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THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. MONDAY, JUNE 30, 1930 8
=Bggss= ~ - —■ —; — 1 -- png TTTT Tr 4 am a a Offers the Most Stupendous Array of ... Trit^, JULY 1, 2,3 and 4 FREE ACTS BASEBALL MUSJ ££ A,LY Bismarck’S Dsiy Ever Booked in North Dakota Jamestown vs. Gilkerson Colored Giants XCffy COWbOy B 3X1(1 ; At the Missouri Slope Fair Is Daylight Fireworks, Mammoth Display July 2 and 3 jm YfO JULY 4th Every Missouri Slope County Will Have Mr GUtICStUUJ) J Uly £ Fireworks, Evenings of July 2,3,4 All Fair Exhibits Better Than Ever An Exhibit This Year. A A a ▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲ ▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲▲ ▲▲▲▲ A ▲ ▲ ▲ A A A ▲ A A 5 59 INDEPENDENTS TO SIT IN HOUSE Fifty-three Nonpartisan* Win Places. Giving I. V. A.’s Majority of Six Fargo, N. D., June 30.—(A*)—Fifty nine Independents and 53 Nonparti sans were nominated as candidates for the North Dakota house of rep resenttives, according to unofficial tabulations of the vote cast in last Wednesday’s primary election. The complete list: First district, Pembina county: Re publicans—l. Steenson, Drayton; J. K. Olafson, Gardar, and John Halcrow, Bowesmont, all Independents. Second district, Ward county: Re publicans—J. E. Stoa, Carpio, Non partisan. _ Third district, Walsh county: Re publicans—Knute Boe, Adams, Inde pendent; Aron Levin, Park River, Nonpartisan. „ Fourth district, Walsh county: Re publicans—Andrew Johnston, Forest River, Independent. Fifth district, Grand Forks county: Republicans David Steeds man, Kempton, Independent. Sixth district, Grand Forks county: Republican—C. Vernon Freeman, Grand Forks, Independent. ( Seventh district, Grand Forks county: Republican—E. E. Veitch, Emerado, Independent. Democrat— D. C. Cunningham, Reynolds, Inde pendent. Eighth district, Traill county: Re publicans—Carl E. Johnson; Karl H. Brunsdale, Portland, and Philip J. Bohnsack. Hillsboro, all Independents. Ninth district, part of Cass county: Republican K. A. Fitch, J. A. Jar dine, L. L. Twtchell, all of Fargo, In dependents. Tenth district, part of Cass county: Republican—M. H. Holte; and L. E. Correll, Casselton, both Independents. Eleventh district, part of Cass county: Republican—W. L. Plath, Woods; and F. Paul Smith, Amenia, Independents. Twelfth district, Richland county: Republican—George Womer, Great Bend, Independent, and J. A. Michels, Wahpeton, Independent. Democrat —J. D. Holthusen, Tyler, Independent. Thirteenth district, Sargent county: Republican—O. C. Anderson and An ton N. Lavik, Nonpartisans. Fourteenth district. Ransom county: Republican—J. H. Hendrickson, Fort Ransom, and F. E. Mau, Enderlin, In dependents. Fifteenth district, part of Barnes county: Republican—Ben Northridge, Valley City, Independent. Sixteenth district, Griggs and Steele counties: Republican— E. Savre, Nels R. Qualey, C. F. Carlson, all Nonpartisans. Seventeenth district, Nelson oounty: Republican—R. E. Hamilton, Dahlen, Independent, and R. R. Lofthus, Mc- Ville, Nonpartisan. Eighteenth district, Cavalier oounty: Republican—Hugh McDowall, Lang don, Independent: Ed A. Hill, Wales, and William Crockett, Langdon, Non partisans. Nineteenth district, Rolette county: Republican—James McManus, St. John, and Carl Amfinson, Mylo, Non partisan. Democrat—Bolivar Brunet, Belcourt, Nonpartisan. Twentieth district, Benson county: Republican—Minnie D. Craig, E. Si mond, and M. A. Erickson, Minne waukan, Nonpartisans. Twenty-first district, Ramsey county: Republican—E. A. Lunde, Lawton; W. A. Hausmann, Churches Ferry, and Edwin Traynor, Stark weather, Independents. , Twenty-second district, Towner county: Republican—R. R. Gibbens, Cando, Independent; B. W. Lemke, Cando, Nonpartisan. Twenty-third district, Stutsman county: Republican—Fred C. Knee land, Jamestown: Arthur J. Rulon, Jamestown, Independents: R. E. Struts; W. J. Flannlgan, Jamestown, Nonpartisans. _ __ Twenty-fourth district. La Moure county: Republican—C. H. Opsdahl, Marion, and W. H. Kadell. Edgeley, Nonpartisans. Twenty-fifth district, Dickey county: Republicans—J. H. Fro Jen, Glover, and R. A. Holte, Ellendale. Independ ents. Democrats —Robert Kuhn, Ful lerton, and C. S. Abraham, Ellendale, Independents. Twenty-sixth district, Kidder and Emmons counties: Republican—Matt 4 Jjs-U No Owner Has Paid lc For Service aSa TEETH MADE TO SUBSTITUTE FOR EARS IN NEW INVENTION Dahl, Emmons county; O. E. Erickson, Kidder county; Herbert Sweet, Kidder county; Val P. Wolf, Nonpartisans. Twenty-seventh district, Burleigh county: Republican—J. M. Thomp son, Still; Gordon Cox, Bismarck; and Martin J. Olson, Jr., Driscoll, Inde pendents. Twenty-eighth district, Bottineau county: Republican—C. O. Svingen, Bottineau; T. D. Acheson, Westhope; William M. Martin, Maxbass, and Fred J. Shurr, Lansford, Nonparti sans. Democrat— Arthur Milloy, Omemee. Twenty-ninth district, Ward county: Republican—Einar Muus, Minot; J. H. Burns, Surrey; Halvor L. Halvorson, Minot, Independents; Alfred Mostad, Minot, Nonpartisan. Thirtieth district, Morton county: Republican—H. M. Penenning, Man dan; E. R. Helbling, St. Anthony, R. I. Nelson, Glen Ullin, Independents. Thirty-first district, Stark county: Republican—Pete Boespflug, Dickin son; E. P. Bishop, Belfield, and John Dolwig, Gladstone, Independents. Thirty-second district, Eddy and Foster counties: Republican—Elling Indergaard, Barlow, and W. W. Tref fry, New Rockford, Democrat—K. O. Vick, Sheyenne. Thirty-third district. Wells opunty: Republican—Robert C. Montgomery, Harvey, Independent; George Aljets, Carrington, Nonpartisan. Thirty-fourth district, McHenry county: Republican—H. F. Niewoeh ner, Nonpartisan. Thirty-fifth district, Sheridan county: Republican—H. G. Kapfer, Anamoose, Nonpartisan. Thirty-sixth district, Mclntosh and Logan 'counties: Republican—An drew F. Lehr, Gackle, Jacob Bittner, Lehr, and H. E. Timm, Wishek, Inde pendents. Thirty-seventh district, Richland county: Republican—M. H. Lynch, Lidgerwood, C. H.. Morgan, Walcott, Independents. Thirty-eighth district, part of Barnes county: Republican—C. J. Hanson, Ritchville, Nonpartisan. Thirty-ninth district, Billings, Gol den Valley and Slope counties: Re publican—William E. Dyer, Mar marth, Nonpartisan; John H. Lamb, Rhame, and Ira J. Wilson, New Eng land, Independents. Fortieth district, Burke and Divide counties: Republican—Richard Ow ings, Lignite; Einar Twete, Wildrose; and Albert Van Berkom, Powers Lake, Nonpartisans. Forty-first district, Williams and McKenzie counties: Republican—O. A. Carothers, Corinth; Olaf Dilland, Tioga, J. B. Martin, Springbrook, and Constantine Sax, Banks, Nonparti sans; Arthur Hagen, Arnegard, Inde pendent. Forty-second district, Pierce county: Republican—Andrew H. Ostrem, and D. L. Peterson, Independents. Forty-third district, Renville county: Republican—Gilbert Sundby, Mohall, Nonpartisan. Forty-fourth district. Mountrail county: Republican— Herman F. Butt, Parshall; A. O. Asleson, White Earth, Nonpartisans. Forty-fifth district, part of Mc- Henry county: Republican—H. M. Hendrickson, Nonpartisan. Forty-sixth district, McLean county: Republican—R. R. Scholl, Ole O. Sundby and Tom Akah, Nonpartisans. Forty-seventh district, Grant county: Republican—Peter Keierleb er, Carlson; Christ Sprenger, Elgin, Nonpartisans. Forty-eighth district, Mercer, Oliver, and Dunn counties: Republicans— Matt Crowley, Hebron, and Charles Herman, Beulah, Independents; Rick ard Bubel, Dunn Center, Nonpartisan. Forty-ninth district, Adams, Hettin ger and Sioux counties: Republican —J. H. McCay, Selfridge, Nonparti san: O. C. Olson, Hettinger, Nonparti san; J. O. Wigen, Hettinger, Inde pendent. Astronomer Retires As University Head Berkeley, Calif., June 30.—(/P) —R. William Wallace Campbell, noted as tronomer, retired today from the presidency of the University of Cali fornia, a position he held seven years. He will return to his home on Mount Hamilton, the site of Lick observatory, where he won fame as an astronomer. Dr. Campbell will attempt to regain his health and expects to continue astronomical work. ‘Sipping Music Through Straws’ Is Demonstrated by Cor nell Physicist Ithaca, N. Y.—June 30—(AP) —The teeth were substituted in hearing for the ears in an invention exhibited today at the home of Dr. Frederick Bedell, professor of physics at Cor nell university. The professor’s guests appeared to sip their music through straws, as they listened to a phonograph, the sound of which was inaudible to the ears. The seeming straws were long pieces of wood, with sharp, pencil* like points. The listeners placed the sharp points on a tiny metal disc on a round, cloth-covered ball the size of a big fist, that concealed the mechan ism of the invention. The metal disc was a special re ceiver for the deaf, transmitting its inaudible vibrations to the wood. By biting the other end of the stick lightly the listeners could hear, and to two of the auditors, at least, the music sounded as perfect as when audible to the ear. Professor Bedell said he perfected the device in hope that it will be use ful for the deaf in listening to talkies and radio. The receiver would be placed on the backs of seats and the straw-like sticks would cost but a trifle. They are ordinary wood. The sound vibrations pass directly to the auditory nerves through the bones. No ear drums are needed. Professor Bedell said that only de struction of the auditory nerves pre vents hearing by the teeth ‘ method. He adopted it after consultation with members of the medical faculty at Johns Hopkins, who said that about two-thirds of the deaf could hear through teeth vibration, a larger per centage than could hear by any other single method. The secret of the new receiver is the power of its vibrations. The strokes are shorter than those in sound receivers, but they hit harder. The difference is much like the famous six inches that some of Jack Dempsey’s knockout punches trav eled as compared with the full arm swings of lesser fighters. The short, hard sound punch transfers to the wood a vibration of strong carrying quality, without distorting the sound. The instrument is made to plug in a sound receiver or a loud speaker. | Holdup Victim Says | ‘A Dime Is a Dime’ Evanston, 111., June 30.—(AV-J. D. Noble poked a pistol into the ribs of D. L. Eckberg yesterday. The two men talked a moment in low tones. Finally Noble pushed his pistol dis gustedly* back into his pocket, got in his automobile and drove away. Mr. Eckberg ran for a policeman j and finally found one. They started; pursuing Noble and eventually caught! him. | "Arrest that man,” said Eckberg, \ pointing a furious finger at Noble. “He tried to rob me.” “My, my,” said the policeman. “You must be carrying a lot of money to go to all this trouble to catch the fellow.” “The amount of money on my per son,” replied Mr. Eckberg, “was a dime. And a dime, officer, is a dime.” Soo Line Passenger Schedule Is Changed The Soo Line has inaugurated a change in its passenger schedules, un der which train No. 260 from the north will arrive here at 5:55 instead of 4:10. It will make main line con nections at Drake before proceeding for Bismarck. Train No. 255, from the south, will arrive here at 4:45 instead of 4:10. Train 254, also south Soo Line, hereafter will leave at 10:50 instead of 11 a. m. There are no changes in north Soo Line leavings. SWEDEN WINS YACHT RACE Gothenberg, Sweden, June 30. (.*P) —Sweden won the final race in the gold cup yachting series today, de feating America and Denmark. POLITICAL LHP ! MADE WISCONSIN Three Main Organizations Are! Ready for G. 0. P. Primary Elimination Tournament Madison, Wis., June 30.—(A*)—With the announcement by Philip Lal'ol lette that he will be a candidate for the Republican nomination for gov ernor, the three main political teams in Wisconsin are ready for an elimi nation tournament in the primary election. LaFollette was the last candidate to put his name before the public and he is regarded as his team’s ace in the 1930 campaign. In entering the fight for the governorship, LaFollette will attempt to restore the political lines that existed before the advent of Governor Walter J. Kohler. Probably no other campaign in Wisconsin’s recent history has aroused as much speculation as the present. Long before LaFollette’s announce ment speculation as to his political intention was rife. Some pointed to La Folette as the “logical” candidate to overthrow the Kohler regime. They weighed his past performances, his illustrious family and the issues and decided that the Progressive-Re publicans could have no choice. On the other side of the line ap peared those who contended that La- Follette’s candidacy would be ‘‘political suicide” in view of Governor Kohler’s apparent popularity. These "con tenders” reviewed the huge vote cast for Governor Kohler in the last elec tion, noted that almost every gover nor has won re-election, and conclud ed that the younger LaFollette should wait until 1932 rather than jeopardize his political future now. Evidence points to a great deal more speculation before the voter goes to the polls in September. An excit ing campaign, with many and severe clashes, is predicted. The three ma One Theuii on tip of Another // .. Till WONDER HUM „ tftßGjttt CREATURES ■ APPARENTLY APE-HALF HUMAN With Sound / THE GORILLA HUNT and FINDING OF STRANGE CREATURES APPAR TODAY \ ENTLY HALF-APE-HALF-HUMAN. Tirii'cnAV C THE ELEPHANT CHARGE. luuauAi \Ap ( LEOPARDS KILLED BY SPEARS. and DvV ) CAPTURE OF 65 FOOT PYTHON. Wednesday / CORNERING OF 3 LIONS AND MAUD [ ING OF HUNTER. RINO CHARGE \ INTO CAMERA. NO P%, A BIITAI Matinees 2:30 ADVANCE' Bk T* I I ■■ ■ Evenings 7:00 and 9:00 IN PRICE ® ® ™ Adults 35c until 7:30 THEATRE jor political teams in Wisconsin, Pro gressive-Republican-Democrat, Con servative Republican, will go into the elimination tournament with the fol lowing lineups: Progressive-Republican: Governor, Philip LaFollette, Madison; Lieut. Governor, Henry A. Huber, Stoughton, incumbent; Secretary of State, Theo dore Dammann, Milwaukee, incum bent; State Treasurer, Solomon Levi tan, Madison, incumbent; Attorney General, Alvin Reis, Madison; John Reynolds, Green Bay, incumbent. Conservative - Republican: Gover nor, Walter J. Kohler, Kohler, incum bent; Lieut. Governor, Harry Dahl, LaCrosse; Secretary of State, William Pieplow, Milwaukee; State Treasurer, Edward* Samp, Madison; Attorney General, Michael Eberlein, Shawano. Democrat: Governor, Charles Ham mersley, Shorewood; Leo P. Fox, Chil ton; Professor L. J. Chassee, DePere; Lieut. Governor, William S. McCorkle Richland Center; Hugo Keller, Apple ton; Secretary of State, Mrs. Mar garet Fragstein, Menomonee Falls; H. H. Fuller, Madison; State Treas uier, Robert K.' Henry, Jefferson; C A. Hoen, Edgerton; Attorney Gen eral, John J. Boyle, Darlington Charles Graves, Vlroqua. Minnesota Mishaps Take Three Lives Minneapolis, June .10.—(API- Three persons were killed and fou others injured Sunday. Two died in an automobile accident The other, a boy, was killed by light ning, which struck a tree unde which Milton Larson, 14, sough shelter while caddying for a part; of golfers on the Mtnikahda clul course. Richard Ness, 14, was severe ly burned and Innis Adams, 13, am Thomas Warnes, 12, suffered fron shock. The players were stunnei momentarily. At the University of Minnesot; golf course Mrs. Leo Armstrong wife of the custodian of the club house, was knocked unconscious b; lightning while standing in the door way. She was revived. Lightning struck half a dozen homes here during the electrical storm yesterday. At Wells, Minn., two girls were killed when the car in which they were riding overturned several times and landed upright in the road eight miles from there. They were Hazel Christensen, and Dorothy Haskins, both 19, of Wells. A square yard of sunshine will pro* vide one horsepower of energy if used for mechanical work, says Dr. C. G. Abbot of the Smithsonian institution. ' \ drain \ your \ CRANKCASE for d LONG-LI EE r : GIVEYHOUND i MOTIVOIL WiiWk INTtRSTATt Oil CO. INC MINNEAPOLIS I Apspfi Qq vs Thppp eighteenth amendment has been vlo , Btl , / , r , , . _ lated openly or covertly through the Amendments Violated " hole country and that sections in _____ the southern states have refused to , _ abide by the fourteenth and fifteenth lowa City, la., June 30.—(£*) —Gen- amendments, eral violation of three amendments to H is address followed the formal the constitution has decreased observ- opening of the seventh annual con other lawSi J^ Loescih ference by Prof. Benjamin P. Sham of Chicago, a member of President baugh of the Uni versity of lowa, who Hoover’s law enforcement commission, rea d a message from President said in an address prepared for de- Hoover. livery today at the commonwealth * . conference at the University of lowa. A law compelling every farmer to toesch, vice president of the Chi- paint his bam red is urged by an cago crime commission, said that the architect in Wisconsin. An Appreciation I take great pleasure in thanking the voters and friends of Burleigh county on the endorsement shown me at/the primary election June 25, 1930. FRED SWENSON (Political Advertisement) laMaap binder twine - ] " ■■ ■ " •' ' ' N- Montgomery Ward & Co. Store Phone: BISMARCK, N. DAK. Store Bonn: Four-Seven-Si* “Now Marti Bismarck" 9 till 6; Sat. till 9 Quality Meat Market 516 Broadway Phone 722 A few of our specials for Tuesday, July Ist. Cash Prices Only Veal Stew, per lb 17c Veal Shoulder Roast, per lb 21c Veal Shoulder Steak, per lb 23c Pork Shoulder Roast, per lb 21c Pork Shoulder Steak, per lb 23c Pork Chops, per lb 29c Pork Loin Roast, per lb 23c to 27c Beef Rib Stew, per lb 19c Beef Pot Roast, per lb 23c to 27c Pork Link Sausage, per lb 25c Weiner Worst, per lb .... .25c Frankfurters, per lb .23c Liver Sausage, per lb. .I3c Fresh Bologna, per lb 23c Home Cured Bacon, per lb 21c to 27c Ham Butts and Shanks, 4 lbs. or over, per lb. 21c Hamburger and Pork Sausage, per lb. >23c 2 lbs. for 45c Pork Liver, 2 lbs. for 25c Please watch our advertisements as we are sure that we can save you money.