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'STREET* OBSERVES HOLIDAY
New York, Oct. 13.—(/P)—Financial activities were at a standstill today in Wall street in observance of Columbus day. All of the security and commodity exchanges and the banks were closed, following the custom of observing the holiday on Monday when it falls on Sunday. Chicago, Oct. 13. ;AP) (U. S. D. A.)—Hogs 39.000, including 16.000 di rects; fairly active; mostly 10 to 16 higher than Saturday’s yhverage; packing bows IS to 25 up; bulk 180 to 300 lbs. 9.50 to 9.75; top 9.85; pack ing sows 7.75 to 8.50; 'few to 9.00. Light lights good and choice 140 to 160 lbs. 9.15 to 9.60; light weight 160 to 200 lbs. 9.35 to 9.75; medium weight 200 to 250 lbs. 9.55 to 9.85; heavy weight 250 to 350 lbs. 9.50 to 9.85; packing sows, medium and good 2.76 to 600 lbs. 7.50 to 9.00; slaughter pigs, good and choice 100 to 130 lb 3. 8.50 to 9.35. Cattle 21.000; calves 2,500; general market very slow; early trade on steers confined to medium weights and weighty bullocks going on ship per account at steady prices; big packers bidding lower: best weight steeers early 12.15; yearlings held around 13.00: other classes mostly stockers and feeders active. Slaugh ter cattle and vealers; steers good and choice 600 to 900 lbs. 11.00 to 13.25: 900 to 1100 lbs. 10.25 to 13.25; 1100 to 1300 lbs. 9.75 to 12.50; 1300 to 1500 lbs. 9.25 to 12.25: common and medium 600 to 1300 lbs. 6.25 to 10.25: heifers good and choice 550 to 850 lbs. 10.00 to 12.75; common and medium 6.50 to 10.25; cows good and choice 5.25 to 8.00: common and medi um 4.00 to 5.25; low cutter and cut "ter 3.00 to 4.00; (bulls, yearlings ex cluded) good choice beef 6.75 to 6.75; cutter to medium 4.00 to 6.00; vealers (milk fed) good and choice 10.50 to 13.00: medium 8.00 to 10.50; cull and common 7.00 to 8.00: stocker and feeder cattle steers good and choice 500 to 1050 lbs. 7.25 to 9.00; com mon and medium 5.25 to 7.25. Sheep 45,000; 25 to 50 lower; some fat lambs off more inatives mostly 7.50 to 8.00; few 8.25; bucks 6.50 to 7.26; range lambs 7.50 to 8.00; best held higher: choice feeders held above 7.00. Lambs 90 lbs. down good and choice 7.50 to 8.50: medium 6.00 to 7.50; all weights common 4,50 to 6.00; ewes 90 to 150 lbs. medium to choice 2.00 to 3.75; all weights cull and com mon 1.00 to 2.50; feeding lambs 60 to 75 lbs. good and choice 6.50 to 7.25. SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK So. St. Paul. Oct. 13.—(AP)— (IT. S. D, A.)—-Cattle 13,000; slow on killing accounts; packers bearish; talking 25 or more lower: feeder buyers operat ing about steady with Saturday’s firm to 25 higher market; early sales to these interests largely 6.00 to 8.00; few 8.50; choice Saturday 8.75 to 9.00; few sales of beef and range native cows 4.25 to 6.50; comparable heifers 5.00 to 7.00; few yearlings 8.00; low cutters and cutters getting fair ac tion, largely at 3.00 to 4.00; bulls fully steady at 4.25 to 5.09; choice feeding heifers 7.00 to 8.00; calves 2,000; around 50 lower on vealers; good and choice kinds largely 9.50 to 11.50; or steady considering quality. Hogs 17,000; opening weak to 15 or more lower than Saturday; bulk lights and butchers 9.00 to 9.10; top 9.10; pigs and light lights mostly 8.75; packing sows largely 7.75 to 8.25; no directs; average cost Satur day 8.93; weight 207; for week aver age cost 9.10; weight 218. Sheep 33,000; slaughter lambs open ing mostly 50 lower; bulk desirable ewe and wether lambs 7.50; some bids down to 7.52: buck lambs scarce; common throwouts mostly 4.50: re ceipts mostly on sale; consisting larg ely of Dakota, Minnesota and Mon tana stock. Chicago. Oct. 13.—(AP)— (IT. S. D. A.)—Potatoes 321. on track 630, total U. S. shipments Saturday 1,113, Sun day 34; slightly easier; trading slow; Wisconsin sacked Irish Cobblers 1.80 to 1.90; North Dakota sacked Cob blers 1.60 to 1.65: Minnesota sacked Round Whites and Cobblers 1.40 to 11.60; poor lower; Idaho sacked Rus sets 1.80 to 2.00: fancy shade high er. U. S. No. 2. 1.55 to 1.75. CHICAGO PRODICK Chicago, Oct. 13.—(/P) —Buter and tggs Reid unchanged today. Trade tlong the street was moderate, due to the closed exchange, and the few sales reported were at former prices. In live poultry hens were Vfc cent lower, spring chickens 1 cent down, and all other kjnds without material price change. Chicago. Oct. 13. (AP)—Poultry, alive. 7 cars. 6 trucks, easy; fowls 4 lbs. and up 20; under 4 lbs. 15 1-2; springs 4 lbs. and up 19; under 4 lbs. 17; roosters 15; spring turkeys 28; ducks 14 to 18: geese 15. No butter or egg market, account holiday. MINNEAPOLIS POTATOES Minneapolis, Oct. 13. (AP)—(U. S. D. A.)—Potatoes, very light wire in quiry. demand and trading very slow, market dull, too few sales reported to quote. 1 / TEXAS STRUCK BY ' ANOTHER DELUGE Heavy Rains Cause Rivers and Streams to Leave Banks and Wreak Damage Dallas, Texas, Oct. 13.—(A*)—Heavy rains sent rivers and creeks out of their banks to do new damage in sev eral widely separated Texas com munities today. At Brady, in west Texas, where citi zens were just recovering from a flood that did $350,000 damages a week ago and rendered 200 persons homeless, the Brady river overflowed again. The water rose within one fourth of a block of the courthouse plaza, 15 business houses had been flooded and the river was creeping higher. The south Concho river at Cnristi val, 21 miles south of San Ange.o, left its banks, drowning 400 sheep trapped In the Santa Fe railroad shipping pens. The Santa Fe station and tracks were under four feet of water. Lake Wichita and Holiday creek at Wichita Falls flooded a section of the city, it being necessary for about 75 families in the southern section to move out. Groceries and supplies were being delivered to some parts of the city in motor boats. Two and one half inches of rain had fallen at Wfebita Falls to bring the total to 8.64 Inches in 10 days. Damage Is Caused by Heavy Wind in France Grenoble, France, Oct. 13.— — Damage of many millions u>f francs was inflicted yesterday and*last night by a wind of tornado force which swept through the rich walnut grow ing district between Vlnay and Tuil ins in the river Isere district. More than 6.000 trees were destroyed and it is estimated it will take 25 years to replace them. Many persons were made homeless. Minnewaukan Woman Succumbs at Fargo * Fargo, N. D., Oct. 13.—(4*)—Mrs. ' Annie Bjerke, 59, long a resident oi 4 Minnewaukan where her husband, K. H. Bjerke, is manager of the Inde pendent Lumber company, died in a Fargo hospital Sunday. Bom in Wis consin, she came to Kindred. N. D. where her parents homesteaded the mother. Mrs Kari Haakensori 89, still ieside6 on the family homestead. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO POTATOES CHICAGO PRODUCE MANDAN NEWS , I .i.i—i >■ n, , BRAVES WORK HARD FOR LINTON TUSSLE Mandan High Expects to Meet Tough Foe in Emmons County Eleven Friday Dismayed but little because of their 26 to 0 beating at the hands of Bismarck Friday evening, Athletio Director Leonard G. McMahan and his Mandan Braves today buckled down to a hard week's practice in prepartion for 1 an anticipated hard game at Linton next Friday after noon. None of the Braves was injured se riously in the Bismarck game but practically all of them came out of the contest with minor bruises and hurts. Quarterback Frank Boehm with a wrenched shoulder, apnears the most seriously hurt but is expected to be in the game Friday. The Linton game originally was scheduled for Saturday but was changed a few days ago at the re quest of Linton officials. Beaten but once this season, Linton is expected to present a stubborn team against Mandan. Ur.ton was beaten 20 to 0 by Bismarck In its opening game of the season, while Mandan lost to the same team 26 to 0. Though comparative scores usually are unreliable in this instance they nevertheless indicate the coming game will not be a walakaway for either. Mandan, because of its impressive showing so far, will be a favorite. Linton, however, has a veteran team, 10 of the regulars having played last year. Reidlinger, giant Unton tackle, particularly is a sensational perform er for the Emmons county crew. MANDAN MOTHER, 19, SUCCUMBSSATURDAY Mrs. Richard McKean Dies After Operation; Daughter Is Living Mrs. Richard McKean, 19 year old Mandan woman, died in the Mandan Deaconess hospital at 4:20 o’clock Saturday afternoon from complica tion resulting after she had under gone a Caesarean operation last week. The daughter bom to Mrs. Mc- Kean was reported as “doing well” at the hospital this morning. Mrs. McKean, wife of a linotype operator for a Mandah newspaper, came to Mandan with her husband last June from Sanborn, where her late father-in-law was a publisher. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herman P. Bryn, living at Dazey, south of Jamestown. Her body was taken to Valley City yesterday and today it will be taken to Dazey for funeral and burial rites Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. McKean had been married a little over a year. Besides her parents, widower, and child, Mrs. McKean leaves two sisters, one a rural school teacher south of James town and the other living with her parents at Dazey. Mandan Senior and Junior High Classes Will Hold Meetings Six classes of Mandan senior and junior high school will hold meetings this afternoon to take care of routine work, according to L. G. Thompson, principal. Seniors will consider the taking of personal photographs and other ar rangements incident to commence ment next spring, Juniors will con sider ways and means of raising money for junior-senior affairs, and the other classes will map out activ ity and party programs for the imme diate future. The high school student council will meet Tuesday afternoon to pass on recommendations for new mem bers to the Sarah Bernhardt chapter of the Junior Playmakers. During tryouts last week, a faculty committee of four, including Miss Mabel Frey, Playmaker director, se lected 17 of 50 aspirants for member ship. The chapter has a quota of 40 members and 23 have returned from last year. The student council, however, must pass on the 17 recommended before they become members. Mandan Has Week-end Minor Auto Mishaps Mandan and its immediate vicinity had several minor automobile acci dents over the week-end, in which no one was injured. Early Sunday morning M. C. Hein sohn’s machine, parked in front of his residence at 203 Third avenue northwest, was struck by a driver who did not stop after the collision. The Heinsohn car was badly damaged in the rear. Another automobile parked in front of the Mandan Mercantile company was damaged in, a similar fashion. Police were unable to locate the driver of the moving machine. Another collision occurred late Saturday night on the Bismarck- Mandan highway, with two automo biles being damaged slightly. One auto, slowing up because of, a traffic jam ahead, was rammed in the rear by another machine. Almont Plans Rites For Ex-Serviceman Funeral services for Lawrence Nel son, 37, areamery operator here, who died Saturday, will be held at Almont Tuesday under the direction of the New Salem American Legion post. Military rites were conducted by the post Sunday. Nelson served in the navy during the world war. He leaves his widow, four children, two brothers, and three sisters. Atlanta. Qa . and Mobile. Alg have adopted ordinances prohibiting lour 1 operation of radio sets after 11 p. m THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1930 BACHELOR Id! TO WED PRINCESS SOON Boris Arrives in Italy; When Bul garia Next Sees Him He Will Be Married San -Rossore, Italy, Oct. 13.—</P>— When Bulgaria next sees its bachelor king. Boris 111, he probably will be a bachelor no longer but a married man, with the Italian Princess Gio vanna as his bride. Boris, who arrived here yesterday with a truckload of robbins-egg blue luggage, is expected shortly—no one seems to know jus how soon—to go through the legal and religious forms of an Italian marriage with the 23- year-old . princess. By religious forms is meant the Roman Catholic ceremony, which the Vatican is expected to sanction in a public pronouncement, although Boris in fact and by the law of his country is a member of the Ortho dox church. A Vatican spokesman said the pope, mindful of Boris’ Roman Catholic ancestry, would do all he can to make the marriage possible. There must be no succeeding Greek Orthoddfc ceremony, the spokesman said, but Bulgarian law would permit tht mar riage previously performed in Italy to be recorded by ecclesiastical au thorities during a religious ceremony which the • Vatican would not con strue as a succeeding marriage cere mony. An heir .vou.'-j have to be reared a Roman Catholic, with possibility al ways in mind that, in conformance with the Bulgarian constitution, he might have to renounce his faith ufcon accession to the throne and be come Orthodox Cathode. OCTOBER 25 IS SEEN AS WEDDING DATE Assisi, Italy. Oct. 13.—(/P)—The re turn of Mayor Fortini from Pisa to day set all this town preparing for the wedding of Princess Giovanna to Boris, bachelor king of Bulgaria, which, it became all but certain, will take place Oct. 25. TWIN CHS HONOR ANCIENT EXPLORER Unveil Monument to Father Hennepin, Missionary Who Discovered St. Anthony FaUs Minneapolis, Oct. 13.—(/P)—Two hundred and fifty years ago, Father Hennepin, Catholic missionary, dis covered St. Anthony Falls. Yesterday the 'city revered his memory, paid tribute to his charac ter, and unveiled a statue in his honor. More than 10,000 persons witnessed the final program of the three day celebration yesterday, »when the stat ue was unveiled on the grounds of the Basilica of St. Mary after pontif ical high mass. Bishop Francis C. Kelley. Oklahoma City, officiated at the services at which the following message from Pope Piux XI was read: “His holiness Pope Pius XI rejoices In the tribute or honor rendered to the memory of the great priest and explorer, Father Hennepin, by the erection of a monument in the city of Minneapolis. With all the affec tion of his heart he imparts the apostolic benediction to his grace, the most reverend archbishop of St. Paul, to the Knights of Columbus of the state of Minnesota, to the Catholic people of the city of Minneapolis and of the entire diocese of St. Paul.” The statue was the gift of Minne apolis Knights of Columbus. It was blessed by the most Rev. A. A. Sinnott, archbishop of Winnipeg. Shot Five Times, Gangster Rallies, And May Survive (Continued from page one) where he was landed from a freighter after his deportation by German police. His police record began when he was sent to a reformatory lor bur glary at 17. That was the only con viction against him despite his nu merous arrests and indictments. For a time he was body guard for Arnold Rothstein, gambler, whose slaying in the Park Central hotel In November 1928 was Similar to the shooting of Diamond. Woman Talks Herself j Into Jail at Minot j i* Minot, N. D., Oct. 13.—(A*) —Frances Champion of Minot walked and talked herself into jail today. Barefooted, she appeared at the police station at 4:30 a. m. and in formed the sergeant, “my husband Bill is intoxicated.” Two bluecoats marched out to get Bill and marched back without him to announce he was sober. Meanwhile, the sergeant had been listening to a continuous flow of con versation from the woman who leaned upon his desk, and he detected what he thought was the smell of alcohol on her breath. She was jailed and charged with drunkeness over her protests that a woman without shoes and stockings could not be imprisoned. Declares Americans Less Temperate Now Seattle, Wash., Oct. 13.— (A*) — Bishop George Finnegan of Helena, Mont., last night told more than 5 000 Catholics from the Pacific northwest that there is more drunkenness in America today than before prohibi tion. The visitors assembled here tc hon or Archbishop Fumasoni Biondi. apostolic delegate, to the United States “We are less temperate-minded be cause we have passed from self regu lation under God to a form ot cntic regulation." said Bishop Finnegan in •lie keytiote message of the meeting The archbishop temained here to day to lay the cornerstone ot St Ed ward s ■seminary on the east shore of Lake Washington | ‘Technical Bride’ | Has Hubby Jailed Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 13.—(AV-Mrs. Ruth Urban, 22, Homestead Park, a suburb, told county detectives today she married Leonard Urban, 25, so he could inherit $60,000 from a wealthy aunt and in turn give her $12,000 so she could obtain a divorce and marry the man of her choice. Urban was held in jail under a tech nical charge pending investigation of th-> story. Detectives said they were told that Urban informed Reed Miller, a friend, the young woman’s fiance, that he was to inherft $60,000 from an aunt if he married before October 1. Miller and the girl agreed to Urban’s r”oposal of marriage and divorce, of ficers said they were told, and the ceremony was performed accordingly at Cumberland, Mo., September 26, with Miller as best man. October 1 came and went, and Ur ban did nothing about the $12,000. Mrs. Urban, who had not been living with him, had him arrested when he called on her last night. FEWER ARRESTS 1 DRY LAW CHARGES Prohibition Bureau Report Dis closes More Convictions, Heavier Fines Washington, Oct. 13.—(/P)—A de creasing number of arrests for viola tions of the dry laws through the months of July, August and Septem ber was shown today in the monthly report, of the prohibition bureau. September arrests totalled 4899 as compared with 5759 in August and 6448 in July. At the same time, a Huge increase in convictions, fines and ail sen tences was reported, due to the fed eral courts resuming their activities after the summer recess. Conviction by juries totaled 288 for September as compared with 41 in August, and pleas of guilty totaled 3885 for September as compared with 1211 in August. There was a corresponding increase in fines assessed from $143,451 in August to $411,214 in September. To tal ail sentences reached 589.551 days in September as compared with 55,455 in August During the month of September, 6282 new cases were placed on the dockets of the federal courts. Un finished cases on the docke't totaled 23,007 on August 31, and 24,553 on September 30, and increase of 1526. Say They Control 12 of 20 States And Are Advancing 'Continued trom page one* tal, Maceio, with his c.rmy of 8,000 and 2,000 volunteers from the states of Pernambuco and Paralryba. Captain Tavora announced all of Trazil northwest of the Rr Sao Fran c o was in rebel hands, and that he was advancing into the state of Bahia. The principal other revolutionary movement was of detachments out of the state of Minas Geraes into the states of Bahia, Espirito Santo, and de Janeiro. The president of the t-.'te of Minas Geraes, in messages to Porto Alegre, claimed to have cap tured Caravellos, southern Bahia port, end to have overrun northern Espirito Santo, with an advance on Victoria, capital of Espirito Santo, next in order. Rio de Janeiro dispatches dispute the claim of capture of CaravelJos, r.nd said an attack of the Minas Geraes rebels had been repulsed and three of their leaders and many of the ranks taken prisoners. Other Mi nas Graes dispatches relating the establishment of outposts in the loyal state of Goyaz were countered with a federal story of police defeating a ret"' volunteer column led by Pedro Ludovico. He and 70 others were taken and 200 were put to flight. AMERICANS HAVE NO CAUSE FOR ALARM Washington, Oct. 13.— (/P) —Acting Secretary of State Cotton said today the department’s reports over the week-end were that Rio de Janeiro and Sao Paulo were quiet and there was no cause for alarm oevr the safety of American lives and prop erty in Brazil. INSURRECTIONISTS CLAIM FLORIA NAPOLI S HAS FALLEN Buenos Aires, Oct. 13.—(A I)—Des patches received at Tj».\ so de Los Lib ros, Argentina, f *jm Uruguayan sources today said tiiat Brazilian rev olutionary forces had captured the important coastal city of Florin na polis, in the State of Santa Catharina. c> 1 - -. i I City-County News j A daughter was born this morning at the Bismarck hospital to Mr. and Mrs. H N. Walle, Almont. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Felcym, Chi cago, are parents of a daughter born Saturday at the St. Alexius hospital. Mrs. F. Jaszkowiak, 419 Twelfth street, was called to Cottonwood, Idaho, today by the death of her father, Peter Klapprich. He is a former resident of Hazelton, Emmons county. Grain Official Raps Farm Marketing Law Chicago, Oct. 13. (JP) Charles Quinn of Toledo, Ohio, secretary treasurer of the Grain and Feed Dealers National association, today described the agricultural marketing act as wholly unsound and inadequate and denounced President Hoovers plan of farm, relief in an address to 1,000 members at the 34th annual convention. “It will avail us nothing to denounce the federal farm board for what it has attempted to do under the agri cultural marketing act,” Mr. Quinn said. “One must go back to the act itself to appreciate what has hap pened. The measure is wholly un sound, wholly inadequate to bring re lief to farmers and wholly unsuited to the psychology of the American people. “Making allowance for President Hoover’s post-elect ion position, the fact remains his solution is no solu tion at all but a most dangerous ad vance toward the destruction ot pri vate business, and his plan strikes at its very heart.” HANSON ILLS LIONS ABOUT PHILIPPINES Major at Fort Lincoln Spent Some Time in Service In Eastern Archipelago Major A. O. Hanson, of the medical corps, Fort Lincoln, was the speaker at the Lions luncheon at noon, tak ing the Philippines as his topic. The major spent several years in the islands and included in his return to the states a tour of parts of Europe. The entertainment of the day was confined to musical numbers. Henry Halverson sang three selections, ac companied on the piano by Anne Hurlbut Peterson, with violin obligato by Adolph Englehardt. Chuck O’Connor gave a ukulele con cert, singing to the accompaniment of the instrument and playing several instrumental numbers. A representative of the Girl Scouts of America, Miss Emelia Thoorsell, director of the Hiawatha region, of Minneapolis, accompanied by Miss Lois Howard, was present and spoke for her organiaztion. announcing that steps now are under way here for organizing Bismarck Girl Scouts. Major Hanson said of the Philip pines that there were about 7000 is lands and islets, the largest being Luzon, as large as Ohio, and Min dinao. as large as Indiana, the two together being about equal to the area of South Dakota. There are two seasons, said the major, the wet and dry, temperatures range from 78 in the cool season to 86 in the hot, though some points reach as high as 100, but the heat Is never as great as it was here last summer. The usual rainfall is 75 inches a year. The population is 13,000,000, the archipelago is 1200 miles long north and south and 600 wide east and west. The chief product is cane sugar, ot which $50,000,000 was exported last year, cocoanut. tissue and oil to the value of $50,000,000, hemp to the value of $26,000,000, some rubber, which high wages keep out of in dustry, and some tobacco, none of which is fit for use a* cigar wrapper. D. E. Shipley, president, called at tention to the annual State Corn show and its dinner and urged all Lions to attend. Dr. C. D. Dursema reminded the club of the coming Hal loween party, November 3. Guests of the day were Manager Maas, of Montgomery Ward & Co., Peter Splichel. of the Dickinson club, and the entertainers of the day. OCTOBER'S RAINFALL FAR ABOVE NORMAL Precipitation Last Two Weeks Brought Moisture for Whole Year Above Average With precipitation having been re corded every day this month, October rainfall in Bismarck has totaled 1.87 inches compared with a normal for the month of .94 of an inch, it was announced today by O. W. Roberts, federal meteorologist here. “Even if it shouldn't rain any more this month,” Mr. Roberts said, “pre cipitation so far this year is .61 of an inch greater than the normal for the first 10 months of the year.” Dickinson also has been hit by an October deluge. Following nearly an inch of rain during the week-end in the Stark county city, the tempera ture dropped to 27 degrees above zero for the minimum reading in the last 24 hours. The maximum was 41 but no snow fell The ungravelcd part of U. S. High way No. 10 from Hebron to Taylor was in poor condition today. Boys Receive Slight Cuts in Auto Crash Harold Scott, 14, and Arthur David, 13, received lacerations in a collision ol two car» at the corner of Tenth street and Thayer avenue, Sunday afternoon. The Scott boy, son ot Carl Scott of Eighteenth, was driving. David is a son of Henry David, of Thirteenth street. Tbs cars were badly damaged. A cut in the Scott boy's lip required some stitches. David’s main hurts were on the fingers of one hand. They were dressed at a local hospital. Farmers Union Issues Burleigh Year Book The Farmers Union is adding Bur leigh and other counties to its year book distribution this year. Last year the publication was confined to Ward, Williams and Stutsman coun ties. The year book will contain 180 pages of matter bearing on agricul ture and farmers’ interests. It is pre pared and issued through cooperation between the national and state or ganizations of the union and is part-, ly financed through advertising pat ronage. Every farmer in the coun ties of distribution receives a copy, whether, he be a member of the union or not. City Service Will Open Oil Station The City Service corporation is preparing for location of an oil sta tion here within the next two weeks, it was announced today from the of fice of P. C. Remington. Tanks al ready have arrived for the plant and are stored on the Soo right-of-way in the eastern section of the city. The location has not, however, been decided on. The station is to handle bulk oil, gasoline, lubricating oil and grease. A full service department is likely to be added, it was said by those in the confidence of the company. The sta tion will be under the control of state headquarters at Grand Forks. Rumble of Revolt Heard in Mexico Dallas. Tex., Oct. 13.—(4’)—An at mosphere of apprehension / spread along the Mexican border today from Brow'nsville far up the Rio Grande as ovp«»rtencod considered recent developments in the southern I Weather Report Temperature at 7 a. 35 Highest yesterday 43 Lowest last night 35 Precipitation to 7 a. in .03 Highest wind velocity 15 GENERAL REPORT Temprtrs. Prc. Station— Low High In. Bismarck, N. D., clear. 35 43 .03 Amarillo. Tex., cloudy. 54 72 .00 Boise, Idaho, clear 36 60 .00 Calgary, Alta., pt cldy. 30 .. .00 Chicago, 111., pt cldy... 60 78 .00 Denver, Colo., clear 42 66 .00 Des Moines, la., rain. .. 52 84 .88 Devils Lake, N. D., cldy 36 42 .04 Dodge City, Kan., cldy. 50 70 .00 Edmonton, Alta, clear.. 28 .00 Havre, Mont, clear. .. 32 46 .00 Helena, Mont., clear... 32 50 .00 Huron, S. D.. cloudy... 42 64 .00 Kamloops, B. C., cloudy 38 . . .00 Kansas City, Mo., rain. 60 SO .68 Lander, VVyo., cloudy.. 34 54 .00 Medicine Hat, Alta., clr 34 .00 Miles City, Mont., clead 32 46 .00 Modena, Utah, clear... 34 56 .00 Moorhead. Alinn., cldy.. 38 68 .02 Oklahoma City, cloudy. 66 74 2.70 Piei*re, S. D., clear 34 31 .00 Prince Albert, Sns., clr. 30 .. .00 Qu’Aupelle, Sas., pt cldy 30 .. .10 Rapid City, S.D., pt cldy 38 52 .00 Rseburg, Ore., clear ... 38 66 .no St. Louis, Mo , clear.... 66 82 .00 St. Paul M,inu., cloudy. 46 78 .26 Salt Lake City, cloudy. 46 60 .00 Sault Ste. Marie clear. 52 72 .no Seattle, Wash., foggy.. 38 56 .00 Sheridan, VVyo., clear. . 35 52 .00 Sioux City, la., cloudy.. 46 72 .02 Spokane, Wash, clear. 30 58 .J'O Swift Current, clear... 30 .00 The Pas, Man., cloudy . . 32 .. .00 Toledo, 0., clear 56 72 .00 VVilliston, N. D., clear. . 32 40 .00 Winnemucca, Nev., clr. 32 54 .00 Winnipeg, Man., cloudy 34 . . .24 OTHER X. D. I'OI.M'S Temp Station— 8 a. in Jamestown, cloudy to Valley City, cloudy 39 Grand Porgs. cloudy 38 Fargo, cloudy 38 WEATHER FORECAST For Bismarck and vicinity: Fair to night and Tuesday. Slightly warmer Tuesday. For North Dakota: Fair tonight and Tuesday. Slightly warmer Tuesday, and extreme west portion tonight. For South Dakota: Fair tonight ami Tuesday. Somewhat warmer west portion Tuesday, For Iowa: Partly cloudy, somewhat cooler in east and central portions to night. Tuesday mostly fair and rather cool. For Minnesota: Fair tonight and Tuesday. Somewhat cooler in south east portion, warmer in northwest portion Tuesday. For Montana: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday. Little change in temper ature. WEATHER CONDITIONS Tiie high-pressure area covers the couutr.v generally tills morning, being centered over southeastern North Da kota and east and central South Da kota (30.40). Showers have fallen in Saskatchewan, Manitoba, North Da kota, Minnesota, lowa, Kansas, and Oklahoma, where over two inches was reported at Oklahoma City, Except for the unsettled condition in the lower Missouri valley, the weather is gen erally fair. A low appears in tHe far northwest, accompanied by a slight rise in temperature. Temperatures have fallen throughout the upper Mississippi and lower Missouri val leys, falls of over 20 degrees occur ring in the upper portions of this region. River stage at 7 a. m. today, 1.4 feet; 24-hnur change, rise of 0.1 foot. Bismarck station barometric pres sure at 7 a. in., 28.53 Inches; reduced, 30.38. OBUJS W. UOBKUTS, Official in Charge. 1 KFYR TI BSDAV, OCTOBER II 530 Kilocycles' 343.1 Meters A.M. 6:3o—Early risers’ club. 7:oo—Farm flashes. 7:lo—Weal her report. 7:ls—Farm reporter in Washington. 7:3o—Special bulletins: l,'. Sk depart ment of agriculture. 7:4s—Meditation period. B:oo—Shoppers’ guide program. 9:oo—Sunshine hour. 10:00—Weather report; opening grain markets. 10:10—Aunt Sammy. 10:30—Request liour: Paul Luther, soloist. 10:57—Arlington time signals. 11:00—Grain markets. 11:05—Organ program: Clara Morris. 12:00—Grain markets; Bismarck Trib • line news and weather; lunch- P.M. eon program. 12:25—Voice of the Wheat Pool. I:ls—Music. I:4s—Grain markets: high, low, anld close; Bismarck Tribune news, weather, and St. Paul livestock. I:ss—Farm notes. 2 :oo—Musical ma I i nee melodies. '2:3o—Siesta hour: Good News radio magazine. 3:OO—M usic. s:oo—Stocks and bonds. s:l6—Bismarck Tribune sports items s:2s—Bismarck Tribune news. s:4s—World Bookman. 6:oo —Your dinner hour. 6:3o—The three princes of IHe air. 6:4s—Newscasting. 7:oo—Studio program. republic. There was nothing more tan gible to tie to, however, than whispers of another attempted military coup. From San Antonio, scene in other years of plannings by scores of Mexi can juntas and the residence of many expatriates, came a report that several conservative and reliable Mexican rev olutionary sources denied a coup was being planned in Mexico. They said conditions in Mexico were a little un certain, but that P. Elias Calles, the former president and Mexican “strong man,” had the situation well in hand. Senate Committee Meets in Carolina Raleigh, N. C., Oct. 13.—(A 3 ) —On the trail of reported irregularities in the North Carolina primary of June 7 the senate campaign funds investi gating committee opened a hearing here today. Approximately 100 witnesses and spectators were in an assembly room of the Sir Walter hotel when the hearing was opened. Senator Gerald P. Nye, Republican, North Dakota, chairman of the committee, presid ed. He said the committee had received charges of fraudulent voting and of use of large sums of money in the campaign 16-Year-Old Girl Takes Her Own Life Danville, 111.. Oct. 13.—(4*)—Gene vieve Bradford, 16-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bradford was found dead in her room here today with a revolver by her side. Mrs. Bradford told police she had warned the girl that unless she stopped smoking cigarets she would have to give up her boy friend. ‘Great One’ Thinks Some of Marriage Minot, N. D., Oct. 13.—(A 3 ) —After all, Arthur (the Great) Shires is giv ing marriage some thought. The Washington baseball player, here with a barnstorming team, said he planned to travel in Mexico and elsewhere this winter, but it all de pends on "whether I get married.’’ A dispatch from Willinai, Minn, Saturday said thal »he great one an nounced he would marry a Chicagu society girl soon, Later in the day at Grand Forks. N D . he v,a: quoted as saying that he had no such inten- CLASSIFIED AD KATES All want ads are cash In advance m.rumum charge 75 cents Copy must be received at the nibune of* ficc by 9:00 a m to insure insertion same day in the regular classified page. Cuts border 01 white space used on want ads come under the classified display rates at 90 cents per column inch per Insertion REGULAR WANT AD RATES 6 days 95 words or under $1.45 3 days 25 words or under 1.00 t days 25 words or under £5 1 day 25 words or under 75 Ads over 25 words n cents additional per word. The Tribune reserves the right to reject any copy submitted also to re* vise any copy to conform with make up rules of Classified Advertising. Phone 32 The Tribune Wart Ad Department. Male Help Wanted WANTED—Two or three men with necessary equipment for rock dig ging and cording. We pay $3.50 per cord. For information inquire at 502 Seventh street north. WANTED—Ten boys 9 to 12 years to do light pleasant work evenings, after school, and on Saturdays. Good pay. Write Bismarck Trib une. jncarc_of_ Ad. No. 30. DON'T BE a mis fit Qualify for good positions Catalog Free (rio ter Barber college, Fargo, N D. Female Help Wanted WANTED—GirI for general house work. Write Tribune in care of Ad. No. 25. W’ork Wanted WORK WANTED by teacher or lady with equivalent education compe tent. to fill position of trust. Write Tribune Ad No 29. Apartments FOR RENT—In modern home on first floor an apartment" consisting of two large rooms and kitchenette with gas range, private entrance, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 1328-J or call at 402 Eighth street. FOR RENT—On first floor, furnished apartment, private bath. On second floor housekeeping room, suitable for two ladies or married couple. Also garage for rent. Call at 422 Fifth street. TOR RENT—Apartment on second floor, consisting of four large room, bathroom and kitchenette. Not fur nished, hot water heated. At 306 Thayer Avc. West. Phone 262-J or call G. G. Beithon, at 112 Thayer Ave. W. FOR RENT—In modern home a three room unfurnished apartment, avail able after Oct. 15th. Also furnish ed sleeping rooms with board if desired. Inquire phone 1716-R. FOR RENT—Modern four room apartment on second floor. Hot water heat and private entrance. Vacant Nov. Ist. Adults only. Call at 514 Seventh. FOR RENT—In modern home, clean and comfortable furnished two room apartment, also 3 room front apartment on ground floor. Call at 614 Eighth street. TOR RENT—Furnished three room corner flat also a two room flat The Laurain apartments. Phone 303 B F Flanagan Prop. FOR RENT—Two room furnished apartment in modern home. Vacant Octobei 6 Call at 924 Fourth street or phone 543-W TOR RENT—Furnished three room apartment at 120 West Rosser, In quire at 322 Ninth street. Phone 1054-M. FOR RENT—Nicely furnished apart ment in College Building. Call at Room 200 or phone 271-R. Wanted to Rent WANTED—By October 20, three or four room furnished housekeeping apartment. Three rooms and kitchenette satisfactory. Adults only. State price, also if heat, light and water are included. Address Ad. No. 26 in care Tribune. WANTED - TO RENT—By” reliable party, modem five or six room house, must have at least two bed rooms and gas furnace for heating. Write Bismarck Tribune in care of Ad. No. 27. Dead Animals Wanted DEAD ANIMALS WANTED—Quick service will be given removing youi dead ot undesirable live animals such as horses, hogs cows and sheep all tree of charge We call for one or more large or small Write or phone us promptly Northern Rendering Company. Bis marck. N D. Box 265 Pnone 406 tions: "that somebody had him all wrong. ’’ Among other thin*, Shires said he didn’t like the idea of wearing out the seat of his trousers sitting on the bench about half of the season this year while Joe Ji f’ge played first base. He also said he was through with the prize fight game. Wife Succumbs and Husband Near Death Fargo. N. D-, Oct. 13.—(4*) —Mrs. Eugenia Dubord, 85, for 52 years a resident of the St. Benedict settle ment south of here, died at her home today after several weeks illness. Her husband also is seriously ill and is now near death. Mr. and Mrs. Dubord took up a homestead near the settlement in 1878 and had' resided on it continuously since. Strike Is Called At! Edison’s Plant West Orange, N. J., Oct. 13.—<40 For the first time in 16 years labor trouble developed today at the plant of Thomas A. Edison. Members of the local polishers and buffers union were ordered on strike by officials of the union. H. J Dum per!, business representative of the workers, said a recent cut in wages by Edison industries would allow a man (o earn only 70 cents an hour against on »pd 07 cents under the former scale Personal ANYONE GOING to California dur ing month of October communicate with Mrs. J. L. Kelly, 302 Ave. D or phone 472-M. Lost and Found LOST—At Dome Saturday night, en graved white %old wedding rinjr, date June 10, 1921, and Inscription inside. SIO.OO reward. Finder leave at Tribune Office. Room and Board OARD AND room m modern home at a reasonable rate for gentlemen only. Call at 808 Ave. B. Kooms for Rent TOR RENT—Two sleeping rooms in modern home, one with garage and private entrance, very desirable lor traveling man. Also modern two room furnished housekeeping apart ment. Call at 602 Third street or phone 1352. FOR RENT—Close in, furnished front sleeping room, ground floor, in modern home. Also 3 room mod ern unfurnished apartment. Adults only. At 309 Seventh street. FOR RENT—One large sleeping room furnished. Also for -.sale, cheap, one Edison cabinet phonograph, Victor attachment, 222 West Main. _ Phone 1629-W. FOR RENT—Sleepmg room in mod ern home, close in, suitable for one or two gentlemen. Call at 117 First street or phone 193-M. TOR RENT—Nice clean soutn front room with large closet, suitable ior one or two. Rent real reasonable. Close in. 112 Ave. A. FOR RENi—Flirmsncd sleeping rooms, suitable for one or two in modern home. Call at 322 Ninth street. Phone 1051-M. FOR RENT—Furnished loom in modern home, suitable for one or two. Phone 1407 or call at 712 Seventh street. FOR RENT—WeII furnished room with small kitchenette. Cali at 411 Fifth street or phone 273 “The __ Hazell^st." TOR RENT—Nicely furnished front sleeping room, next to bath. Suit able for two. Board if desired. Call 1664-LW. WANTED—Roommate (girl) of pleas ing personality to share pleasant furnished room. Call “Ether at 1664-LW. FOR RENT —Furnished sleeping rooms in modern home. Close in. Call at 808 Main or phone 1544-R. TOR RENT—Furnished room in mod ern home, suitable for one or two. Phone 1407, 712 Seventh street. FOR RENT—Furnished sleeping room in new home. Call at 317 Tentli street. FOR RENT —Furnlshed~robm. Phone 1427 or call at 301 Fourth street. Houses and Flats FOR RENT—Five room modem Eouse including an electric range, in good location. Rent $47.00 per month. Inquire of I. C. Iverson, Mandan, No. Dak. or phone 653-LR, Bis marck, No. Dak. TOR, RENT—Bungalow flat] living room, bedroom, 2 closets, bath and kitchen, electric stove and kel vinator. Heat and water furnished. Call at 409 Fifth street, Mrs. KJnd schy^ FOR RENT—Eight room modern house, 4 bed rooms, close in, SSO; 5 room modern house, Riverview ad dition, hot water heat, SSO; 5 room partly modern house. Geo. M. Register. FOR RENT OR SALE—Five room all modern house on pavement, rignt across from Roosevelt school. Re sponsible parties only. Phone 1276. FOR'REWT-All ~ modern five room bungalow with heated garage. New ly decorated and in good condition, hot water heat. Phone 504. TOR. RENT—Two cheap flats irTmy building at 118 , ,i Sixth street Some furniture and partly modern. H. L. _Reade. FOR SALE—Bungalow, just complet ed, gas lurnace, basement garage. Reasonable terms. For appeint ment phone 1754-J. FOR RENT—Five room modern house, gas range furnished, with heated garage. Located at 1010 Thayer. Call 291-W. _ FOR SALE—Modern seven room house, 3 blocks from - mmediate possession. Harvey Har ris & Co. FOR RENT—Two room house with garage at 1213 Thayer Ave. Inquire J. G. Gussner. Phone 1403-LR. FOR RENT—Furnished six room house, modern, close in. Write Trib unc, in care j)f_Ad. No. 23. FOR RENT—Oct. Ist five room new modern bungalow at 221 Eleventh street. Phone 646-R. FOR RENT— Four room modern house on Third street. Phone 724. FOR RENT—Five room all modern house. Call at 221 West Rosser. Miscellaneous FOR SALE CHEAP—One fur lined overcoat, suitable for teamster or truck driver, size 42; one heavy cloth overcoat, size 40; one coon skin overcoat for 15 or 16 year old boy; man’s grey suit, two pairs of trousers, size 38. Apply 711 Ninth street. NATIONAL CASH REGISTERS— New and second hand. Over 500 styles and sizes. We have one tc fit your business. W. E. Stitzel, rep resentative. Phone 1409. Bismarck N. D. ✓ FOR SALE —Good registered Oxloid and Rambouillet rams, yearlings and two year olds. Registered poll ed Shorthorn hulls, 15 months old Strut? and Nagel Bismarck N D FOR SALE—Potatoes and onions very cheap. We deliver free of charge. Call at 116 Sixth street. Livestock GUERNSEY DISPERSION Saturday, October 18th, one p. m„ central time, 37 head purebred and grade Guernseys, all ages. Fine herd bull and 2 younger hulls. Cows with official records and their offspring T. B. tested. Don’t miss this chance. Geo. M. Biasing, Ricliardton, N. D. "WANTED—PIace to winter twenty horses Write S F. Lambert, or telephone 1437. Bismarck. N. D. FOR SALE- 100 breeding exes. E Lahr'Bismarck. N. D.