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:> MANDAN NEWS
Mandan Opens Season With Impressive 34 to 0 Victory Elgin's Stubborn Line Unable to Hold Speedy Brave Backs in Check - Mandan high school’s football war riors made an impressive * showing Saturday afternoon as they defeated the scrappy Elgin eleven 34 to 0 at the OrSnt county city in the first game of the season. The Braves exhibited a nice offen sive in the opening contest and gave promise of causing havoc throughout the state this season. The Mandan club fumbled less frequently than was expected for their first game, blocked well, and presented an im pregnable defensive. Good interference enabled Mandan backs to get away for many good gains. Pete Syvrud, diminutive Brave halfback, made many nice runs in the game, proving elusive in the broken field, while Frank Boehm and Adam Fleck took care of most of the line plunging duties with success. Captain Walter Kalpacoff, Mandan guard, did not play in the contest be cause of an injured leg. Captain Hageman, Elgin tackle, was outstanding on the Elgin team, his effective tackling helping to make the Elgin defense stubborn. Lack of interference kept the Elgin backs from breaking away for long runs and they failed to make a first down in the game. Winters, Elgin substi tute, made some nice runs in tile lat ter part of the game but could not get away for a first down. Mandan’s line was particularly en couraging, according to Athletic Di rector Leonard C. McMahan, who ex pressed satisfaction with his team in the opening contest. Heck and Syv rud each scored two touchdowns while House scored the other marker. Elgin last year won the champion ship of the South Missouri Slope con ference. Mandan next Friday afternoon will battle the Ashley eleven in the Mor ton county city. Saturday’s lineups follow: > Mandan Elgin Schwartz le Dittus M. Syvrud it Hageman Reis if Helnle Kuebker c Reinke Lang " rg H. Voll Byerly rt H. Bleick Dietrich re Haiscb Boehm q Zahnow House lh Froemming R. Syvrud rh Griffin A. Fleck fb A. Bleick Substitutes: Elgin—J. Winters, C. Voll, Bach, Giese. Mandan—B. Spiel man, q; Jarvis, fb; Fitterer and De- Chandt, ends; Saunders, hb; Wick ham and Peterson, tackles; C. West, guard; Pavlik, c. Touchdowns: A. Fleck 2, R. Syvrud 2, House 1. Points after touchdown: Boehm 3 (line plunges), R. Syvrud 1 (forward pass from House). FOUR ARE INJURED INMANDAN MISHAPS Three Bismarck Persons in AUto Which Tipped Over; Woman Cut by Clast Four persons suffered minor in juries in two automobile accidents in Mandan yesterday afternoon. Mrs. Jalmer L. Strand, 707 Sixth street northwest, Mandan, suffered several severe cuts when the auto mobile she was driving collided with one operated by Clarence Coffin at First street northeast and First ave nue about 5:15 p. m. A gash on her wrist necessitated several stitches, ac cording to her doctor, who said she also received many bruises. She is recovering at her home today. Both automobiles were badly dam aged in the crash. Coffin was un hurt. Bernard Ashbrklge, Agnes Baker and Doris Byers, all of Bismarck, re ceived shock and bruises when the coupe in which they were riding turned over on Main street at Eighth avenue northeast about 6 o'clock. The two girls are in the Mandan deacon ess hospital today recovering while Ashbridge was released from the hos pital last night after receiving treat ment. The auto is said to have tipped over when Ashbridge, who was driving, made too stum a turn. A third girl in the automobile escaped without in jury. The Dave Robu and A. G. Craychee automobiles were slightly damaged about 7:30 o’clock Saturday evening in a collision at Collins avenue and First street No one was injured. HANMN YOUTH Will STODY SCULPTURING Randolph Schwartz, 15, Is Sent to Chicago by Mandan Sorvloo Clubs Randolph Schwarts, 15-year-old son of MTs. Minne Schwartz Man dan, will study under a leading Chi cago sculptor this year. The boy, especially talented along day modeling lines, has attracted a great deal of favorable comment in Mandan with his works of the recent months, the most notable being the model of a Hon in repose and a bust of Abraham WwwJw The boy’s half sister, Miss Mar i Jarle Mathews, a graduate of the Minneapolis School of Art now living In Chicago, where she is doing ad vanced sculpturing work, has inter ested one of her teachers in giving the young boy instruction. This teacher was favorably. Im pressed by samples of Randolph’s work which were forwarded to Chl ' cagob 1 Coming from a poor family. Ran dolph war not in a position to afford the study but the Lions And Rotary club in the city agreed to pay the worked all summer to purchase his clothing, food, .and Incidentals. The boy left for Chicago Saturday morning., Three European Farm Students Inspecting Morton Institutions Three young European agriculture students were at New Salem today with R. C. Newcomer, Morton county agricultural agent, Inspecting the cattle of the Holstein-Ftiesian Breed ers circuit there. The young men are Gustav Harig, graduate of the University of Halle, Germany, and H. Hirst and Joseph Edwards, both from Cambridge uni versity, ICnglarai Saturday they visited with J. T. Sarvis at the U. 8. Northern Great Plains field station and A. L. Watt, superintendent of the federal dairy station, Mandan. and inspected the properties of the two stations. FORMER DAKOTA CHURCH Dr. M. P. Burns, Ones Meth odist Superintendent in Far go, Succumbs in South Minneapolis, Sept 22.—<ff)—Dr. M. P. Bums, 66, former superintendent of two Minnesota and one North Da kota districts of the Methodist Epis copal church and later a national figure in the church, died Bunday at Little Rock, Ark., according to a mes sage to Dr. F. W. Hamm, secretary of the Minneapolis district of the church. Dr. Bums was superintendent of the Fargo district of the North Da kota conference for several years be fore he came to, Minneapolis in 1905. Dr. Bums retired from active church work three years ago and has lived in Little Rock since. He is survived by his widow, two sons and a daughter. Funeral services will be held Wed nesday at Little Rock. Taddists’ Conedmned By Medical Chieftain Atlantic City, Sept. 22.—Faddists of every type, particularly food fad dists, exercise faddists, and those who would teach eugenics to the young, came in for sound condemnation here today in an address by Dr. William Gerry Morgan, of Washington, D. C., president of the American Medical association, delivered at toe opening of toe International conference of toe American Bakers association. “Faddists of every type are toe curse of modem civilisation,” declar ed Dr. Morgan, “and though each in turn is but short lived, yet there is always another to take his place. It is a curious psychological fact that toe failure of one fad after another to satisfy the needs of toe gullible public, does not even sufficiently as sault their intelligence to cure them of toe fad habit; the age old belief in the pot of gold at toe rainbow’s end; the eternal longing for toe short cut to sound health, happiness and riches.” Danish-Methodist Pastors Appointed Racine, Wis., Sept. 22.—<ff)—Ap pointments at the 15th Minimi Nor wegian-Danlsb Methodist conference for the Minneapolis district were an- nounced Sunday. Appointments in the Red River Valley district, of which Rev. T. M. Hange is supervisor, Include: Rev. John Odejaard, Chandler, N. D., and New England, N. D.; Rev. John Lore wits, Georgetown and Halstad, Mum.; Rev. John Lorentz, Grand Forks, N. D.; Rev. Lee Paulson, Hillsboro, N. D.; Rev. Paul Hangan, Landa, N. D.; Rev. Ole Egeland, McVille, and Rhame, N. D.; Rev. Gerhardt HJel mass, Valley City, and Kathryn, N. Dak. Big Chicago Bank Is in Difficulty Chicago, Sept 22.—(JV-The Lake View State bank, which has deposits 0r50,300 1 000 wss closed for examina tion today by order of its board of directors. State Auditor Osdkr Nelson said steady withdrawal of deposits caused depletion of the bank’s reserves Reorganization plans are under way, he added. Bank examiners made dear' that the bank was not in serious difficul ty and Edward D. McCabe, chairman of its board, said it would probably reopen within two weeks. “We are simply too mndi dow real estate,” he said. 5,000 Greet French Aviators at Omaha Omaha, Neb, Sept. 22^-OP)—Dieu donne Coete and Maurice Beilonte, French air men who conquered the east-west air lane of the' Atlantic oeean, landed at municipal airport hare at noon today, midway across the country on their good-will tour of the United States. They were greeted by a crowd of 5,000 persons, among them Governor A. J. Weaver, of Nebraska, who flew from Lincoln, shortly before their arrival. Former Resident of , Carrington Is Dead Moorhead, MUm, Sept 22.—<ff>— Following an illness of four months. • Mrs. Bertha Miller, 08, formerly a Carrington, N. D, resident, died at a Moorhead hospital Sunday. CHINA'S ACTING HEAD DIES Nanking, China, Sept, 22.—The death was announced here today pf General Tan Yen-Xai, acting presi dent of the national government of China in the absence of General THE BISM ARCK TRIBUNE. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1930 SECRETARY SAYS U. I BUSINESS IS BUYING MORE Deems It Natural Reaotion to Present Low Level of Com modity Prices Washignton, Sept. 22.—(ffV-Secre tary Lamont said today there w*a ah important trend now noticeable in American business by which leaders of industry are buying raw materials far ahead of current consumption rates. The commerce department head commented the movement was a nat ural reaction to the present low level of commodity prices. “It is perfectly clear,” he added, “that business on the whole has ceased a marked decline which, was charac teristic of a number of earlier months, and there are some distinctly encour aging features. The most encouraging aspects are toe growth of export trade as revealed by toe August statistics and the distinct picking up in retail trade in this country. “The increase of exports during August was more than is customary at this season. The gain already mani fested in retail trade is more than usually occurs at this season. More over, the stocks of retail stores are ex ceptionally low, and there is good rea son to believe that their purchases from manufacturers and wholesalers will increase materially.” As to the purchase of raw materials by Industry, Secretary Lamont said the extra buying was being done en tirely without organization and not because of any government pressure or solicitation. “Though there have been one or two conferences as to details of raw material buying at the instance of in dustrialists themselves,” he explained, “the government is not in any way responsible. Of course every good ex ecutive knows more about his business than anyone else possibly can know, and sound business men do not have to be told that a low point in com modity prices represents a signal for Intelligent buying.” Jones Breaks Far To Start Final Lap Of Golf Campaign (Continued from page one) lngton but entered from Walling ford, Pa. The triple champion was in fine form and experienced trouble only on four holes. Twice he was in traps and twice in the rough but recovered sensationally. He was over par on only one hole, toe 378 yard Uto, where his drive found deep rough and he failed to find the green with his second. He offset this with bir dies on the 10th and 13th, sinking putts of 24 and 12 feet respectively. On five other greens Jones lipped toe cup with long putts, otherwise he would have dealt a fine beating to “Old Man Par.” The great Georgian played easily and had all his shots well under con trol, satisfied he did not need to take any chances. He was exactly even with par on every one of toe first nine holes miss ing several birdies by inches. Boby started toe round by driving into a trap 80 yards from toe first green but played out without diffi culty 20 feet from toe pin. His putt was a foot past, toe cup and he holed an easy par 4. Bob’s drive an the 523 yard second hole was 275 yards in the middle of the fairway. He sent a spoon shot 10 yards from the green. A pitch and run left him 15 feet from the cup and two putts gave him a par five. Jones used a No. 2 iron for his tee shot at the 195 yard third and was pin high but In rough Just off the green. He chipped six inches from the cup and scored another par. Bobby was even par for the first three holes with a 4-5-3 start. Misses Birdie The fourth, the longest hole of the course 595 yards, yielded Bob anoth er par five, his putt for a birdie from 30 feet missing by one revolution of the ball. Jones hit a long drive close to a creek at the fifth and his second was on the green 40 feet from the cup. Again his putt wah Just a trifle off and he scored a par 4. Jones shot par on the fourth and fifth, 5-4, and notched the sixth in another par four. Another simple par four was scor ed at the seventh where Jones drove, pitched and putted close to the cup as usual. Jones drove to within 50 yards of the 350 yard eighth and with a niblick placed the ball nine feet from the cup. His first putt again stayed out and he bagged another par 4. Bob continued to play “Jones golf,'’ his score .against par, by taking a par 3 at the short ninth. 'Every hole of the first nine was in par. Bob made his first birdie of the round when he dropped a 24 foot putt for a Aat the tenth. At the 11th he was down In five, his first hole over par. Bags Second Birdie Jones drove a at the up hill 12th and pitched 50 feet from the cup. Two putts gave him a par four. The'Georgian bagged another birdie at the 125 yard 13th, sticking his tee ■hot stone dead and holing out from twelve feet A drive and a mashle placed Jones well on the 14th and two putts gave him his par four. He missed the first putt by an inch. After a good drive at the fifteenth Jones placed his second in a trap and was ten feet from the cup in 3. Be holed the putt for the par four. Jones used his “one and a half’ iron at the 215 yard seventeenth and sent the ball 30 feet from the cup He just missed a two and was down in par three. JUSt t 'Bob was on the sixteenth, the “quarry hole” with a drive and num ber 3 iron and took two putts from 20 feet for a par four. He clicked off another par 3 on the 17th. Jones hit a screaming drive on the 18 bole and used a “spade” for his second, which stowed pin high 30 feet away. Two putts gave turn par 4 and a score of 00. The card: Fir out 453 544 433—38 Jones out 453 544 443-36 Par in 444 344 434-34—70 Jones in 354 244 434-33-60 Johnston Has Trouble Harrison R. (Jimmy) Johnston, de fending ghampiqn, a disastrous the first six holes. His putter failed him completely. He three putted three greens and four-putted toe fifth. Many Have Trouble Hie Merlon course lost no time taking a heavy toll among toe other competitors, jeopardizing toe qualify ing chances of stars such as Jesse Sweetser and Cyril Tolley as well as the rank outsiders in toe field of 168 starters. Bcores in toe 80’s were posted by toe dozen as the combination of somewhat soft turf, water hazards, traps and 13 out-of-bounds opportun ities exacted penalties. Only about a dozen and a half of toe first 50 scores posted were under 80 and most of these tore near toe border line. Tolley Scons 82 Cyril Tolley, with an 82, left him seM with only an outside chance to qualify tomorrow, The big Briton was all over toe premises as he ex perienced one of his wild streaks. Ouimet came through with a fine 73 to take a temporary hold on third place, with the day’s play half over. The veteran was never In serious trouble and putted superbly. The champion pulled himself to gether and equaled par on toe next three holes to round the turn In 43, seven over perfect figures. Johnston out 564 476 443—43, WEALTHY HEAD OF SOUPGOMPANYDEAD Dr. John Thompson Dorrance Succumbs at Homs In New Jersey Camden, N. J.. Sept. 22.—(fly-Dr. John Thompson Dorrance, 57, found er, president and sole owner of the Campbell Soup company, a pioneer in the field of condensed canned foods and reputed to be one of toe country’s wealthiest men, is dead. Death came suddenly from a heart attack yesterday at hia home, Po mona farm, Cinnamonson, N. J. Dr. Dorrance is survived by his widow, Mrs. Ethel Mallenckrodt Dor rance, formerly of Baltimore, four daughters and a son. The story of Df. Dorrance’s life was one of toe great romances of Amer ican business. He rose from a $7.50- a-week employe in his uncle’s fruit 'and preserve factory to toe head of a world-wide business organization. The stock of Campbell company, all of which was owned by Dr. Dorrance, is said to be valued at $150,000,000. He was a director in a number of banks and utility concerns. Dr. Dorrance was a book collector of note and left one of toe largest libraries in America. Funeral serv ices will be held Wednesday. Chicago Board to Launch Probe of Trading in Wheat (Continued from Page 1) American institutions were regulated to prevent them. Before leaving yesterday on a brief trip to Michigan, the agriculture sec retary said investigation of the Rus sian wheat transactions showed a to tal of 7,500,000 bughels had been sold short during,a period of four days by the all Russian Textile syndicate. During toe period, he said, wheat prices were depressed five cents. He indicated further investigation would be made of toe Russian deals by the department on the strength of a statement by E. V. Belitzky, president of the Textile syndicate, that the operations had extended over a period of months. Commenting on the claim the short sales constituted legitimate hedging on cash sales in other markets, Hyde was sharply critical of Russian ex portation of wheat at a time when that government,he said, “is rationing its people and doling out food on food cards.” “It is not my province,’' he added, “to pass judgment upon policies of foreign governments. If they elect to sell wheat abroad at a time when they find it necessary to ration their own people, and to shoot men for forging food cards, that is their busi ness. Nor is it within my power to discern their motives in bearing American markets. “But it is my province and my duty to expose such transactions and to Insist American institutions be so regulated as to make such transac tions Impossible.” Hyde said the Russian sales prob ably were not responsible for all of the five cent drop during the four days studied. He maintained, how ever, that they contributed greatly to a “bear psychology” wblch de pressed “a market which was trying to rise.” The secretary may extend his trip to Chicago, making possible a con ference some time this week with of ficials of the board of trade. HYDE ISSUES NEW STATEMENT AT TOLEDO Toledo, Ohio, Sept. 22.—(ff)— Arthur M. Hyde, United States secre tary of agriculture, who revealed Sat urday that the Soviet government had sold short millions of bushels of wheat on the Chicago grain market, said hero today the government’s in vestigation of three Chicago grain houses Showed sales double the amount at first admitted by the Rus sians. Secretary Hyde said it was at first reported the Soviet government had been in the market only a few days, while indications, from the hurried investigation, are that the manipula tions have been under way for months. He expressed pleasure that the Chicago Board of Trade is undertak ing its own investigation but said the American people could feel sure no effort will be left undone by the gov ernment to trace the whole story of the Soviet activities in toe American grain market. He Indicated only a start in the investigation has been made. “At first,” he skid, “the Russians admitted to only 5,000,000 bushels of short selling and said it was a mat ter of days that they had been active. Our Investigation of Just hours convinced us that the amount are much larger and have extended over a longer duration. We Jiave found sufficient evidence to warrant a thorough investigation.” Fliers of toe Danish navy’s air corps will experiment with toe use of planes in spying out shoals of made- DARE-DEVIL DIES IN MOT LEAP INTO HUDSON RIVER Thousands See Man Jump From Bridge and Break Spine as He Hits Water New York, Sept. 22.—(yP)—Norman J. Terry, 24-yea~-old professional daredevil, was killed yesterday in a 213-foot leap from the new Fort Lee bridge over the Hudson river. Thousands of motorists and pedes trians saw him leap from the center of the span, shoot downward feet first until near the surface of the river then flatten backward, striking toe water with terrific force, break ing his spine. Terry mounted the partly com pleted structure late Saturday night and hid himself to elude watchmen who would have prevented the jump. He wore a bathing suit, trousers and gymnasium shoes. About his waist he had a corset-like arrangement to protect his ribs and a wooden device was fastened to his back to protect his spine. Making his way along toe narrow catwalk to the middle of toe cable span, Terry poised for a moment with a large banner in his hand. Holding the banner above his head to act as the feather on an arrow and keep him perpendicular, he jumped. He was pulled from the water by James Murray, his manager, and others who watched the leap from a motor boat. At the medical center surgeons said he was dead of a frac tured spine. * 4 Murray was held on a technical charge of homicide. He said Terry had made the leap under contract with the Daily News. This was de nied in a statement issued by toe News which said Terry had offered exclusive rights to pictures of the leap and the paper had accepted and had photographers and a reporter at toe scene. NABTWDAMERICANS IN (MEAN REVOLT Effort to Foment Revolution Frustrated as Government Arrests Plotters Santiago, Chile, Sept. 22.—(/P)—Two American aviators were arrested at Concepcion today, with two Chilean army officers and three civilians, pas sengers in an airplane piloted by the Americans. All five Chileans were charged with plotting the revolution which the government announced had been put down. The government communique said: “An attempt was made yesterday afternoon to bring about a rebellion of the Chacabuco regiment, garri soned at Concepcion. The attempt failed from its very beginning. “The incident occurred shortly be fore 5 p. m., an airplane piloted by two North Americans (presumably citi zens of the United States) landed near the city, and discharged its pas sengers, General Enrique Bravo, re tired; former Colonel Marmaduke Grove, and three civilians, Luis Salas Romo, Carlos Vicuna Fuentes and Pedro Leon Ugalde, all proceeding from the Argentine.” "The five men went tynmedi&tely to the barracks of the Chacabuco regi ment, which they found almost de serted since it was a holiday. They got into conversation wth members of the guardia and their chiefs, but their insinuations were not followed out by the troops. "General Barcelo ordered the ar rest of General Bravo and Colonel Grove and the three civilians accom panying them, and at one o’clock this morning they were removed to the naval station Talcahuano where they are being held incommiehicado.- "The strictest martial law was ap plied Immediately in the vicinity. Officers maintained order in strict observance and loyalty to their duty." Only Three More Victories Needed To Cinch Pennant ittnued from page one) caught Bell at the plate. The Braves failed to get a hit off Bush through the second, third and fourth frames. With one out the Cubs filled the bases in the fifth on singles by Eng lish and Cuyler a fid Wilson’s base on balls. Heathcote hit to Selbold, who made an attempt to get English at the plate but Spohrer let the ball get away from him and both English and Cuyler scored. The Braves cut the advantage with two runs in their half of the fifth, Welsh beating out an'lnfield hit and scoring on Spohrer’s triple the latter counted cm an infield put. Cunningham went in to pitch for the Braves at the start of the sixth inning and held the Cubs scoreless through that inning and the seventh and eighth. He was replaced by Brandt, who permitted the Cubs to score their final run in the ninth. Bush held the Braves scoreless after the fifth. The summary: Braves 000020000- 2 0 3 Cubs 200120001 6 12 0 Bush and Hartnett; Selbold, Cun ningham, Brandt and Spohrer. * Asks Police Aid in | Locating ‘Sharpers’ [ ♦ . « Minot, N. D., Sept.' 22.—<ff>— Harry Hulsebu of Max is very disappointed over his luck in a poker game. He came to Minot yesterday and asked police to find a couple of men who won $520 from him. Police were sympathetic, took down the descriptions of the men ana said they would keep a lookout for them in Minot. DANCE HALL BURNS East Grand Fores, N. D., Sept. 22. UP) —Damage estimated at SI,BOO was caused in a fire which rased the Woodmen dance hall at Northland, Minn., early today. The East Grand Forks fire department was called and by use-of chemicals’and a bucket, bri gade, nearby buildings were saved. The loss is covered by insurance. * Blame Heel Cleat j For Factory Blast « « Decatur, HI., Sept. 22.—(AV-Rub ber heels must be worn hereafter by . all employes working in “danger 1 zones” of the A. E. Staley starch man [ ufacturlng plant. A. E. Staley, pres ident, hopes in that way to avoid an other such explosion as shook the plant Saturday, killing four and se verely injuring three others. The entire east side of town was shaken by the explosion of dust in the processing plant. Two men were blown through windows. Two score others were slightly Injured. Flames and gas filled the factory. A spark from a metal cleat on someone’s heel has been suggested as the most likely cause of the* explo sion. V RED TOMAHAWK GIVEN NEW WATCH Gift From Secretary of War Pre sented to Noted Indian by Gov. Shafer A gift from Patrick J. Hurley, sec retary of war, to Red Tomahawk was presented to the chief at the noon luncheon of the Lions club, today, by Governor George F. Shafer, who had been assigned that task by the donor. The gift was a gold watch. The presentation was part of a considerable program that had been arranged to make the setting inter esting. Colonel Wallace McNamara, the new commandant at Fort Lincoln, and Major F. A. Byrne, the new bat talion commander, were specially in vited to be present and receive their introduction on this particular Mon day. Superintendent and Mrs. O. B. Dickinson, of the Indian School, were other guests, and Madame Hermann Scheffer brought the Peltier sisters, who, with Miss Dency Dickinson, sang farewell songs to the Lions. Red Tomahawk had Jim All Yellow and John Gates, sheriff at Fort Yates, with him. The sheriff served in the role of interpreter during the speechmaking that went with the presentation of the watch. Red Tomahawk Appreciates Humor There were many smiles of mirth during the presentation and one of the chief smilers was Red Tomahawk. The governor told him he understood the chief had crawled into a badger hole in the hills the day the chief executive came to Fort Yates to pre sent the watch, September 3. Red Tomahawk had departed from the Sioux county fair by the time the governor arrived tnat day. He also seemed to understand the white man’s social habits, for when the governor said the watch would help him to keep better hours when he attends dances pnd other wild gatherings, he smiled before the English could be turned into Sioux by Interpreter Gates. The chief, in turn, made an elo quent speech of appreciation in which the friendly token of Secretary Hur ley was received in the same spirit in which it was presented—which Governor Shafer had said was from one fighting man of the chief white fighting race to another fighting man of the chief fighting race of the In dians, striving to inculcate the senti ment of peace and cooperation. Songs and Talks Songs sang at the luncheon were “Pale Moon,” as a farewell by Clara Peltier, who with her sister, Lillian, and Scheffer goes to the Pierre Indian school with the Dick inson family; “Dear Little Boy of Mine” and “A Brown Bird Singing,” by Myrle E. Appelgren, of Minneap olis; “Falling Leaves” and “Roses" by the Peltier sisters, Miss Dickinson and Scheffer. Mrs. Harris Robinson played two piano solos, “Peasant Dance” by Ganz, and “Valse in E,” by Moszkow ski. Brief remarks were made by Colo nel McNamara, Major Byrne and Superintendent Dickinson. A letter from the Mclntosh Lions, relative to a road matter, was re ferred to the directors, to be brought up next week. President Shipley called for volun teers to attend the zone conference at Glen Ullin, Thursday night and a score responded. Guests of the day, besides those as participants in the pro gram, Included O. F. Bryant, gover nor’s secretary; G. Jacobson, a for mer state printer; and William Her rold. TO BURT PIONEER Cando, N. D., Sept. 22.—(/P)—Funer al services for James H. McPike, 71, a pioneer Cando resident, will be held here Tuesday. McPike died at his home Friday night from a heart at tack. New MEDICINE CABINET THE IDEAL SIZE Effective in Milder Doses ißsist on the Genuine fO^ONSTIPATION Capital Funeral Parlors too Mala A venae Phone—Day er Night—« Jos. W. Tschumperlin Prop. Man, Team and Wagon Knocked Down Hillside by Two Fighting Bears Vancouver, B. C., Sept. 22.— (JP) — Archie McGregor is telling one of the strangest stories heard since '‘inno cent bystanders” first developed their genius for getting into trouble. Archie did the innocent bystanding at a battle of bears and lived to tell the tale—in an awed whisper. He was driving his team of horses along a mountain road near here when he heard what sounded like an avalanche descending toward him He was on a ledge at the moment, with a steep drop on the downside, and be fore he could reach more secure ground the avalanche was on him. Four Old Residents Of Minot Are Dead Minot, N. D., Sept. 22.— (JP)— Four long-time residents of Mino't and vi cinity, died during the week-end. They were Mrs. Anna Botz, 91; Hugh Doughtery, 81; Harry Ding man, 55, and James Gow, 54. Two of Six Back In Crookston Jail Crookston, Minn., Sept. 22.— (JP) — Two of six men who escaped from the Polk county jail here Saturday night were back today while a local resident was held also in connection with the jail break, the third here in recent months. Harry Baker, awaiting trial for de sertion and non-support, returned voluntarily while Ralph Jennings, held for car theft, was found Sunday at the home of William Brooks. lf'^^Rwal = Grii^|ra! ATTENTION: HOG RAISERS Hog feeding experiments by saving of 50c per hundred pounds the University of Nebraska gain on your feeding costs will proved that by feeding cracklings result, than by feeding corn only (meat scraps) at SBS per ton with and will also produce better qual shelled com at 98c per bushel, a lty pork. We manufacture cracklings with the moot modern machinery, alee priced right. Write for prices. NORTHERN HIDE & FUR CO. 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The bears rolled on down the moun tain, still arguing, and McGregor and his horses landed in some tree tops. McGregor climbed to the ground, walked two miles, got an axe, and cut his horses down. Man and beast es caped with a few bruises. McGregor doesn’t know what hap pened to the bears. Brooks is in jail, facing a charge of aiding his escape. Sheriff Ira Haaven said he had information concerning the missing four and expected to find them. The Six escaped after slugging Al bert Hanson, jailer, with a bar brok en from a bunk. Polds Chocked By modem vaporizing \ ointment—Just rub on M&ShVISBS OVEff t* MILLION JARS USED VEAPLY y» BISMARCK, N. DAK.