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The Bismarck tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, N.D.) 1916-current, October 25, 1930, Image 6

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HOT BEATEN BY
MOORHEAD DRAGONS
. Minnesota Team Too Strong
for Beaver Eleven, Which
Loses 45 to 0
Moorhead, Minn., Oct. 25.—(/P>
Moorhead State Teachers college
Dragons continued their drive for
another interstate athletic confer
ence championship by trouncing Mi
not Teachers college Beavers here to
day 45 .o 0.
The Beavers were hopelessly out
classed in all departments oi the
game and never once during the con
test did they threaten to score on
Coach Alex Nemzek’s champions
The Dragons began a drive at the
start of the game by scoring a
touchdown in the early stages of the
first quarter. Lyman Davis went
over the line after a series of end
runs and line plunges. A pass from
John Ingersoll to Hank Booher failed
to net the extra point.
The Beavers played their best ball
in the second period by holding the
Dragons scoi*eless.
Both teams were off in their pass
ing attack. Moorhead tried 10 passes
and completed only four. Two were
intercepted by the visitors. The
Beavers tried six and were unable to
complete one while two were inter
cepted.
During the last period, Nemzek
substituted freely and the subs were
almost as effective as the regulars.
The Beavers fought hard but they
were up against a better team and
their efforts at ground gaining were
almost futile.
Moorhead— Minot—
Ireland le Ladoen
Nelson It Marion
McAllister lg Fritz
G. Anderson c Richardson
Simpson rg McCann
Krajack rt Kelley
Booher re Mills
Gilpin q Verry
Ingersoll lh Conners
Davis lh Funk
Moberg f Iverson
Score by periods:
Moorhead 20 0 13 12—45
Minot 0 0 u 0— 0
Substitutions Moorhead: Abe
Dahl for Davis; Beifieldt for Booher;
Anderson for Gilpin; Christianson
for Sampson; Robinson for Ander
son; Donald Anderson for George
Anderson; Abe Dahla for Davis;
Robinson for Ingersoll; Davis for
Robinson; Vic Anderson for Gilpin
and Enger for Nelson. Minot: Bigley
for McCann; Riba for Verry; Golden
for Conners; Johnson for Fritz;
Verry for Funk; Fritz for Golden;
Teigen for Lund; Rickford for Mills
and McCann for Fritz.
Referee: Bob Thompson. Umpire:
Pete Tierney. Head linesman: Jim
Garrity.
DICKINSON, BEACH
SCORELESS AGAIN
Micigets Have Slight Advantage
but Lack Punch to Put
Ball Across
Dickinson. N. D., Oct. 25.—With the
Dickinson high school Midgets closest
to scoring but stopped on the five
yard line by the fighting Cowboys of
Beach high school, these two teams
only duplicated their efforts of two
weeks ago at Beach when they battled
on the local field today to a scoreless
tic.
Russell was the gaining ace lor the
Midgets with his usual running mate,
Sadler. crippled and only in the game
part of the time. Robert Jones
equaled Russell’s efforts for Beach.
Neither was consistent.
It was a kicking game all the way
with Beach in the advantage at this
department behind the boot of Knez
ovich, who stepped out of center for
the trick, although M. Anderson for
tiie Midgets got off some lengthy
kicks in the second half.
There were many fumbles for both
teams and few passes, Dickinson com
pleting two out of 10 and Beach not
any. The lineups:
Dickinson Beach
Remillong le Ralph Jones
Trzyncka It H. Feldhusen
Mawhinney lg L. Odland
Berry c W. Knezevich
Herald rg R. Bosserman
Scott rt H. Lawhead
M. Anderson re r. Moran
Mars qb Robert Jones
Sadler lh Rex Miller
Galloway rh James McGee
Russell fb H. Davis
Substitutions: Helm for Bosser
man, G. Anderson for Sadler, Boy
chenka for Mawhinney. Hoff for Boy
chenka. Sadler for G. Anderson. Ray
for Remillong, Eastgate for Sadler.
Giovanna and Boris
Are Married During
Rain and Hail Storm
(Continued trom pane one*
na might marry Boris if any chil
dren born of the marriage be brought
up in the Roman church and if there
was no succeeding Greek Catholic
ceremony.
After a short speech of congratula
tion and benediction from Father
Risso the royal bride and groom left
the upper church for the lower for
a reverential visit to the tomb of St.
Irancis, which is located there. Once
again the wedding party strode
through the driving rain, gowns and
gay regalia sagging pathetically from
the dampening.
Crowd Cheers Couple
A crowd of 3,000 or so had remain
ed not far from the church despite
the rain and they cheered loudly as
church had become Queen Giovanna,
na, who while she was inside the
church had become Kueen Giovanna,
smiled graciously. Boris seemed pre
occupied.
During the wedding and visits to
the lower church and crypt of St.
Francis, Princess Giovanna was fre
quently in tears.
Giovanna wore a white gown with
a high neck and long sleeves. Its
very short train was borne by two
officers of the court. Boris wore a
dark blue full uniform of a Bulgar
ian general with red facings, red
sash, and multi-colored decorations.
Former Czar Ferdinand, Boris’ fath
er. was dressed like the groom. He
limped painfully as he walked down
the aisle, using a gold headed cane.
After the ceremony at the church
the party went to the city hall where
the marriage was entered upon the
civil registers in accordance with the
Italian law. Just at noon Giovanna
appeared in the doorway on the arm
of her soldier husband. Both smiled
with pleasure As the massed bands
broke into the Bulgarian national
anthem and as the crowd of 3.000 or
more below cheered them.
King and Queen Follow
In the train behind the bride and
groom as they proceeded from the
upper church and the tower church
and the crypt of St. Francis were the
king and queeq of Italy, Victor Em
manuel and Elena, former Queen
Sophie of Greece, the former Czar
Ferdinand of Bulgaria, and 54 princes
and princesses from all over Europe.
Premier Mussolini, in full ministerial
ist costume, brought up the rear.
The bride's witnesses at the wed
ding were Crown Prince Humbert
and Count Calvi de Bergolo, husband
of her sister, Yolanda. At the city
hall Prince Philip of Hesse, husband
of her sister Mafalda, and the Duke
of Aosta attested to her marriage In
both ceremonies Prince Cyril, broth
er of Boris, and the Duke of Wuer
temberg acted for Boris.
After the two ceremonies the par
ty went to the Villa Costanza where
the wedding breakfast was held. The
menu consisted of especially prepared
eggs, lobster, roast pheasant, from
royal preserves, various vegetables,
ice cream and coffee and six different
kinds of wine, all Italian.
Princess Eudoxia of Bulgaria walk
ed at the side of Boris in the proces
sion down the church aisle to the al
tar. King Victor Emmanuel walked
by Giovanna’s side. Premier Mus
solini brought up the end of the pro
cession, which marched between lines
of school girls dressed In white.
‘NOT GUILTY’ PLEA
FORECAST IN CASE
OF CD'S MURDER
Despite Alleged Partial Confes
sion, Denver Woman Con
tends She Is Innocent
Denver, Colo., Oct. 25.
neys for Mrs. Pearl O’Loughlin Indi
cated they would see’* a continuance
when their client appeared in court
today for arraignment on a first de
gree murder charge in connection
with the death of her 10-year-old
stepdaughter, Leona.
Leo O’Laughlin, city detective and
father of the child whose bruised body
was found in a city park lake, en
dorsed the complaint against his wife
and a similar charge against his
brother Frank.
While speaking no word In defense
of Mrs. O’Loughlin, the detective said
he had endorsed the complaint
against his brother so that charges
against him might be cleared up.
John Weisz, brother of the accused
woman who was grilled for a week
by police, said his sister yesterday
told him she had nothing to do with
the slaying of her stepdaughter. His
statement indicated the woman in
tended to plead not guilty although
police had claimed she made a par
tial confession.
Frank O'Loughlin was drawn Into
the case when the woman, during
questioning by the police, cried:
“Why don't you get Frank and give
us a sanity test? We must both be
crazy,”
An autopsy disclosed glass in the
viscera of the slain child, whose body
was fouiv two days after she dis
appeared from home. Her father
is recovering from illness induced by
eating food in which ground glass
had been placed.
An alienist spent more than an
hour wi" Mrs. O'Loughlin in the
county jail yesterday, but declined to
disclose the result of his examination.
RIDER CUT OVER EYE
IN CAR COLLISION
Four Autos Partly Wrecked in
Crashes, One Near Wilton,
Other in City
Two badly scarred cars were towed
into town this morning from a col
lision six miles south of Wilton. One
car was that of A. J. Roisurn, Sheri
dan county, and the other was that
of . G. Swanson, of Minot. JThe # lat
ter car had the left running board
shaved off, the front of the Roisum
car was badly wrecked.
L. V. Laury, who was riding In the
Swanson car, was cut over one eye
and three stitches were required to
close it.
A collision in which a third car
barely escaped participating occurred
on Sixth street at Avenue C, Friday
afternoon. The capitol mall car was
going north driven by Robert Dohn,
when Mrs. C. G. Boise drove into
the street from the avenue. To avoid
a collision with the capitol car, she
made a turn and thus crashed into
the car of Dr. A. A. Whittemore, state
health officer, which was coming
south, driven by Dr. R. W. Allen. The
front of the Boise car was damaged
as was the side of the Whittemore
car, which failed to escape when Dr.
Allen piloted it up over the curb.
Demented Roamer Is
Taken to Jamestown
A demented stranger, supposed to
be an escaped inmate of some hos
pital. who was picked up near the
home of County Commissioner Charles
Swanson, Driscoll, this week, was tak
en to Jamestown by Deputy Sheriff
Fred Anstrom and George Brown,
transportation officer. Friday night.
Jamestown has no record of the
roamer nor was any information ob
tained from the Stutsman county
sheriff, H. B. Spanton, of whom the
stranger talked a lot. He said his
name was Harold Edgar Smothers
and steps are being taken to locate
his home by inquiries to other state
hospitals.
The man. about 18, was a Houdini
in wriggling out of strait jackets
and handcuffs. He capped one of
these exhibitions in the jail at Man
dan by punching the nose of Deputy
Anstrom with a hefty blow, partly
blacking the deputy’s left eye.
Ladies* coats dry cleaned and
steamed, $1.50. Klein’s Tog
gery.
POLITICAL CHAOS i
ROCKS BRAZIL AS j
LEADERS DISAGREE!:
Armed Conflict Is Stilled, but
Tense Situation Still Pre
vails in Nation
Rio de Janeiro. Oct. 25.—t/P>—Po
litical chaos, spurred by nationwide
uncertainty, developed today to rend
the camp of the revolution, victorious
in a coup d’etat which yesterday-un
seated Brazil's retiring president. Dr.
Washington Luis.
The armed conflict which has
raged on three major fronts for the
past three weeks was stilled, momen
tarily. but a situation still prevailed
which, charged with the tenseness of
rival political personalities, may
plunge the nation Into further sangu
inary internecine conflict.
In this capital a military junta, In
charge temporarily, proceeded with
formation of a provisional govern-
Shell German Ship;
Kill 20, Injure 35
Berlin, Oct. 25.— (JP) —Advices
received at the Brazilian legation
here today said 20 persons were
killed and 35 were injured on the
German ship Baden when it was
shelled yesterday as it attempted
to leave Rio de Janeiro.
Whether any Germans were
among the victims has not yet
been learned.
The Baden will remain ir port
several days for repairs.
The Brazilian minister of ma
rine visited the German envoy at
Rio de Janeiro and expressed re
gret over the Incident, which he
described as an unfortunate cir
cumstance.
Some dispatches from Brazil
state a fort fired at the vessel to
prevent its leaving port but did
not intend to hit it.
Most of the casualties were said
to have been Spanish immigrants,
bound fix' the Argentine.
ment, the officers comprising it meet
ing far into the night in an effort to
nominate a slate of officials to take
ever the administration. The junta
adjourned its meeting, finally, just
before dawn after having reached de
cision on only one office, that of
minister of justice, which goes to
Gabriele Bemardes.
Meanwhile, dispatches from the
headquarters of the southern revolu
tionary army, , located at Ponta
Grossa, state of Paranazn said Get
ulio Vargas, rebel southern army
generalissimo, president of the state
of Rio Grande do Sul, and defeated
nationalist presidential candidate in
the recent elections, would* take
charge of the provisional government.
Opposes Military Role
Lindolfo Collar, insurgent repre
sentative at Buenos Aires, asserted
Vargas would not assent to a military
government.
Another principal in the battle of
politicians developing here was Cap
tain Juarez Tavora, whose army of
volunteers and revolting federal
troops conquered the northern states,
Parahyba. Pernambuco, Alagoas, Ser
gipe, and part of Bahia. He arranged
to come here by airplane this morn
ing from Bahia. Although united
with Vargas in the revolutionary
campaign, the two men have long
been bitter political enemies and the
status of their present relationship
was uncertain. Juarez has attained
a huge personal folowing in the states
through which his army has prog
ressed as it moved southward.
Dr. Washington Luis today was a
prisoner in Fort Capobanca. After
holding out for hours against resig
nation, he consented late yesterday to
the military junta's demands and
was taken under heavy guard to the
fort where he will remain tempor
arily.
There Is little apparent animosity
toward the deposed president, who
generally was regaded as honest In
his convictions, but surrounded with
a military and official family which
many la the nation found objection
able. The military junta decided to
hold the deposed minister of justice.
Vianpapstello, and the deposed min
ister of war, General Sezefredo dos
Passo, as prisoners, setting at liberty
other members of the cabinet. ,
President-elect Flees
Dispatches from Sao Paulo said
President-elect Julio Prestes, vino but
for the revoltuion would have suc
ceeded Dr. Washington Luis Nov. 15,
had disappeared. There were rumors
he had fled the city in an airplane.
After an orgy of destruction yes
terday, in which damages estimated
at $1,000,000 was done to seven news
paper offices and, buildings' by gangs
of hoodlums, the city today presented
much of its old normal appearance,
troops and police guarded strategic
centers. Theatres, cafes, bars and
the like were closed last night but
later in the evening groups of people
emerged for quiet walks, and others
motored through the streets. Buses
and street cars resumed their normal
service.
The newspapers, A Noite. O Jomal
do Brazil, O Paiz, Vanguareia, A
Noticia, Crltica and A Ordem, all suf
fered in the rioting. Movable prop
erty was thrown from windows into
the streets and everything inflam
mable was burned. Fawcets were
opened in the buildings and streams
of water seeped through them, dam
aging property of other offices.
Sao Paulo dispatches said quiet
prevailed there.
Trying to Organize
The junta set about today to reor
ganize the political structure and re
store peace throughout Brazil, plan
ning a meeting as soon as possible to
form a cabinet. It is understood that
Octavio Manabelra, foreign minister
of the late government, will be a
member 9 f the new ministry.
Also on the junta’s program are
the dissolution of congress, the call
ing of a special congress to revise the
constitution, new regulations fot mili
tary service, the establishment of a
secret ballot, obligator}' education
and uniformity in taxes. Plans also
call for the eventful convocation of a
new congress, composed of twelve
representatives from each state.
It also is planned that in the fu
ture only native born Brazilians shall
occupy public office.
As a prelude to obtaining recogni
tion abroad, the foreign ministry has
THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 25. 1930
notified diplomatic and consular rep
resentatives in foreign countries that
the revoltuion which upset the gov
ernment in Rio de Janeiro was a
bloodless affair, conducted with order,
and that its aim was to unite the
Brazilian people in one family..
QUESTION OF U. S.
RECOGNITION DEBATED
Washington. Oct. 25. (/P) The
questionable status of the military
junta which has seized the govern
ment of Brazil front the administra
tion of Washington Luis raised the
problem today of the relations which
will exist between the new regime
and the Washington government.
Dispatches that some of the revolu
tionary officers would not support the
new regime added confusion to the
considerations and speculations here
of the recognition of the military
committee's control by the United
States.
The normal course has been for
the United States to extend almost
immediate recognition to a Latin
American republic when It Is con
vinced the new revolutionary govern
ment controls the country and has
received public support. The extent
of the support to be given the new
regime by revolutionary leaders is
expected here to give considerable
weight to any action toward recogni
tion by the United States.
VARGAS PREDICTS
EXTENSIVE REFORMS
Ponta Grossa, Parana, Brazil, Oct.
25.—(AP) —Getulio Vargas, who is ac
cepted in the south as head of the
Brazilian revolutionary movement, in
commenting on the overthrow of the
Washington Luis administration In
Rio Janeiro, today told the Associated
Press: “Triumph of the revolution
is a victory of the people, and revin
dicates the program of the liberal
party (of which Vargas is head).
“Since the triumph has been at
tained by force of arms, political re
forms for which the revolution was
struggling will perhaps be more rad
ical than if our victory had been ob
tained at the polls. Thus we have no
compromise with the state of things
which we find.
“With regard to international pol
icy, Brazil will seek to strengthen the
bonds of friendship with all American
nations and to fulfill all International
agreements.’*
KANSAS LIVESTOCK
HEAD ATTACKED IN
LETTER BY LECCE
Farm Board Chairman Accuses
Correspondent of Refusing
to Cooperate
Washington. Oct. 25.——Chair
man Legge of the farm board ex
pressed the opinion today that his
earlier statement that “the average
livestock man in Kansas would soon
er see the cows die hungry than co
operate with anybody,” was conser
vative as applied to J. H. Mercer,
secretary of the Kansas Livestock as
sociation.
Replying to a letter from Mr. Mer
cer terming the statement “an af
front upon the intelligence of the
Kansas farmer and livestock produc
er,” the chairman conceded that “per
haps the statement you refer to is
subject to criticism, that it should
have been limited to the officials or
leaders of the livestock group like
yourself.”
“Perhaps I may be in error,” Legge
continued, “in supposing that you re
flect the sentiments of ‘the average
livestock man.’
“So far as you personally are con
cerned I think the statement is con
servative, as in every conference we
have had with you and in what little
correspondence has been had on the
subject, you have persistently con
tended that any aid extended in your
territory for livestock men must in
clude the commission merchants.
No Quarrel With Merchants
“We haven’t any quarrel with the
commission merchants and don’t
want to have any, but the agricultur
al marketing act provides that we
should work with and through co
operative organizations, ’producer
owned and producer controlled,’ and
while some of the commission mer
chants that you refer to probably
have livestock ranches of their own,
it is not as producers, but as dealers
in the commodity that you insist that
they be recognized.”
Legge expressed assurance that “we
have good will toward the livestock
growers of Kansas.”
“The only trouble is,” he added,
“«hat the leaders of the organization
insist on our doing something dif
ferent from what the majority of the
cooperative growers in other states
want done.
Obviously, it Is impossible for us to
impose your ideas -Qn the subject on
everybody else. Anytime that you
are willing to come along with the
program adopted by the majority, as
most distinctly it is their program
and not any program of this board,
we will be glad to extend every as
sistance possible.”
E. M. Granlund of
Ransom County Is
Individual Star
(Continued from page one)
dent, will then preside. The various
clubs will put on a program of songs,
stunts and talk.- and an election will
be held to elect officers for the county
organization.
Esther Watson and Ruth Lewis, of
McKenzie, will put on this year’s team
demonstration of the evening. ’
In the course of the evening, club
pins will awa:dw 1 Boys anl girls
who have completed three-year proj
ects will receive gold pins. Silver plus
will be awarded those who have com
pleted two-year projects and bronze
pins will be given on the one-year
projects completed.
Oliver Visitors Pleased
Oliver county’s delegation which
visited the Corn show Friday was
highly pleased vith the trip, the show
and the reception. The visitors went
home last night. There were about
30 in the delegation. 20 of them being
in the Center Juvenile band. This
organization is directed by D. R.
Wells. I': is uniformed in duck
trousers, lavender capes and white
caps. Except one member, who is in
the high school, a. the members are
ia the grades, beginning with Elmer
Cordes, 7. of the second. Ages run up
to 16, but mo.it of the players are
- around 10 and 12. The instruments
t and the players are:
Cornets, Allen Beugel, Walter Hag
a crott, John Dinius, Elmer Schwappe;
\ baritone horns, Henry Cordes, Howard
e Miner: bass horns, Raymond Schwap
pe, Carl Dinius; base drum, Reinert
Hagerott; snare drums, Harold Hage
rott, Elmer *tardetf, Bobby Bergloff;
alto horns, Lloyd Light, Henry Berg
toff, Merle Light, Raymond Rickie;
clarinets. Erwin Hagerott. Ted Boeck;
Y cymbals, Lester Timhoff.
The two showings of the “Old Iron
ic sides” film at the city auditorium,
' Friday night, were largely attended.
| Among prize awards in various
' classes announced by the judges to
day were the following:
Single Ear Northwestern Dent
- IE. M. Granlund. DeLamere, Ran
-5 som.
5 2 Earnest Bratzel, Hebron, Morton.
r 30. R. Martin, Braddock, Emmons.
I 4J. F. Schroder, Mohall, Bottineau.
White Flint, Single Ear
‘ 1 Alex Ashbridge, Bismarck, Bur
• leigh.
i 2 Thor Naaden, Braddock, Emmons.
’3 H. J. Linrall, Ellendale, Dickey.
• 4 Dan E. Beise, Elgin, Grant.
t Yellow Flint, Single Ear
; 1 Dllse Brothers, Scranton, Slope.
’ 2 Henry Hamann, Hazleton, Em
i mons
i 3J. C. Kurtzmann, Hazleton, Em
mons.
4 Dan E. Giese, Elgin, Grant.
White Dent, Single Ear
1 Peder Boschker, Pollock, 8. D„
Emmons.
2 Robert Walker, Hazleton, Emmons.
3 Olaf Sjerslee, Pollock, Emmons.
4 Frank Scholts, Hazleton, Emmons.
Yellow Dent, Single Ear
1 Otto Mund, Milnor, Sargent.
2 E. M. Grandlun, DeLamere, Ran
som.
3 F. A. Mund, DeLamere, Sargent.
4 Calvin Johnson, Milnor, Sargent.
Largest Ear
1 Otto Mund, Milnor, Sargent.
2 E. M. Granlund, DeLamere, Ran
som.
3 F. A. Mund. DeLamere, Sargent.
4 J. R. Prante, Milnor, Ransom.
Most Unusual Ear
1 Andrew Harring, Glen Ullin, Mor
ton.
2 J. R. Prante, Milnor, Ransom.
3 Howard Goering, Hazelton, Em- ,
mons. * \
4 N. S. Trauger, Hazelton, Emmons. .
Ten-Ear Dent ,
E. M. Granlund, DeLamere, Ran-
som. ,
N. W. Dent SheUed Corn
1 Art Hokana, Guelph, Dickey.
2 Dllse Bros., Scranton, Slope.
3 Charles Swanson, Bismarck, Bur
leigh.
4 John Fruy, Turtle Lake, McLean.
5 William Hokana, Guelph, Dickey.
Yellow Flint Shelled Com
1 Olaf Sjersle, Braddock, Emmons.
2 Dan E. Geise, Elgin, Grant.
3 Henry Human, Hazelton, Em
mons.
4 Charles Swanson, Bismarck, Bur
leigh.
5 J. C. Kurtzman, Hazelton, Em
mons.
White Dent Shelled Corn
1 H. J. Robert, Bismarck, Burleigh.
2 Nels Guelleson, Rutland, Sargent.
3 F. A. Mund, DeLamere, Sargent.
4 Charles Swanson, Bismarck, Bur
leigh.
5 N. S. Tauger, Hazelton, Emmons.
White Flint SheUed Corn
1 F. A. Mund, DeLamere, Sargent.
2 Thore Naaden, Braddock, Em
mons.
3 William Hokana, Ellendale,
Dickey.
4 Oscar O, Erickson, McLeod, Ran
som.
5 N. S. Tauger, Hazelton, Emmons.
Largest 12 Stalks of Corn
1 E. M. Granlund, DeLamere, Ran
som.
2 K. G. Berdick, Minnewaukan,
Benson.
3 Henry Human, Hazelton, Emmons.
Best 12 Stalks
1 Calvin Johnson, Milnor, Sargent.
2 Carl Romming, Milnor, Sargent.
3 Otto Mund, Milnor, Saxgent.
4 E. M. Granlund, DeLamere, Ran
som.
Silage
1 Charles Nagel, Bismarck, Bur
leigh.
2 Louis Garske, Bismarck, Burleigh.
Shelled Com Sweepstakes
Edward F. Manther, Leonard, Cass.
10 Ear Flint
Andrew Harring, Glen Ullin,
Morton.
10 Ear Semi Dent
E. M. Granlund, DeLamere, Ran
som.
Shelled Corn (Yellow Dent)
1 Edward F. Manther, Leonard,
Cass. f
2 J. R. Prante, Milnor, Ransom.
3 Hugo Snellman, DeLamere, Sar
gent.
4 F. A. Mund, DeLamere, Sargent.
5 Otto Mund, Milnor, Sargent.
Single Ear Sweepstakes (Flint)
Dllse Brothers, Scranton, Slope.
Single Semi Dent Sweepstakes
E. M. Granlund, DeLamere, Ran
som.
Sweet Clover White
1 John Frey, Turtle Lake, McLean.
2 F. A. Mund, DeLamere, Sargent.
Yellow Sweet Clover
1 John Frey, Turtle Lake. McLean.
2 Charles Swanson, Bismarck, Bur
leigh.
3 Christ Hallinus, Leith, Grant.
4 Dan Giese, Elgin, Grant.
Alfalfa Seed
1 C. W. Burnett, Milnor, Sargent.
2 Vaughn Hanson, Turtle Lake,
McLean.
3 John Frey, Turtle Lake, McLean.
4 Walter Sillens, Bismarck, Bur
leigh.
5 Rerial Evjen, Bowman, Bowman.
6 John Clark, Bowman, Bowman.
Shelled Corn (Falconer)
1 Dllse Brothers, Scranton, 81ope.
2 E. A. Anderson, Linton, Emmons.
3 Oscar O. Erickson, McLeod, Ran
som.
4 F. A. Mund, DeLamere, Sargent.
5 W. B. Falconer, Bismarck, Bur
leigh.
Best Single Stalk
1 Otto Mund, Milnor, Sargent.
2 E. M. Granlund, DeLamere, Ran
som.
3 Oscar Erickson, McLeod, Ransom.
4 N. S. Trauger, Hazelton, Emmons.
Dent, Single Ear—Sweepstakes
Otto Mund, Milnor, Sargent.
RESTRICTED COUNTIES
Yellow Dent
1 John R. Hasler, Ft. Totton, Benson.
2 John Leitchty, Brinsmade, Benson.
Early Yellow Dent
1 F. M. Knowlton, tylinnewaukan,
Benson.
Early White Dent
1 M. N. S&ngelank, Fillmore, Benson.
Early Yelow Flint
1 Gilbert Dehle, Esmond, Benson.
Early White Flint
1 August Conder, Douglas, Ward.
2 Alfred Abrahamson, Tokio, Benson.
Early Flint
1 Alfred Abrahamson, Tokio, Benson.
2 W. P. Hetler, Esmond, Benson.
Northwestern Dent
1 R. A. Tonkinson, Tokio, Benson.
2 T. B. Montgomery'. Leeds, Benson.
3 J. F. Scholder, Mohall, Bottineau.
4 G. r. Lineburg,. Churchs Ferry,
Ramsey.
1 0. A. Hanson, Towner, McHenry. *
2 Nordhaugen Ss Son, Leeds, Benson.
3 Nels Baustad, Fillmore, Benson.
Golden Bantam Sweet Corn
1 Nordhaugen & Son, Leeds, Benson
4-H POULTRY CLUB AWARDS
Buff Orpingtons
1 L. Wirta, Baldwin.
2 Esther Bjerke, Arena.
3 Ruth Falkenstein, Baldwin.
4 Roswell Wildfang, McKenzie.
5 Bernice Bliss, McKenzie.
6 Carl Nelson, Bismarck.
Barred Plymouth Rocks
1 Bernice McCormick, Menoken.
2 Mary A. Mclntyre, Arena.
3 Bernice Barth, Moffit.
4 Beatrice Hall, Sterling.
5 Esther Watson, McKenzie.
6 Myron Lewis, McKenzie.
White Wyandottes
1 Ruth Johnson, Bismarck.
2 Marie Scfcaner, Menoken.
3 Mable Carlson, Bismarck, R 1.
4 Dorothy Brooks, Menoken.
5 Alice Larson, Baldwin.
6 Rex Swindling, Driscoll.
White Plymouth Rocks
1 R. Olson, Driscoll.
2 T. Austrom, Baldwin.
3 Alberta Worst, Bismarck.
4 Curtiss Elness, Sterling.
5 Olive Johnson, Sterling.
6 Wayne Snyder, Menoken.
Single Comb R. I. Reds
1 Violet Spangberg, Baldwin.
Rose Comb R. L Reds
1 Alvin Trygg, Baldwin.
2 Alfred Hobeck, McKenzie.
3 Harold Sheldon, .Wilton.
YALE AND ARMY IN
HARD-FOUGHT GAME
Bulldogs Battle to Stave Off De
' feat After Losing Early
Lead; Booth Is Out
Yale Bowl, New Haven, Conn., Oct.
25.—(/P) —After taking an early lead,
Yale’s bulldogs were making a bitter
fight to stave off defeat in their game
with the army here today. Albie
Booth, Yale star, was carried off the
field shortly after he entered it in the
second quarter.
Yale scored first and kicked goal
but the army came back to tie the
count and from that point on seemed
to have the advantage.
First Period
At the last minute, after a 10-min
ute delay in the start of the game,
Yale withdrew Booth from the open
ing line-up.
Army got an early “break”, getting
the ball at Midfield on a short punt
by Parker after the Elis had fumbled
on the first play, but the cadet run
ning attack quickly bogged down on
the sloppy field. After a kicking
duel Yale took the ball on Army's six-;
yard liae when Big Truxton Hare
blocked fields’ punt from his 15 yard
line. Flygare, end, recovered the pig
skin and the Elis slashed their way
to a touchdown in four successive
line bucks. Crowley, on the fourth
down, negotiated the last yard to the
goal. Sullivan’s kick for the extra
point was blocked but Army was off
side and Yale was awarded the point.
Score Army 0; Yale 7.
Soon after the kickoff, Yale got
the slippery ball on Army’s 40 yard
line. Crowley ripped off a 63-yard
gain but Parker punted over the goal
line on third down. Yale let Fields’
punt roll dead at Midfield as the per
iod ended.
Second Period
Hie Cadets split the Eli forwards
for a series of short gains. Fields,
however, fumbled and was forced to
punt. His bgpt went out of bounds
on Yale’s 10 yard line.
Army, now aided by the wind, kept
the Elis on the defensive as trie kick
ing duel continued. The rain turned
to a fine drizzle. The Cadets made
first down on Yale’s 30 yard line, on
an 18-yard pass from Fields to Let
zelter. Six Army replacements were
rushed in as were Albie Booth and
his supporting backfield ensemble.
Booth, on the first Army play after
his entry, pulled down a long pass at
his goal line and ran barely seven
yards when he was hauled down by
Army tacklers. The famous Eli
Midget was laid out and carried from
the field on a stretcher, apparently
with a leg injury. Frantic booes
came from the Yale stands as the
blue favorite was dramatically out
of action. Sandy Weiner replaced
Booth at quarterback.
Army’s fresh forces opened up a
fast attack from Yale’s 40 yard line,
where a kick went out of bounds.
Stecker and Letzelter drove through
for a first down on Eli’s 26 yard line.
Bowman then broke loose outside his
right tackle and slid to Yale’6 7 yard
mark. On fourth doqp, with inches
to go, Kilday, a substitute back,
plunged over for a touchdown. Brosh
ous, in for one play, booted the ex
tra point and the score was tied 7 to 7.
The half ended soon after Army
kicked off again.
Burma Scores in 4 V
Line Smashes from
State 18-Yard Line
(Continued from page one)
On a lateral pass play, Lonsbrough
ran to the university nine yard line.
Lonsbrough hit right tackle for five
more. Urevig stopped Lonsbrough at
left tackle for no gain. Time was
called by the university. Lonsbrough
slid off right tackle for another yard
and bunt was stopped on another try
on the one yard line.
Jarrett kicked from behind his own
goal line to May who returned to his
cwn 47 yard line. A pass to Hilts was
grounded. Again the university took
time out. Lonsbrough made six
yards at right end. A bad pass from
center cost the Bison five yards.
Lonsbrough punted to Jarrett who
fumbled on his nine yard Ine.
Jarrett punted to May who was
downed by Felber on the Bison 48
yard line. Jarrett intercepted May’s
pass and was downed on the univer
sity 42 yard line. Jarrett picked up
five yards. Behave passed short to
Berg.
Burma hit center for a first down
and the ball was on the Bison 47 yard
line. Behave was run out of bounds
on the Bison 38 yard line on a lateral
pass play. Nelson replaced Berg for
the Nodaks at ehd. Behave passed
to Jarrett, who got away for a touch
down. Richmond kicked goal. The
score: University 7; State 0.
Richmond kicked off to May who
was downed on the Bison 22 yard
line. Bunt passed to May and the
| ball was brought to the Bison 43 yard
[line. A pass, Lonsbrough to West
' gate, was grounded. Richmond in
tercepted a pass on the Bispn 43 yard
line as the half ended. University
7; North Dakota State 0.
■ ONE MAN DIES IN
■ : COGSWELL CRASH
Ernest Christianson, 35, Killed
When Airplane Gets Out
of Control
- »
Cogswell, N. D., Oct. 25.
nest Christianson, 35 years old, was
killed instantly and Ernest Oilott. 24-
year-old pilot of Gary, Ind., was seri
ously injured in an airplane crash
NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT FOR THE j
CONSTRUCTION OF SEWER CON
NECTION'S IN PAVING DISTRICT
NUMRER ELEVEN. CITY Of
BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA
Notice is hereby given that there
has been filed in the office of the
City Auditor by the City Engineer, an
assessment for the cost of construct
ing sewer connections from the sani
tary sewer in the street to a point
two feet inside of the curb line,
against the lots described below, in
Paving District Number eleven. City
of Bismarck. North Dakota, and the
i amount so assessed is set opposite
the respective descriptions of such
lots, to-wlt:
Northern Pacific Railway Month
Right of Way, Block D
Lot No. Cost
3 *14.45
19 1 14.45
31 14.45
Williams Survey, Block 33
2 *22.95
4 22.95
g 22.93
Williams Survey, Block 35
2 *22.95
4 .r. 22.95
Origlnnl Plat. Block 37
5 *22.95
Original' Plat. Block 41
6 *22.95
10 22.95
22 2293
Original' Plati Block' 43 *
2 *22.95 i
4 22.95
6 22.95
8 22.95
10 22.95*
12 7. 22.95
Original Plat, Block 45
4 *22.95
6 22.95
Original Plat, Block 47
2 *22.95
4 22.95
6 22.95
Notice is hereby further given, that
on the 24th day of November, 1930.
at eight o'clock P. M. the Board of A
City Commissioners of said city of
Bismarck, will meet in the City Hall <
of said City to approve the foregoing
assessment.
Dated at Bismarck. North Dakota, i
this 24th day of October, 1930.
M. H. ATKINSON. t
City. Auditor, i
4
NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT FOR THE
CONSTRUCTION OF SEWER CON
NECTIONS IN PAVING DISTRICT
NUMBER NINE. CITY OF BIS
MARCK, NORTH DAKOTA
Notice is hereby given that there
has been filed in the office of the City
Auditor by the City Engineer, an as
sessment for the cost of constructing
sewer connections from the sanitary
sewer in the street to a point two feet
Inside of the curb line, against the
lots described below, in Paving Dis
trict Number Nine, City of Bismarck,
North Dakota, and the amount so
assessed is set opposite the respective
descriptions of such lots, to-wit:
Northern Pacific Addition, Block 4
Lot Cost
S. 50 ft, of W¥; of lot 3 *14.79
S. 50 ft. of Lot 3 14.79
S. 50 ft. of N 100 ft. of Lot 3 14.79
N. 50 ft. of Lot 3 14.79
St. Alexins Snb-dlvlston of Lota 2, 4
and 9 of Block B, Northern Pacific
Addition
4 *14.79
5 14.79
6 : 14.79
7 14.79
8 i 14.79
9 . tT. 14.79
McKenalc and Coffin's Addition
Block 58
18 *14.79
20 14.79
24 14.79
26 .*... 14.79
29 .... 14.79
32 14.79
McKcndle and Coffin's Addition
Block 59
r* » *14.79 ;
9 14.79
McKcnsle and Coffin's Addition i
Block 60
19 514.79 l
30 14.79 i
32 14.79
McKcnsle and Coffin's Addition
Block 84
* 28 *14.79
30 14.79
•15 14.79
19 14.79
51 14.79 i
55 14.79
63 14.79 (
Notice is hereby furthei- given, that
on the 24tli day of November, 1930, ’
at eight o’clock P. M. the Board of I
City Commissioners of said City of i
Bismarck, will meet in the City Hall i
of said City to approve the foregoing i
assessment. i
Dated at Bismarck, North Dakota, 1
this 24th day of October. 1930. 1
M. H. ATKINSON. 1
City Auditor.
SUMMONS
State of North Dakota. County of
Burleigh.
In District Court. Fourth Judicial
District.
City of Bismarck. North Da
kota, a municipal corporation. i
Flaintiff,
vs. . <
Elizabeth Volk. Haines, Mar
tha Wetmore. Bert D. Wet
more, J. L. Jangula, Philipina l
Jangula. John Detrieh. Ver
onica Detrich. Cel i a K. 1
Walla, Eugene M. Walla, Pet- i
er Anton, Appolonla Anton, l
Anton Knoll. Theresa Knoll, 1
John Moos. William Welch, >
Andrew Mellon, Katherine 1
Fischer. Annie E. Roberts, t
Fred A. Roberts, Robert C. s
Roberts, Myrtle Roberts. Lena t
Stevens. H. B. Stevens, and
Martin Bourgols,
Defendants. j
The State of North Dakota to the 1
Above Named Defendants:
You are hereby summoned to answer
the cotnplaint in this action, which c
is on file in the office of the clerk
of said court, and to serve a copy i
of your answer upon the subscribers
within fifteen days after the service i
of this summons upon you, exclusive t
of the day of sex-vice; and in case t
of your failure to appear or answer i
judgment will be taken against you 1
by default for the relief demanded i
xii the complaint. i
Dated at Bismarck, North Dakota 1
this 4th day of August, 1930. 1
C. L. YOUNG.
9 Attorney for Plaintiff, First. *
National Bank Building,
Bismarck. North Dakota.
(10-25—11-1)
NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF
REDEMPTION
State of North Dakota, County of
Burleigh, ss.
Office of County Auditor, Bismarck
North Dakota.
To Z. E. Brown. Minneapolis. Min
nesota.
You are hereby notified that the
tract of lard hereinafter described
and which was assessed in your name
for taxation for the year 1926 was on
the 13th day of December, 1927. duly
sold, as provided by law. for the de
linquent taxes of the year 1926. and
that the time for redemption from
said sale will expire ninety days from
the completed service of this notice.
Said land is described as follows:
Lot 12. Block 21, Governor Pierce
Addition to the City of Bismarck,
North Dakota.
Amount sold for, $1.83.
Subsequent taxes paid by pur
chaser $13.30.
Amount required to redeem at this
date. $17.03.
In addition to the above amount you
will be required to pay the costs of
the service of this notice and interest
as provided by law and unless you
redeem said land from said sale be
fore the expiration of the time for
redemption as above stated, a deed
thereof will issue to the holder of the
tax sale certificate as provided by
law'.
Witness my hand and official seal
this 24th day of October. 1930.
A. C. ISAMINGER.
Auditor Burleigh Countv. N. D.
(10-25—ll?l-8>
five miles west of here late Friday.
Gilott Is unooosclous in a hospital at
Oakes.
The plane was seen by a threshing
crew at an altitude of 500 feet when
it suddenly wavered out of control
and plunged to earth.
Christianson received a broken neck,
fractured arms and broken leg. At
tendants at Oakes said Gilott would
recover. He suffered a broken leg
and bruises about the face and body.
Men’s suits drycleaned and
pressed, $1.50. Klein’s Tog
gery. ♦
SEALED BIDS
(To be opened at adjourned regular
meeting of Board on Monday. Novem
ber 3rd. 1930, at 8:60 P. M., at High
School) are requested by the under
signed for supplying bleachers to ac
commodate 2100 people, according to
specifications with H. O. Saxvlk, Supt.
Privilege reserved to reject any or all
offers. Certified check of 5% must
accompany bid.
By order of Board of Education,
Bismarck School Diet. No. 1.
RICHARD PEN WARDEN,
10/18-22-25-29; 11/1 Clerk. *
NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF
REDEMPTION
State of North Dakota, County of
Burleigh, ss.
Office of County Auditor, Bismarck.
North Dakota.
To Z. E. Brown, Minneapolis. Min
nesota.
You are hereby notified that the
tract of land hereinafter described
and which was assessed in your name
for taxation for the year 1926 was on
the 13th day of December, 1927. duly
sold, as provided by law, for the de
linquent taxes of the year *926. and
that the time for redemption from
said sale will expire ninety days from
the completed service of this notice.
Said land Is described as follows;
Lot 5, Block 54. Governor Pierce
Addition to the City of Bismarck,
North Dakota.
Amount sold for. *0.71.
Subsequent taxes paid by pur
chaser *1.03.
Amount required to redeem at this
date. *2.07.
In addition to the above amount you
will be required to pay the costs of
the service of this notice and interest
as provided by law and unless you
redeem said land from said sale be
fore the expiration of the time for
redemption as above stated, a deed
thereof will issue to the holder of the
tax sale certificate as provided by
law.
Witness my hand and official seal
this 24th day of October. 1930.
A. C. ISAMINGER.
Auditor Burleigh County. N. D.
(10-25—11-1-8)
NOTICE OF EXPII&TION OF
REDEMPTION
State of North Dakota, County of
Burleigh, ss.
Office of County Auditor, Bismarck,
North Dakota.
To Z. E. Brown. Minneapolis. Min
nesota.
You are hereby notified that the
tract of land hereinafter described
and which was assessed in your name
for taxation for the year 1926 was on
the 13th day of December. 1927. duly
sold, as provided by law. for the de
linquent taxes of the year 1926. and
that the time for redemption from
said sale will expire ninety days from
the completed service of this notice.
Said land Is described as follows:
Lot 6, Block 54. Governor Pierce
Addition to the City of Bismarck,
North Dakota.
Amount sold for. *0.71.
Subsequent taxes paid by pur
chaser *1.03.
Amount required to redeem at this
date. *2.07.
In addKion to the above amount you
will be required to pay the costs of
the service of this notice and interest
as provided .by law and unless you
redeem said land from said salo be
fore the expiration of the time for
redemption as above stated, a deed
thereof will issue to the holder of the
tax sale certificate as provided by
law.
Witness my hand and official seal
this 24th day of October. 1930.
. A. C. ISAMINGER.
Auditor Burleigh County, N. D.
(10-26—11-1-8),
NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF
REDEMPTION
State of North Dakota. County of
Burleigh, ss.
Office of County Auditor, Bismarck,
Nort h Dakota.
To Z. E. Brown, Minneapolis, Min
nesota.
You are hereby notified that the
tract of land hereinafter described
and which wan assessed in vour name
for taxation for the year 1926 was on
the 13th day of December, 1927. duly
sold, as provided by law. for the de
linquent taxes of the year 1926. and
that the time for redemption from
said sale will expire ninety days from
the completed service of this notice.
Said land is described as follows:
. <• Block 64. Governor Pierce
Addition to the City of Bismarck,
North Dakota.
Amount sold for. *0.71.
Subsequent taxes paid by pur
chaser *1.03.
Amount required to redeem at this
date, $2.08.
In addition to the above amount you
will be required to pay the costs of
the service of this notice and interest
as provided by law and unless you
redeem said land from said sale be
fore the expiration of the time for
redemption as above stated, a deed
thereof will issue to the holder of the
law certificate as provided by
sand5 and and official seal
this 24th day of October. 1930.
* .... .A- C. ISAMINGER. »
Auditor Burleigh County. N. D.
(10-25—11-1-8)
NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF
REDEMPTION
D * k °“’ of
““rV'tSSJ? A"<Ut°r
neTotiu* E ’ Brown ' Minneapolis. Mln
trß<°t U hereby notified that the
,r act Pf . land hereinafter described
for* a ?* esßed in Your name
the V£h U J?r„ f °s V?® year 1926 was o»
tilt. 13th day of December, 1927. dulv
p . rovided by law - for the dc-
J h nque .n t taxes of the year 1926. and
sSfd slip in?® f ° r red eniption from
said sale will expire ninety days from
1 Sa t id n iai,H te l d B l rxic ,l ot th,s notice.
f ai t d I , £ m U s described as follows:
Vdtfmnn 0, , Blo . c £ 21. Governor Pierce
SSttoV ' CUy »' Bismar ou,
Amount sold for. *1.85.
chaser e m. 27. UXes pa,d Pur
dafe m °* U l7. t OO. edU,red l ° redeem « this
_A? addition to the above amount you
will be required to pay the costs of
as® provided o^ l ! B notlce „ and Intlrest
as provided by law and unless von
e Vi. Bald l and from said sale \>e
fore the expiration of the time for
redemption as above stated, a *deed
th ® hold *r of the
law ale c ® rtlficate aa provided by
"sans
Auditor^eik^S^^’D.
NOTICE OF EXPIRATION OF
REDEMPTION*
““orVoSSK! 5 ’ Bl.rn.rck,
E ' Brow “' “‘oneanolU. Min
♦-Y<lu hereby notified that the
Lot d !l BwW ) o <1 »■ fallows:
Addition* to °the C i t? OV of rn ir H^i* r r C k e
North Dakota. y o£
Amount sold for, $1.85
aa?“ O »17. , 00 r * <lUlr ' !a 10 rede '“ at thl,
«»iKB.? , SS gj* be;
redemption as above ntntLi«
tax'Vala* clrtlfteat 0 the holder of the
law. certificate as provided by
U and and official seal
this 24th day of October. 1930.
« A \ C - tsaminger.
A d (10 * ißh Co «nty. N. D.
r. ♦

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