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Oliver County Group at Corn Show Today
WILL, GODDARD AND MEYER AGAIN TO BE OFFICIALS OF SHOW Judges Hope to Complete Work Free Moving Pictures at City Auditorium Tonight Begin at 7:30 and 9 Events moved swiftly and on each ether's heels at the State Com show, today. This was partly due to the arrival of the poultry raised by 4-H club members from last spring’s allotments of baby chicks and partly it was due to it being a sort of Oliver county day, marked by the visit of the Cen ter juvenile band and a delegation of Oliver county community leaders and farmers. i The management announced today that there would be two free show ings this evening of the moving pic ture, “Old Ironsides.” The “Covered Wagon” film drew 2,500 people Thurs day night and hundreds had to be turned away for want of seating and standing room in the city auditorium. The picture took about two hours to run and. as the showing did not start until 8:30, there was no chance to re run it. The management of the Com show got together this morning and announced, as a result of last night’s experience, that tonight’s film would be run at 7:30 and would be repeated at 9 p. m. One New Director Elected Announcement of the annual elec tion, Thursday afternoon, was made today. George P. Will was reelected president, Harry P. Goddard, secre tary and P. J. Meyer again is treasur er for the ensuing year. Directors elected or reelected were George 7. WUI.. J. P. Jackson, 7. L. Conklin, Obert A. Olson, J. A. Graham and J. L. Bell, Bismarck; 7. H. Hyland, Devils Lake; D. C. Crimmins, Hazel ton; John Trey, Turtle Lake; G. A. (Continued on page eleven) Two Sisters Die as Automobiles Collide Toledo, Ohio, Oct. 24.— UP) —An ambulance speeding to a hospital with two sisters, brides of a few months, collided with an automobile last night killing the two and placing a third woman near death. The ambulance was carrying Mrs. Mary Emch, 18. of Pembergiile, Ohio, and her sister. Mrs. Ethel Langerman, 19, of Woodville, Ohio, when it struck an automobile in which Mrs. Anna Clark. 42. was a passenger. The two sisters, already near death from burns suffered in an explosion while they were cleaning curtains, were pulled from the ambulance as the front of it burst into flames. Mrs. Clark was hurled 20 feet into the side of a building and it was feared she too will not live. Bismarck Youth Is Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 24.—(/P) Awards of 132 scholarships having a total value of $49,730 were announced at Harvard university today. The scholarships were given students in the six Harvard graduate schools. The names of the recipients oi these scholshlps include: Law school: H. B. Johnson, Two Harbors. Minn.; W. E. Nuessle, Bis marck, N. D.; D. W. Raudenbush, St. Paul, Minn. Medical school: Rolf Lium, North field. Minn.; W. B. Rew, Thompson Falls, Mont.; W. Spink, Duluth, Minn. < Wreckage of Giant Airplane Discovered 6pezia, Italy. Oct. 24. age of the British tri-motored airplane City of Rome, which almost a year ago made a forced landing near here and sank in the sea, drowning three passengers and her crew of four, was found today by a fishing boat. In the wreckage was a leather suit case, be- lieved to contain diplomatic papers, . since one of the passengers was a 1 diplomatic courier. There were no bodies. Japanese Ratification Of Naval Pact Arrives Southampton, Eng., Oct. 24.—(/P) The Japanese instrument of ratifica tion of the London naval treaty ar rived in England today aboatd the Leviathan, winning by three days a race with time to get it here for de posit of ratifications at the foreign office, 10 Downing street, Monday. Dickinson, N. D„ Oct. 24.—A ship ment of 1,200 lambs from Montana received this week by local farmers makes over 3,500 sheep brought into this neighborhood recently from that source. These have been bought by Tony and Ray Grew, Mark Armbrust and R. 8. Felton, most of them breed ing ewes and some feeders. North Dakota's Oldest Newspaper ESTABLISHED 1873 Brazilian Government Falls of Naming Prize Winners Before Night POULTRY EXHIBITS ARRIVE Awarded Scholarship BUT 1,200 LAMBS THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Another Lord of Chicago’s Gangland Slain I Aids Unemployed j Arthur Woods, former New York po lice commissioner, was asked by President Hoover to assume charge of organization being created to re lieve unemployment. SHAFER DOING WELL AFTER OPERATION Appendectomy Performed on Governor This Morning; Is Resting Easily • An operation for appendicitis was performed on Governor George 7. Shafer this morning. Although Governor Shafer was scheduled to take the stump in many MpUtm-al toe state in behalf candidacy for reelection, the opera tion caused a cancellation of all speaking engagements. He is ex pected to remain at the hospital until after the November 4 election. The governor at noon was said by physicians to have regained consci ousness and to be resting easily. The governor’s condition was said by attending physicians to be satis factory after the operation. The ap pendix was fdund to be acute and may have necessitated an emergency operation in the near future if it had not been removed, doctors said. Removal of the appendix was rec ommended by physicians after Gov ernor Shafer suffered several chronic attacks. He had been advised to rest during the last week, but remained at his office until Wednesday. Thurs day morning he entered the hospital. North Dakota Convict Missing from Prison Leavenworth, Kas., Oct. 24.—<7P>— For the second time in a week pris oners are missing at the federal peni tentiary here. Stanley Brown. 21, sentenced to 15 years from Minot, N. D., for robbing a postoffice, and Harry Sullivan. 28, sentenced at San Francisco for pos tal robbery, have been missing since Wednesday, Deputy Warden Morri son said today. The deputy warden expressed belief they may be hiding within the prison walls, seeking op portunity to escape. No trace has been revealed of Frank Nash, former member of the A 1 Spen cer Oklahoma bandit gang, who es caped Sunday night. Nash was un der a 25-year sentence for robbery of a passenger train near Okesa, Okla. WAS SENTENCED FOR WING AND TUTTLE ‘JOBS’ Minot, N. D. f Oct. 24.—(/P) —Stanley Brown, reported missing from Leav enworth penitentiary, was sentenced in federal court at Minot in January, 1925, to 15 years in prison for burg larizing the postoffices at Tuttle, N. D., and Wing, N. D., in July, 1924. Bandits Get $17,000 In Mail Truck Holdup Argo, 111., Oct. 24.— (A*) —Three bandits robbed a mail truck here to day and escaped with a bag contain ing $17,000. The truck was forced to the curb by a black sedan. The empty bag was found shortly after at a grade crossing. U. S. Will Be Caught Unprepared in Event of Another War, Says Pershing New York, Oct. 24.—(/P) —A warning to the United States that it will be caught unprepared in event of an other war was sounded by Gen. John J. Pershing in an Interview published in the Country Home “People say we should disarm,” the leader of the American armies in the World war is quoted as saying. “America already is disarmed. Good men and good women tell us we should throw away our armaments. We have very little to throw away." Declaring no one hates war more than he does, he says: “I pray fervently there will be no BETTER INDUSTRIAL NEWS IS ! CHEERING BUSINESS LEADERS *S> — ■ <> | Vigilantes Harass | New York‘Spooners’| ■> « Westbridge, N. Y., Oct. 24.— (/P) There are anti-spooning vigilantes in this Long Island vilalge. The secretary of a duly appointed committee has reported to the Tax payers association that 27 parties were broken up in a month. If a vigilante sees an occupied car parked more than half an hour he tele phones the police and there is a sum mons. APPLICATION FOR MANDAMUS WRIT DENIED BY COURT High Tribunal Refuses Local Democratic Committee Per mit to Name Candidates The state supreme court today den ied an application for a writ of man damus sought by a group purporting to be the Burleigh County Democratic central committee to compel The sec retary of state to place the names of three men chosen by the group as nominees for the legislature in the 27th district. The court held that where there was no candidate of a political party for member of the legislature at the pre ceding general election, a candidate for nomination at a primary election must receive at least 200 votes in order to be nominated. It was further ruled i that the power of a party committee to fill vacancies on an election ballot can be exercised only where a vac ancy occurs after a regular nomina tion. It cannot make an original nomination. The application for a writ of man damus was made by O. C. Udie, W. E. Doty and Julius Meyers, who asked that Secretary of State Robert Byrne be compelled to certify their names to the county auditor as candidates for he North Dakota house of rep resentatives in the Democratic column in the 27th district. No Candidates in 1928 The Democratic party had no can didates for representatives from the 27th district at the general election in 1928; no persons filed nomination petitions asking that their names be placed on the Democratic ballot at the primary election last June, and no names were printed on the ballot. Names of several persons were writ ten in on the ballot for Democratic candidate for representative in the district. A group of Democrats, claiming to constitute the county central com mittee of Burleigh county, met last month and passed a resolution recit ing that vacancies existed on the Democratic ticket for nomination of candidates for the legislature and named the three candidates. Byrne refused to certify the names to the county auditor on the grounds that no vacancy existed and that the com mittee had no authority to make an original nomlnaion. No Ruling on Second Question Charles Simon, assistant attorney general, who represented Byrne m the case, claimed that the committee naming the candidates was not the legal committee. The supreme cotfH held that “for the purposes o t this case we shall assume that the persons who so acted had power to act v> such committee.” The committee which supported the mandamus action claimed that the failure by the electors to nominate any candidates created vacancies which the county central committee had authority to fill. “This is. of course, contrary to the express provisions of the statute, which contemplates that the people shall have the power not only to nominate candidates but shad have the power. If they so desire, to re frain from nominating. It is also contrary to the express holding of this court.” the decision said. 7 O. Hellstrom, Bismarck, in argu ments to the court, charged L:.at a conspiracy existed and that votes cast for scattered Democratic candi dates at the primary were not count ed. He claimed that, for that rea son, a vacancy had been declared by the county central committee. more war. With all my soul I hate it. I have seen it in all its horrors. The great war was called a war to end war. Yet, in these dozen years, think how many disastrous wars have been fought and how many others seem to be in the process of making. “We know we will not provoke war. but what is there in history which authorizes us to conclude someone else will not provoke one some of these days? It is not a question of whether or not we believe in war. It is a question whether we shall defend this wonderful country of ours if some other nation, which does believe in war, should attaek us.' BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1930 Adds Measure of Optimism to Difficult Unemployment WOOD CORRALLING EXPERTS Other Advices Show That Pri vate Individuals and Firms Will Aid in Movement Washington, Oct. 24. (AP) News of better industrial and con struction activity in September came from the federal reserve board today to add a measure of optimism to the difficult unemployment relief task. Meanwhile, Col. Arthur Woods, re lief" director, moved ahead in his pre liminary efforts to gather with him the experts he needs to compose the general board of strategy which is to lead government and business in finding jobs or aid for millions. From every side, however, came news of steps being taken -without awaiting the setup of a central or ganization. Not only business men and industrialists but great numbers of workers were registering their willingness to contribute aid. Two government branches took steps to help in a small but substantial tvay, the postofficc ordering all overtime eliminated and the work given to substitutes while the shipping board announced it would “forget” for the time being the plan to cut down the merchant fleet corporation’s staff in Washington and elsewhere. Alto gether this cut would have laid off some 700 employes at a saving ap proximating $1,000,000. These workers are scattered at various ports where Btaffs are not considered essential any longer. The number affected by the post office order hqs not been determinad .but Mu.tgfciNßh made known-shortly. At present a good many regular em ployes are making 65 cents an hour for time beyond their eight-hour period. The reserve board’s summary of business and financial conditions for (Continued on page Eleven) HUNDREDS DIE IN MEXICAN FLOODS Several Villages Wiped Out as Torrential Rains Flood Rivers of Country Mexico City, Oct. 24.—(/Pi—Dis patches to the Newspaper Excelsior from Tampico today quoted the com mander of the federal garrison at Alamo, state of Vera Cruz, as saying that many persons, possibly hundreds, had died during floods there Tues day. Captain Alvaro Barrazo, who man aged to escape from the town with his troops as the inundation licked at their heels, said he had observed the disaster from high ground nearby and had seen “possibly hundreds” of persons caught In the sudden onrush of water and swept away by the river currents. He added the town was almost de stroyed. Although an American avi ator. E. Warren, flying over what he believed to be Alamo yesterday said several buildings were left standing and were emerging from the receding waters. Warren saw a number of per sons walking around. Barrazo and his men reached the town of Chapopote Munez after a hard march through storm and flood ridden country, losing their horses en route. From Chapopote Mur.ez he got In touch with the commander of the garrison at Tampico and in formed him of the disaster. He said the storms commenced Sunday. Oct. 5. and kept up persist ently until Tuesday of this week when the flooded rivers overflowed and inundated the town. The populace, panic-stricken, sought refuge in the hills but many were caught in the swirling waters. Other reports from the stricken district said the nearby villages of San Isidro, Tumbadero, Ojite and San Miguel had totally disappeared beneath the water, which receding had left many human bodies as well as the bodies of cattle. Execute Mexican for Train-Wreck Effort Ciudad, Chihuahua, Mexico, Oct. 24. —</P) —A firing squad has ended the life of Francisco Ruiz Cardenas, whom federal troops caught in the act of removing a rail from the Mexico Clty-Elpaso railroad line, near here. The military escort of the passenger train Tuesday discovered him near Jimenez allegedly taking the rail from the ties. They brought him to Chi huahua City, tried him before a court martial, which convicted him, and he was executed at dawn Thursday. Several attempts have been made to derail trains in various parts of Mexico during the past few weeks by similar tactics, but. Ruiz is the first ever to be captured and rnnisfced for the act. Relief Task Slain Gang Chief ❖— - . ■ <> JOE AIELLO Joe ,AieUo. long famous as of Chicago's gang lords, came to the end of the gangster trail last night. He fell with 17 slugs in his body, presum ably fired by his racketeering rivals. INFANTILE MALADY AND SMALLPOX STIR HEALTH DEPARTMENT Paralyzing Disease Breaks Out in Sargent-Dickey Area; Ap ply Law at Steele Outbreaks of Infantile paralysis and smallpox are demanding the atten tion of the state health department— the infantile epidemic being in Sar gent and Dickey counties and the smallpox at Steele. A situation de manding enforcement of the vaccina tion and quarantine layv has resulted at Steele. Dr. A. A. WJiittemore, state health ameer. abcTth-rnr of the preventable disease bureau, made a trip to Steele Thursday eve ning to confer with the town health board on the smallpox situation. This conference was required to deal with an instance of hostility to vaccination or quarantine which oc curred in a family where members had been exposed to the infection. When four cases broke out in the Steele high school all students were required to show evidence that they had had the disease or had been suc cessfully vaccinated against it recent ly, otherwise a quarantine was to be enforced to cope with the contagion. General Vaccination Halts It General vaccination in families which had not already been so treat ed for Immunity followed and the out break was halted at four cases. The question of how to deal with the one family which resisted the health board orders was submitted to James Morris, attorney general, and he ruled that the'state health department and the Steele board were within their authority in demanding either vac cination or submission to a quaran tine. A copy of the attorney general’s ruling w’as submitted to the Steele board and it will act accordingly. The infantile paralysis outbreak in Sargent an<f Dickey counties consists of four cases actually known and others believed to exist without the paralysis which definitely identifies the disease. Dr. Allen said it is be lieved that the source of infection is in Marshall county,* S. D., across the state line from Dickey and Sar gent counties. Infantile Disease May Spread There has been widespread exposure and the possibility of a greater de velopment of the disease is regarded as likely. So far there are two cases in which there is complete paralysis of the lower extremities and left arm, with a 50 per cent paralysis of the right arm. One is a mother, 29 years of age, and the other a two-year-old child. In a third case there is paraly sis of the right arm of a six-year-old girl. A fourth case was found by Dr. Allen on an investigation of several days in the affected area, this being a girl child 21 months of age with a history of paralysis of the right shoul der and upper arm. These cases all are in families with other children and are 10 to 20 miles apart. That is why suspicion os the infecting contact is directed at the South Dakota county, where the dis ease prevails in rider extent, it is said. Dr. Allen said it is difficult to determine the extent of the Sargent- Dickey outbreak, as there may be cases seemingly of mere co ds or of influenza which in reality are unde veloped attacks of infantile paraly sis. Serum Being Applied .Polio-myelitis streptococci serum has been recommended at a medium of treating the outbreak, and during Dr. Allen's tour of the two counties he obtained some of this and treat ments were given, both for preven tive purposes and for existing cases. The disease Is not only still a mystery to the medical profession in many of its manifestations, but its symptoms often are furtive. For that reason laboratory confirmation of diagnoses is being obtained by the local phy sicians in the affected area and by the health department here. Carriers of the disease are believed to be the principal source of the outbreak. MINNESOTA BANK ROBBED Dehli. Minn.. Oct. 24.—(A*)—Three men held up the Farmers and Mer chants State bank Thursday snd escaped with neartv $1,090. JOE AIELLO FALLS BEFORE BULLETSOF RIVALRACKETEERS 17 Slugs Fired Into Body From Guns in Three Positions Near Apartment WAS ELABORATELY PLOTTED Pellets Rain in From All Sides as Alcohol King Tries Vainly to Escape Chicago, Oct. 24.— (/P)— Gangster guns silent in Chicago for some time, opened up again last night and re moved Joe Aiello, one of the few re maining rivals of Alfonse Capone, from the picture of Chicago's crime. Aiello, reputed alcohol king, oartner of George (Bugs) Moran, and with Tenure of Gangsters Domination Is Brief Chicago. Oct. 24.— </P>— Brief has been the tenure of the north side gang chiefs on their profit able racketeering domain. Guns of rivals in addition to scores of minor racketeers and the seven slain in the St. Valentine’s day massacre have swept from their seat of power: November 10, 1924 Dion O’Banion. August 20. 1926—Tony Spano. October 11, 1926—Earl (Hymie) Weiss. Patrick Murray. , April 4, 1927—Vincent Drucci. February 14, 1929—the seven Moran gangsters. July 23, 1930—Peter (Ashcan) Inserio. August 1, 1930—Jack Zuta George (Bugs) Moran, who is reputed to have shared with Joe Aiello, slain last night. an<J Zuta, the control of the rich racketeer ing province, is today free on $lO,- 000 bonds on a vagrancy charge and generally considered "out” so far as any gangland authority is concerned. Moran listed by the Chicago crime commission as a “public enemy” was shot and killed by a gang of men as he left the apartment of Patsy Pres to, an Importer, in North Kolmar av enue. Seventeen or more bullets were fired into the gang leader from ma chine guns.secreted in three different positions as Aiello walked into what the police said was one of the most elaborte assassination plots in gang land history. . As he stepped out of the Presto apartment, presumably to enter a cab that was waiting to take* him and Presto to his home, machine gun fire <Continued on page eleven) Alleged Rum Runner Sunk by Coastguard New London, Conn., Oct. 24.—(/P> The speedboat Helen, believed to be a rum runner, was fired on and sunk early today off Napa tree Point, near Watch Hill, R. 1., and the speedboat Pueblo was captured by coast guards men. Both crafts are of Bridgeport. Lieut. Jewell, in command of the C. G. 134. one of two boats .which participated in the engagement, said that the crew of the Elen, 35-footer, was unharmed. The other patrol boat engaged in the affair was the C. G. 234. No liquor was found aboard the Pueblo. This craft was being towed to the local coast guard base. The number of men aboard the two boats and their names were not revealed. A *J* To Start Telephone Service to Antipodes <6* New York, Oct. 24.— (/D—There will be telephone service to the boy* down-under, beginning next Monday. The cost of a 14.000-mile call between New York and any Australian point will be sls a minute. Criminologist Surprises Burglar, Gets Interview at Sword’s Point New York, Oct. 24.—(TP) —Mark O. Prentiss, criminologist, who helped organize the national crime commis sion, possessed some first hand data today, gleaned in a two-hour inter view with a burglar whom h„ sur prised ransacking his apartment. Charles Faye. 22, expert manipula tor of apartment locks, was recover ing fron. the grilling and was thank ing his stars that plain ordinary cops had put him safely behind jail bars. Prentiss, returning to his Park ave nue apartment from a luncheon yes terday. found Faye helping himself to his belongings. Snatching an innocent loking waik ! Quits as President j WASHINGTON LUIS Washington Luis has resigned as president of Brazil, according to press dispatches received today. SEEK FULL STORY OF CHILD'S DEATH FROMSTEPMOTHER Investigation Pushed Despite Statement of Former Judges Excoriating Police Denver. Colo., Oct. 24.—</P> With Detective Captain Bert Clark claiming an admission of guilt from Mrs. Pearl O’Loughlin in the slaying of her 10- year-old stepdaughter, Leona, drowned in a city park lake, police today sought a complete solution of the child-murder mystery. The investigation was pushed In the face of a public communication to the “courts, members of the bar, and the citizens of Colorado,’' from two former Justices of the supreme court, protesting as “inhuman and op pressive” police treatment of the wom an prisoner. Police said they were on the verge of clearing up the details of the mur der yesterday when their questioning of Mrs. O'Loughlin was broken off by a court order admitting her attorney lor a conference with the woman. Chief of Police Robert P. Reed said Mrs. O'Loughlin had implicated three others in the murder. He said the stepmother, who had been grilled for five days, finally cried: “I did it—l alone am responsible. Take me out and hang me. “I did all the cooking at the house. I cooked rice and the glass ” Attorney Interrupted At this point, the chief said, the ar rival of the attorney interrupted the statement. Six persons, including Frank O'Loughlin, brother of Leo O’Loughlin, a city detective and father of the slain child, were questioned last night. O'Loughlin was taken into custody for questioning after the prisoner had said: “Why don’t you get Frank and give us'’a sanity test? We must be crazy.” Among those questioned were Mrs. Ethel Sparr, beauty parlor operator, whom Mrs. O’Loughlin said she visited twice the night Leona disappeared, and several roomers at the Sparr home. After the questioning, police said Mrs. O’Loughlin’s alibi had been broken. District Attorney Earl Wettengell said again last night he would file murder charges against the small vic tim’s stepmother before the hearing today of a writ of habeas corpus. The girl’s body was discovered in a park lake two days after she disap peared from home. A quantity of glass was found in the stomach. On the day of her disappearance her father was stricken by a strange illness. It was caused by eating food in which ground glass had been placed. Later two fam ily pets died. Examination of their bodies revealed ground glass. HOSPITAL CHIEF HONORED New Orleans, Oct. 24. —(AV-Paul M. Fesler. superintendent of the Univer sity of Minnesota hospital. Minne apolis. was elected president of the American Hospital association. ing stick from a hall rack, Prentiss unsheathed a long, slender blade and forced Faye to be seated, then pro ceeded to question him regarding the burglar business. "The fellow was unarmed.’ Prentiss said, “but I wasn’t taking any chances. He told me it was his first job. but the police have since learned he’s committed 16 burgalries in the neighborhood during the last few months. “He didn’t look a bit like th: popu lar conception of a burglar. He was a fine looking chap, nicely dressed and neat as a pin. He told me he was a painter. I examined his hands and knew he wasn't telling the truth.” The Weather Increasing cloQdiness, warmer tonight Probably showers and colder Saturday PRICE FIVE CENTS WASHINGTON LUIS OUSTED FROM POST BY MILITARY JUNTA New Provisional Government Calls on All Factions to Cease Fighting PROCLAMATION IS ISSUED Steps Taken to End Hostilities After Dramatic Coup by Army and Navy Men BULLETIN Buenos Aires, Argentine, Oct. 24.—i/P) —A correspondent of La Nacion telegraphs that Tasso Fragoso has assumed the dicta torship of Brazil at Rio de Janeiro. Rio de Janeiro. Brazil. Oct. 24.—uP, —The government of President Washington Luis, which for three weeks has been fighting a widespread revolutionary movement, in Brazil, was overthrown today and the presi dent resigned. The blow which overthrew the ad ministration was struck by a group of army and navy officers in Rio de Janeiro itself, a provisional head quarters being set up and a procla mation being issued to all Brazilions * to end the civil warfare now in prog ress and to establish peace again. The coup came with dramatic swift ness shortly after midnight. Military police and some troops taking their positions around the presidential resi dence and cutting off traffic. General Menna Barreto, head of the Rio de Janeiro garrison, acting Record of Year’s Unrest in South (By The Associated Press; Dominican Republic Hoiacio Vasquez ousted as president and succeeded by General Rafael L. Trujillo after a brief revolution. Bolivia President Hernando Siles overthrown in brief revolt: military Junta under General Carlos Blanco Galindo now gov* eming country. Peru—Augusto B. Leguia driven from presidency; new govern ment is a military junta ur.dei Lieutenant Colonel Luis M. San chez Cerro. Argentina—Revolt of army and navy forces oust President Hipo lito Irigoyen: government now in charge of General Jose Francisco Uriburu, leader of the revolution, as provisional president. Chile Subversive movement attempted by two army officers who had been exiled to Argen tina. Suppressed by President Carlos Ibanez. Eucador President Isidro Ayora resigns but is persuaded to remain in office after reorgan ization of cabinet. Brazil—Revolution begun Oct. 3 results in resignation of President Washington Luis Oct. 24. in the name of a civil and military committee, went to the president and demanded his resignation, but for many hours the latter refused to step out of office. Hoodlums Raid Newspapers Early today the city was quiet, but later gangs of hoodlums attacked the offices of two newspapers which had been supporters of the government. Furniture was thrown out of upper floors and was burned. News of the coup was sent out by radio through the military committee and the strict censorship was lifted in order that the latest developments might be sent out of the country. Later, the provisional headquarters of the military committee Issued a (Continued on page nine) Kill Paymaster in Attempted Robbery Salem, N. J.. Oct. 24.—</P)—William J. McCausland. 40, paymaster for the Salem Glass Works, was shot and killed by robbers outside the plant today. McCausland was carrying the weekly payroll for the plants 500 em ployes, amounting to several thou sand dollars. The robbers fled without the money when a score of workmen came run ning from the plant. Two Burn to Death In Flaming: Wreckage Waukegan, 111., Oct. 24.—<AV-A young man and a girl, believed to have been residents of Milwaukee, were killed In a collision early today between their automobile and a Chi cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul freight train 10 miles north wes. of here. The victims, who were unidentified, were burned to death when the car burst into flames. Duck Hunters Drown In Minnesota Lake Battle Lake, Minn., Oct. 24.—(A*>— Two hunters drowned in a lake near here today when they broke through thin ice while attempting to recover a duck. > They were Lewis Miller of St. Paul and Arthur Neuberg, believed to live on the iron range. One shot a duck which fell on the ice of the small lake and both fell through as they walked out to get It.