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‘BUY NOW DRIVE
HELD SUCCESSFUL IN PHILADELPHIA Other Cities in East Ask for De tails of Quaker City Busi ness Campaign Philadelphia, Oct. 25.—As Phila delphia today started its “buy now” campaign as a step toward reviving business, scores of telegrams from cities throughout the Eastern United States were received by the Chamber of Commerce asking for details of the plan and many communities in the Philadelphia area announced their intention to sponsor similar move l ments. , . While it was too early to predict the results of the four-week cam paign started here, merchants re * ported that they were well satisfied with the first day’s efforts. “There never has been a better out pouring of cooperative effort in any ] movement in this city,” said George W. Elliott, general secretary of the Chamber of Commerce. “Retailers, city officials, manufacturers and heads of all kinds of organizations have volunteered their services to make the campaign a complete suc cess. If it goes according to our ex pectatibns, this city will emerge with its business and employment situation in better state than in any other city. “Conceived as a means of stimu lating retail buying here to restore l Philadelphia’s business prospertiy, tne campaign already has attained na tional significance,” he added. L. D. Odhner, secretary of the Cam den (N. J.) Chamber of Commerce, notified Philip H. Gadsden, bead of the Philadelphia Chamber, that tus organization would foster a buy now campaign in Camden. Telegrams of inquiry came from Binghamton, N. x., Cleveland, Atlanta, St. Chicago and other cities commending the plan and asking for details. Stores t’ r oughout the city are fea turing “buy now” posters and a series v of radio addresses by business men, ministers and civic leaders support for the campaign was started todav Leaders declare that retail f prices offered during the next four ' weeks will be the lowest since 1913. I Additional Sports I Wilton Loses to Garrison 21 to 0 Winners Cain at Will With End Runs and Off Tackle Plays Throughout (Tribane Special Service) Garrison, N. D., Oct. 25.— Straight football and a stone wall defense brought Garrison high school a 21 to 0 victory over the Wilton high Miners Friday. The winners seldom resorted to a passing game, but gained at will with end runs and off tackle ptey»- Willard Chase, right half, and M Robinson, left half, tore through the line continuously for first downs. Chase also ran well around the ends. The Garrison line displayed ability to break through the Miner’s line and held well before the onslaught. Reuter, guard, and Kerzman, right tackle, ripped the Miners into frag ments, and may be credited in a large measure for paving the way to victory. . . Garrison’s goal has been crossed only once this season, and that when a Turtle Lake gridder walked across the line unmolested during a confer ence of officials. The Garrison eleven plays Wash burn next Friday. The lineup: Carrison — r. c'hase 1* Leßose Simons Iff Peterson KuVer ::: :T°"AVifer Burns'?? 1 . .*:::::S:::: :Mcculf"ugh Rupp fb Flavin Robinson lh vISXISU W. Chase rh Vincent A.I ,,,,» t fb Quljwj Substitutions: E. House for Simons, Wepburg for A 1 House, Holkup foi Ollenburger, Krush for Peterson, 01- lenburger for Leßose. College WD AY Radio Programs for Farmers Monday, Oct. 27, 6:15 p. m.: Music memory selections, by Miss Pauline Reynolds, assistant 4-H club le&det. Tuesday, Oct. 28. 6:15 p. m.: Se lecting seed for the 1931 crop, by Dr. E. G. Booth, extension agronomist. Wednesday, Oct. 29, 6:15 p. m.: Hints on bracing corner posts, by Cap E. Miller, professor of agricultural ecomonics. Thursday, Oct. 30, 6:15 p. m.: Farm outlook crops, by Rex E. Willard, farm economist. - Friday, Oct. 31, 6:15 p. m.: Farm outlook—livestock, by Rex E. Willard. Monday, Nov. 3, 6:15 p. m.: Market Information service, by O. M. Fuller, market news specialist. Music mem ory selections, by Miss Pauline Rey- Tuesday, Nov. 4, 6:15 p. m. Market ihformation service, by O. M. Fuller. Home economics for homemakers, by Miss Ella Johnson, itinerant teacher of adult education. Wednesday, Nov. 5, 6:15 p. irn: Market information service, ?y O. M. Fuller. Farm fences, by Caj> E. Mil leTm Thursday, Nov. 6, 6:15 p. ket information service, by O. M. Ful ler. Present markets for alfalfa and sweet clover, by Edgar LOlsen.man ager of North Dakota Grimm Alfalfa association. Friday, Nov. 7, 6:15 p. m.: Market information service, by O. M. Fuller Dance at Asbridge hall Sat urday night, Oct. 25th. Good music. Everybody welcome. Ladies—Have your coats re r lined and remodeled by our ex perts. Klein’s Toggery. DANCE t he DOME TONIGHT •. | r-mj u ■■macnirr nn.inni nrrr ~r -i . - ... *v» <- a» V- •" • -•eey'WDUMMaw. -v. T Pioneer Parachute | Jumper Dies at 78 Oakland, Calif., Oct. 25.— (A s )— Capt. Parks Van Tassel, who was a dare devil parachute Jumper in the early seventies, survived the hazards of his calling to die of heart disease at the ripe age of 78. The pioneer balloonist and jumper, who died here yesterday, made his first leap at Kansas City in a para chute he constructed from a diagram he found in a dictionary. GAR CONFISCATED IN GAME LAW CASE Refusal of Owner to Disclose Names of Companions Leads to Additional Penalty Confiscation of an automobile was added to the usual penalties for vio lation of the game laws when W. A. Laney, justice of the peace at Steele, passed on the case of John Baker, of Braddock, arrested for having prairie chickens out of season in his car. His Winchester pump gun also was seized. The confiscation of the car was not a penalty, however, for having chickens, but was imposed because Baker refused to give the names of two other men in the car with him. Nor would Baker pay the fine of $25 and the $4.55 costs. He chose to serve out the $29.55 in imprisonment in the Kidder county jail at $2 a day. Baker’s case is one of a number re ported by Justices to Burnie Maurek, state game commissioner here, from over the state. Justice W. O. Hultberg, Coleharbor, reported fining E. C. Brittin and L. H. Piper, of Minot. $lO and $2.85 costs each on a charge of hunting after sundown. Possession of venison brought down on Joseph M. Olson, Belfield, a fine of SIOO and costs of $25 when Justice W. S. Shirk, Watford City, passed on the case. Olson’s gun was confiscat- A pheasant party of four, arrested in the vicinity of Oakes, was fined a total of SIOO and assessed $5 costs by R. O. Smith, justice at Oakes. The : offenders were A. L. Halvorson, Hills boro, Theo. J. Wald. A. T. Nicklow ' sky and George G. Peterson, the three latter being residents of Oakes. BANK LAW CHANGES TORE RECOMMENDED Commission Appointed by Gov ernor Will Make Report Within 30 Days Fargo, N. D., Oct. 25. gestions for revision of North Dakota laws governing operations of banks, Building and Loan associations. Trust and Investment companies, credit corporations and other organizations soliciting investments or deposits from the public, will be submitted to Governor George F. Shafer within 30 days by the state banking code com mission which he appointed last January. . A . The commission met here yesterday in the office of Pierre W. Clemens, a member of the commission. Details of the revised code will not be made public until Governor Shafer has ap proved them, A. L. Netcher, Fessen den chairman of the commission, said. Following this approval, the code will be submitted to the legisla ture. Individual members and commit tees within the commission were as signed special phases of the code to i investigate early this year, Mr. ! Netcher sfiid. Recommendations from these sub-groups were presented yes- Iterday to the commission as a whole i for action. The session will continue today. Recently revised codes of eight states have been studied with the I view of adapting certain features ap i plicable to conditions in this state, i These states are New York, CaUfor 'nia, Texas, Minnesota, Washington. : lowa, Ohio and/Montana. Count of Communists Is Fixed at 4,000,000 Moscow, Oct. 25. —(A 5 ) —The news paper Pravada tonight published a statement that membership in the communist international throughout the world is slightly over 4,000,000. Of the total 3,500,000 are in Russia. Members in foreign countries in 1930, according to Pravada, include the fol lowing: Germany, 124.000; England, 3,200; Czechoslovakia. 35,000; France. 38,240. Figures for the United States were given as 8,385. Decreases in some countries, Pravda said, were more than offset by the quality of activi ties of members. J I fM ■ I ■ ( has b—«— tilled with dirt J V token from the oiL ✓ ( Replacing the cartridge every ) > lOkbOO noiDee mean* leas engine < r mm eudliwrcropwringrmff j THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1930 MANDAN NEWS Mandan Scores Near End to Beat Jamestown Eleven 7-0 Braves Had Thrown Away Two Chances to Score and Stopped Jay Threat (Tribune Special Service) Jamestown, N. D„ Oct. 25.—After tossing away two chances to score and frustrating the Bluejays on their only threat to <s>unt, Mandan high school's football team pushed over a touch down in the final period and defeat ed Jamestown 7 to 0 here last night. Receiving the opening kickoff, Mandan marched to Jamestown’s nine yard line, mainly through the efforts of Joe Echroth, playing full back, on line plunges. At this point. House was thrown for two seven yard losses as he ran back to pass. Man dan finally got & pass away but it was wild in the end zone and James town took the ball on the 20 yard line. Just before the end of the first half, Mandan had advanced from its own 30 yard line to within one foot of the home team’s goal, mainly through excellent runs by Halfback Dale Smith. With lust a few seconds or the period remaining, Mandan changed signals twice and the gun went off before the ball was snapped, frus trating the Braves’ second scoring chance. Two runs of 38 and 35 yards by Schauer in the third period brought Jamestown to Mandan’s nine yard line. House threw for a 10 yard loss on the next play. Losing ground on each of the next three plays, the Bluejays lost the ball on ! the 20 yard stripe. A long, steady drive in the fourth period gave Mandan its townchdown, ; with Byron Spielman carrying it ; over. Adam Fleck dropklcked for the ’ extra point. Mandan counted 12 first downs to seven for Jamestown. ■ The Braves started the game with out the services of Lloyd Dietrich and , A 1 Schwartz, regular ends, and , Douglas Lang, regular guard. Coach ' Art Gussner was unable to start Sorenson, star tackle, who was injur [ ed when Jamestown played at Bis marck last Monday night. Coach Leonard C. McMahan will send his Brave eleven against Minot at Mandan next Saturday afternoon, he announced here after the game. The lineups: k Mandan — Jamestown — I w. Fleck le Webber I Berry It K. Berry ' Kalpacoff (c) . .lg Smith Ivuebker c Richworth J. West rg Johnson Byerly rt Hanson - R. Syvrud .....re Millar Boehm qb Sturgeon • House lh Schauer Smith rh Westby (c) Eekroth fb Bauer Substitutions: Mandan Schwartz, for W. Fleck, W. Fleck for Schwartz. Spielman for Boehm, A. Fleck for Eekroth. . _ . , Scoring: Touchdown Spielman: d point after touchdown A. Fleck S. (dropkick). St Score by quarters: _ it. Mandan n n 0 <—, II Jamestown 0 0 0 o—o Scores of Mandan’s Football Fans Move To Fargo for Game Mandan today was practically des titute of football fans as most of the sports enthusiasts had moved to Far go for North Dakota’s football classic American Metal Weather Strip Co. All-Metal Weather Strip Equipment for All Kinds of Windows and Doors Saves Fuel—Keeps out dust, wind and water, keeps windows from rattling, makes heating problem easy and economical. The saving in fuel alone will pay for the installation and makes our equipment a paying investment and not an expense. Why not let us furnish you free estimates before plac ing your order? SALES AND SERVICE OFFICE W. K. LAPAUGH 101 Seventh Ave. NW. Mandan, N. Dak. Phone 128-M IBlßii this afternoon—the battel between the University of North Dakota and North Dakota Agricultural college elevens. Scores of Mandan men and women, old and young, began a parade, early yesterday afternoon, the tail of which left Mandan this morning. Heading the caravan were Sheriff Henry R. Handtmann and John K. Kennelly, Morton county coroner. Boomer Brooker Is Home for Vacation From Boxing Game Boomer Broker, as he is known in the fighting world, Mandan’s light weight offering to the boxing realm, is «at his Mandan home on a short vacation. The boomer, christened Christy Brucker, is the son of Frank Brucker, 100 Third avenue southeast. He has been fighting for Jack Hur ley and Phil Terk in Duluth. Minn., and the Twin Cities since last De cember and is a stablemate of Billy Petrolle, Charley Ratzlaff, Mel Cole man, and many others. He still is fighting as an amateur and improving steadily. He does not know just how long he will stay but expects to leave soon to resume train ing for a bout in the Twin Cities in the near future. JOURNALISM FRATS • CALL I). CONFERENCE Amateurs With Hankering for Newspaper Work Will Gath er at Forks Thursday Grand Forks, N. D., Oct. 25.— Future reporters, perhaps future editors, will gather at the University of North Dakota for the three day N. I. P. A. conference sponsored by the Journal ism department, Sigma Delta Chi and Matrix, honorary journalism frater nities. The conference will start Thursday at 8 a. m. Newspaper representatives who will speak are H. D. Paulson, editor, and George Benson, special writer of the Fargo Forum, and M. M. Oppegard, W. P. Davies, C. D. Locklin and Mrs. Edith Thompson, of the Grand Forks Herald. President Thomas F. Kane will give the address of welcome. Other speakers are Professor Franklin E. Bump Jr., and Joseph H. Mader, of the journalism department, and Dr. G. A. Abbott, head of the chemistry department at the Univer sity of North Dakota. There will be round table discus sions of problems in publishing an nuals and newspapers. Prizes will be awarded Friday night at the ban quet to the winners of the various contests in newspapers, annuals and magazines. High schools from North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana and Minne sota can send representatives to the convention. Sixty schools have en tered the contest according to Ethel I Schlasinger, director of the Northern 1 Interscholastic Press association. Fargo’s Only Modern Fireproof Hotel DINING ROOM—COFFEE SHOP —PRIVATE DINING ROOM DRUG STORE—BARBER SHOP —BEAUTY PARLOR—ONE-DAY LAUNDRY SERVICE—VALET SERVICE FREE PARKINC SPACE Two Large Garage* Within One Block Sensible Prion Fargo, No. Dak. BROADWAY AT FOURTH AYR. SHIRS OBSERVE DULUTH BIRTHDAY Members of Fezzed Fraternity Join With Aad Temple in Celebration Today Duluth, Minn., Oct. 25.—(A s)—Hun dreds of Shriners from all sections of North Dakota, Minnesota, South Da kota and northwest Canada are join ing with Duluth Shriners here, Sat urday, in a celebration observing the 25th anniversary of the organization of Aad Shrine temple, Duluth. An all-day program has been ar ranged for the silver jubilee cere monial, and plans have been complet ed for an attendance of about 1,000 Shriners for the one-day celebration. Special trains from North Dakota have brought members from Kem temple, Grand Forks, and from El Zagel temple, Fargo, while others havje come from the Twin Cities, bringing members of Osman temple, St. Paul, and Zuhrah temple, Minne apolis. An organization for the proposed Midwest Shrine council is to be per fected. according to an announce ment by John Shambeau, Aad tem ple potentate. The proposed council first was planned at Fargo last March. The new Shrine council, according to present plans, will include ten Shrine temples in North and South Dakota. Minnesota, and the provinces of Manitoba and Saskatchewan. Uniformed bodies of Aad temple met special trains bringing visiting Shriners here and served as an es cort for Thomas J. Houston, Chicago, deputy imperial potentate. Deputy Houston is accompanied by the en tire divan of Medinah temple of Chicago. An escort also' was provid ed for Earl C. Mills, imperial chief rabban of Des Moines, lowa, and A. A. D. Rahn, imperial captain of the guard of Minneapolis. Visiting potentates include Howard H. Ellsworth, A 1 Zagal, Fargo, N. D.; G. W. Williamson, Kem, Grand Forks, N. D., William C. Borlase, Khartum, Winnipeg, C. Austin Needham, Re gina. Sask., Carl A. Ingerson, Osman, St. Paul, Herbert T. Park, Zuhrah, Minneapolis, Lee R. Girton, El Riad, Sioux Falls, S. D., Richard T. Mosley, Naja, Deadwood, S. D., and Edgar M. Hall, Yelduz, Aberdeen, S. D. New Coast-to-Coast Air Service Starts Los Angeles, Oct. 25.— —Two giant air liners of transcontinental and Western Air Express, Inc., one bearing 258 pounds of mail and the other seven passengers, took off to day to inaugurate a 36-hour all-fly ing mail and passenger line from Los Angeles to New York. The planes will make landings at Albuquerque, N. M., and Wichita, Kas., before stopping for the night at Kansas City. Tomorrow they will continue to New York. Newark, N. J., Oct. 25.—( fP ) —Inau- gurating the new 36-hour transcon tinental plane service, an airplane of the Western Transcontinental Air | ways, Inc., took off from Metropoli- The new Atwater Kent with the Golden Voice, finished in American walnut. Come in. See and hear. Our convenient payment plan makes it easy to own. SIIA Model 70 Lowboy, less tubes H.MnP ONLY balance out of Income The New QUICK-VISION Dial All numbers as easy to read as a big dock. Instant tuning from any angle. Established 1914 tan airport today, bound for Colum bus, Ohio. In the plane were Postmaster Gen eral Walter F. Brown; Horace H. Hansheve, president of the line; J. Cheever Cowdln, polo player and a director of the line, Amelia Earhart, Louise Thaden and Earl Wadsworth, superintendent of air mail. Capetown-to-Croydon Air Service to Open Soon, Director Says Croydon, Airport, Eng., Oct. 25.—(JP) Schedule airplane service between here and Capetown, Soutn Africa, will be inaugurated early next year. Colonel J. Barrett-Lennard, director of the Imperial Airways, Ltd., has announced. As planned the flight is to be made in 11 days of eight hours flight, cut ting the time from 17 days as now required by steamer. In connection with the projected route, Imperial Airways announced that 11 huge four-motored ships were under construction. Hitler Replies to Frenchman’s Scheme Munich, Bavaria, Oct. 25.—(jP)— Adolf Hitler, Fascist Generalissimo, replied today in his newspaper, Voel kischer Boebachter, to proposals of Gustave Herve, French editor of La Victoire, a Franco-German military alliance. Answering Herve, the national so cialist leader expressed satisfaction at the conciliatory spirit shown, but asked: “Why have a military alli ance? Against whom is it to be di rected?” The Fascist leader expressed the opinion that to become a fit partner for France in a military sense Ger many would have to increase her armaments greatly. He suggests the better way would be for France to reduce hers, and thereby “relieve all Europe of a nightmare.” Ladies' fur coats relined. Labor charge $6.50. Klein’s Toggery. down Corwin-Churchill Motors, Inc. NOTICE TO GAS USERS Get your garbage and waste paper hauled once a week for SI.OO per month. Ashes and Garbage, $1.50. Have done 41118 work for years. Phone 1132-W. T. M. BURCH 223 Twelfth Street Unusual Opportunity for High Type Salesmen HAVINGS AND LOAN SHARKS CAN BK SOLD EVEN WHEN IT MAT SAVINGS AND qijibt IN OTHER LINES OF BUSINESS Every mnn la Interested In n nnfe. profitable and ’ ■»*“ In ** plan. Thronnh n century of.nccea.f«l.|Peratlonthe bulldlnKnnd loan plan baa proved Ita aonndnena and dependability. The hlKheat financial anthorltlea declare thin type of Inventment well-nlnb ideal, considering the Indispensable factors of yield, safety, liquidity, col lateral value, freedom from worry, and Incentive to systematic savlnpe. .... . In your community there are prospective investors In onr savlnps shares. We want high grade men to net an our representatives. If you are Interested, write Home Savings and Loan Association 2314 Broadway, Fargo, N. Dak. let us demonstrate Atwater GOLDEN VOICE L. every one of the eight yean of Atwater Kent leadenhip, the latest proved developments have char acterised the new set. In the 1931 Atwater Kent, the major advancements are: 1 o A new glory of tone quality—no name for it hut the Golden Voice. 2e* A new and exclusive Quick-Vision Dial with all stations always in sight, marked in kilocycles and evenly spaced from end to end, for easy, instant, ac curate tuning of any sta tion. HEADQUARTERS Tariff on Grains Raised by Germany Berlin, oct. 25.—(/P)—The govern •ent today published a decree which raises the duty on wheat from 18% marks to 25 (about $4.40 to $6.00) per 100 kilograms and the duty on barley from 15 to 20 marks ($3.60 to $4.80) per hundred kilograms. The object of the measure, which When Christmas Bells Are Ringing You’ll be glad you shopped early espe cially this year if you take advantage of our Christmas club plan and let your money earn you 6%. Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and Fostoria Bonham Bros. The •VEW Kent RADIO wiih the 3o Perfected Tone Con trol, emphasizing bass or treble at will—four defi nite shadings of the Gold en Voice. 4Lo Harmonious and beantiful simplicity of de sign, the kind of radio yon like to live with. See and hear the new models today! Glassware Phone 700 takes immediate effect, is to assist German farming interests. Dependable drycleaning and repairing service. Klein’s Tog gery. CAPITOL Theatre Last Times Tonight HOOT GIBSOIf Cartoon Coming Monday - Tuesday A jUM I AH Star Kiot f of Laughs 4 " I Four fighting fools f of the marine corps ‘ with dames from all K creation. Jl Gorgeous Shots Si y in Color 3 First Class Shoe Repairing Bismarck Shoe Hospital HENRY BUSMAN, Prop. Bismarck. N. Dak. ■ rmicn ran ton Deliver** Bta Lamp u| • la. S4.o© fSA* HU gear Ua earlr PkOM 11 OCCIDENT BLIVATOn 60. TU Promt St.