally. If any prosecution is made here it probably will be on a charge of ob taining property under false pretense without compensation. The method of the two men was to visit dealers in the particular cigar on which they were operating and represent that they had been sent by the maker to redeem stocks of that type on hand, Welch said. They explained that many points were reporting the type a slow seller. They would state that a shipment of a more salable type, equal in number to the cigars taken over, would be sent the dealer. One wholesale house here fell for the story. Also some drug stores and pool halls and other stores carrying cigars as a side line. A big drug store in Mandan turned over 150 cigars. A wholesale house here parted with 915 worth and $26 worth, said to have been falsely obtained from a local drug store, have been paid for since the arrest of Black and Freeman, Welch said. Army Pilots Start Long ‘Blind’ Flight * San Antonio, June 24. (£*) Hopping off at Brooks Field at 5:20 a. m. today, Capt. William ,C. Ocker, army air corps, began a blind flight to Washington, D. C. He was con trolling the plane from a covered cockpit. The army observation plane was equipped with a flight Integrator, in vented by Captain Ocker and Lieut. C. J. Crane who accompanied Mm on the flight as a safety pilot. The aviators expect to land at Bolling Field, Washington, Wednesday morn ing. ALL CANDIDATES ASKING CITIZENS TO‘VOTE RIGHT Final Admonitions Made in Speeches Today and Tonight; Broadcasts Are Planned A final admonition to Mr. and Mrs. Voter to “vote right” was imparted by all candidates for state, congres sional, legislative and county of l>ce today as they neared the completion of strenuous weeks of campaigning. The last appeal in the present campaign will be made tonight over the radio and on the stump, after which candidates will depart for their homes to await the verdict of the peo ple. Every section of the state has been covered by an army of campaigners who redoubled their efforts in the final days of the campaign. Tomorrow, the state's electorate will do the rest of the work by mark ing the significant “X” after the names of candidates from the time the polls open at 9 a. m. until they close at 7 p. m. Four initiated or referred measures and two (institutional amendments will also be voted on. Two of the measures were initiated and two re ferred. The Initiated measure* provide for an increase in the gasoline tax from three to four cents a gallon, and for an amendment of the law which pro hibits Sunday movies and other the atrical performances. Under the lat ter act, theatres would be permitted to operate Sundays after 1:30 p. m. Repeal of the state’s depositors guaranty fund act, and creation of a one-man game and fish commission with permanent offices at Bismarck are proposed in the referred measures. The two constitutional amendments propose that terms of district judges be lengthened from four to six years, and that terms of judges of the state supreme court be increased from six to ten years. Governor George F. Shafer, Inde pendent candidate for reelectlon, re turned home for his final address of the campaign. His Nonpartisan op ponent, E. H. Brant, concludes his campaign tour at Burleigh, a short distance from Bismarck. On the same program with Brant, Senator Gerald P. Nye, R. R. Smith, candidate for state auditor, and State Treasurer Berta E. Baker, league can didate for reelectlon, will also speak. Senator Lynn J. Frazier and R. E. Swendseid, Nonpartisan candidate for attorney general, will take the stump at Crosby tonight before returning to their homes. Attorney General James Morris, In dependent candidate for reelectlon, concludes his tour with addresses in Eddy, Foster and Wells counties. John Carr, Independent candidate for reelectlon as lieutenant governor, is to broadcast his last address of the campaign over the radio at Minot from 9 a. m. to 10 p. m. A feature of today’s political ad dresses was the unanimous urging on the part of all candidates to “get out the vote,” and to account for every voter of the state at the polls. NEW DRY CHIEF TO OBEY CONSTITUTION Says He Will Enforce Law Fair ly, Honestly, Decently, and, ‘Above All, Lawfully’ Baltimore, June 24.—(JP) —Amo6 W. W. Woodcock, named as director of the new bureau of prohibition in the department of justice, said in an in terview today that he planned to see that the law is administered ’fairly, honestly, decently, earnestly and, above all, lawfully.” For eight years federal district at torney in Baltimore, chief city of a state that has no prohibition enforce ment law, Mr. Woodcock was ques tioned about his enforcement plans. He said he would discharge his du ties with “due regard for the bill of rights” in the constitution. In addition to handling enforce ment problems as district attorney, Mr. Woodcock has served in recent months as adviser on problems in volved in prohibition to the Wicker sham commission. BOY KILLED BY TRUCK Grand Forks, N. D„ June 24— (/P) — Robert, four, son of George Adams of this city, died in a hospital a few minutes after being struck by a truck. A coroner’s Jury decided that the accident was unavoidable after hear ing testimony offered by several wit nesses The WeatKer Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday. Not much chahge in temperature. PRICE FIVE CENTS RADIO DECLARES ALL IS WELL ON SOUTHERN CROSS Kingsford Smith and Three Companions Take Off From Irish Coast SHIP RISES GRACEFULLY Circles Once, Then Turns West ward for Adventurous Ocean Flight Roaring westward over the Atlantic, the monoplane Southern Cross, carry ing Captain Charles Klngsford-Smlth and three other Intrepid airmen, to day was more than half way from Ireland to Cape Race, most easterly point in North America, according to Associated Press dispatches. - Radio advices, picked up by steam ships and shore stations, indicated that all was going well and that the tri-motored plane, which already has conquered the Pacific, was muiring 100 miles an hour or more. The ship took off at 4:27 o’clock this morning from Port Marnock, Irish Free State. Members of the crew, in addition to Captain Kingsford-Smith were J. W. Stannage, radio operator, M. E. Van Dyk, assistant pilot, and Cap tain J. T. Saul, navigator. Overhauls Radio At Dream’s Behest Dublin, Irish Free State, June 24.—(J*) —J. W. Stannage, wirelees operator erf the Southern Cross, before beginning today on a transatlantic flight project to New York, revealed a strange dream he had during the night. He said he dreamed that the flight had commenced, that the winds were favorable, and that splendid progress was being made, but that after ten hours of flying the wireless apparatus sud denly failed. Examination showed him the dynamo had “frozen,” or was struck tight. He said that he was impelled as a result of the cream to make a fresh careful examination of the transmitting apparatus and was surprised and dismayed to dis cover the dynamo was actually on the point of “freezing.” Repairs were effected immediately. Although loaded to capacity with gasoline, the big ship raced 1,000 yards down the runway and then rose gracefully. It circled Port Mar nock, seven miles northeast of Dublin, once, and then turned westward to ward Galway and the open ocean. Ten thousand spectators witnessed the departure, cheering as the plane left the ground. Ahead of the ship at its departure lay a course of 3,364 miles to New York. Near Newfoundland it was to turn southwest and follow the sea board to New York. The airmen expected a trip of about 34 hours, which would bring them to New York at about 8:27 a. m. Wednesday. The ship’s tanks were loaded with 1,298 gallons of gasoline—two gallons less than ca pacity in order to escape the unlucky numeral 13—which would be suffi cient for 38 hours flight. The westward flight never has been made, although tried frequently from various parts of Europe. Romance flew with Captain Kings ford-Smith. If his flight is success ful he will give up venturesome long distance attempts and marry Miss Mary Powell, a pretty 24-year-old Irish girl of Melbourne, Australia. Captain Kingsf ord - Smith said that, if successful on this trip, he would settle down to the less hazard ous work of managing a commercial aviation company in Australia. The weather ahead of the fliers today was most propitious. There was a clear sky and at the start a (Continued on page Eleven) Paul Cook Apparently Qualifies in Oakmont Collegiate Golf Meet Oakmont, Pa., June 24.—(AP)— Harry Moller, Notre Dame captain, took the lead in the qualifying play of the intercollegiate golf champion ship by adding a 77 today to his 76 of yesterday for a 36 hole total of 153. Moller scored his 77 today in spite of three three-putt greens on the second nine. A few minutes after Moller turned in his card, George T. Dunlap, Jr., Princeton, came in with a score of 75 for the second round and a two day total of 153 to tie the Notre Dame man. Samuel M. Parks, Jr., who led the first round with a score of 74 took 83 in the second round today, and his 36 hole total was 157. The Pitts burgh boy found many traps today, going out in 42 and coming back in 41 strokes. Paul Cook, North Da kota State, scored 81-82 —163. Thir ty-two of the 103 entrants will quali fy for the championship flight. Boy Scout Lost on California Mountain Riverside, Calif., June 24.—(Jf)—Al though hope of finding him alive had been virtually abandoned, search con tinued today on the snowy, rugged slopes of Mount San Jacinto, for Harold Johnson, 12-year-old boy scout, lost since Friday. He was separated from fellow scouts while hiking to San Jacinto’# peak.