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j Oldest Newspaper ESTABLISHED 1873 Nodak Eleven Beats Bison 14-7 Emmons County Clinches Corn Show Cup E. HI. GRANLUND OF RANSOMGOUNTYIS INDIVIDUAL STAR Takes High Individual Honors to Keep Crimmins From Third Straight Win / BENSON LEADS IN NORTH Standing of Exhibitors is Shown in Made by Show Officials Emmons oehnty clinched possession of the Stance Corn show cup by win ning thq trophy the third time, when the points of the various counties wera tabulated by the judges this afternoon. E. M. Granlund. of Ransom county, blocked D. C. Crimmlns. of Hazelton, from permanently acquiring the Prov ident Life Individual trophy cup at this time, by taking the Individual championship of the show this year. Granlund also won the Interna tional Harvester company’s trophy cup, for the best 10 ears of yellow dent exhibited at the show, and this being the third time h 3 won it, it becomes his permanent possession. In the northern division of the counties, the cup offered to that one of them scoring highest went to Ben son. with 94 points. The standings made by the various counties in the tabluation of their exhibits was as follows: Emmons 148*4, Ransom 114, Sar gent 94, Benson 94, Morton 77. Bur leigh 43, Sioux 28, Dickey 24, Cass 23, Grant 22L4. Slope 18, Stutsman 11, McLean 9, Barnes 9, McHenry 7, Gol den Valley 77, Ward 7, Oliver 5, Bot tineau 8, Wells 4, Ramsey 3, Adams 3, Kidder 2, Mercer 1, Traill 1. This wao 4-H club day at the Corn show. Tonight the exhibition will switch over into the Achievement day observance which the Bismarck Ro tary club is sponsoring for th? Bur leigh boy and girl Junior clubs. Meanwhile the poultry show of the 4-H clubs vied with the deciding of the main corn awards, such as the championship of the show, the sweep stakes and the award of the massive silver divisional county trophy cup. The poultry judges resumed work on the judging of the poultry entries this morning and the corn Judges started to work out the main awards from the individual award lists. The program was for an auction of the prize birds of the show at 3 o’clock this afternoon. When the entries closed in the poultry show, Friday, 298 birds were in the wire coops on the two sides ol the show room. Buff Orpingtons predominated, making up about half of the entries. White Rocks. White Wyandottes and Barred Rocks fol lowed numerically, with Rhode Island Reds bringing n.) the rear. Clubs Have Show Afternoon Meanwhile, today, the boys and girls of the 4-H clubs, with their leaders t one to town. Such as had arrived at 2:30 attended the free matinee at the Paramount theater. After that they attended the Corn show. H. O. Putnam, county agent, and George Bird, Rotary secretary, esti mated that 150 juniors and their lead ers would be at the dinner in Elks hall this evening. That will begin at 6:45 The main dish will be roast beef. For this a baby beef raised ty Ruth Edholm o> the Braddock Calf club, was slaughtered at Braddock and brought here and stored by Roy Logan u* th „oday. when the chefs of the G. P. Eat Shop, which is serv ing the dinner for the Rotary club, prepared the meat for serving. John Hof'man, president of the Rotary club, will be toastmaster at the dinner and, at the close, the meeting will be turned over to the clubs. Esther Watson, county presi • (Continued on page six) 36 Indicted for Liquor Conspiracy Portland, Ore., Oct. 25.— 4/P) —Exis-> tence of a huge liquor conspiracy ring, operating in parts o! Oregon and Washington is charged in federal indictments upqn which five of 36 al leged conspirators were arraigned yesterday. Walter L. Tooze. Jr . prominent Portland attorney, was among those 'ndicted. The ring, enforcement officers said, operated stills over widely scattered territory, centering its distribution system in Portland. Twenty-one of the thirty-six defendants are under arrest. Shafer’s Condition Held Satisfactory Satisfactory progress was shown to day in the condition of Governor George F. Shafer who is recovering from an operation for appendicitis. Physicians said the governor spent a "fairly good night” and was resting easily today. The operation was per formed yesterday. The governors pulse and temper ature were normal today. Physicians *aid that if his co ndition continues satisfactory through Sunday, he can be considered out of danger of any complications, and his recovery prac t:cally a spurred The governor entered the hospital after suffering several chronic at tacks of appendicitis. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE Mysterious Prowler Raids Bismarck Homes Thousands on Hand To Greet Aviators Le Bourget. France, Oct. 25. (jV)— Captain Dieudonne Coste and Mau rice Bellonte, flying the same ’*?” plane in which they crossed the At lantic to America, landed heie at 13-41 p. m., after a short flight from Havre. A crowd of thousands was on hand to greet them. WING WOMAN HURT SERIOUSLY AS AUTO UPSETS AT ROADSIDE Minnnie Hokona, 24, Has Frac tured Skull; Machine Crowd ed Qff Road Three Wing residents were injured, one seriously, when the automobile In which they were driving from Wing to Bismarck was crowded from the road by an approaching machine and rolled over in a ditch shortly after 10 o’clock last night. Mamie Hokona. 24, suffered a seri ous fracture of the skull, and her brother, Raymond, received a severe laceration of the knee. Both are in a local hospital. Another brother es caped with minor cuts and bruises. The injured woman appeared to be resting well this morning. But her condition was “problematical," ac cording to her attendant. The trio was brought to (he hos pital Immediately after the accident by passers-by. Two Bismarck men are other acci dent victims in the local hospital both having suffered broken bones in mishaps late Thursday. Mike Smith, 518 Third street, suf fered breaks in both bones of the lower part of the right leg nen a krse fell On him. Art Rund.tauge, 19. 218 Ninth street, employed by th.' Haggart Construction company lay ing paving in the city, received a fractured right arm in an accident while working. Both were improving satisfactorily this morning, hospital officials said. GIOVANNA AND BORIS ARE MARRIED DURING RAIN AND NAIL STORM Royal Couple and Nobility From ’All Over Europe Soaked by Downpour Assisi, Italy. Oct. 25.— UP)—' With their own gay wedding attire and that of their party drenched by rain and hail. Princess Giovanna and Czar Boris 111 of Bulgaria were mar ried today in the upper basilica of the church of St. Francis here before a gathering of kings, princes, and some of the most notable folk of Europe The marriage ceremony was brief but impressive. The low mass which was scheduled to follow the ceremony was omitted at the last moment and no mass at all was said for the couple, one of whom is a pious Roman Cath olic and the other, Boris, a member of the Orthodox, or Greek Catholic church. Had the wedding been held at 10 a. m., as had been planned, it would have passed off without unpleasant incident and the storm which blew up just before 11 would have found the entire party at the Villa Con stanzi, safely beneath roofs for the wedding breakfast. As it was the three royal trains bearing the wedding party from Pisa arrived nearly an hour and a half late and as Princess Giovanna, attired in beautiful white, stepped from her coach onto the red carpeted platform, a heavy drizzle commenced. Closed cars were substituted for the open tonneaus it had been planned to use for the drive along the streets lined with troops to the church. At the basilica’s portal an umbrella was held out for Giovanna, who is a pretty girl of 22. but a sud den burst of rain caught her and wet her dress badly. Many Were Unprotected So grtat was the congestion of mo tor cars about the church that oth ers. including some of the highest royal figures of Europe, were not af forded even this protection and many were drenched. By the time Boris ar rived at the church the rain had turned to hall and he and his suite were badly battered. Father Risso, custodian of the ba silica, read the marriage ceremony, which was brief in keeping with a union in matrimony of a Roman Catholic The ceremony itself was possible only by special dispensation of the Pope, who ruled that Giovan < Continued on page six) AVIATRIX HEADS EAST Wichita, Kas.. Oct. 25.—</P>—Mrs. Keith Miller. Australian aviatrix at tempting to establish a new west to east transcontinental flight record tor women, took off from the muntciuii airport here at 8:00 a m *C. R T.» today for Columbus O. whore c ne will make an overnight stop She plans no other landings SCENE AND PRINCIPALS IN ROYAL WEDDING Associated i’ttss Photo All Italy was agog today as 23-year-old Princess Giovanna married King Boris 111 of Bulgaria. The principals and the scene of the ceretpony are shown above. The church is the basilica of St. Francis in the city of Assisi. Giovanna is shown In the inset and Boris is at the right. WOLVERINES BEAT ILLINOIS ELEVEN Sparkling Forward-Patting of Newman Accountt for Michigan Victor^ Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 25.—(A s )—The sparkling forward passing of Newman, sophomore quarterback, and his ac curate toe gave Michigan a 15-7 vic tory over Illinois here today and left the Wolverines well up in the running for the Big Ten football crown. Newman flipped two passes which .ccounted for touchdowns and zipnec a clean place-kick through the bars for the other Michigan score. * First Period Michigan grabbed the breaks almost immediately and went over with a touchdown on a pass from Newman, quarterback, to Wheeler back of the goal line. The Michigan quarter back missed the try for point and the score was Illinois 0; Michigan 6. Captain Simrall, Wolverine right half, knocked out/tackling Robinson, was carried from the field on a stretcher. A kicking duel ensued, Michigan had the advantage in the exchange of punts but Berry nipped a threatening Wolverine drive when he Intercepted Newman’s pass from the Illinois 28-yard line. The Illinois quarterback then uncorked a 19-yard run'around the Michigan left end but the advantage was lost when Berry fumbled on the Wolverine 45-yard line and Hozer recovered it. The pe riod ended with the score: Illinois 0; Michigan 6. Second Period A blocked punt placed Michigan in position for their second score, a place kick soon after the start of’ the second period. Samuels blocked Bod man’s punt and Hozer recovered the pigskin on the mini 11 yard line. On the fourth down. Newman dropped back to the 23 yard line and made a clean place kick. The score then was Illinois 0; Michigan 9. Following a fumble by Newman in midfield. Illinois got the ball on the Wolverine 46-yard line and made two first downs to take the ball to the Michigan four-yard line but there the Wolverine forward wall tightened. Michigan kicked out of danger. Hudson Intercepted Robinson s pass and gave Michigan possession of the oval on her own 3®-yard line.- but neither team was able to pierce the other’s defense to any extent and the play the remainder of the quarter see-sawed back and forth in the mid dle of the field between kicks. New man took a 10-yard loss when he held the ball on a forward pass as the first half ended with the score Illinois 0; Michigan 9. Third Period The mini had the better of the go ing In the early part of the third pe- i riod. Starting from the return of the j kickoff to the Illinois 33 yard llne.j the visitors cracked through to the Michigan 45 yard line. Newman In tercepted an Ulinl heave but fumbled and three Michigan men downed the ball on the Wolverine 23 yard line. Wheeler kicked on the fourth down, leaving the ball in midfield. 1 The mini got back into the running j after a kicking duel in midfield when', Berry took Wheeler’s spiral and ran J 48 yards for a touchdown. The 11- | llni back had excellent blocking to support him on his dash to the goal line. Yanuskus kicked the goal, mak ing the score: Illlnis 7; Michigan 9. SURGICAL CHIEF REAPPOINTED Washington. Oct. 25.—i/P) —Pi esi dent Hoover, on recommendation of Secretary Hurley, has reappointed Major General M W. Ireland ct Col umbia City. Tnd. as surgeon general of the army for a four year term, ef fective October 30. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, OCT. 26, 1930 FOOTBALL NORTH DAKOTA U Pint Mrt-nnd Third Fourth Period Period Period Period Final 0 7 0 7 14 NORTH DAKOTA STATU 007 0 7 NOTRE DAME 14 21 0 0 35 0 0 0 19 19 6 3 0 6 15 007 0 7 o■■ ■ 7 o■■ ■ 6 070 0 7 700 0 7 000 0 0 000 0 0 NORTHWESTERN 12 M ■ ■ 45 07■ ■ 7 Copy Reader Turns Tables on Gunmen Chicago, Oct. 25.— (JP) —Ordered to put uphis hands when thecar in which he and a companion were riaing to St. Louis Was halted early today near Joliet by two gunmen, Fred Houck, a newspaper copy reader, swung his own pistol into action. One of the gunmen, whose name was given as Benni Knistoff. 18. of Cicero, was wounded, perhaps fatal ly. The other dropped his gun and surrendered. ! Houck, an employe of the Herald- Examiner. and his companion took the injured youth to a hospital The other gunman. Frank Vacchino, 17 j was turned over to the sheriff. PITTSBURGH MICHIGAN ILLINOIS PURDUE WISCONSIN ARMY YALE CHICAGO MISSISSIPPI CENTRE mUE-WISCONI TIED AT HALF, 0-0 Neither Team Is Able to Score, Although Boilermakers Threaten Once 1 | Ross-Adc Bowl, Lafayette. Ind., Oct. : 25.— (/P) —Purdue and Wisconsin en gaged in a bitter battle here teday. I Purdue was fighting w'lth its back to I the wall to retain the Big-Ten title, won last year, and Wisconsin was making an effort to put itself in line for the championship. | Neither team was able to score In the first half. First Period Neither Wisconsin nor Purdue was able to make a first down in the first half of the opening period. The Boil ermakers gained some ground with risk doing most of the ball-carrying, but the Badgers tightened up and Lusby and Moss engaged in kicking activity. Risk fumbled in midfield and Knabah, Badger quarterback, recovered, but Wisconsin was unable to accomplish anything. Purdue cut loose with a series of long passes from Klssell toward Moss, but the Badgers were alert ana spell ed each attempt. The Boilermaker running attack s'/lled. and as the period ended the Badgers were rind ing a hole through the right side of Purdue's line. Score: Purdue 6; Wis consin 0. Second Period The Boilermakers got a break in the second period when Wisconsin was penalized half the distance to the goal for roughness, giving Purdue the ball on the Badgers’ 20 yard line. Risk shot a pass to Kissell on the 12 yard line. A pass on the fourth down, however, was batted down by Rebholz behind the goal line, to end the drive. THREE MEN BREAK !• JAIL AT LA MOURE Fourth Prisoner Refuses Oppor- tunity to Flee; State-Wide Search Being Made La Moure, N. D. P Oct. 25. —c/R>—A state wide search was underway to day for three men who escaped from the La Moure couhty Jail here last night. The escaped prisoners are Homer H. Holmes, Aberdeen, 8. D.. charged with forgery, Leo Breen of Kansas and Leo McCarthy, Milwaukee, charged with the theft of an auto mobile. A fourth man, R. P. Wallace of Edgeley, who was in the same cage with the three men, refused to go with them. Wallace is serving a sen tence for violation of the liquor law. Escape was made by picking the combination lock on the door of the cage. A freight train passed through the town around the hour the men escaped and it is believed they left on the train. The escape is believed to have tak en place about 9 p. m.. yesterday, but was not discovered until this morning when the sheriff found the men miss ing. A search of this section was being conducted today by the sheriff, while reports of the escape were broadcast over the state by radio. ARRIVES AT KARACHI Karachi, India. Oct. 25.—(/P.—The Hon. Mrs. Victor Bruce, flying from London to the Par East, arrived here this evening from Jask. where she had been detained by an accident to her plane a few days ago. POLICE EFFORT TO CATCH BURGLAR IS WITHOUT RESULTS information Regarding Rob- beries Is Told to Tribune by Householders C. H. MERGENS LOSES $23 Wachtler Residence, Two Serv ice Stations, Also Are Vic tims of Marauder That a burglar is working in Bis marck and has made several raids on local homes was disclosed today by C. H Mergens, 226 Rosser Ave., west, who lost $23 to the prowler two weeks ago. This and other burglaries were re ported to local police, It was learned today by The Tribune, but no state ment of the fact was made public by them and any efforts which may have been made to catch the robber apparently have been unavailing. At the Mergens home the prowler broke a window and gained entrance through the coal chute, Mergens said, Mr. and Mrs. Mergens were in bed and heard someone moving about in the house. They thought it was a girl member of the family but learn ed the next morning that they had been visited by a burglar. About the same time, it was learn ed, a window was broken at the home of J. A. Wachtler, 817 Tenth street. The burglar got a diamond ring, an aquamarine ring, a wrist watch and a brown leather purse there, all the property of Mrs. Wachtler. The Meyers Service station. 100 Main avenue, was entered a w’eek ago Tuesday night and sl4 and a flash light solen. Entrance was apparently gained by breaking a window and exit was made through the doonvay as both were found open in the morn ing when Mr. Meyers appeared. The Capital service station. 802 Main, reports being entered about a weeW ago. An overcoat and two blankets w’ere taken and some change. PRINCETON TIGER’S CLAWS ARE TRUUMED Navy Runs Up Big Lead in Game at Palmer Stadium; “9-0 in Third Period Calmer Stadium, Princeton, N. J., Oct, 25. — VP)— With two defeats be hind them, Princeton and Navy met in their annual football game today, each hoping for better things. Mrs. Herbert Hoover reached the stadium, accompanied by her host. President John Grier Hibben, president of Princton, before either team put in an appearance. The weather was cold, with a stiff crosswlnd sweeping the field. Navy scored early In the first pe riod. After receiving the initial kick off, Princton kicked on first down but a poor punt netted 10 yards and Navy took the ball on Princeton’s 30- yard line. The ball was rushed to the 20-yard line and Tschirgi then ran to Princeton’s eight yard line. Kim went over for the touchdown in three smashes through the line. Bowstrom missed the try for extra point and the score was Navy 8, Princeton 0. Navy took Princeton’s kick-off aft er the tcuchdow-n and went from its own 18-yard line to another touch down. A 27-yard forward pass ana a series of rushes brought the counter, although Kirn fumbled over the goal line and Steffanides had to fall on the ball for the touchdown. A for ward pass for the extra point failed. The first period ended soon there after with the score Navy 12; Prince ton 0 Second Period Navy started another demonstra tion in the second period but a pen alty for holding nullified a orward pass which had placed the ball on Princeton’s 24-yard line. Knell then intercepted a forward pass and Princeton took the ball. Navy drove to Princeton’s li-yard line as the second period ended after Gannon Intercepted a pass on the 35- yard line and Kirn did some more fancy running. Princeton was out played throughout the first two pe riods and never threatened the Navy goal line, the half ending wTh the score Navy 12; Princeton 0 Third Period Navy scored another toucndown early in the third period. The Mid dies got the ball in midfield wnen Princeton had to punt after receiving the kick-off and in five plays Navy scored. Bauer carrying the bali over from the five-yard line. Bowstrom added the extra p>mt with a placement making the re ore Navy 19, Princeton 0 Night Flying Easy For Col. Lindbergh | LawTenceville, N. J., Oct. 25.—<7P) — It is simple for Colonel Lindbergh to fly at night to his new home in the country. “Oh." he explainrd, “some one in the house will hear the motor and drive an automobile around so I can see the headlights.’’ And that’s what he did around 6 p. m„ ending a working day which began at 5 a. m. in Pittsburgh. ROCKNE WARRIORS BEAT PITTSBURGH BY HUGE MARGIN Notre Dame Scores Almost at Will to Clip Claws of Once- Famous Panther Pitt Stadium. Pittsburgh, Oct. 25. UP) —Knutc Rockne’s rough riders ploughed through Pittsburgh for five touchdowns in the first half today but w’ere forced to call upon all the reserves to withstand a last half Panther rally to win 35 to 19. A crowd of 73,000, greatest in Pitts burgh’s history, saw Notre Dame carry on its string of victories and Pitt bat'.ered into the defeated class for the first time this season. First Period Notre Dame scored a touchdowm as soon as they got their hands on the ball. In a brilliant twisting dash through his own right tackle. Schwartz raced 60 yards for a score. Carideo kicked the point and Notre Dame led 7 to 0 with the ball game less than three minutes under way. Schwartz made his dash on Notre Dame’s first running play. Pitt took the next kick-off, plunged 14 yards to their own 42 yard line, were driven back to the 20 yurd stripe, kicked, and were tramplcu ju for Notre Dame's second touchdown. Baker kicked to Carideo on Notre Dames 30 yard mark. Brill raced through right tackle for 27 yards. Schwartz ran 18 through the other side. Brill plunged to the 11 yard line and Mullins finally took it over from a foot away. Carideo kicked the goal and Notre Dame led 14 to 0. Savoldl replaced Mullins at full back for the Rockne men. . Pitt fumbled after a drive, started with the next kickoff, carried the Panthers 13 yards to their own 33 yard stripe. The Rockne :hargors promptly raced Into high gear as Savoldl. taking the ball for tlic first time, ripped 13 yards through tackle. Schw’artz. Brill and Savoldl tore the Pitt line apart but the whistle ending the quarter stopped Notre for the moment a few Inches from the Panther goal. Second Period Before the second period was two minutes old, Notre Dame broke its own record by scoring two more touchdowns. On the first play, Savoldi smashed over the center of the Panther line for the third touchdown and Carideo kicked goal. A moment later, Baker tried the first pass of the game deep in his own territory, but Savoldi nab bed the toss on Pitt’s 40 yard stripe and raced unmolested to the goal line. Carideo kicked his fourth straight point after touchdown and Notre Dame led Pitt 28 to 0 in a game that had turned into a rout. Pitt managed to pick up a first down on plunges to the Panther 37 stripe but Baker was forced to kick when a long pass failed. Rockne sent in nine new men, leaving only Savoldi in the first string backfield. O'Con nor, sub for Brill, celebrated his en try by racing 61 yards along tne side lines to the Panther goal. He was brought back to midfield, however, where the officials ruled he had step ped outside. Voung O'Connor got his revenge a minute later, taking the ball from Pitt’s 46 yard line all the way to the five yard stripe on a left end sweep. Koken. subbing for Schwarts, then turned the other end for Notre Dame’s fifth touchdown and Jaskwhich, Carideo's sub, kicked the goal. Notre Dame led 35 to 0. Notre Dame could not score again In the second period with an entirely substitute team on the field, and the half ended with the Rockne men leading in the worst rout Pitt has ex perienced, 35 to 0. New Train Schedules On N. P. Start Sunday Prom Sunday morning on, as long as the new r schedule is maintained by the Northern Pacific, the travel ing public will have to guide itself by the new train hours, as follows: Eastward —No. 2 at 11:32 a. m.; No. 4 at 7:08 p. m.: No. 8 at 3:07 p. m. Westward —No. 1 at 7:50 p. m.; No. 3 at 10:57 a. m.; No. 7 at 3:07 p. m. Troops Bring Relief To Flood-Struck City Mexico City. Oct. 25.—(/P—’Two columns of troops, one from Tampico and the other from Tuxpam, today were making their way toward Alamo with medical supplies and other equipment for the inhabitants caught in the floods of Tuesday An army I commander has tclegrapned that hundreds were drowned but Tuxpam [reports said »h* figures r?ob ably were exaggerated. The Weather Mostly cloudy tonight and Sunday. Not much change in temperature. PRICE FIVE CENTS BURMA SCORES IN A UNE SMASHES FROM STATE 18-YARD LINE Bison Pass for 56-Yard Gain, Bunt to McKay, Enabled State to Score JARRETT SCORED ON PASS Inspired Finnegan Crew Puts Up Great Battle; Stopped on One-Yard Line With Fullback John Burma carrying the ball over from the 18 yard line in four terrific line plunges, the University of North Dakota football team this after noon beat North Dakota State 14 to 7 in a great battle. Fargo. N. D.. Oct. 25.—ijpi-After stopping a North Dakota State driv<» on the one yard line, the University of North Dakota eleven, on a pass from Schave to Jarrett which was good for 38 yards, scored to lake a 7 to 0 lead at the end of the first half here this afternoon in the game which may decide the North Central Conference title. Jarrett gave the Bison their chance to score, as w’ell as putting the No daks in the lead, through a bad punt in the second quarter which the Bi son got on the University 41 yard line. A lateral pass to Lonsbrough brought the ball to the nine yard line. Loirs brough picked up five more then "'as stopped for no gain on the four yard line. In a third try he picked up a yard and Bunt carried it to the one fard line on the fourth attempt, where the University took it on downs. Jarrett, 10 yards behind his own goal line, then came through with a great punt which went almost 70 yards. May. the receiver, was -»ow ned on his own 48 yard line. Jarrett in teiceptcd a pass on his own 42 yard line and then picked up five yards. Burma made it first down on the Bison 47 yard line. Schave. who had replaced Knauf. was run out of ! bounds on the 38 yard line. Then Schave shot a pass to Jarrett, who got away for a counter. Richmond converted the extra point from place ment. The University intercepted a Bison pass on the A. C. 45 yard line as the half ended. The lineups: j?* 8011 Nodaks Westgate i* Felber Schoenfeldcr it, \r g mlth Dablow Sellikcn P Bourne 2™*" rs Mjegdalen McMillan rt. Urevlg Hilts n* Berg Lonsbrough q .Tarrett Bunt lh Knauf McKay rh Richmond Ma y fb Burma First Period The field was dry and a light breeze was blowing from the cast as the teams took the field. The Bison chose to defend the east goal. Captain May, Bison halfback, kicked off to Knauf. who reiumed to his own 27-yard line. Two tries at the line failed and Jarrett punted to the Bison 39-yard line. After two unsuccessful attempts to gain. May punted on the third down to Jarrett. who downed the ball on the univer sity 35-yard mark. Here an exchange of punts occurred again. The Bison made the first down in the game but punted again. Jarrett picked up seven and six yards on consecutive tries. The university punted and May and McKay made five yards each, placing the bail on their own 47-yard line. Tne Bison were • penalized 10 yards and May punted to the university 12-yard line where Jarrct fumbled. University made it first down. A pass Knauf to Jarrett failed and the latter kicked from his 25-yard line. Lowe replaced Dablow at right guard for the Flickertails. The quarter ended with the Bison in possession of the ball in 'heir own territory. Score University 0. State 0. Second Period Lonsbrough picked up seven yards at right tackle. Bunt was stopped cold and May punted to Jarrett who was downed on his own 28 yard line McKay caught Jarrett after the red head had made 18 yards around end. Burma and Richmond were stopped and Jarrett punted to May who got the ball on the Bison 19 yard line Bunt was stepped and the Bison were penalized five yards for offside. Lonsbrough was stopped and May punted to Jarrett. The university was penalized 15 yards for holding after Burma had made five at right end. Jarrett punted, the ball going almost straight up in the air. West gate Bison right end got the ball and almost broke away for a touchdown, bringing the ball to the university 41 yard line. Schave replaced Knauf. (Continued on page six) Wallop Over Heart j ! Results in Wedding j Los Angeles, Oct. 25.—(4*)— Striking a woman over the heart with a golf ball may have a strange affect on that important organ. Exra Stevens, oil executive, while playing at Phoenix. Ariz., recently drove a ball which struck Miss Mar jery Cooper, sister of the club pro fessional • As a sequence to this novel intro duction the couple today announced their marriage for next month.