Oldest N ewspaper
Minnesota Ties Stanford 0-0
Transport Pilot Killed in Crash Near Regent
FORCED TO LAND
BECAUSE OF FOG
Plane Burst Into Flames as It
Hit Ground; Body Burned
AVIATOR WAS FLYING ALONE
Witnesses Believe He Mistook
Hill for Level Field; Plane
Regent, N. D., Oct. 11.—(/P) —Forced
down in a dense fog, Thomas Btrick
ier, Miles City, Mont., Mamer Air
Transport pilot, was killed late yes
terday when his plane crashed to the
ground and burst into flames eight
miles northwest of here.'
The body was burned beyond recog
nition and identification was made
from laundry found in a traveling
bag. He was flying alone from Aber
deen, 8. D.. to Miles City.
Strickler’s plane was sighted near
here about 5 p. m., and witnesses ob
served he was attempting to make a
landing, but appeared to be having
difficulty. He made several attempts
and finally landed on a hill which it
is believed he mistook for a level
field. An explosion occurred as the
plane struck the ground and it burst
into flames. Nothing but the twisted
frame remained erf the ship.
Laundry found in a traveling bag
carried his initials. A phone call
was made to Aberdeen by the coroner
who was informed Strickler left that
city about 1:45 p. m. yesterday for
. The body is being held at an under-
establishment, at New Eng
land. Word was received from Miles
City that a representative of -the air
port company there was on his way
to take charge of the remairs. Cor
oner 8. W. Hill of Hettinger county
said no inquest would be held as the
death was obviously accidental.
“Strickler was not flying a Mamer
Transport schedule and I don’t know
just what the purpose of his flight
was,” said A. O. Stack, St. Paul, man
ager of Mamer Air Transport there.
“The reports which I received oi
the accident said he was flying a
Consolidated Air Transport plane and
carried no passengers.
“Mamer air transport keeps two
pilots at Miles City to fly from there
to St. Paul. Strickler was on that
run but the other pilot. Prank Wiley,
was the one scheduled to bring the
regular plane into St. Paul.
"Wiley.” stack continued, “did not
take off from Miles City Friday be
cause of bad flying weather. 1 don’t
know what flight Strickler was mak
Strickler was well-known in avi
ation circles in St. Paul, having flown
here for some time. He was a mem
ber of the 109th aero squadron Min
nesota National Guard and has been
with Mamer Air Transport since its
organization. r ,
Before taking up aviation, he prac
ticed law in St. Paul for a number
of years. He and his wife and two
children, who survive, spent last sum
mer at White' Bear lake, near St.
DEAD AVIATOR WAS , .
FORMERLY AT MINOT
Minot, N. D„ Oct. 11.-l*)—' Thomas
Strlckler, who was killed in an air
crash near Regent, was formerly chief
pilot of the International Airways at
Minot. He left here little more than
a year ago after serving here for
nearly two years.,
, 13 INDICTED FOR
Federal Officials See Need for
* Law Making Station* Re
sponsible for ‘Ads’
Washington, Oct. 11.— VF —Federal
radio officials today saw in a Cali
fornia indictment for an alleged
SBOOXIOO mail swindle involving false
radio broadcasting, a demonstration
of need for legislation defining re
sponsibility of broadcasters for ad
vertising they send out.
Harold A. .LaFount, federal radio
commissioner for the western zone,
said if the California case were ac
curately presented in the charges,
those involved should have been in
dicted ever though they had not used
The case Involves 13 men accused
by a federal grand Jury of engineer
ing a ma» swindle through alleged
usurious loans and false radio adver
tising. The defendants were charged
with advertising "easily arranged
loans" by radio, and compelling pa
k> tronrto buy shares in the concern
In consideration of the loans.
sentenced to prison
Hudson, Wis.. Oct. 11.— (A*>—Leo
Gulkowt-ki. 22. who stole $12.45 from
the State bank at Roberta, Wis.. to
get train fare to his home at W*u*
mandee. Wls.. and who was convicted
by a Jpry. war* sentenced to 15 years
In state * prison.
, £ <*
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE
Cordon Around Brazilian Cities Is Tightened
Mrs. McCormick Puts
Out New Challenge
Chicago, Oct 11.——Congress
woman Ruth Hanna McCormick, Illi
nois Republican nominee for the sen
ate, in a speech at Aurora, 111.. Fri
day, announced her decision to ap
peal to the supreme court any at
tempt of the senate to bar her. If she
She said she would welcome oppor
tunity to test the authority of the
seriate to reject a candidate duly
chosen by the people.
FOILED IN EFFORT
TO ARREST WER'
Find Car Used by Alleged Slayer
in Visiting Girl, but ‘Phan
Blytheville, Ark., Oct. 11.—(/P)
Arkansas adventures of George W. E.
“Jlggs” Perry, Milwaukee phanton
lover, credited by authorities with
five marriages, have led to the re
covery of the automobile of one of
his “wives,” whom he is accused of
slaying, but the quest for Perry him
self today seemed far from an end.
'Police found the dead woman's au
tomobile in a garage here, learned
Perry had promised to visit a Blythe
ville girl yesterday, and developed
high hopes of nabbing him, but Perry
failed to appear.
Today police believed he was In
hiding elsewhere, with no Intention
of visiting Miss Dorothy Davis. 21,
Brunette daughter of a widow, or of
reclaiming the sedan once owned by
Mrs. Cora Belle Hackett, who mar
ried him at Chicago last June after
answering his newspaper vpant ad.
She later wits found she! to death
on a northern Wisconsin Indian res
Perry drove here in the sedan* used
it in calling on Miss Davis, anj stor
ed it in a garage Sept. 9 as security
for $l5O borrowed from a Blytheville
Deserted “wives” of Perry have
been reported to authorities in Mil
waukee. Harrisburg, 111., St. Louis,
and Cleveland. The fifth ”Mrs.
Perry” appeared at Harrisburg. The
first, married in 1912 at Milwaukee,
said he left her soon after their
third child was bom 14 months ago.
Perry was a frequent visitor to
Arkansas, particularly Hot Springs.
On his last trip in Mrs. Hackett's car
he came here either in June or July
—the mother of Miss Davis is uncer
tain-soon after Mrs. Hackett’s death.
FIFTH MRS. PERRY
FOUND IN ILLINOIS
St. Louis. Oct. 11.—(/P) —With au
thorities of several states seeking
George W. E. Perry, bigamist, for the
murder of Mrs. Cora Belle Hackett,
one of his wives, in Wisconsin, a fifth
“Mrs. Perry” was found today at El
dorado. 111. Perry eluded detectives
here Wednesday after being active
here three weeks.
Mrs. Lydia Davidson Downey. 47,
of Eldorado is the fifth wife, it was
learned today. Mrs. Downey returned
to Eldorado this week from an un
happy honeymoon and said today she
married Perry Aug. 16.
TRAIL OF SLAYER
Hot Springs, Ark., Oct. 11.—(IF
Chief of Polce Joe Wakelin an
nounced today that a newspaper
photograph of George "Jiggs” Perry,
sought as the slayer of one of his
five wives in Wisconsin has been
identified by a garage owned 2C miles
south of here as that of a man who
stopped there last night and had an
S. P. Prince, the garage owner, said
his young son went to Hot Springs
with the man to get an automobile
part. Chief Wakelln said Prince’s
Identification of the photograph wai
further substantiated by two men
who said they were acquainted with
Perry and that they had seen him on
the street here last night about the
time the. Prince boy" was here with
| Painter Falls Three |
Stories;*ls Unhurt |
* * *
Detroit, Oct. 11.—(A*)—When San
ford Drouillard. at the age of three,
tumbled out of an apple tree, he
started on his career as a fall guy.
Since that time Sanford has fallen
out of practically everything, and be
isn’t scratched yet.
Yesterday Sanford had his eighth
serious fall In the past three years.
Working on a painter's scaffolding
three stories above tt e pavement, he
tumbled off. did a neat back spin,
and oounced when he landed on a
sidewalk. A patroUman who couldn't
be convinced Sanford was uninjured
took him to a hospital where he was
pronounced a perfect physical speci
-It’s just because I've had so much
practice ” said Sanford.
FIVE SEIZED IN RAIDS
St. Paul. -vt. U.-hXPi.-Fiw men
and a women were in custody today
after ns.cotic raids by police ended
several months Investigation About
SIOO worth of morphine was seized.
Secretary of State |
Gov. Huey P. Long of Louisiana ap
pointed Alice Jean Le Grosjean, his
private secretary, as secretary of
state succeeding the late James J.
SALE OF ARMORY IS
CONFIRMED BY PUGH
Hughes and Little Bid at Sher
iff's Sale Held Only Valid
An order confirming the sale of
the armory property at Broadway and
Second streets to E. A. Hughes and
C. B. Little, September 22, was issued
by Judge Thomas H. Pugh at Dick
The confirmation order overrules
the objections made to the sale by
the State of North Dakota and other
defendants interpleaded and by F. O.
Hellstrom. Copies of the order were
received here today by Zuger and
Tlllotaon, representing Hughes and
Little, by A. T. Faber, representing
Hellstrom, and by Harold D. Shaft, of
tha attorney general’s department,
who represented the state.
The sale was made under a judg
ment rendered by the Burleigh county
district court, which directed a sale
for cash. Hellstrom objected in part
to confirmation on the ground that
Elizabeth Ann Falley had offered a
better bid than Hughes and Little.
In commenting on this objection and
overruling it, Judge Pugh says:
"The bid of Elizabeth Ann Falley
was no bid, because it was not lor
cash. The sheriff had a right to re
ject it as not coming within the di
rections and provisions of the execu
tion which constituted his authority
to hold the sale; she makes no objec
tion to the confirmation of the sale.
It will also be noted that the amount
of said bid was not tendered in court
at this hearing.
"It was unnecessary in the notice
of sale,’’ continues the order, "to
state the amount of the lien of Little
and Hughes, but. In any event, the
amount thereof is clearly stated in
the notice of sale. The notice clearly
states time, place and property to be
sold. No one could be, and no one
claims to be., misled by the notice No
bettor bid Is offered now, nor is there
any proof of even the possibility of a
better bid being offered If resale Is
made; nor does the party tender Into
court the expenses of the sheriff In
making the sale or a resale.
“One other objection will be noted,
namely, that the court was without
jurisdiction to decree the sale of the
premises. It is not disputed that the
court had jurisdiction over the par
ties and the property Involved. This
being true, it had power to dispose
of toe controversy. There was no
other method suggested to toe minds
of either counsel or of toe court' In
which toe matter could finely be dis
posed of than the ordering of the
sale of the property, with permission
to those interested to make redemp
At the tone of toe sale Hughes and
Little bid 17,725.48, toe amount of. a
lien of $12,988.49 and of a $5,000 ben
of toe state, as adjusted by interest,
while Elizabeth Anne Falley bid $1&-
725.45, but not In cash as was toe bid
of Hughes and Little.
” To Call Maq Negro
Held Not LibeloHS
New York. Oct. 11.—(AV-To call a
white man a negro is not libellous
per se. in the opinion of Justice
Dunne of the state supreme court.
He made the decision in a suit of
King Bolomon. boxer, against the
Brooklyn Eagle. The Judge helo that
it would be just as libellous to call a
negro a white man.
WILL GET HUGE TAX
London. Oct. ll .-(/P) -Johft Bud
beg a windfall coming Inheritance
rises on the estate of the Duke of
Northumberland wil) exceeo *5.000,-
000. He left more than $12,000,000.
BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1930
SUNSHINE GREETS CORTEGE
AS BRITAIN BURIES HEROES
f Good Cooking Held j
Happiness Secret j
Hutchinson, Minn., Oct. 11.—(J*) —
Good cooking and good housekeeping
are the two best sureties for a happily
So say Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harri
son Harding of Hutchinson, who to
day celebrated their 68th wedding an
niversary at their home here.
They were married in 1862 after
Mr. Harding had been discharged
from the union army because of ill
FROM SCILLY ISLES
Made Only One Stop in First
Transatlantic Jump by
Croydon, England, Oct. 11.— (IP)
The transatlantic airplane Columbia
completed its voyage from Harbor
Grace, N. F., and landed on the
Croydon airfield at 3:53 p. m. (10:53
An overnight landing in the Scilly
Islands was the only break in the
first successful Canadian flight across
the Atlantic ocean.
The Columbia took off from Tresco
at 1:02 p. m. (8:02 a. m. EST) today
and traversed a course over Land’s
End, Penzance and Plymouth.
The Canadian-American airmen,
Captain J. Errol Boyd and Lieutenant
Harry Connor, set their veteran
transatlantic plane dowfe before a
large crowd, which- had bcwwwerTlng
steadily since noon. r
Charles A. Levine, who,, with Clar
ence Chamberlin, flew the Columbia
on h?r first transatlantic crossing,
was first to greet the. aifmen.
Took Off Thursday
The Columbia took off from Har
bor Grace, N. F., Thursday at 11:20
a. m. (New York time) and was set
down, balked but undefeated, at
about 11:30 a. m. (New York time) on
the tiny islet. Thus she completed
her ocean hop in- 24 hours and 10
minutes. The Journey from Tresco to
Croydon today was made in two
hours, 53 minutes. '
Hie whole time of flight from Har
bor Grace to Croydon was 27 hours
and 3 minutes.
Landing at Tresco the aviators last
evening informed Major A. A. Dor
rien-Smith, governor of the Scilly
Islands, that they had encountered a
hurricane over the Atlantic ana had
flown the latter part of their trip,
from the region of Fastnet, extreme
southern tip of Ireland, to Roecoe,
through a dense fog. They had dis
covered only a few minutes before
that their fuel supply had been cut
off by a stoppage in the pipe line.
They decided instantly to seek a
landing place and sighted Tresco,
which is one of the seward of the
Bcllly group. The same break, occur
ring some minutes earlier, might have
meant a disastrous end of the voyage.
"We ran into cross winds early
yesterday,’’ continued Capt. Boyd.
(Continued on page six)
At East Lansing, Mich.: Michigan
State College 32, U. of Cincin
At Brunswick, Me.: Bowdoin 7, Wil
At Carl' ’?, Pa.: Ursinus 19, Dick-
At Nqjv York: Columbia 48, Wes-
At Ann Arbor: Michigan 14, Pur-
At Pittsburgh: Carnegie Tech. 31,
Georgia Tech. 0.
At Oberlln: Case 7, Oberlin 2.
At Athens, O.: West Liberty 13,
Ohio University 13 (tie).
At Minneapolis: Stanford 0, Minne
Purdue 13; Michigan 0. ,
Carnegie Tech 13; Georgia Tech 0.
Ohio University 6; West Liberty 7.
Colgate 20; Lafayette 0.
Brown 0; Princeton 0.
Stanford 0; Minnesota 0.
Pennsylvania State 27; Marshall 0
Army 13; Swarthmore 0.
Columbus 28; Wesleyan 0.
Syracuse 0; Rutgers 0.
Pennsylvania 7; Virginia 0.
Harvard 7; Springfield 0.
Georgia 6; YsJe 0
Notre Dime 0; Navy 0.
Chicago 0; Wisconsin 0.
Bodies of Dirigible Crash Vic-
tims Taken From Westmin-
ster for Interment
MANY SEE PROCESSION
Scenes of Intense Emotion Mark
Progress; Women Faint
London, Oct. 11.—(/P)—In the bril
liant sunshine of a chill October
morning the 48 bodies of victims of
the R-101's destruction in France last
Sunday morning today were taken
from Westminster hall to commerce
their last Journey to one huge grave
Promptly at 10 a. m., the funeral
procession, headed by a Royal Air
force band, commenced the march
through silent streets which had been
closed to ordinary traffic and which
were lined by thousands of people
who were unable to pass the coffins
yesterday when they lay in state in
Comrades of the dead men
marched in the procession with high
officials of the air council, army
council, and the admiralty. Premier
MacDonald, the dominion premiers,
representatives of foreign powers and
other prominent persons joined the
cortege as It moved slowly through
the respectful regretful crowds to
Euston station for transport to Bed
Another solemn procession occurred
at Bedford where remains of the men
were escorted to their last resting
place at the nearby air field, from
where they started one week ago to
night on the trip which had such a
tragic ending. \ ... - 1 ,
It was nearly noon when The pro
cession reached the Euston railway
terminal where the dead were en
Many Persons Collapse
The route had been long and tor
tuous. There were many scenes of
intense emotion. The police were
kept busy removing numbers of faint
ing women from the crowd. At one
point half a dozen women collapsed.
At Cardington workmen labored
throughout the night to complete the
grave, which was built with a sloping
side so the coffins may be carried in
to rather than lowered in it. Con
siderable quantities of wreaths and
other floral tributes have arrived
from all parts of Britain and th*»
continent and an unoccupied shop
was hired to hold them until they
could be placed on the grave.
Dr. Hugo Eckener. commandant oi
the Graf Zeppelin, who arrived in
London yesterday evening, will act as
special representative of the German
government as well as of the Zep
pelin company at the ceremoibes to
day. He will lay a wreath on the
grave at Cardington for the German
Forty-eight aluminum name plates,
cut from the same metal as went in
to construction of the R-101. were
ready today to be placed on coffins
of the R-101’s dead at Cardmgton.
The names of 14 victims who have
been identified are inscribed on the
plates, but the remaining 34 bear the
simple inscription: “To the memory
of the unknown airman who died
Northwestern 7; Ohio State 0.
Oklahoma 7: Nebraska 0.
Towa 6. Centenary 0.
Illinois 0. Butler 0.
Indiana 7; Oklahoma A. and M. 0.
St. Cloud Teachers College 7, St.
Purdue 13; Michigan 14.
Ohio University 6; West Liberty 7.
Columbia 35; Weslayan 0.
Carnegie Tech 19; Georgia Tech 0.
Yale 7; Georgia 6.
Brown 0; Princeton 0.
Army 25; Swarthmore 0.
Harvard 14; Springfield 0.
Pennsylvania 7; Virginia 0:
Stanford 0; Minnesota 0.
Penn. State 27; Marshall 0.
Notre Dame 13, Navy 0.
Chicago 0, Wisconsin 13.
Carleton 35, Hamlin 0.
St. Cloud Teachers College 7, St.
Oklahoma 13, Nebraska 0.
Centenary 12, lowa 6.
Illinois 13, Butler 0.
Michigan 14; Purdue 13.
Columbia 48, Wesleyan 0.
Army 39, Bwarthmore 0.
Brown 7, Princeton 0.
Ohio University 13. West Liberty 7.
Carnegie Tech. 31. Georgia Tech. 0
Stanford 0, Minneosta 0,
THREATEN TO TAKE
Position of Garrison at Florian-
opolis, Now Isolated, Is
RAILROAD LINES ARE CUT
Communication Between Rio de
Janeiro and Sao Paulo
Montevideo, Uruguay, Oct. 11.—(/P)
Victories of Brazilian revolutionary
forces today drew the net of insurrec
tion tighter about the cities of Rio de
Janeiro and Sao Paulo.
Fall of Joinville and San Francisco,
state of Santa Catharina, to a rebel
force has isolated Florlanopolis. or
Desterro, sole federal stronghold
south of Parana, and has made the
position of its garrison precarious.
Between Sao Paulo and Rio de
Janeiro a small Insurgent force Is
said to be operating out of Lorena.
where the railroad line from the cap
ital city to Sao Paulo has been cut.
Revolutionary quarters insist they
have Interrupted all communication
between the two cities.
North of Rio de Janeiro another
rebel force advanced toward Ciudad
Campos, railway junction of 175.000
population which, if captured, will
Interrupt communication between the
capital and the states of Espiyito
Santo and Bahia.
, federals Make Attack
„ There were only two apparent
points of government progress, both
in the state of Minas Gearaes. Fed
eral forces Thursday, it was learned,
occupied Barbacenas. railway point
where the Loyal Twelfth Regiment
of Federal Infantry, with six moun
tain guns, is holding out against
strong insurgent force.
Sao Paulista troops captured the
town of Oura Fino. and proceeded
toward Itajuba. The railroad north
of Rio de Janeiri Tobello Horizonte Is
being rebuilt as the federal proceed,
and services has been reestablished
as far as Juiz do Foro.
A small force of Minas Ceraes po
lice attacked that city yesterday but
was repulsed by federals.
There was no information concern
ing Insurgent armies in central Par
ana, who Friday were said to have
been deploying for a major battle with
Sao Paulista federals near Castro.
General Miguel Costa, insurgent
commander, reported his cavalry had
skimirshed with the enemy.
The chief of the rebel garrison at
Santa Ana do Livramento. Rio
Grande do Sul border point, said he
had received orders from revolution
ary headquarters at Porto Alegre to
impose a strict censoreship on all
outgoing mail, telephone, telegraph,
radio and cable messages as a “public
safety measure.’’ It was believed the
censorship may have withheld de
velopments in the Castro area.
Federal dispatches from Sao Paulo
said federal airplanes had oomber
Jaguariahyva, just north of Castro,
and junction point for Thomazina
and Jacayezlnho, and stated the be
lief rebel forces had withdrawn,
since the planes saw only small
bands of them.
Is Decisive Blow
In the capture of Joinvllle, the
rebels appeared here to have struck
one of the first decisive blows of the
revolution in southern Brazil, com
parable to capture of Pernambuco by
Parahyba Insurgents in the northern
part of the republic.
The rebel forces, commanded by
Captain Caldas Braga, attacked the
city and took It with only 16 casul
The Eigth Battery of Artillery and
a naval battalion of two officers and
190 men surrendered before the on
Revolutionary quarters published
the following summary by states of
the progress of the revolution: “The
revolution has been triumphant in 12
states, as follows: Rio Grande do
Sul, Banta Catharlna. Parana. Minas
Ceraes. Alagoas. Pernambuco, Para
hyba. Rio Orande do Norte. Ceara.
Maranhoa. Para and Piahuy; seven
states are loyal to the government:
(Continued on page fifteen)
Recess Is Taken
By Labor Leaders
Boston. Oct. 11.—(AV-The Amer
ican . Federation of Labor annual
convention today stood adjourned
until next Tuesday with the excep
tion of a few committee meetings
and conferences of state federation
delegations. Delegates devoted the
day to recreation.
The convention yesterday took ac
tion on a group of resolutions and
extracts from the report oi tne ex
ecutive council. Authorization of the
issuance of an appeal to affiliated or
ganizations of the federation tor fi
nancial aid for the 4.000 striking tex
tile workers of Danville Va.. and de
cision to continue the campaign of
reorganization In the south were the
most important of these.
GEORGE W. E. PERRY
This a picture of George W. E.
Perry, alleged "marriage racketeer”
who is accused of having become
acquainted with women through
want advertisements in newspapers
in a plot to mulct them following
One of his alleged brides, Mrs. Cora
Belle Hackett of Chicago, was found
slain in Wisconsin shortly after their
marriage. Perry now is being sought
on a murder charge. Police have
dubbed Perry the “Phantom Lover.”
OF FARMERS UNION
County Councillors and State
Board Delayed by Lack of
Quorum This Morning
Farmers Union leaders from over
the state were meeting here today to
make preparations for the coming
state convention at Minot, November
10 - 12.
Owing to absence of a quorum this
morning, the combined board and
county councillors were unable to
transact any business and another
meeting was called for this after
C. C. Green, of Jamestown, secre
tary. said subjects for the convention
program would be developed out of
the session. The only information he
had to give out was that the con
vention would be attended by Na
tional President C. E. Hoff, of Salina,
Kansas, at present making Chicago
his home as president of the Nation
al Grain corporation; by Milo Reno,
Des Moines, for nine years president
of the lowa Farmers Union and at
present president of the life insur
ance department of the union; M.
Thatcher, manager of the Terminal
associations of the Union; C. L>. Eg
ley, manager of the livestock associ
ation of the Union, South St. Paul;
and James O’Shea, national secre
tary, Roberts, Montana.
Chairman Legge of the federal
farm board already has sent his re
grets at inability to be present.
FOUNDER IS DEAD
Col. Milton A. Mcßea Dies in
San Diego, Calif., After
San Diego, Calif., Oct. 11.—(/P)
Colonel Milton A. Mcßae, 72. news
paper publisher, financier and phi
lanthropist, died this morning at
Scripps Memorial hospital in La
Colonel Mcßae had been in a hos
pital for three weeks and had under
gone a major operation. He had been
in failing health for some time.
The publisher was one of the
founders of the Scripps-Mcßae league
,of newspapers, now managed by the
Scrlpps-Howard newspaper syndicate.
Colonel Mcßae also was interested
in other business enterprises in De
troit and was connected with many
philanthropic and charitable insti
tutions in Detroit, where he was born,
and San Diego. He divided his resi
dence between those cities.
Colonel Mcßae is survived by two
daughters and a son.
Leader of National
Bar Group Succumbs
Wilmington, Del., Oct. 11.— <JPh- 1
Josiah Marvel, 64, Democratic na
tional committeeman from Delaware
and president of the American Bar
association, died unexpectedly of a
heart attack at his home near here
Mr. Marvel died a short time after
the arrival of a physician. Active in
the Democratic party’s state and aa
tional affairs for years. Mi. Marvel
was defeated for the nom'ration as
U. S Senator by Thomas F. Bayard
at the Democratic state convention
Sept. 18 last Mr. Mary* l vas backed
by the "drys” while Mr. Bayard ran
as a pronounced “wet.”
Probably showers tonight and Sun*
day. Not much change in temperature,
< PRICE FIVE CENTS
FROM WEST COAST
Cardinals Had Been Heavy Fa-
vorites to Swamp Gophers,
Beaten Last Week
FAIL TO PRODUCE PUNCH
Have Ball in Minnesota’s Terri
tory Numerous but
Cannot Cross Coal
Memorial Stadium, Minneapolis,
Oct. 11.—(/P)—Minnesota held Stan
ford university’s powerful football
team to a scoreless tie here today.
The Cardinals had been heavy fa
vorites to swamp the Gopher squad.
' hich was soundly trounced a week
age by Vanderbilt.
Stanford had the ball within scoring
distance a number of times, but lacked
the punch necessary to cross the Min
n ~ota goal line.
Minnesota kicked off and after an
unsuccessful pass Moffatt made a
quick kick. The ball rolled over the
Gopher line and was put in play on
the 20 yard line. Munn punted to
Stanford’s 38 yard streak where Mof
fatt was downed without gain. The
Cardinals drew a 15-yard penalty.
They exchanged punts. Rothevt
was smeared for a three-yard loss on
an attempted triple pass. Stanford
lost two more an another triple pass
and Rothert kicked. Moffatt snared
a Gopher pass and ran 10 yards to
Minnesota’s 3i yard line. Hillman
hit center for four and Rothert picked
up one more. A lateral pass to Mof
fatt put the oval on Minnesota’s 28-
yard streak and it was first down
A double pass gained 11 more, Rothert
carrying the ball.
On the next play Stanford was off
side and drew a five yard penalty.
Two passes were grounded and the
Cardinals got a five yard penalty for
the second incompleted forward pass.
Rothert sent a long heave over the
goal line and it was Minnesota’s ball.
Brockmeyer made it first down in
two plays. Stanford took time out.
Manders hit right guard for two more
and the ball was on Minnesota’s 34
Second period.—MacDougal replaced
Brockmeyer for Minnesota. Clark
found a big hole at left tackle and
went 10 yards before Leskell downed
him on the Gopher 45-yard line. Hill
man was stopped without gain at
(Continued on page six)
Smart Michigan Eleven Uses
‘Statue of Liberty* for
Score in 14-13 Win
Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 11. —(£*) —The
agile toe of Newman, Michigan quar
terback, gave Michigan a 14-13 win
ov:r Purdue here today in an unex
pected upset of the Big Ten confer
ence football champions.
Michigan scored its two touchdowns
in the second quarter against Pur
due’s “shock troops.’’ Though Noble
Kizer sent his regular Boilermakers
t ck into the battle in the second half
they could not score again.
It had looked like an easy win for
the defending Big Ten champions
when they scored 13 points in the
Michigan’s winning touchdown was
scored with Fielding Yost’s famous
“Statue of Liberty” play.
Yunevitch swung around the Wol
verine right end soon after the be
ginning of the game for the first
Boilermaker touchdown after each
team had tried out the other in a
kicking duel without appreciable gam
and purdue had completed a forward
pass to the Michigan 33-yard-line.
Pope and Yunevich used Purdue’s
spinner play twice for good gains to
the nine yard line where Purvis came
through an eight yard lunge to put
the ball on the Wolverine one yard
line. There Yunevitch slipped around
the Michigan right end. Van Bibber
added the extra point, making the
score Purdue 7;. Michigan 0.
The Boilermakers then unleashed
a passing attack which soon brought
a second touchdown on a pass by
Pope to Keegan, substituting for
White at quarterback, across the goal.
Van Bibber missed the kick for extra
point, making the score Purdue 13;
Three sparkling passes by Pope
figured in the touchdown. One to
Calvert was good for 23 yards, an
other to White was responsible for a
12-yard gain and the third to Moss
picked up 14 yards. The pass scor
ing the touchdown was flipped from
the five yard line. The'period ended
with Purdue leading 13-0.
The Wolverine hopes brightened ap
preciably early in the second period
when Newman, substituting at quar
terback, flipped a long pass to Dan
iels, who replaced Draveling at right
end, the wing man taking the ball
behind the secondary Boilermaker de
fense and outdistancing his pursuers
to the goal line. Newman added tha
extra point, and the score was Pur*
due 13, Michigan 7.
Two more fumbles by Purdue, two
short forward passes and a series oC
line plays placed the Wolverine of
fense on the Boilermakers’ six-yard
line in position for execution of tho
(Continued ocpage stx)
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